University of Puget Sound - Tamanawas Yearbook (Tacoma, WA)
- Class of 1942
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 1942 volume:
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RUTH PAULINE TODD
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PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS
COLLEGE OF PUGET SOUND
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THE DOORWAYS ON OUR CAMPUS HAVE OPENED
OPPORTUNITIES TO US FOR LEARNING, LEADER-
SHIP, AND PLEASURE. THE 1942 TAMANAWAS
PORTRAYS A HISTORY OF OUR SCHOOL YEAR
AND A BRIEF GLIMPSE INTO ITS PAST AND FUTURE.
MAY THIS BOOK OF MEMORIES INCREASE IN
VALUE AS THE YEARS RECEDE.
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WE DEDICATE THE 1942 TAMANAWAS TO THE
CONTINUED SUCCESS OF OUR COLLEGE WHICH
HAS BEEN UNDER THE CONSECRATED LEADER-
SHIP OE PRESIDENT TODD FOR THE PAST
TWENTY-NINE YEARS, AND WHOSE DREAM FOR
IT IS EXPRESSED ON THESE PAGES.
WHAT WAS. .IS. .AND IVIAY BE
It will be twentyfnine years in September since We were asked to be the president of the
College of Puget Sound. lt was a diilicult undertaking. About the only people who were not
discouraged were the students and faculty. Our coming was rated by a good many as a losing
experiment. We had a promise in our heart. God spoke to us, saying, "You will not fail," and
we went to work. By His help and that of friends of privately endowed education, we are
where we are today.
The artistic, substantial buildings are the emblems of the quality of the real college. A
cultured, Christian faculty creates a Christian atmosphere. The fact that the College is on the
approved list of the Association of American Universities and in the roster of institutions of
higher learning ofthe World, attests success academically. We rejoice in "what God hath wrought. "
What the College will be, depends on alumni, friends and responsible leaders. lndustry is
seeking the electric energy from our snovwcapped mountains. That means a larger population
on the Sound. More youth will be ready to receive what the College has to give. War is demanding
more and better educated personnel. Peace will but multiply that need many times over. But
better spiritually balanced men will be required. -
Mrs. Todd and I are thankful to have had the opportunity to work with you. The College
has a great future. We ask God's richest benediction to rest upon all. We hope that the spirit
of loyalty and devotion to Cvocl and His truth may ever abide in the College.
EDWARD H. TODD.
Mr. T. Gamble, former Field Secretary,
and Dr. Todd under the Hill tablet
which commemorated his gift of hfty
thousand dollars to endowment.
Mrs. Franke M. jones presenting a two hundred thousand dollar check to Dr. Todd on May 22, 1923, for use in
the erection of Charles H. jones Hall, the first building on the new campus. Mr. E. L.
Blaine is standing at the right.
Old campus of the University of Puget Sound
Construction of Charles H. jones Hall, 1923
Leonard Howarth Hall under construction, 1927
Doorway of Jones Hall
Addition to the Music Conservatory
Charles H. Jones Hall
Administration and Class Rooms
Leonard Howarth. Hall
Science and Home Economics
Agnes Healy Anderson Hall
Residence for Women
Jolm M. Kittredge Hall
Student Union Building
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KZQQE, THE STUDENTS
OF THE COLLEGE, VVISH
TO EXPRESS OUR SIN'
CERE GRATITUDE AND
APPREICATION FOR THE
INTEREST YOU HAVE
SHOWN IN US, NOT ONLY
IN THE CLASSROOM, BUT
ALSO IN YOUR FRIENDLY
AND HELPFUL ATTITUDES
AT ALL TIMES.
CHARLES A. ROBBINS, Bursar
LYLE FORD DRUSI-TEL, A. M. JOHN DICKINSON REGESTER, PH D
Dean of Wonmen
Dean of College
OSCAR ANDERSON, A. B.
Fellowship in Biology, 1938
CHARLES T. BATTIN, PH. D.
Professor, Robert Laird McCormick Chair
of Economics, 1926
JOHN PAUL BENNETT, B. F. A.
Director of the Conservatory and Professor
of Voice, 1928
ELLERY CAPEN, M. B. A.
Assistant Professor of Business Adminis-
tration and Economics, 1931
COOLIDGE O. CHAPMAN, PH. D.
Professor of English, 1932
WALTER S. DAVIS, A. M., LL. D.
Professor of History and Political Science
JANE DOBYNS DRUMMOND, A. M.
Instructor in Art, 1941
ROBERT L. DRUMMOND, A. M.
Instructor in Art, 1939
PHILIP R. FEHLANDT, PH. D.
Professor of Chemistry, 1937
LEOJ. FRANK, A. M.
Assistant Professor and Head of Department
of Physical Education, 1938
ARTHUR L. FREDERICK, A. M.
Professor, John O. Foster Chair of Religious
E. DELMER CIBBS, A. M.
Assistant Professor of Education, 1941
ARMORY R. HAYNES, B. S.
Instructor in Engineering , Drawing and
LEONARD G. JACOBSEN, B. M.
Professor of Pianoforte, 1931
JULIUS P. JAEGER, PH. D.
Professor of English, 1929
MARTHA PEARL JONES, A. M.
Professor of Speech, 1930
ERICHJ. F. KOKER, A. B.
Teacher in Violin, 1937
HELEN M. LEWIS, A. B.
Circulation Librarian, 1939 ,
MARJORIE JENKINS MANN, A. M.
Director of Physical Education for Women,
ARTHUR W. MARTIN, PH. D.
Professor of Mathematics, 1926
MURIEL MCCLANAHAN, PH. D.
Instructor in English, 1941 -
HELEN JULIA McKINNEY, PH. D.
Associate Professor of French, 1938
FREDERICK A. McMILLAN, M. S.
Professor of Geology, 1924
LUCILLE MEREDITH, A. M.
Instructor in Speech, 1939
CHRISTIAN MILLER, A. M.
Registrar and Assistant Professor of
HOWARD OISETH, A. M.
Instructor in English and Journalism, 1940
STEWART PARKS, M. ED.
. Instructor in Physical Eclucation and
Assistant Coach, 1940
WARREN PERRY, A. M.
HUGH B. PICARD, PH. D.
Instructor in Chemistry, 1940
RAYMOND L. POWELL, PH. D,
Professoriof Ecluction, 1936
GEORGE REAGAN, A. B.
Assistant to Bursar, 1939
BERTHA WOOD ROBBINS, PH. B.
Instructor in Spanish, 1929
JOHN W. ROBINSON, PH. D.
Assistant Professor of Philosophy and
MARVIN R. SCHAFER, PH. D.
Professor of Sociology, 1932
RAYMOND S. SEWARD, PH. D.
Professor of Physics, 1923
LYLE S. SI-IELMIDINE, PH. D.
Associate Professor of History and
Political Science, 1936
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JOHN F. ADAMS, A. B.
Fellowship in Business Administration and
DOROTHY HARSTAD FENNER, M. S.
Fellowship in Home Economics, 1942
PAUL R. FOSSUM, PH. D.
Lecturer in Economics, 1939
UFFIUE ANU ALUMNI STAFF
Seated: Grace Johnson, Mrs. Hanson.
Standing: Betty Bates, Mrs. Seward, Mrs. Angst,
ROBERT D. SINCLAIR, PH. D,
Professor of Psychology, 1930
EVERILDA B. SHINN, B. S.
Fellowship in Home Economics, 1940
JAMES R. SLATER, A. M., M. PD.
Professor of Biology, 1919
SOMERS R. SLEEP, M. D.
Medical Adviser, 1937
D. ROBERT SMITH, M. MUS.
Assistant Professor of Organ and Theory,
RICHARD D. SMITH, B. A.
Field Secretary, Alumni Executive
BLANGHE W. STEVENS, M. S.
Professor, Lillian Maiben Chair of Home
WARREN E. TOMLINSON, PH. D.
Professor of German, 1933
HARRY VENN, A. B.
Fellowship in Mathematics, 1941
SUSAN M. WATT, A. M.
Reference Librarian, 1939
LOUIS G. WERSEN, M. A. IN Music
Teacher in Public School Methods, Band
and Orchestra, 1936
FRANK G. WILLISTON, PH. D.
Professor of History and Political Science
1 I -I
JAMES PAULSON, A. S. C. P. S. President
VIRGINIA JUDD, Vice'Prcsidcnt
The highlight of this year's events here on the
campus was WaIesby's student drive for a student
union buiIding, ending uItimateIy with the super
structure on our campus.
Cross and his cohorts started with great success
bonfire raIIies. The joint parade and raIIy with
P. L. C. was a good beginning of inter'coIIege
cooperation. The new committee, Maroon and
White, Was formed to initiate aII'coIIege activities
and gain the support of the campus organizations.
A student empIoyment bureau enabIed about one
hundred C. P. S. students to secure jobs. HaIey's
homecoming vviII Iong be remembered as one of
the outstanding ceIebrations. In generaI, the co'
operation of the student body and facuIty, in view
of present conditions, has been exceptionaI and
any success of this student administration is due
to their work.
Cut hope for the future is that the new president
of this CoIIege vviII have the interest, foresight,
initiative, and abiiity that Dr. Todd possesses.
RUTH PAULINE TGDD, Secretary
Seated: George Ellis, Mary Cornell, Virginia Judd, Ruth Pauline Todd,'Betty -lane Pyle, Don Brown.
Standing: Willard Gee, Ed Hungerford, Paul Hueston, Bill Tregoning, Ed Miller, joe Sands, Jim Paulson,
Tom Cross, Mr. Capen.
CENTRAL BUARU Ma""gmf
Elected by the studentbocly: Varsity ........... ...,. B ill McLaughlin
President ................ .... J ames Paulson Menis Ilftraqnural ----"- """ G Gorge Ellis
Vice'President ........... ...... V irginia judd Women S Inffaamlfal '1-------- Beffrilane Pyle
Secretary .....,., ,.,, R uth Pauline Todd Dramatics ............ .... W illar Bellman
Senior Representative. . . .... Lawrence Henderson Forgnslcs --'-- -"" ""' F I aHkHaH2WH1f
junior Representative ..... ........ P aul Hueston MUSIC ---'-' """" E d Mller
Soplaomore Representative. . ........ Don Brown Publications,
Elected by Classes: TrailCEditorD ....... ...... E dislpfigirgrd
Senior Representative. . .... Bill Tregoning ?ra1lCManageg'. """""' HP ll.arT 53
junior Representative ..... ..... N orman Walker Tamamwasc Iwo """" ut .au me 0
amanawas CManagerD .......... Richard Haley
Soplwmore Representative. . ..... Mary Cornell
Fresliman Representative, . . . ....... .joe Sands
General Manager, Mr. Capen
Advisers: Dean Regester
This committee is responsible for selecting and
arranging our chapel and assembly programs,
Seated: Frank Walter, Virginia Judd, Ruth McCrea,
Standing: Philip Walesby, Don Gessamamlim Paulson,
Frank Hanawalt, Mr. Smith, Mr. Frederick
This group supervises and determines the policy
of our college publications.
Tim Paulson, Ruth Pauline Todd, Ed Hungerford,
Mr. Capen, Willard Gee, Mr. Oiseth.
This committee examines the departmental
budgets and submits them to Central Board for
Seated: Mr. Capen, Ruth Pauline Todd, Virginia
Standing: Jim Paulson, Mr. Robbins.
STUDENT AFFAIRS CIINIMITTEE
This committee passes on all social functions held
at the college during the school year.
Seated: Kathryn Evans, Mary Ellen Peterson, Mrs.
Drushel, Mrs. Seward, Ruth Sonneman.
Standing: Philip Walesby, Dr. Williston, jim
Paulson, Bill Stewart, Dr. Shelmidine.
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LeRoy Vaughn, President, Jean Hallen, Secretary
Rudy Mockle, Scrgcant at Arms, jack Moore, Vice'Prcsidcnt
Don Carlos Stephenson, President Cnot present?
Walter Gould, Vicc'Prcsidcntg Janice Eisenhower, Sccretary
CLASS UF 1945
Two hundred and twentyfseven members
of the class of '45 began their stay at C.
P. S. by takin an active interest in school
affairs. Severa? freshmen were outstanding
on the football and basketball teams. The
Freshman S. C. A. was very active, and
the Frosh were also successful in debate
It was an indeed sad day in our lives to
lose the annual bag rush to the Sophomores,
who compiled twice as many points as the
CLASS UF 1944
The class of '44 became the first class
within the last decade to win a double
victory in the ba rush. Again this year
the class swamped their opponents in the
annual affair by the decisive score of 945
to 456. The "bag toting aHair" elimaxed
a week of hor rivalry during which the
Frosh president was twice abducted and
held captive along with the vicerpresident.
The class of '44 also claimed the title
of "Champion Fire Builders" when they
built a fire with railroad ties, planks and
cardboard boxes to a height of thirtyffour
feet and ten inches for the P. L. C. game
rally. The flames rose to a height of close
to one hundred feet, and could be seen for
CLASS UF 1943
The class of '43 gained notoriety by
losin both of its bag rushes, a record un'
equaid in many years, and only winning
the tugfoffwar from the Freshmen saved com-
We are the third largest class ever to
enter our college with a membership of
283. Many of this original number are now
serving in the armed service.
We are proud to claim two of the best
athletes ever to perform for Maroon and
White. These men, Harry Werbisky and
Norman Walker, were fine scholars as well
as sportsmen, and their untimely deaths
were great losses for our class.
CLASS UF 1942
The class of '42 started its career four
years a o under the able direction of presi'
dent Bill Moore. Moore was also the prexy
the second year, but gave way to Tom Cross
when the class reached the junior level. Phil
Walesby led the class the past year.
In the first year the class lost the bag rush,
but came through in the tug'of'war. A
victory was challced up in both events the
sophomore year. Lawrence Henderson and
Frank Walter shared leadership in the
Knights of the Log while Virginia Judd
was Spur president.
jim Paulson was elected president of the
student body while Virginia Judd and Ruth
Pauline Todd held down the vicefpresident
and secretary positions.
On the field of sports Bill McLaughlin
was to S, having earned awards in football,
basketlgall and track. Bill Tregoning, foot'
ball and Tom Cross and Jim Paulson,
basketball, are the other top sportsters in
the class of '42,
Margarita lrle was given the A. A. U. W.
award while Dorothy Ann Brenner topped
the class in scholastic achievement.
Speech and German I 'A is-is
Manager Campus Playcrafters 4: Stage
Electrician 'l, 2, 3, 4: Witan: Knights of the
Log: Choral Reading 3, 4.
Art and Speech
Kappa Sigma Theta: Otlah: Campus Playe
crofters 'l, Q, 3: Anderson Hall President 4:
Women's Federation: Entered from Whitman
Aclelphian Vice-President, Accompanist:
Howarth Scholarship: Band.
Lambda Sigma Chi: Biology Club: Otlah.
DECKER, EVELYN CHARLOTTE
Lambda Sigma Chi Treasurer 4, Vice-
President 3: Spurs: Otlah: Chapel Committee
Secretary 4: Secretary to Trail: May Queen:
EVANS, KATHRYN JANE
Alpha Beta Upsilon Vice President 3,
Secretary Q, Treasurer 2: Anderson Hall
President 4, Treasurer: lntersorority Council
President 4: Student Affairs Committee 4.
Alpha Chi Nu President 4.
Delta Kappa Phi-President 4, Vice-President
3: Knights of the Log: Trail Business Manager
4: Campus Playcrafters 3, 4: Vocational
Conference 3: Senior Class Sergeant at Arms.
.L I H.
BRENNER, DOROTHY ANN
Delta Alpha Gamma Treasurer 4: Y. W.
C. A. Cabinet 2: Mu Sigma Delta: Spurs:
Womens Federation President 4: Otlah
President 4: Howarth Scholarship 'l, 4.
Delta Alpha Gamma Corresponding Secree
tary: Band I: Anderson Hall Vice-President
and Social Chairman.
Adelphians: Kappa Phi, Historian: Trail
Staff: Band: Spanish Club.
DARROW, FLORENCE STELLA
Delta Alpha Gamma: Kappa Phi: Adel-
phians 'l- Y. W. C. A. 1, 3, 4: Anderson Hall
DE VOTO, ROSEMARY
Delta A pha Gamma Secretary 3: W. A A.
Tennis Manager Q1 Bowling Manager 4.
Kappa Sigma Theta President 4, Vice
President 3, Secretary Q: Maroon and White
4: lntersorority Council 4.
FUJIMOTO, DOROTHY YOSHIKO
Tacoma , Washington
Japanese Students' C.ub: Brick Sale Chair-
man of Japanese Students: Chairman of
:Il-apanese Chapel for Presentation of Cherry
GEMPERLI, BIJANCHE HAYNES
Alpha Beta Upsilon: May Queen Attendant
4: Howarth Scholarship 3: Spurs Treasurer:
Women's Federation Secretary 9: W. A. A.:
Tamanawas 'l, 3, 4: Women of Rotary Award
3: Junior Class Duchess to the May Oueen:
Y. W. C. A. 'l: Dramatics fl, 2, 3, 4: Choral
Reading Society 3, 4: Who s Who 4.
W. A. A. 4: Vocational Conference Secre-
tary 4: Trail Circulation Manager 4: Spurs Q:
Howarth Scholarship 3, 4.
Kappa Phi: Debate Club 1, Q: Trail Staff
1, Q: International Relations Club: Entered
from Washington State College.
HANSON, VICTORIA PALLISTER
Sociology and Education
Kappa Sigma Theta: Adelphian Soloist 3:
Y. W. C. A. Q, 3: Puget Sound Singers 9, 3.
HEALY, VERA ELLEN
Alpha Beta Upsilon Secretary 4, Sergeant
at Arms Q: W. A. A. President Q, 4: Taman-
awas Staff 1, 9: Trail Staff 1, Q, 4: Women's
Federation Secretary 4: Homecoming Com-
mittee 4: Attended W. S. C. 3.
Delta Kappa Phi: S. C. A. 4: International
Relations Club President: Knights of the Log
President: Y. M. C. A. President 3: Pi Kappa
Delta: Mu Sigma Delta: Chapel Committee
2, 3: Central Board Representative 1, Q, 3, 4:
Debate 1, 2, 3: Student Assistant in the
Cie Elum, Washington
Delta Alpha Gamma Vice-President, His-
torian: Anderson Hall Vice-President, Treas-
urer: Adelphians: Y. M. C. A. 1, Q: Kappa
Phi 4: Puget Sound Singers 3: Schola Can-
Santiago, Chile Sud-America
Pi Kappa Delta Vice-President: Spurs:
Spanish Club Vice-President Q: Women's
Federation 3: Mu Sigma Delta: Otlah:
President Y. W. C. A. 3: Regional Co-
Chairman of S. C. A.: A. A. U. W. Award 4:
Kappa Phi Vice-President 3: Vice-President
of National Council of the Methodist Youth
Fellowship: Chairman of National Methodist
W. A. A. Japanese Students' Club: Hiking
Trophy 1: Y. W. C. A. 1, Q.
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Sigma Mu Chi Vice-President, Treasurer:
Business Manager of Tamanawas 4: Chair-
man of Homecoming 4: Central Board 4:
Publications Committee 4: Chapel Committee
4: Business and Salesmanship Chairman
Vocational Conference 3, 4: Attended
Pomona College 1, Q.
HANSON, LESLIE CLAIR
Art and Physical Education
Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3: Knights of the Log:
Art Club 9: Campus Playcrafters 1, 2, 3, 4:
Intramural Manager 3: Sophomore Class
Sergeant at Arms Q: Independent Intramural
Manager Q, 3, 4: Central Board Q.
Alpha Beta Upsilon Treasurer 3, 4, His-
torian 9: Puget Sound Singers Q: Y. W. C. A.
1, 9, 3: S. C. A. 4.
Kappa Sigma Theta Secretary 3: Inter-
sororitv Council 3, 4: Senior Class Secrteary:
Howarth Scholarship 3, 4.
Alpha Beta Upsilon President 4: Kappa
Phi Vice-President: Campus Playcrafters 1, 2,
3, 4: W. A. A.: Trail 1: Maroon and White 4:
lntersorority Council 4.
Kappa Phi President 4, Vice-President 3,
Secretary 2: Spurs Vice-President: Adel-
phhiants 15: Y. W. C. A. 1, Q: Howarth Scholar-
s ip . .
JARVIS, RICHARD BERRY
Sigma Mu Chi President 4: Knights of the
Log: Yell Dulce 2, 3: Campus Playcrafters Q, 4:
Pre-Medical Association Chairman 4, 5.
Sigma Mu Chi President 4: Trail Advere
tising Manager 1: Trail Business Manager: 2
Publications Committee Q: Knights of the Log:
Maroon and White 4: lnterfraternity Council
3, 4: Flying Club President: Vocational Con-
ference Committee 3: Ski Club.
JUDD, VIRGINIA GRAY
Lake St. Clair, Olympia, Washington
Delta Alpha Gamma President 4, Vice-
President Q: lntersorority Council 9: Vice-
President A. S. C. P. S.: W. A. A.: Women's
Federation Secretary 2: Spur President 2:
Anderson Hall Secretary 2: Freshman Class
Duchess to May Oueen 1: Typical Coed 2:
Freshman Class Secretary: Junior Class Secre-
tary: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1: Homecoming
Queen 4: Attendant to May Queen 4:
LOFT, EDWIN ARTHUR
Vocational Conference Advertising Chair-
MCLAUGH LIN, WILLIAM J.
Delta Pi Omicron Vice-President: Student
Manager Varsity Athletics 4: Central Board
4: Football 1, Q, 3, 4: Captain 3, 4: Basketball
1. Q, 3, 4: Who's Who 4: Track 1, Q, 3, 4:
Inspirational Award Q, 3, 4.
Kappa Phi President 4: Y. W. C. A. Cabinel
4: Campus Playcrafters 1, Q, 3, 4: Choral
Reading Society 3, 4.
Mount Vernon, Washington
Otlah: Pi Kappa Delta Q, 4, President 4:
Biology Club Secretary 4: Debate 1, 2:
Howarth Scholarship 3, 4: Pre-Medics
Delta Kappa Phi President 3, Vice-Presi-
dent 2: A. S. C. P. S. President 4: Freshman
and So homore Class Vice-President: Maroon
and Vfhite: Publications Committee: Finance
Committee: Student Affairs Committee: Inter-
fraternity Council 3, 4: German Club: Basket-
ball 1, 2, 3, 4: Tennis 1, 2: S. A. A. C. S. 4:
PRATT, CHARLES LOVVELL
Delta Kappa Phi.
RAYMOND, PHILIP CANFIELD
Delta Pi Omicron President 4: Interfraternity
Council President 4: Assistant Manager
Student Union Building 4: Student Affairs
Committee 4: Maroon and White 4.
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LEMM, ANNABELLE FRANCES
Adelphians President 3, Secretary 'I-
Soloist Q, 3, 4. Kappa Phi. '
Alpha Beta Upsilon Secretary 4: Kappa
Phi: Otlah: Mu Sigma Delta: Pi Kappa Delta:
Pi Gamma Mu: S. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4: Kappa
PhiNt' IC 'l'M SECh I
a Iona ounci in ass. : ape
Committee 4: Howarth Scholarship.
Kappa Phi Treasurer 3: Adelphians:
Maroon and White: Indepdenclent Cabinet 4.
MUSSER, RICHARD E.
Delta Pi Omicron President 4: Knights of
the Log: Student Affiliate American Chemistry
Siociety Vice-President 4: Howarth Scholar-
Alpha Beta Upsilon: W. A. A. President 3:
Y. W. C. A.: Women's Federation.
PETERSON, MARY ELLEN
Delta Alpha Gamma: Otlah: Kappa Phi 4:
Student Affairs Committee 4: Senior Class
Vice-President: Intersorority Council Presi-
dent 4: S. C. A. 1, Q, 3, Cabinet 4: Campus
Playcrafters 1, 9, 3, 4: Howarth Scholarship:
Anderson Hall Treasurer 4, Secretary 3:
Life Emphasis Week Chairman 4.
Sigma Zeta Epsilon: Knights of the Log:
ROACH, GWENDOLYN DEE
Lambda Sigma Chi: Spurs: W. A. A.:
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2: Sophomore Class
Secretary: Senior Class Vice-President: Chair-
man St le Show 2: Tamanawas Staff Q, 3:
Ski Club Secretary 3.
Sigma Z ta Epsilon, Biology Club 2, 3, 4,
SIDDERS, WILLIAM A.
Delta Kappa Phi Vice-President 4: Pre-
Medics Club: Campus Playcrafters 1.
Si ma Mu Chi President 4: Ski Team 1, 9:
Knights ot the Log: Campus Playcrafters 1, 9,
3, 4: Maroon and White 4: lnterfraternity
TODD, RUTH PAULINE
English Literature and Composition
Lambda Sigma Chi President 4, Treasurer
3: Editor of Tamonawas 4: Secretary of
Student Body 4: Spur Vice-President: Otlah
Vice-President: W. A. A, Vice-President:
Y. W. C. A. Vice-President 3: Kappa Phi 4:
lntersorarity Council 4: Maroon and White 4:
Publications Committee 4: Finance Committee
4: Campus Playcralters 1, 2, 3: String Ensemble
1, Q, 3, 4: Puget Sound Symphony 1, Q, 3, 4:
Band 2, 3: Who's Who.
TROXELL, ELEANOR ELIZABETH
Adelphians: Spanish Club Vice-President:
French Club: Womens Federation: Otlah
Secretary: Mu Sigma Delta.
WALTER, FRANK EDGAR, JR.
Sigma Zeta Epsilon President 3: Knights of
the Log: Junior Class Vice-President: Central
Board Q, 3: Intermural Manager 3: Tamonawas
1, 2, 3: Business Manager 2, 3: Trail 1, 3, 4:
Chapel Committee 4: lnterfraternity Council
3, 4: Publications Committee 2 3: Log Book
Editor 2, 3: Howarth Scholarship 3, 4:
Who's Who 4.
WEBB, DEBORAH V.
Kappa Sigma Theta President 4, Secretary
Y: Adelphians 9: lntersorority Council 4:
Howarth Scholarship, 3, 4: Campus Plav-
cralters. S. U. B. Brick Sale Committee 3:
Maroon and White 4.
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Kappa Phi: Art Club
SHERMAN, ANITA MAE
Delta Alpha Gamma Vice-President 4:
Campus Playcralters 3, 4.
STEWART, WILLIAM DONALD
Delta Pi Omicron President 4: Trail Staff 1,
Feature Editor 9: Chamber Music Society,
Concert Master: Campus Playcrafters 1, 9,
3, 4: Knights of the Log: German Club:
Writers' Club: Howarth Scholarship 3, 4.
TH RALLS, BETTY
Port Orchard, Washington
Kappa Phi: Campus Playcrafters 1, Q, 3, 4:
Adelphians: Trail Staff 1, 3, 4: Tamonawas
Staff 3, 4.
TREGONING, WILLIAM R.
Sigma Zeta Epsilon President 4: Football
9, 3, 4: Knights of the Log: Class Represen-
tative to Central Board 3, 4: Who's Who. ,
WALESBY, PHILIP CHARLES, JR.
Delta Kappa Phi President 4, Treasurer
Q, 3, Secretary 9: Senior Class President:
Knights of the Log Vice-President: Inter-
Iraternity Council 4: Stu'dent Affairs Council
4: Chapel Committee Chairman 4: S. U. B
Brick Sale Chairman 3: Executive Chairman
of Vocational Conference 4: Salesmanship
Chairman 3: Campus Playcrafters 3, 4: Adver-
tising Manager 4.
Kappa Phi: S anish Club Treasurer 3: Otlah
4: Mu Sigma Delta 4: Adelphians 2: Inde-
pendents Secretary 1 .
WIITREN, DORIS J.
Alpha Beta Upsilon President 4, Vice
President 3: Intersorority Council 4: Maroon
and White Secretary 4: Campus Ploycraliers
1, 2, 3, 4: Spurs: Tamanawas Staff 3.
SENIUHS NUT GIIHUUIITING
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NORRIS FRANKD Omdume - I 4 Im ,T '
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MARKUSENIED in I A .,A,
MAYLOTT, ASA N g l I
SCI-ILESINGER,JOAN E, H
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COLEMAN, CONNIE I - I 'I ' ,
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ELLIOTT, BOB A It ' M L ,
ELLIS, GEORGE I jg
FRANK, JIM - 5 I ' I -
OILTNER, RICHARD A , A
What can one write about a person such as Norm?
just to enumerate his activities is not enough, for all
of his endeavors were tinted by him. Mere analysis of
his activities will not show the real Norm. Probably
the usual thing would go something like this:
Basketball 3 Track.
Class Representative to Central Boardg Sigma 'Zeta
Epsilon, vice-presidentg Intrafmural sports 5
A good record-yes, but when you read it, does it
represent Norm as you remember him? No, for each of
us saw him in a different light-in the light created
by his personality on each of us. Then what can one
write about Norm? Let each of us write our own
memorium. It would be the most splendid tribute that
we could give him.
' I-IAGER, MARY KATHERINE
- ii HANAWALT, FRANK
4 , N HERINGTON, RUTH
' I-IEUSTON, PAUL
R Y 'Q' I-IINE,JOI-IN
' ' 1 in 'M i is HUNGERFORD, ED
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5, Q KUROSE, HATSYE
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x T k T LEWIS, MARUANE
ge I 4 LUTZ, ROLLAND
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, ' l MAHAFFEY, ROBERTA
A ii X . , J ii MEKNIGHT, MARION
do A ' it -R
Pucr-1, ELIZABETH J ,
PYLE, BETTY JANE
RYAN, BOBBE JEAN
SONNEMAN, RUTH '
' . fin,
STEELE, PEGGY AL A
VAN CAMPJIM EIII L" if
WALTER, JIM , I A 'T . W
WEBB, CAROL '
WILFONG,THL.IRLOW A S J , I L ,
WINS:-MP, ANN LOUISE JM. q at q 5:
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IIINIIIIIS WIIHIIUI PICTURES
DE WOLFE, JUSTINE
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BLILLARD, DIXIE M.
CARLSON, DORIS T.
FRY, BETTY JO
HAMILTON, ROBERT B.
HAMILTON, ROBERT R.
HAMPTON, BETTY MAY
JOHNSON, MARY F.
MORTON, MARY ELIZABETH
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CARLTON, BARBARA JEAN
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PONTON, MARY LOU
ROBERSON, ROBBY LEE
ROGERS, MARY LOU
WALKER, HELEN MARIE
WILLIAMS, O. D.
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FIIESHMEN WIIHIIUI PICTURES
BARKER, WILBUR HERSEY, DON RILEY, RAYMOND
HENDRICKSON, KATH RYN S.
, ff: :QQ
Mu Sigma Delta, scholastic honorary for
faculty and students alike is a local chapter,
based on principles of the national Phi
Beta Kappa honorary. Qualifications for
membership require a grade point of 2.5
for juniors and 2.25 for seniors. In May the
largest social function is sponsored in the
form of a banquet honoring new members of
the organization. Officers for this year irr
clude Dr. Coolidge Chapman, presidentg
Miss Lucille Meredith, vicefpresidentg
Richard Smith, recording secretary, Miss
Irma Hawkinson, corresponding secretary,
and Mr. Charles Robbins, treasurer.
MU SIGMA DI. LTA
Otlah, scholastic honorary for senior
women who have maintained a grade average
of B or above,follow an active routine during
the year. One of the important functions
sponsored by the group is the annual spring
tea, this year held in Kittredge Hall before
the Women's Federation style show. A
chapel program, announcing members for the
coming year is another anticipated activity
planned by the group. This year the Christmas
window in jones Hall was decorated by
members. Olhcers for this year are Dorothy
Ann Brenner, president 5 Ruth Pauline Todd,
vice-presidentg and Betty Troxell, secretary'
Outstanding sophomore men, selected from
the fraternal and independent organizations
on the basis of scholarship, character and
activity during their freshman year, make up
the ever active Knights of the Log of our
campus. Fulfilling their pledge of loyalty and
servitude the Knights carry on an active
program during the school year. Their various
duties include ushuring at college functions,
decorating the halls for Homecoming and
Christmas, posting and organizing pep
affairs, and assisting in the debate tourneys
and music concerts held at school.
Clhcers for this year, fall: Norman
Breckner, president, Bob Hamilton, vice'
president, Bill Causin, secretaryftreasurer,
Kenji Oyanagi, sergeant at arms. Spring:
Bob Hamilton, president, Bob Moles, vice'
president, Bill Causin, secretary'treasurer,
Don Brown, sergeant at arms.
One of the most active service groups on
the campus, Spurs, promote school spirit,
support all student activities, and foster
among women of C. P. S. a spirit of loyalty.
Their many activities include ushuring at all
plays, concerts and recitls, and helping with
Homecoming, Christmas, and Campus Day.
The traditional May Day daisy chain is
carried by active Spurs and this year with
the help of the Knights of the Log a large
flower arch was made for Homecoming. The
annual Spurflinight all day picnic is a
function sponsored by the group as well as
the assembly announcing pledges selected
from the freshmen class on the basis of
scholarship, activities and Character.
Gertrude Kincaid was president for this
year, and her cabinet included Doris
Meredith, vicefpresidentg jean Button, secre'
tary, Norma Gagliardi, treasurer, and Maxine
Graduatc Assistant Manager
Graduate Assistant Director
MARTHA PEARL JONES
Director of Speech
DRAIVIATIC ART DEPARTMENT
A year of diversified activity for the Dramatic Art Department began
late in September With the annual Freshman Stunt Night. Four skits,
featuring virtually all members of the freshman class, Were directed by
upperclass members of the Campus Playcrafters. The Winning stunt Was
Written and directed by Bill Stewart and Blanche Haynes Gemperli.
In October, the freshman class gave three onefact plays, first for the
public, and then several weeks later, as a special performance at Camp
Tn April, three onefact plays were combined with the one'act faculty
farce and an evening's program was presented to the public. The plays
were directed by Anita
Misener, Janet Robbins, and
Purple at the Window,
Orange at the Window
On May 7, members of
the Literary Tnterpretation
classes presented a recital of
poetry and prose which took
the place of the annual junior
and senior speech recitals.
The Twelve Pound Look
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OUT WHERE THE WEST BEGINS
Comparatively a new organization on the campus, this term saw the second year of activity
for the Choral Reading Division of the Campus Playcrafters. Included in their year's program were
several programs at Camp Murray and Fort Lewis, before civic groups, and before several high
school audiences. In February a choral reading program was presented for members of the annual
high school debate tournament and the year was concluded with a formal recital. Members of the
group are Irma Hawkinson, Dorothy Howard, Velma Powers, Peggy Steele, Doris Wittren, Blanche
Haynes Gemperli, Mildred McKenzie, Anita Misener, Deborah Webb, Kay Woods, Willard Bellman,
Margarita Irle, Frank Hanawalt, Betty Thralls, and Wilbur Baisinger.
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Helen Pal., Beam.
. 'nm COLLEGE or' Poem sounni TA MLEQVASHINY v cron 'A g
Wardens iced V l ilvdtlatidhaf
keen jack Duncan.
First row: Ruth Sonnemann, Pearl Anderson, Loretta Maynes, Glenn McKinnon,
Ed Hungerford, Bill Brown, Willard Gee, Doug Hicks, Don McClain.
so U Second row: Dorothy Selden, Mary Louise Rogers, Muriel Kazda, Elsie Hanson,
for New Wygldz
wanneumyeinm od ,
um.. when 1.
'me aria, or nim-
"Women in' Business" -Y
Lherlns Taylor, gsyc'
:he discussion 'gm
:halrman is Mary f
llfvlalnns are secrete:
mg: jolly Torgeson, Marijane Lewis, Frank Walters, Robby Lee Roberson, ::i':s:i":g"tl:-Q
Vera Healy, Mel Novrkofl. Na.shing2gln,'Confn1Q 4,
nu gona down to the lower! D . l rumor D'c01'1f-Whyllj
H-'14 10 keep wonle ewwl:f:.'f:3,a1ll!:gah..x:.Ehtl..f.f. 35' -H + 1 lungs' of the Vlewwl
. -: Ha
An efficient business manager and stall has helped put the Trail on :ij
MR. HOWARD OI
1 ,until 4
1 Bob Ngnmlllori, bluug, Al
the top of the heap and at the close of the year, for the second time in several Ml:
at tho collage ' . Q f dh dh C1 ' .ug ul?
QETH L, years, the publication is well out of debt. Ed Hunger or , secon term e itor, ,up Ge,
'fjffo w,,,,,,,,,m ,excl succeeded in keeping the editorial policy of the paper on the same high
present Miss Moredlth '
Dr. Wllliston as the her:
llngwn, Pxnteasorg Moll!
Dlck Smith of Life Alu:
an vllliama, and will gl
Mrs. Druaihtel, Mrs. Cheney. and Dr.
Chapmanf' With every member or
the drama. department competing
tor the honor of promptei-or any
Rafi Nall- "f' - . .- .,..... .1 4-.,...x.a...1...J-.m1--4sw..'fWi5.
liars Healy, pi - - 018
HMB' NMR GH 5 El-"
niilhe following W. , 34 if iii!
,Ewan-Bu, k , f nys.
291:-Yeiiigf-B N a
,5lb9I'l'aed1S5lolley ilvtn' rg ' Q Q iz
halegreenfhk lv- 1'
f I 1 I
an-Bleek-vol . ,gl
zfeiobk the . ' .
the faculty t
'tho main a 'W
lglixxfeamggof fm ,, ' ' 5,2
flaythelr prow ., ' - g. I 15 J I
ost 'popular spoi t . Q '
nge foreman .. 21.
' 'ln 'um' fn U A M l' .,, ...a.......... .. J.
::?go::in m3E:re.q9f.elByrholdL. Director nf Nsvru OHL
' we of W- MW ED HUNGERFORD mmenm
it war, Spun will serve .
lnmitttromxfthe Common Elllm' U college
hat dogs: Salau D I-.I ,.- -y -4-J 28 who
1 and coffee.
'i the most ""'
have one yea: of math. Junior and
eenlors ln college will also be cn-
rolled and permitted to continue
' -n1'H'nr' thuy will recelve their de-
1""' Unn- wmv'
level. A new method was introduced in the spring semester, with the page - -
editors each taking over one issue. A larger stall than usual Worked this year. s
ugnung, umnumnce Eorlvlng and de-
zrtruetlon of bombs, -'Their jobs wlll
bu assigned through city defense.
Music' Talent to'
Meet on ,Campus
For'Sec0ncl Camp l
The dePartment of music will
Ed Hungerford. . .
Willard Gee. .
Marijane Lewis ......
Frank Walter, lack Duncan. . .Sports Editors
Ray Gillen ..........
Lv oeational Meet l
Thursday CPS wan host 10 high
school students of Bierce ooun
for the annual vocaillonal comer- -
ence program.. Some 500 hlg
school.. senlorn from all over tl
county were welcomed by Des
John D. Regesler and ai. short ll
troduetlori by Robert MnCla.naha
ot Clover Park high ofoened th
. . .Business Manager
. . . . . .Society Editor
..,....Copy Editor 1,
:ego av. a. triangular debate meet. WVWA- UFRQUM 'lblf
. Tlxls Whey Toumey' hi-ings..1.ogeu1J 4
er ture. sensors. leach or whlchklaas 12530 P- hfhmamm rm- '
made outstanding records in for. 1:80 RM.-Imllvldlnlm
male meets Lhlayuu. .
, ......... ..... ...lmtel awww ul. me ventral ua
lty ns solo or ensemble performers bor oouncll, Donald Montgomery
will be admltled. iDean Phillip Hnugn of Paclfle Lu- soclziuo
Concorls will bo given on theithnran college, Kenneth Wadlelgh
college campus and in Tacoma 'of Boeing alrcifart, Walter Lee, De-
parke. Private lessons wlll be glv- W paitmenl ol' Labor, Marcin. Wells
en each band member, alan dnllyhleni: Dlll, vocatlonal coordinator,
Instruction ln Lhaori, harmony, au--fseaitlle 'public schools. ' and Mrs
fffiLZ'l. WILLARD CEE
. :for the Busincxs Manager
'were d.r.:,V .. ., ... .... ,....,o....,. we
,Yn.ppmv:x1' by me reckoning hoe.:-d.
rang-ing, compoaltlon. lvfull lnmr-.Lyle Ford DruslneL Miss Allen,
mntlon and appllcatlun blanks can i Grimes of Fife hlvh rel-inf-l was gon-I
Glal' Sola, president ot Pacific Lu-
be obtaln-Y' ' 'ohn Paul Ben-im-al c'nah'msm ' 1 v pg-gegsentln, presldeni' Alt.. Martins
ne" U1-"vatoi'y. :gram whiff' 'were the other -'s of ch
khornn college and Martin. Prea-
"""'P. Harry' Heacox, cl
DZ John Bamrlck
ilgg. Ed Init, eh.5i'
amen, oh.: W. l
ah.: 'John Realm
B. Henawall: of
ohms and L
L schools WD
,n. A. R.
, vlltan park
n 'Athletic a
1 and E81
ir ot Edluroi
nd Dorothy 1
I .e science di
Plercefn!!-lllaiod with L
project. will opeele on
and geology. A. M. Cade
Regis Q'afL lu ln D29
division, R. J. Mclnngl
United Alr Lines is apes?
useonnuthii division. Ge:
.Y-it V V it Y , -,,,,,,, Li
Kneeling: Ralph Lundvall.
Standing: Betty jane Pyle, Blanch H. Gemperli, Ruth Sonneman, Mr. Oiseth, Marijane Lewis, Kay Woods, Helen Pat Beem, Dorothy Selden,
Material for the Tamanavvas was com iled throughout the school year by an eflicient and
cooperative stall under the leadershi of Rutlh Pauline Todd as Editor and Dick Haley as Business
Manager. Many ideas for the actual, production and layouts Were obtained from the Associated
Collegiate Press Convention which was represented by the College of Puger Sound for the lirst
time by this year's editor.
' Betty Thralls.
Ruth Pauline Todd. . . ............ Editor Ruth Sonnernan. . . .... Assistant Editor
Richard Haley ..... .... B usiness Manager Helen Pat Beem. . . ..... Class Editor
Marijane Lewis, Dorothy Selden,
Ralph Lundvall .... ...... M en's Athletics
X H , Betty Jane Pyle. . . . . .Women's Athletics -
l ' X 'l 'A Bill Koivisto ............. Snapshot Editor
ustme De Wolfe ..........,..... Debate
Kay Woods ....... Sororities and Fraternities
Betty Thralls ................. Dramatics
Patricia Towne ...........,....... Art
i i U Robby Lee Roberson, Bob Cronander,
V . --ii Dale McCort ............... Assistants f- 1
RUTH PAULINE TODD
Business Manager Editor
The college string ensemble, which is known as the
Puget Sound Chamber Music Society, has been under the
leadership of Mr. Erich Koker for the past four years.
They have participated in the Sunday afternoon vesper
concerts, presented a program in Seattle and also at the
First Methodist Church in Tacoma. There has been a
regular attendance, and the members of the organization
have had the opportunity to play a Wide variety of music
under capable direction.
The college band has been directed by Mr. Louis G.
Wersen and played at the home football games held in
the Stadium bowl. Their rehearsals are held every
Tuesday and Thursday mornings throughout the year.
On May fourth the students of the college heard the
band perform on theirlown platform for the first time
during the .year when they presented a short program in
one of the assemblies.
The Puget Sound Symphony has rehearsed with Mr.
Louis G. Wersen on Tuesday evenings throughout the
year. They presented one concert in the vesper series on
January twentyfflfth and another later in the spring on
May 24. The group is larger this year and though the
members are not all C. P. S. students, they have brought
fame to the college for the fine quality of the music which
they have produced.
The Adelphian Choral Society was somewhat dis'
rupted this year, but the members gathered together and
under the direction of Mr. John Paul Bennett presented
a unique and interesting program of Russian folk music
and liturgical chants. They have been known as the
Schola Cantorurn which is fashioned after the plan of the
famous "School of singing" originated by Johan Sebastian
Bach. The guest artist Was Mme. Anna La Vaska of St.
Spiridon's Russian Orthodox Church in Seattle.
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A Section of the Rouault Show.
IUNE8 HALL GALLERIES
The Tacoma Art Association, in coo eration with the College, has this year
sponsored eight monthly exhibitions in t e Towers of jones Hall. In addition to
bringing valuable works of art to the students of the Colle e, these exhibits have
attracted thousands of visitors to the campus during the past iw months. Highlights
of this year's exhibition season have been the Van Gogh, Rouault, and Latin
Mrs. Dena Taylor examining a bit of Pre'Columbian weaving from South America.
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Cadct cfzaclners, kneeling: Fred Burkhardt, John Boyle, Jack Perry, Hugh MacWhirter, Wilbur Baisinger.
Standing: Mildred McKenzie, Irma Hawlcinson, Lola Hughes, Louise jaylco, Louise Durand, Betty jones, Helen Berg, janet Robbins, Annabel
Miller, Victoria Hanson.
Not present: Stan Champ, john Carter, Harold Anderson, Bill McLaughlin, john Sharp.
The College of Puget Sound is one of six institutions in the State of Washington accredited
by the State Department of Education for the training of Junior and Senior High School Teachers,
All candidates for the Three Year Secondary Certificate must spend a fifth year in college present
one hundred and hfty semester hours of credit, including specihc academic and professional courses.
During the fifth year each candidate must spend one semester in practice teaching in a subject regularly
taught in junior or senior high school, and the Whole program is arranged and directed by the Head
of the Department of Education. Teacher graduates are placed in positions by the Teacher's Placement
Bureau which is directed by Dr. R. H. Powell, Head of the Department of Education. Placement
has always been high, even in years when teachers were plentiful, because superintendents have
come to recognize the high standards of training maintained by the College of Puget Sound.
Dr. Powell is assisted by Mr. E. Delmar Gibbs, Assistant Professor of Education.
The forensic department entertained the Washington High Schools at its nmth annual meet,
the largest of its kind West of the Mississippi. Cver thirty schools sent representatives.
Colleges and junior Colleges of the Coast Were entertained at the seventh annual junior College
Meet at the end of the year.
Pi Kappa Delta, national Forensic Honorary, extended membership invitations to Hester
Robinson, Ray Gillen, Walter Seabloom, Helen Pat Beem, Robby Lee Roberson, and Charlene
First: Waichi Oyanagi, Sam Batt, Mary Elizabeth Molton, Ruth Sonnemann, President Todd. I
Szcqnd: Bob Eliott, Bill Koivisto, Ruth McCrea, Marilyn Gilstrap, Justine De Wolfe, Margarita Irle, Dr. Battm,
Third: Professor Davis, Russel Alsgaard, Dr. Schaefer, Frank Hanawalt, Don Lamka, Ed Winslcill, Dean Regester.
wire. Y .A , 1
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C. P. S. spealcers were finalists in all
extemporaneous speaking contests they en'
tered. The general subject Was "Pan
American Cooperation." Miss Meredith was
the coach for the extempers and the orators.
Seated: Mary Elizabeth Morton, Charleene Helllinger,
Ruth Sonnemann, Hester Robinson.
Standing: Sam Batt, Walter Seabloom, Bill Koivisto,
Oliver Soares, Don Lamka. Frank Hanawalt.
Two Pi Kappa Delta questions were
debated this year: Resolved that the federal
government shall control by law all labor
unions in the United States, and Resolved
that the democracies should form a federation
to establish and maintain the eight Churchill'
Bob Eliotr, Mr. Adams, Bill Koivisto, Frank Hana'
walt, Marilyn Gilstrap, Ruth Sonneman, Mary
Elizabeth Morton, Hester Robinson, Walter
Seabloom, Don Lamka, Sam Batt, Oliver Soares.
Scared: Dr. Battin.
At the Burmiester Oratorical Contest,
first place in the men's and Women's divisions
was won by Frank Hanawalt and Mary
Elizabeth Morton, respectively. Second place
honors were Won by Frank Price and Marilyn
Hester Robinson, Charlene l'leFllinger, Frank Hana'
walt, Mary Elizabeth Morton, Walter Seabloom,
Marilyn Gilstrap, Sam Batt.
Not in picturc: Helen Pat Beem, Robby Lee Roberson.
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1. The losers relax--Faculty team.
2. Schafer cuts a rug at the "S.U.B."
3. Aclvocate of the 41-hour Week.
4. What a joke.
5. Agriculture vs. mathematics.
6. Tirecl, Frank?
7. An eyesorc at 8 o'cloclc Monday
. Careful Ecl, we're all watching
. With an eye to the near future.
. Touchdown by Tzegoning?
. Dr. Battin eats lunch.
. To be frank about it, she's sleepy.
. Digging up dirt, Herman? '
14. Snealcing up on jones Hill.
15. Mmmmwnmm. Koivisto's nickle?
16, Where's Jarvis?
Gamma glamour girls,
Where percipitation isn't wantccl. '
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CALL TU THE
ENOS BALES, Coast Guard
DIXON BOND, Army
ED BUCSRO, Navy qpliysiorl Educat
NEIL CLEMMENS, Army Air Corps
WILLIAM CUMMINGS, Navy
MARSHALL GRAHAM, Navy Air C
STEVE DALEY, Marines
TOM HILL, Coast Guard
CHARLES HILL, Army Air Corps
DICK JOBB, Navy
RALPH JOHNSON, Army Air Corps
FOREST KEEELER, Army
BILL MADDEN, Army Air Corps
DOUGLAS HICKS, Arrriy
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ELMER MOFFETT, Coast Guard
BILL McLAUGHLIN, Navy P. E.
HOWARD OLSEN, Marines
PATTEE PILANT, Navy
BERT POLING, Navy
CHARLES PITTMAN, Army
BILL RIDDLE. Navy Air Corps
WILLIAM ROBERTS, Army
JOHN SHARP, Navy P. E.
THAD STEVENSON, Arrrry
GENE TORGET, Navy Air Corps
BILL TUCKER, Arrrry Air Corps
RUSSELL WARNER, Arrrry
ED WEBB, Navy
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FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER
Ed Marlcusen .
jim York ....
Art Sheets. . .
Lee Foreman ........
Russel Warner .... .
Tom Barker . .
President ...,.... Lee Foreman
Virz'Prcsidcnt ...,...... jim Yorlc
Recording Secretary .... Gene Peterson
Corresponding Secretary. . .Rollancl Lutz
'frzasurcr ....... Ed Granlund
Sargeant at Arms ..... Walter Olsen
. . . . .House Manager
. Histnrian .... .
. Glen Holmberg
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U F F I ll E R S
FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER
Doris Wittren ....... President ..... Dorothy Howard
Kathryn Evans ..... Vice'PrI:sidcnt. . .Etheljane Cohoon
Etheljane Cohoon . Recording Secretary ...... Vera Healy
Ruth McCrea. . .Corresponding Secretary. .Helen Kutcher
Rosalind Hartman .... cfreasurzr ...... Betty jane Pyle
Bobbe Jean Ryan ..... Historian ........ Mary Ogden
Mary Ogden .... Sergeant at Arms ....,. Doris Wittren
s 5 , lawn ay 6- ,
X cg, P, BLANCHE HAYNES GEMPERLI
xv 'E A ROSALIND HARTMAN
. ' I I VERA HEALY
FL I rrr of , E A
fi: . RUTH McCREA
'Ia 19 MARY OGDEN
R 'Q I -
'v' Q I -I ETHELJANE COHOON
- . 9X RUTH HERINGTON
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I J l 35 BETTY JANE PYLE
H 53.4 -- - ' Eg, A BOEBE JEAN RYAN
' I M ' ESTHER SANDSTEDT
I 'T' HELEN KUTCHER
ab ' X ' . l I
is ' ELLEN SWAYNE
5' 5 3 I .:,q .-.
A J X 1 ,, JANE THOMPSON
I " HELEN PAT BEEM
my DIXIE BULLARD
J J T Q HARRIET GREEN
'PFW .V V BETTYJONES
' , I In f ANNE MCCARTHY
I I JEANNE McDOUGALL
T 'V .
I I' V - J ' ROBEY LEE ROBERSON
f A hy g THELMA SMITH
' I-sa I I JOAN STERRETT
A JEAN SULLEY
I A Y J A
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- X E
0 F F I II E R S
FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER
Philip Walesby ...... President. 1 ...... Willard Gee
john Heaton ..... First Vic:-President .... .Bill Sidders
jack Duncan ..... Second Vicc'Prcsidcnt ..... Jack Duncan
Bill Causin ...... Recording Secretary ..... Paul Heuston
Naylor Middleton . Corresponding Secretary. . Harry Hescox
George Ellis ........ Treasurer ,....... George Ellis
Bill Oxholm ........ Historian ......... Bill Gausin
Harry Hescox ..... Szrgeant at Arms ........ jim Frank
-ie , Akai,
FRANK NORRIS W I I J J J A S Q
JIM PAULSON QW? lllv 5 F
CHARLES PRATT ' A22' fffff I2-E' I iiii
BILL SIDDERS ' A i"' -A l G
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ASA MAYLOTT J J ' E i f jf'
WILBUR BAISINGER of-Il I ii ge N, 'J .:.
FRANK BAINARD Q
TOM BROWN . s I I. glow M I
JACK DUNCAN S any f J 1
GEORGE ELLIS i J, I I,
JIM FRANK S -5. j t S, ,A 6 .
FRANK HANAWALT f f 1 Va., 'gf I gr I JM
JOHN HEATON I ' J f W '
PAUL HEUSTON 1' J V, R
JOHN HINE -A
HERMAN KLEINER ' I . , 5,25 ..
WELDON RAU . K' S F
BILL CAUSIN I ' " ef' J
CHET DYER ' '- A
BOB HAMILTON ll iily J E
HARRY HESCOX I Sf. -. .. , I.I l , fI I V E I
PAUL PRUITT - P -
ART ANDERSON J g J F I A ' ii l::':" B V
PAUL DAVIS I I '
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JIM DYER - - J:,I SSS II-II so I I
GEORGE LUTZ , --"' ' W ,P , ,',,' 5 ,f ..Ej, -,,- II- ,J, :J Q ,V , J A el.
GLEN MQKINNON 'F I f G f
GEORGE MILLER - , .5 f r i' J I , V J
GLEN MURRAY 3 ' I if J' A , i n
LEROY VAUGHN . - . JJ2 L J J J Q F
JOE SANDS ILJJ V LLL i V WALTER SEABLOOM I ., .,i:J .,.,, A ' IJ I' J E F-
BOB STROM .. I IIII J , ' I
DICK STROM I A V P i 1 I
BOB THERIAULT N V.,'- A S L ' Y ' f I ' A
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0 F F I II E R S
FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER
Virginia Judd ....... Pruident ,......, Virginia Judd
Anita Sherman ..... Vic:-President ......, Jane Hudson
Emily Spring .... Rzcording Secretary ..... Carol Webb
Edith Ploeger. . .Corresponding Secretary. .Berget Carlson
Dorothy Arm Brenner. .'l'reasurer, .Dorothy Ann Brenner
Nelcla Peterson ,... Sergeant at Arms ...... Estlier Mann
Felicia Dahl ........ Historian ....... Evelyn Seeley
Mary E. Petersonlntersorority Council .Mary E. Peterson
DOROTHY ANN BRENNER
ROSEMARY DE VOTO
MARY ELLEN PETERSON
JANE SORENSON WOOD
MILDRED DE SPAIN
BETTY MAE HAMPTON
ELDA LEE MAHAFFEY
MARY LOU PONTON
MARY LOUISE ROGERS
FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER
Sherman Jonas ....... President ..... Charles Swanson
Charles Swanson.. .Vice'Prcsidmt ........ Dick Haley Q 1 -,Q ,
4 .r' 4"
Pat Pilant .... ..... S ecretary ......... Stan Burkey lfs ji A l, f." .
Dick Haley ..,...... 'Trzasurnr ....... Bob Wilhelmi L3 1
Bill Brown ...,... Sergeant at Arms ...... Bob Starkey
Stan Burkey ....,. Social Chairman ....... Bill Brown
Bob Wilhelmi ....... Historian ...... Bob Cronancler
Enos Bales ,...... Athletic Managzr ...... Bob Graham
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BILL BROWN 1 .FS if-2: c -9 A
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GEORGE BROWN -B R L
BOB GRAHAM y V s
BOB HEATH if f W U , A
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DON LAUSE B ' S ,Q A
KEITH MARKOFE 3 B .A Q no it
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FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER
Ruth Pauline Todd , . .President . . . Ruth Pauline Todd
Kathryn Furlong . . .Vice-Prnsidcnt .... Kathryn Woods
Patricia Davis .... Recording Secretary. .Norma Gagliardi
Evelyn Decker ...... Treasurer ....... Evelyn Decker
Mary F. jol1nson.Corrzsponding Sccrztary.Mary F. Johnson
Pat Towne ......... Historian ........r. Pat Towne
Maxine Bitney ......,. Editor. . .... Maxine Bitney
JO ANN BOYD
BETTY JO FRY
MARY FRANCIS JOHNSON
A ROSEMARY MANSFIELD
. in L .5,Ar.L-fqax' '
Il F F I C E R S
FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER
Bill Tregoning. ...... Presidcnl ..,.. Norman Breckner
Norman Walker .... Vice-President ........ Tom Cross
Jim Walter ...... Recording Secretary. . .Austin Fengler
Aldo Benecletti. .Corresponding Secretary. . .Don Stolberg
Jim Van Camp .... Hausa Manager ..,,.... Bob Moles
George Robinson. .Scrgzant at Arms ...,.. Byron Larsen
RICHARDS, JACK I 'V If
SEABECK, FRANK I Q Ag D ,LI ,E 5 if ff ,J
WALTER, FRANK . YI W-ffrlsve I
BURKE, NORMAN 'V :g 'R
CROSS, TOM '
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HICKS, DOUGLAS 3
MCMASTERS, BILL ig Z,, S' 'F ,,!'5afI A B" L, '
VAN CAMP, JIM . -' I 1
WALTER, JIM J IQ -A J
AXELSON, LYNN ' 4. V R1
BEER, 4 W i - l - li X
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BENEDETTI, ALDO 5 qw Q aw- 5,3
BROWN, DON -Y ' ' Jew ,J .,
BRECKNER, NORMAN J A Q AE , J '
DONELSON, DICK I I J A I ,H
FENCLER, AUSTIN J ' B, S LS , ' ,, I
CRABAR, VICTOR L Eg, 4 Q X5 W my .Q
LARSEN, BYRON H, x If 7 gl.
LUNDVALL, RALPH , I- E ' L J ' ' ' A
MOLES, BOB , TTTLL I ,, ,
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MONTGOMERY, WARREN 'I RRA . J K Ylrrn , . R . '
MURPHY, ROY 'ji g 3 Q J Q I . 8
RHODES, BOB u g - J l f .5 - I . E 3
ROBINSON, CEORCE ,,"I I , I '
RUKAN, ARNOLD I A :-: A A l
STOLBERC, DON A
BEER, TOM . I I I BQ-,J J It I
BROWN, WAYNE K1 I Iff"':fI' RQ QQ j J I I
MACKEY, LEE "':IA ,-
McLAIN, DON A I 'T '
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STEELE, DICK J Ml A EV
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0 F I I 0 E R S
FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER
Deborah Webb .,.... Prcsidcnt ........ Helen Folsom
Helen Folsom ...... Vice-President .Constance Coleman
Anne Barlow .,...... Secretary ....... Ocleena Jensen
Marijane Lewis .Corresponding Secretary. . .Elinor Upper
Pegge Simpson ...... Trcasurcr ..... Jacqueline Moore
Betty Heaton 4... Intcqsarority Council .... Betty Heaton
Beverly Biidsall . . .Sergeant at Arms .... Doris Meredith
Janet Armstrong ...... H istnrian ....... Janice Stenson
MARY KATHERINE HAGER
- I I MARILYN OILSTRAP
-- A , ODEENA JENSEN
I E : QE ' -. ELINOR UPPER
' ,.,. . . MARCEA JONES
I ' ' ANN LOUISE WINSHIP
' I DORIS MEREDITH
L ' JACQUELINE MOORE
. uf I, J, N 'gr MARY ELIZABETH MORTON
-ff 2' LOIS RASMUSSEN
, A - " E HELEN MARIE WALKER
R . AI- A
A ' A " . I ' l2"-' MARGARET JOHNSON
. A C is V, I J S1 5 2 S MAXINE LISTER
,i is I Q7 DOROTHY BACKLUND
I -'F A BETTY BAUER
,G J I B li SHERLEY DAY
A - - E LILY MORAVEC
MARY LOU FULTON
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FALL SEMESTER SPRING SEMESTER '
Philip Raymond ...... Prcsidrnt ...... Philip Raymond '
Forrest Van Slylce . .Vice'Presidcnt .... Warren Holmes xzv
William Stewart ..... Secretary ....... Paul Raymond
Walter Berg ...... . .Treasurzr . . ..... Walter Berg .W
Bill Stute. ..,...... Chaplain ........ Herb Ehriclce G
David Powells .,..... Guard ...... Edward Winskill 5-E55 -'
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J 'E 45
Anita Misener .....
Dorothy Howard . ,
Bernice Dale ......
Patricia Magill .....
. President. ...... Anita Misener
.Vice-Przsidcnt. . .Dorothy Howard
. . Szcremry ..,.... Gertrudejames
Betty Bradley ....... Trcasursr. . ..... Betty Bradley
. .Chaplain ....... Patricia Magill
: I I DOROTHY HOWARD
J JANE HUDSON
. 'A" , A ANNABEL LEMM
A RUTH MCCREA
-- MARY ELLEN PETERSON
'J , J BETT
RUTH PAULINE TODD
...: J BETTIANNE WASSERMAN
A :E:,y , RUTH HERINGTON
A I PAT MAGILL
j A 5 ' MARION MCKNIGHT
- -g h BOBBE JEAN RYAN
A 5 BETTIE RARTER
31 A GERTRUDE JAMES
I1 11 A ROBBY LEE ROBERSON
I ' N' JEAN McDOUGALL
Scared: Betty Heaton, Dorothy Howard, Helen Folsom, Mary Ellen Peterson.
Row two: Ruth Pauline Todd, Deborah Webb, Doris Wittren, Kathryn Evans, Virginia Judd.
Consisting of the presidents and
representatives of the college's fratern-
ities, interffraternity council formulates
the rules and regulations which govern
these organizations. The settling of
difficulties and problems arising in
these groups, as well as cooperation
with Inter - Sorority Council and
Student Affairs Committee, and assist'
ance to freshmen are among the
activities of the council.
The annual interffraternity dance
was held May 1.
Officers for the year were:
Fall-Phil Waleshy, president.
Spring-Phil Raymond, president.
Important because of the many
duties it must perform, lnter'Sorority
Council is called one of the most
needed groups on the campus. Com'
posed of presidents and representatives
from each of the four sororities, the
council sets rushing rules, levies all
needed discipline and promotes a feel'
ing of unity among the groups. The
Inter'Sorority Ball was held this year
at the Fellowship Hall, january 10,
with Betty Heaton as chairman.
Officers for the first semester were
Kathryn Evans, president, and Betty
Heaton, secretary. Mary Ellen Peter-
son Was the second semester president,
and Kay Woods was the secretary.
Scatcd: Richard Musser, Willard Gee, Bill Tregoning,john Heaton, Bill Stewart, Philip Waleshy,
Standing: Lee Foreman, Bill Brovsm, Ed Markusen, Philip Raymond, Norm Anderson, Don Brown,
Norman Breckncr, Charles Swanson, jim Paulson.
Row ons: Helen Folsom, Deborah Webb, Ruth Pauline Todd, Doris Wittren, Dorothy Howard,
Row two: Philip Walesby, Lee Foreman, Ed Marlcusen, jim Paulson, Philip Raymond, Charles
Swanson, Willard Gee.
The Maroon and White, a new committee of fraternity and sorority presidents and tvvo repre'
sentatives of the Independents, was organized by jim Paulson for the lirst time this year.
Its purpose was to initiate and gain support of allfcollege activities. This organization helped
make bonffire rallies, our homecoming, and "dime dances" successful on our campus. It also has been
selected to be the defense committee of C. P, S.
Chairman ...... ,...... J im Paulson Chairman ....... ,...... J im Paulson
Vice Chairman .... .... P hilip Walesby Vice Chairman ..... . . .Philip Raymond
Secretary-Treasurer. . . .... Doris Wittren Szcretary'Cl'reasurer .... . . .Virginia Judd
The "dime dancesy' Which
were held in the Student Union
Building following games and
college plays were anticipated
by all of the students. They
proved to be very successful and
the niclcelodeon provided music
by top rating orchestras all over
the country. '
Row one: Bob Elliott, Russell Alsgaard, Wilfred Woods, jerry Spellrnan.
Raw two: Don Robbins, Bill Koivisto, Enid Miller, Marjorie Wagner.
Those students not afliliated with any Greek letter organization are Independents. The aim of this group is to
promote activities for the Welfare of the Whole student body and to help those students belonging,to get into school affairs.
The group meets monthly and the cabinet meets once a week. A Sadie Hawkins Dance was the main activity of
Officers for the year were: Norman Schut, president 5 Wilfred Woods, vicerpresidentg Marjorie Wagner, secretary'
treasurer, and Don Robbins, john Lantz, Russel Alsgaard, Enid Miller, freshman, sophomore, junior, and senior represen'
tatives respectively. Advisor was Dr. Williston.
Across the south side of the campus is the men's dorm, alias Anderson Annex, alias
Oscar I. Anderson Hall. inhabited by outfofrtovvn campus men, the building is run on a co'
operative basis, although Oscar Anderson serves a housefmother.
The building was purchased by the college this last year to provide comfortable living
conditions for men not living in other places.
Row imc: Willard Bellman, Bob
Strom, Charles Gleason, Oscar
Anderson, Asa Maylott.
Row uw: Bob Starkey, Don Gessa'
man, Ed Francisco, Dick Strom,
Blake, Starrett, Peterson, McCarthy, Herington, Judd, Steele, Mann, Cornell, Braun, Smith, Velton, McDermid, Evans, Simpson.
Robinson, Newman, Lawes, Mrs. Schneider, Rosenberg, Clay, Burd,jol1nson, Backlund, White, Wright, Schlesinger, Hudson, Darrow,
Peterson, DeSpain, jenscn, Peterson, Carlson, Roberson, Hampton, Beem.
Among the newer buildings on the campus, Agnes Healy Anderson Hall this year has forty
occupants. Under the direction of Mrs. Schneider, the hall was governed hy four committees con-
sisting of scholarship, social, standards, and courtesy. A
Hi hlighting the social calendar was a formal Christmas dinner dance. Other activities for the
year included liresides, a Halloween dance, a Thanksgiving dinner at Which the faculty carved, a
Valentine dance, o en house at Homecomin , and at the opening of the Student Union Building, a
spring picnic, and tllie Presidentls reception fir graduating students.
Oflicersfor the first semester Were: Kay Evans, president, Berget Carlson, vicefpresidentg
Betty jane Pyle, secretary, Mary Ellen Peterson, treasurer, Ethel Peterson, historian, and Betty May
Hampton, sergeantfatfarms. For the second semester they Were: Tad Burd, president, jane Hudson,
vicefpresidentg Mildred De'
Spain, secretary, Mary Erances
johnson, treasurer, Cdeena
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Row ont: Betty Irle, Marion McKnight, Ruth McCrea, Marjorie Wagner, Etheljane Cohoon, Ruth Herington, jean Stanton, Gertrude james.
joan Sterrett, Elsie Hansen, Jola Fern Torgerson.
Row two: Miss Helen Lewis, Mary Ellen Peterson, Ruth Sonneman,jane Kohler, Dick Adamson, Murray Hyde, Virginia Newman, Gerry Dyre,
Alice Clay, Lois Anderson, Ruth Hartley.
Row tllrccz Charles Gleason, Franlc Price, Everett Lowther, Bob Elliott, Carl Baird, Sam Batt, Sue Hendrickson, Bettie Barter, Virginia Lantz.
Row four: Wilfred Woods, Nelda Peterson, Waichi Oyanagi, Russell Alsgaard, Don Gessaman, Evans Nelson,-lean Sulley, jean McDougall,
jane Thompson, Carol Dettering, Helen Pat Beem.
Row jivc: Frank Hanawalt, Lawrence Henderson, Senator Davis, Herbert Price, Clair Hansen, Norm Breclcner, Paul Pruitt, Dr. Williston,
Margarita lrle, Don Robins, Grant Barker.
STUDENT CHRISTIAN IISSIIIIIIITIIIN
During the past year the Y. W. C. A. and the Y. M. C. A. have combined to form the Student Christian Association.
All college students are eligible to belong to this organization, which is a voluntary group of students and faculty devoted
to working toward the developments of the individual and society in accordance with the principles of jesus.
Highlights of the year's activities werepthe W. S. S. F. drive to aid less fortunate students in other cotmtries, led
by Herman Kleiner, and the interracial worship service attended by representatives from C. P, S. and the various churches.
Other activities included a panel, religious programs at Fort Lewis, early Thursday morning worship services,
and a joint meeting of japanese and white American students at the home of Dr. Powell to orient themselves mutually
with the problem facing the japanese students.
Elected at Seabeclc were Lawrence Henderson and Margarita lrle, regional cofchairmen, and Herman Kleiner
Officers were: Frank Hanawalt, president, -lean Stanton, vicerpresident, Carol Webb, secretary, Etheljane Cohoon
and Evans Nelson, treasurers, Bob Eliott,service commission chairman, Mary Ellen Peterson, program chairman, Frank
Price, freshman president, Michilco Tinguiji, freshman representative.
Row ans: jean Stanton, Frank Hanawalt,
Evans Nelson, Etheljane Cohoon.
Row Iwo: Bob Elliott, Mary Ellen Peter'
son, Gertrude blames, Ruth McCrea,
Kay Woods, Miss Lewis, Frank Price.
Raw tI1rtc: Murray Hyde, Paul Pruitt,
Nelda Peterson, Lawrence Henderson,
Margarita lrle, Dr. Williston.
Row ont: Louise Durand, Bettie Barter, Dr. Williston, Etheljane Cohoon, Marjorie Wagner.
Row two: Bill Koivisto, Waichi Oyanagi, Bob Elliott, Carl Baird, Rolland Lutz, Walter Berg.
Row tlnrcc: Paul Raymond, Harris Martin, Don Lamka, Lawrence Henderson.
INTERNATIUNAL RELATIUNS CLUB
During the fall semester of 1941 the International Relations Club held as its chief topic for
discussion, Far Eastern Affairs, and in November a delegation of six met at the University of Wash'
ington to discuss publications on subjects of international interest. Sponsored by the Carnegie
Foundation, the group aims to fulfill its purpose of acquainting and discussing contemporary inter'
Officers for the year were Harris Martin, president, Bill Koivisto, vicefpresidentg Marjorie
Wagner, secretary, Don Lamlca, treasurer, and Dr. Frank C. Williston acting as advisor, opened
his home frequently for informal group discussions.
Row ana: jack Hara, Waichi Oyanagi, Ailco Kimura, Yoshilco Fujimoto, Yoshiyejinguji, Margaret
Yamamoto, Kenji Oyanagi.
Qrganized to promote a
apanese solidarity at the col-
lege, is the japanese Club. The
main purpose of the organization
is to help Japanese freshmen to
get into school affairs.
The activities of the group
consist of parties and socials, in'
cluding a reception for high
school seniors at which the col'
lege setup is explained.
This group was headed this
last year by Shigeo Walcamatsu.
Row two: Tom Gato, Masayoslci jinguji, jimmy Yoshioka, Hide Sato, jimmy Yamamoto, Mine
Tsuchirnochi, Shigeo Wakamatsu,
PI UAAANIA AAU
As a social science honorary,
Pi Gamma Mu is recognized with
both students and faculty. The
purpose of the group is the study
of the social science. Tn group
meetings both the students and
faculty act as leaders.
Ohficers for the past year Were:
John Boyle, presiclentg Professor
Marvin Schafer, vicefpresiclentg
Dr. john Robinson, chapter
Row unc: john Boyle, Ruth McCrea, Janet Robbins, Jack Perry,
Row twoz- Dr. Sinclair, Mr. Frederick, Mr. Slater, Dr. Robinson.
Row ihrtc: Senator Davis, Shigeo Wakainzitsu, Dean Regester, Dr. Schafer, Dr. Powell,
STUDENT AFFILIATE UE THE AMERICAN UHEAAIIIAE SUUIETY
Membership in the College of Puget Sound chapter of the Student Affiliate of the American
Chemical Society is open to chemistry majors who have at least fifteen grade points in that subject.
The organization promotes an exchange of information of interest to chemists, and keeps members
in touch with the chemical World.
Ofhcers of the year were: Lee Crain, president g Dick Musser, vicefpresidentg Shigeo Wakamatsu,
treasurer, Asa Maylott, secretary. Advisors are Dr. Phillip Fehlandt and Dr. Hugh Picard.
Ron' ont: Richard Musser, Warren
Harvey, Bill Thorp, Asa Maylott,
Don Gessnman, Lee Crane.
Row two: Shigeo Walcamatsu, Paul
Heuston, Dr. Fehlandt, jim Paul'
son, Evans Nelson, Britt Kellogg.
Row cms: joan Schlesinger, Phyllis
Newman, Helen Folsom, Peggy
Lause, Phyllis Foote, Carol Webb.
Raw Iwo: Betty Cook Troxell, Esther
Sandstedt, Bettianne Wasserman,
Maxine Bitney, Nancy Short,
Row three: Richard Giltner, Rolland
Lutz,1ack Duncan, Miss McKinney,
Though unorganized as a club, Causerie Francaise is a group of French students who have
had the equivalent of some upper division Work. Once every two or three Weeks informal
gatherings Were held at the apartment of Miss McKinney, Where an hour or two was spent
in French conversation. The purpose of these meeting was to further the ability to converse
freely in the French language, as well as to provide an interesting afternoon. To create an
atmosphere in keeping with the occasion, tea and some French tidbit was usually served by
Marjorie Wagner, president ofthe college German Club, lead the organization through
a successful year. Meeting occasionally for a song fest, or a little conversational German, the
club fulfills its purpose of putting the language into everyday use to the best advantage, Several
hikes were also held this year with Dr. Tomlinson, faculty advisor, accompanying the group.
Row unc: Bob Loftness, Austin Fengler,
Esther Mann, Betty Heaton,
Dr. Tomlinson, Edith Ploeger,
Marjorie Wagner, Betty Myers,
Row two: AldoBenedetti, Dick Strom.
Walter Baldwin, Lee Crane, Axel
Oxholm, Ed Winskill,jim Paulson.
Row tlircc: Asa Maylott, jim Frank,
Rudy Shagg, Rolland Lutz, Richard
Row unc: Dr. Tomlinson, Charlene Hellinger, Kay Woods, Jean Button, Elinor Upper, Helen Argue, Ted Rinclc.
Row two: Melvin Roalsvig, Wilfred Woods, Don McClain, Art Anderson, Paul Davis, Asa Maylott.
Row tlircr: Grant Barker, Glen McKinnon, Bill Cxholm, Bob Strom, Warren Holmes.
Always one of the most active groups on the campus, the C. P. S. Ski Club followed an active program this year.
Included in the membership,accommodations plus free ski lessons were oilered as special inducement for college students
to take advantage of this opportunity. The purpose of the organization is to promote skiing at C. P. S. and furnish rides,
accommodations, and lessons for its members.
The fifth annual Washington Birthday Intramural races were held February 23, and over thirty college students
entered. With a record of hve years the oldest and strongest high school meet, sponsored by the college club was held
March 15 with eight schools participating.
Officers for this year are Ted Rinclc, president, Bob Dodds, vice-president, Elinor Upper, secretary, Helen Argue,
treasurer, and Dr. Tomlinson, faculty advisor.
Made up of the presidents and treasurers of Otlah, SCA, WAA and Spurs, Women's Federation is organized to
earn money with which to finance these organizations.
Among the activities of the year were a skating party, a tolo, and a style show.
A delegate to a national convention for organizations similar to Wonien's Federation was also sent from C. P. S.
Officers for the year were: Dorothy Ann Brenner, president 5 Nelda Peterson, vice'presidentg Pat Keene, secret ary
Gertrude Kincaid, treasurer.
Row one: Pat Keene, Dorothy Ann Brenner,
Row two: Etheljane Cohoon, Mrs.
Drushel, Norma Gagliardi, jean
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The ,41 football season saw the last eiforts on the gridiron of one of the greatest athletes ever
produced by C. P. S., Captain Bill McLaughlin. Ever driving, never down, always fighting and
never out, he was always an inspiration to his team. His brilliant college career far surpasses any
words in praise that could be put here. Bill Tregoning, another veteran, also played his last football
for C. P. S. 5 he terminated his career here by being chosen for the second team of Little All Coast
Stars. The football squad admiring their guidance and unlimited courage, elected them Honorary
Captain and Inspirational Award winner respectively.
Letter winners: 1-Mel Blanchard. 2wBob Saunders. 3-Bob Maycumber. 44Tom Barker.
5-Austin Fengler. 6-Bob Moles. 7-Jack Beers. 8-
Emery Watte. 9-Bill Tregoning. 1O'+Ralph Lundvall.
11-Jim Rice. 12'-Ben Holdener. 134Ed Dever. 14-
Bill McLaughlin. 15-jack Spencer. 16wBill Gregory.
17-Don Hersey. 18-Joe Alongi. 19-Bob Starkey. ZO-
Howard Clson. 21-'Bill McMasters. 22-Roy Murphy.
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Shocked by another tragic death, the squad nevertheless came through
the season with the city collegiate title and a lot of basketball to their
credit. Turning out since early autumn in preparation for a trip to Central
America, the boys' hopes were blasted by the Jap attack on Pearl Harbor.
With the death of Norm Walker and the injury of Jim Van Camp, the
spiritual and physical strength of the squad suffered severly. ln light of
these tragedies, no small amount of credit should be given to the basketball
team and the two departing seniors, Tom Cross and jim Paulson. Wirming
their letters for the ,42 season were the following boys: Jim Paulson,
Jack Duncan, Don Brown, Bob Loftness, Tom Cross, Bob Graham, Al
Danielson Mel Blanchard Carroll Winsilow and Lloyd Baisingeri
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With several veterans returning to Coach Frank this spring,
the track squad was in good condition to meet any competition
that might confront it. Several promising freshmen also turned
out to more than balance those lost last year by graduation.
Cushman, Moles, Clevinger, Blanchard, and Craybeal came
back this year to hold down the field events, While Walters,
Maycurnber, Hamilton, Oxholm, Frank, and Beck came back for
the running events. Freshmen, among them Dyer, Wood, and
Gregory, filled in the gaps. Al Danielson, also a freshman,
showed great promise When, in an early meet, he went as high
as six feet, one inch in the high jump.
Two meets have transpired thus far, a dual meet with P. L. C.
and a triangular city meet involving C. P. S., P. L. C., and St.
Martins. C. P. S. won both and with the splendid performance
shown by our team in all events the squad should do well at
the Annual Conference meet at Walla Walla, the results of
which are not in at the present time.
No lettermen will be lost by graduation, so if the Service
doesn't induct them, C. P. S. has a good track team coming up
next year. Probable letterrnen this year are' Beck, Cushman,
Moles, Clevinger, Blanchard, Graybeal, Walters, Frank,
Maycumber, Hamilton, Oxholm, Wood, Gregory, Dyer, and
Danielson. Head Manager George Miller will also receive his
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Kneeling: Cross -
Standing: Lundvall, Saunders, Moles, Fengler, Murphy
Kneeling. Benedetti, Spencer
Standing: Newschwander, Watte, Beers
B. Strom, Davis
D. Strom, Murray
Kneeling: Murphy, Cross
Standing: Danielson, Walter, Stolherg, Benedetti,
The first semester saw the Zetes taking every
event in stride. Starting with football, the
Zetes won all games and lost none,to end the
season hy defeating the Delta Kapps in the
Volleyball and badminton followed in quick
succession with the Zetes taking the badminton
trophy and holding the volleyball award from
Basketball took the limelight at midyear with
all teams looking good: but the Zetes, for the
fourth consecutive time, took the "A" league
trophy and, for the second consecutive time, the
"B" league. The first half of the intramural
program was over at this event, with the Zetes
well out in front for the allfyear trophy.
Q? 57' ,125 -
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Moles, Fengler, Steele Walter, Murphy, Breckner, Brown, Fengler, Donelson
The second semester started the same with the Zetes taking
the skiing event led by Dick Steele, but the tide turned in favor
of the Delta Kapps after that event.
Pugilists from all fraternities met in the boxing meet, and
the leather listed boys from the Delta Kapp house punched
their way to victory.
Table tennis followed this and again the Delta Kapps took
the event with little competition from any house. Wrestling
came into the spotlight and the Delta Kapps took the troph
away from the Independents, who won it last year. It was leflt
to the Zete bowling team to break the winning streakrof the
Delta Kapps. Wilfred Woods of the Independents stood out
in this event, however, making the highest average score to
take the individual honors.
In April, the Delta Kapps won the Annual swimming meet
by nosing out the Zetes in a close battle.
Tennis, softball, and track were not finished when this book
was rushed to press. Thus the close race for the all'year trophy
has not as yet shown us a winner, so the outcome will be left
to our watchful observation.
Danielson, Murphy, Brown, Cross, Robinson, Benecletti
Robinson, Moles, Spencer
Davis, Murray, Hescox, Anderson
Davis, Graybeal, Kisdushak, Anderson
fr . I
Strom, Baisinger, Murray, Lutz, Gee, Brown
Mui ray, Duncan, Heaton
Nearly eliminated from the College curriculum was
the minor sport tennis. It was saved, however, by several
enthusiasts, including Coach Parks, and was finally
allowed to remain in the program with the meager budget
of twelve dollars. No conference matches were held, but
several nomconference games were played, starting with
Lincoln High School. Following this, matches with
P. L. C,, St. Martins, Sand Point Air Base, and Reed
College were played. Number one smgles man was held
by Glen Murray with veterans Lloyd Baisinger, Bus
Brown, Rolland Lutz, and Willard Gee following close.
Promising freshmen, Dick and Bob Strom, George Lutz
and Bob Skidmore, composed the remainder of the team.
INTRANIURAE TABLE TENNIS
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. 41 ,,
VERA HEALY PAT KEENE MRS. MANN BETTY JANE PYLE
Spring President Fall President Advisor Mamzggr
WUNlEN'S ATHLETIC ASSUGIATIUN
The Women's Athletic Association is an extra'curricular organization which fosters participation in athletics
among the women of the college. Its purpose is to promote the qualities of democracy, leadership, cooperation, and good
sportsmanship. During the present crisis,W. A. A. has more than ever a responsibility 'for the health and morale of the
women students and has, accordingly, expanded its program. At the close of the year, awards are made according to a
system of pomts based upon participation in the various activities.
Upon the resignation of Pat Keene as president, Vera Healy was elected president for the remainder of the spring
semester. Other olhcers Were: Betty Jane Pyle, general manager, Ruth Pauline Todd, vicerpresidentg Virginia Judd,
secretary, Nelda Peterson, treasurer, Felicie Dahl, publicity chairman, Margarita lrle, program chairman, Mrs. Mann,
Baclc row: Wilder, Ryan, Roberson, Kincaid, Barlow, Clay, Short, Stenson.
Third raw: Bitney, Torgerson, Graham, Newman, Hendrickson, Foote, Moore, Yamamoto.
Second raw: Woods, Ogden, Healy, Gemperli, Cornell, Gagliardi, Polley, Beem.
, First row: Todd, Pyle, Keene, Peterson, Irle, Judd.
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BASKETBALL: Comell, Pyle, Peterson, Healy, Judd.
The basketball season is especially popular in the
Women's sport calendar. This year the Betas came out on
top to take the trophy from the Gammas. In accordance
with the expanded program the sororities put B teams
upon the floor for the flrst time.
Badminton and ping pong are individual sports for
fall. Swiihmi- 5 is the last of the intersorority compe'
tition. Life saving is also offered at the Y. M. C. A. pool
BADMINTON: Towne, Lister.
SWIMMING: Button, Ryan, Healy. PING PONG: Back row: Peterson, Roberson, Towne.
Front raw: Woods, Irle.
Volleyball is always of major interest to W. A. A.
members. The seniors won the interclass games and
the Lambdas came out first in intersorority with the
Betas taking the B games.
Riding is a year around activity oflerecl by the
physical education department. Tennis and archery
are outfoffcloors spring sports for interclass compe-
VOLLEYBALL: Bark row: Ogden.
'Third row: Roach, Button.
Second row: Mann, Healy, Lister.
Front row: Gagliardihludd. Hg.
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RIDING: Ogden, Armstrong, Lister, Moore. X: lk' l W
ARCHERY: jinguji, Irle, Tocld. TENNIS: Eisenhower, Roach
ICE SKATING: Smirh.
GOLF: Back row: Healy, Roach.
Front raw: Beem, Gaddis,
,, , , . X. . A
HOCKEY: Standing: Clay, Cornell, Healy, Gaddis,
Kneeling: Pyle. lrle, Marchesini, Beem, Lister.
The annual hockey game with the University of
Washington is always a high point in the athletic
year. Ice skating Was a very popular Winter activity
offered by the physical education department.
For the first time bowling was made an inter'
sorority sport. The Independents took EISI place in it
as well as in golf.
BOWLING: Gaddis, Roach, Decker.
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M1 N N I ey,
6. L 1
To Our Advertisers and Readers:
IN PRESENTING an advertising section for this year's Tamanawas, a new plan is
introduced. Most year-book advertising has been merely a source of revenue for
the annual and only rarely resulted in any particular benefit to the advertiser.
We feel that in the most part it is unattractive and uninteresting. To provide
interest, local color and charm, students are included in this year's section.
May we emphasize that these patrons of our book are not just business men
striving to increase their business. More important is it, that they are friends of
the Tamanawas and the College. It is to these men that we owe our gratitude
WEYERHAEUSER TIMBER CO.
FARWEST LITHOGRAPH CO.
NORTH END BOWLING ALLEYS
LIBERTY ORCHARDS CO.
TACOMA CITY LIGHT
KRUGER'S TRIPLE XXX BARREL
PACIFIC FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS
AND LOAN ASSN. OF TACOMA
SUPERIOR LAUNDRY SERVICE
WASHINGTON HARDWARE CO.
THE STATIONERS, INC.
BROWN AND HALEY
WASHINGTON GAS AND ELECTRIC
UNITED MUTUAL SAVINGS BANK
EASTMAN KODAK STORES, INC.
TACOMA SAVINGS AND LOAN
BUCKLEY-KING FUNERAL SERVICE
PUGET SOUND NATIONAL BANK
ALLUSTRUM PRINTING CO.
OLYMPIC DAIRY PRODUCTS CO.
WEST COAST GROCERY CO.
TACOMA SASH AND DOOR
Somewhere in the Olympics
Timber is a crop that grows on Tree Farms. The unending harvest is homes, schools, churches,
factories, stores. In the Pacific Northwest, two-thirds of the region's economic life comes
from the forests. From the trees come the main revenues for our schools. From the trees
come wages for men, taxes for communities, products for everybody, earnings for invested
capital. The trees will keep on producing revenues for our schools and other life blood for
the people if only we, together, all of us, keep fire away from our green and always growing
dollars-and trees. Weyerliaeuser Timber Company invites your cooperation in that common
Weyerhaeuser Timber Company
the F airies'
Apples and Cotlets
Evelyn I, Queen of May, and Hvr Attendants
LIBERTY ORCHARDS COMPANY
It looks as though Emery Watte and his car full of collegians are out for some fun.
They have chosen the right place to go for good entertainment. At the Rialto can always
be found the latest and best first-rate pictures. This home-owned and operated theatre
has the approval of both the student and faculty members.
Yi 1125.4 Q
These tense, young C. P. S. students watch Roy Murphy, our bowling
champion, roll down a strike. You can see the earnest look of admiration
on their faces for the expert technique that Roy has developed. Roy and
his colleagues typify the spirit of clean fun and good sportsmanship that
can be found at the North End alleys. He and his friends are-but a few
of the great college clan that love to pass their spare time bowling on
alleys of superior quality.
All students interested in league play this fall will he well satisfied
with the plan layed out hy Jerry Warden, manager of the North End
Alleys, 26th and Proctor.
North End Bowling Alleys
26th at PROCTOR NORTH
In the foreground of this picture we see Helen Argue admiring the large selection of nationally
known silver, china and crystal patterns, at Gunderson's. The discriminating girl chooses
the accessories for her future home from a store where she has the assurance that her choice
of today will be her choice through the years.
Gunderson's feature Reed and Barton, Lunt, Watson and International Silver. In China,
Lenox, Spode, American made Haviland and Fondeville, and Winfield Pottery. From the
finer glass factories they are showing Swedish Crystal, Libbey, Seneca, Sharpe, Cambridge,
Duncan 81 Miller, Sterling, Kusak, Morgantown and Westmoreland.
Tacoma City Light
Gertrude Kincaid, Janet Armstrong., and
Maxine Bitney, popular C. P. S. coeds,
rest in the shadow of a Tacoma City Light
switch-yard structure and discuss some
of the things they've learned about this AL xx
city's municipally-owned utilities. They X
all agree that public ownership has proven
its worth and its eiiiciency, for they've
seen the inner workings of the power
system-and they've experienced the
advantages of Tacoma City Light's
greatest achievement: that of consistently
bringing America's lowest electric rates
to every home in the city.
so in sf
Virginia Judd was our homecoming queen. Kennell-Ellis was our portrait photographer
for the annual. When Virginia had her picture taken for the Tamanawas she learned
that Kennell-Ellis Studios are outstanding photographers. She claims that they are as
exacting in their work as they are artisans in their field.
T A C o M A
Kruger's Triple XXX Barrel
To be caught refreshing ourselves at Krugerls is no sin. In fact it is sign of good taste
and judgment. Tom Cross and "Scrapper" Hallen find it just the place to go after that
show or dance, as do Jim Frank and Beverly Velton. These two prominent campus
couples reflect the ability of all C. P. S. students to recognize the merits of Kruger's
XXX Barrel. With drive-in service, quality foods and refreshments at moderate prices,
Kruger's offer all that can he desired in the way of dietetic enjoyment.
1 ,, , ,
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. . . namely, Vera Healy., Ed Granlund, and Bob Hamilton . . . envious of the big Logger
letterman's blanket with its superior look as it emerges from the efficient blanket unit
at the Superior Service Laundry. Giving the popular trio the complete story of how his
plant has built a reputation for the outstanding work it does on blankets is Jack Heresy,
SUPERIOR SERVICE LAUNDRY
AND DRY CLEANERS
Phone GA. 4413
PACIFIC FIRST FEDERAL
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
Seattle - Bellingham - Portland - Eugene
Dick Haley and Kay Woods discover one of the
many unique devices used by Pacific lst Federal
Savings for the protection of our 40,000 thrifty
folks. Dick and Kay are learning about the
Recordak machine which records every important
document in the institution on tiny film. They are
stored in bomb proof vaults for the protection of
our thrifty folks.
, ,-1 w
"Candy from clean sunlit kitchens" is the report of
Helen Pat Beem and Marijane Lewis in discovering
how candy is made by Brown and Haley. These makers
of the world famed Almond Roca are famous too for
their quality chocolates. For perfect gifts., these
"candies of distinction" are received with eagerness and
thrill. Remember those occasions where gifts count so
mnch and "sweeten the day with candy."
. V ,' ,
Esther Mann, Kay Evans and Nelda Peterson, dorm girls, watch closely
and intently to the preparation of their dinner by "Ma" Peterson. "Ma"
tells them to he smart when they grow up and use complete gas service in
their homes. She says it's modern, it's faster, and it's better.
The Hager sisters agree on one thing. They are convinced that to save con-
tributes to future happiness and security.
Dorothy's financial philosophy is "a penny saved is a penny earnedf'
Mary Katherine prefers United Mutual Savings Bank to keep her pennies.
United Mutual Savings Bank
Helen Marie Walker and Mary Marush
know practically nothing about kodaks
and photography. However, they are
learning fast, under the expert guidance
of Mr. A. Montzel of the Eastman
store. Not only can Eastman iill every
need in photographic supplies but they
are anxious for their users to be proficient
with photographic equipment. Let East-
man help you keep those memories of
Eastman Kodak Stores, Inc.
Start your Hnancial independence early by saving with us.
If you borrow for a home get our monthly payment plan.
Tacoma Savings and Loan Assn.
A HEALTHY HOME IS A HAPPY HOME!
MEDOSWEET DAIRIES, INC
I i I 'pf,H
M o d e lf I1
M o d e r a t e
Buckley-King Funeral Service
TACONIA AVENUE at SOUTH FIRST
Associated Photographic Service
T A e 0 M A
Phil Walesby and Betty ,lane Pyle, agreeing that thrift is more important
today than ever before, are learning about United States War Bonds from
the Puget Sound National Bank. They put their approval on saving by
buying bonds, just as C. P. S. students, faculty, and organizations have
put their approval on the friendly, cooperative banking service enjoyed
by customers of the Puget Sound National Bank of Tacoma.
Allstrum Printing Company
fr A cz o M A
Mary Cornell and Chuck Swanson are inspecting a page of the college
bulletin. Mr. Allstrum is showing them some of the finer details that go
to make up a properly printed page. Not only is Mr. Allstrum of the
Allstrum Printing Company one of Tacomais finest printers, but he is a
wizard at making up dance programs. The skill and precision with which
his craftsmen finish difficult tasks makes a world of difference. At the
hand of this wise and experienced artisan, any job will be an excellent job.
IILYMPIU IC CREAM
is served in our commons and
the students know what is best.
They put on it their stamp of ap-
proval and give it a blue ribbon.
Olympic Dairy Products
C o M P A N Y
Spalding Athletic Equipment
924 PACIFIC AVENUE
Paper by the Ream
Stationery by the Box
OFFICE and SCHOOL
Ink by the gallon Pencils by the dozen
The STATIONERS, Inc.
926 Pacific Avenue 927 Commerce
"The Peak of Quality"
WEST COAST GROCERY CO.
Tacoma., Olympia, Chehalis, Auburn, Pu allup, Wash
Juneau, Fairbanks, Ketchikan, Alaska
The lumber carrier that is shown here is dropping lumber in front of a planer.
This planer has planed many thousands of board feet of lumber., making it ready
to be finished into sashes and doors. The Tacoma Sash and Door Co. has been
performing these operations for more than a decade and in the last year it has been
furnishing the army with a great deal of such material. It is to this extent that the
Tacoma Sash and Door Co. are putting their efforts. They feel that too much is
none too little to give.
The Associated Students for the Preventionof Bores in Chapel, was organized in
the fall of '41, by Bill Brown and Arnold Rukan, to fill a distinct need in the Student
Body. In the spring semester a wornen's auxiliary was added. The A. S. P. B. C.
has entered into various school functions and continues to be a part of campus life.
Officers are: Bill Brown, presidentg Arnold Rukan, vice-presidentg Bill Glover,
chief scout, Doug Hicks, secretaryg Warren Montgomery, treasurerg Warren
Employment opportunities in business and in
Civil Service are plentiful these days for those
with specialized business training.
Knapp College, Tacoma's iinest business train-
ing school, located at Tenth and Pacific, offers
special War-Time Intensive Courses to quickly
prepare one for these positions. An active Place-
ment Service., without charge or time limit, is
available to all students who qualify for positions.
R e ga rds
Our work is done and you have seen the fruits of our labors. We
hope you have enjoyed seeing your campus friends and that these
pages have brought back to you many pleasant memories.
We ask also that you remember those other friends who have
contributed to the success of our book-the business men. They
make these things possible-help them to help us.
Adamson, Dick, 68, 58
Ancich, Nick, 30
Anderson, Pearl, 27
Anderson, Arthur, 30, 56, 72, 81, 82
Anderson, Norman, 27, 54, 64, 76
Alsgaard, Russell, 24, 46, 66, 68
Argue, Helen, 27, 72, 92
Armour, Betty, 30
Armstrong,Janet, 29, 61, 85, 92
Axelson, Lynn, 27, 60
Dorothy, 30, 61, 67
Bainard, Frank, 27, 56
Baird, Carl, 24, 68, 69
Baisinger, Lloyd, 76, 82
Baisinger, Wilbur, 45, 56
Baldwin, Walter, 24, 71
Barker, Grant, 30, 54, 68, 72
Barker, Tom, 24, 54, 74
Barlow, Anne, 29, 61, 83
Barter, Bettie, 27, 63, 68, 69
Batt, Sam, 47, 46, 68
Bauer, Betty, 30, 61
Beck,Julius, 19, 24, 54,78
Bellman, Willard, 20, 15, 66
Beem, Helen Patricia, 30, 41, 47, 55, 67,
68, 83, 86, 95
Beer,Jack, 27, 60, 74, 80, 90
Beer, Tom, 30, 60
Benedetti, Aldo, 27, 60, 71, 80, 81, 90
Berg, Helen, 45
Berg, Walter, 27, 62, 69
Birdsall, Beverly, 27, 61
Maxine, 27, 35, 59, 71, 83, 92
Blake, Mildred, 67
Blanchard, Mel, 74, 76, 78
Bock, Ed, 27, 54
Bond, Dixon, 30, 58
Boyd, JoAnn, 27, 59
Boyle,John, 45, 70, 74
Bradley, Betty, 27, 63
Breckner, Norman, 27, 35, 60, 64, 68
Brenner, Dorothy Ann, 20, 34, 57, 72,
Brookhyser, Byron, 30
Brown, Don, 27, 35, 60, 64, 76, 81
Brown, George, 30, 58
Brown, Jacqueline, 30, 59
Brown, Margaret, 67
Tom, 24, 56
Brown, Wayne, 30, 60
William, 24, 15, 58, 64,82
Dixie, 27, 55, 63
Burd, Tad, 20, 34,61
Burkhardt, Fred, 45
Butt0n,Jean, 27, 35, 57, 72, 84, 85
Carlson, Berger, 20, 57, 67
Carlson, Doris T., 27, 59
Carlton, Barbara Jean, 30, 63
Causin, Bill, 27, 35, 56
Christianson, Donald, 30
Clay, Alice, 30, 57, 63, 67, 68, 83, 86
Clevinger, Gene, 78
Cohoon, Etheljane, 24, 55, 68, 69, 72
Coleman, Constance, 24, 61
Coman, Yvonne, 20, 63
Cornell, Mary, 27, 15, 57, 67, 83, 84, 86,99
Copeland, Kay, 27, 59
Crain, Lee, 70, 71
Creso, Irene, 20, 34
Cross, Tom, 24, 15, 60, 76, 80, 81, 92
Cushman, Dan, 71, 78
Dahl, Felicie, 27, 35, 57
Danielson, Al, 76, 78, 80, 81
Darrow, Florence, 20, 57, 63, 67
Davis, Paul, 30, 56, 72, 80, 81, 82
Day, Sherley, 30, 61
Day, Sherman, 30, 60
Decker, Evelyn, 20, 15, 34, 59, 86, 90
De Spain, Mildred, 24, 57, 67
Dettering, Carol, 68
De Wolfe, Justine, 46
DeVoto, Rosemary, 20, 57
Donelson, Dick, 27, 60, 76, 81
Drake, Gail, 30
Duncan,Jack, 24, 56, 71, 76, 82
Durand, Louise, 45, 69
Dyer, Charles, 27, 56, 78
Dyer,James, 30, 56
Dyre, Gerry, 30, 63, 68
Ehricke, Herbert, 27, 62
Elliot, Bob, 24, 47, 46, 66, 68,69
Ellis, George, 15, 19, 24, 56, 80
Evans, Kathryn, 20, 16, 55, 64, 67, 96
Evans, Rolland, 27
Fearn, lrene, 30, 61
Fengler, Austm, 27, 60, 71, 74, 80
Folsom, Helen, 20, 61, 64, 65, 71
Foot, Phyllis, 27, 59, 71, 83
Foreman, Lee, 20, 54, 64, 65
Francis, Lynn, 30
Francisco, Ed, 66
Frank,Jim,19, 24, 56, 71, 78, 92
Fry, BettyJo, 27, 59
Fulton, Mary Lu, 30, 61
Fujimoto, Yoshiko, 20, 69
Gaddis, Fontelle, 27, 86
Gagliardi, Norma, 27, 35, 59, 72, 83, 85
Garrison, Bob, 30, 62
Gato, Tom, 69
Gee, Willard, 19, 20,15,16,56, 64, 65, 82
Gemperli, Blanche Haynes, 20, 41, 55, 83,
Gessaman, Donald, 27, 15, 66, 68, 70
Gilstrap, Marilyn, 27, 35, 47, 46, 61
Giltner, Richard, 24, 71
Gleason, Charles, 66, 68
Gillen, Raymond, 47
Grabar, Victor, 27, 60
Graybeal,Jack, 78, 82
Graham, Bob, 58, 76
Graham, Eleanor, 21, 83
Granlund, Ed, 24, 54, 76, 94
Green, Harriet, 30, 55
Gregory, Bill, 74, 78
Hager, Dorothy, 30, 61, 96
Hager, Mary Katherine, 25, 61, 96
Haley, Richard, 21, 41, 58, 94
Hallen,Jean, 18, 30, 61,92
Hammond, Edith May, 21, 63
Hanawalt, Frank, 15, 25, 47, 46, 56, 68
Hansen, Elsie, 30, 57, 68
Hansler, Earl, 30, 62
Hanson, Clair, 21, 68
Hanson, Victoria, 21, 61, 45
Hamilton, Robert B., 27, 78
Hamilton, Robert R., 27, 35, 56
Hampton, BettyMay, 27, 57, 67
Hartley, Ruth, 68
Hartman, Rosalind, 21, 55
Harvey, Warren, 25, 58, 76
Hawkinson, lrma, 45
Havlina, Delores, 30, 57
Healy, Vera, 21, 55, 83, 84, 85, 86, 94
Heath, Bob, 30, 58
Heaton, Betty, 19, 21, 61, 64, 71
Heaton,John, 24, 56, 64, 82
Heflinger, Charlene, 30, 47, 72
Helms,Jack, 30, 54
Henderson, Lawrence, 21, 56, 68, 69
Hendrickson, Sue, 68, 83
Herington, Ruth, 25, 55, 63, 67, 68
U STUDENT PICTURES .....
Hershey, Don, 74, 76
Hescox, Harry, 27, 35, 56, 80, 81
Heuston, Paul, 25, 15, 56, 70
Hicks, Douglas, 24, 60
Hildebrandt, Patricia, 30, 57
Hine,John, 25, 56
Holmbeig, Glen, 31, 54
Holmes, Lillie, 31
Holmes, Warren, 28, 62, 72
Howard, Dorothy, 21, 55, 63, 64, 65
Huclson,Jane, 21, 57, 63, 67
Hughes, Lola, 21, 63, 45
Hungerford, Ed, 15, 16, 25,58
Hyde, Murray, 25, 68
lrle, Betty, 28, 57, 63, 68
lrle, Margarita, 21, 34, 46, 63, 68, 83, 84,
James, Gertrude, 31, 63, 68
Jarvis, Richard, 21, 58
Jensen,Jim, 31, 60
Jensen, Myron, 28, 62
Jensen, Odeena, 28, 61, 67
Jinguji, Masayoshi, 69
Jinguji, Yoshiye, 21, 69, 85
Johnson, Margaret, 31, 61
Johnson, Mary Frances, 28, 59
Johnson, Paul, 28
Johnson, Ted, 31, 62
Sherman, 21, 58
Jones, Betty, 31, 55
Jones, Marcea, 28, 61
Judd, Virginia, 22, 14, 15, 57, 64, 65, 67
84, 85, 90, 93
Kazda, Muriel, 28
Keeley, D'Arcy, 31, 58
Keene, Patricia, 72, 83
Kellogg, Britt, 70
Kimura, Aiko, 69
d, Gertrude, 28, 35, 59, 72, 83,92
Kisdushak, Jack, 82
Kleiner, Herman, 25, 56
Kohler,Jane, 28, 68
to, Bill, 28, 47, 46, 66,69
Kurose, Hatsye, 25
Kutcher, Helen, 28, 35, 55
Lamlca, 46, 47, 69
Larsen, Byron, 28, 60, 90
Lantz,John, 28, 35
Lantz, Virginia, 28, 35, 68
Lause, Don, 31, 58
Lause, Peggy, 25, 61, 71
Lemm, Annabelle, 22, 63
Lewis, Marijane, 25, 41, 61, 95
Lister, Maxine, 31, 61, 84, 85, 86
Loft, Ed, 22
Loftness, Bob, 71, 76
Lowther, Everett, 28, 68 ,
Lundvall, Ralph, 28, 41, 60, 74, 80
Lutz, George, 31, 56
Lutz, Rolland, 25, 54, 69, 71,82
Mackey, Lee, 31, 60
MacWhirter, Hugh, 45
Magill, Patricia, 25, 63
Mahalifey, Elda Lee, 31, 57
Mahalfey, Roberta, 25, 57
Manley, Margaret, 28, 59
Mann, Esther, 28, 57, 67, 71, 85, 96
Mansfield, Rosemary, 31, 59
Maravec, Lily, 31, 61
Marchesine, Almira, 31, 57, 86
Markofli, Keith, 31, 58
Marltusen, Ed, 24, 54, 64, 65
Martin, Harris, 69
Marusli, Mary, 31, 59, 97
Maycumber, Bob, 74, 78
Maylott, Asa, 24, 56, 66, 70, 71, 72
Maynes, Loretta, 31, 59
McCarthy, Anne, 31, 55, 67
McClain, Donald, 31, 60, 72
McCort, Donald, 31, 62
Mccrea, Ruth, 2Z,15, 34, 46, 55, 63, 68
McDermid, Becky, 31, 61, 67
McDougall,Jeanne, 31, 55, 63, 68
McKenzie, Mildred, 45
McKnight, Marian, 25, 63, 68
McKinnon, Glen, 31, 56,72
McLaughlin, Ralph, 31, 54
McLaughlin, William, 22, 74
McMaster, William, 26, 60, 74
McNary, Robert, 28
Mead, Margaret, 28, 57
Mellish, Wiley, 31, 58
Merideth, Doris, 28, 35, 61
Middlesworth, Al, 31, 58
Miller, Annabel, 45
Miller, Ed, 15, 66, 76
Miller, Enid, 22, 63
Miller, George, 31, 56, 74,78
Misener, Anita, 22, 63
Mobeig, Winston, 28
Mockel, Rudy, 18
Moles, Bob, za, 35, eo, 74, 78, so, si
Montgomery, Warren, 28, 60
Moore, jack, 18, 31
Moore, Jacqueline, 28, 35, 61, 83, 85
Morton, Mary Elizabeth, 28, 47, 46, 61
Murphy, Roy, 28, 60, 74, 80, 81
Murray, Glen, 31, 56, 80, 81, 82
Musser, Richard, 22, 62, 64, 70
Myers, Betty, 71
Nedervold, Glenn, 31 i
Nelson, Doris, 31 I
Nelson, Evans, 28, 35, 70
Newman, Phillis, 67, 83
Newman, Virginia, 68
Newschwander, Charles, 80
Newschwander, Priscilla, 31, 61
Normancl, Polma, 22, 34
Norris, Frank, 24, 565
O'Connell, Peggy, 31, 59
Ogden, Mary, 22, 55, 83, 85
Olsen, Walter, 28, 54
Cxholm, Bill, 71, 72, 78
Oyanagi, Kenji, 69
Oyanagi, Waichi, 26, 46, 68, 69
Padden, Nadine, 28
Paulson, -Tim, 14, 15, 16, 22, 56, 64, 65,
70, 71, 76
Perry,Jack, 45, 70
Pesacreta, Rosemary, 28, 35
Peterson, Ethel, 28, 67
Peterson, Eugene, 31, 54
Peterson, Nelda, 28, 35, 57, 67, 68, 83, 84,
86, 96 '
Peterson, Mary Ellen, 16, 19, 22, 34, 57,
63, 64, 67, 68
Ploeger, Edith, 26, 57, 71
Polley, Mildred, 28, 57, 83
Ponton, Marylou, 31, 57
Powells, David, 28, 62
Pratt, Charles, 22, 56
Price, Frank, 31, 68
Price, Hubert, 68
Pruitt, Paul, 28, 56, 68
Pugh, Elizabeth, 26, 61
Pyle, Bettyjane, 15, 26, 41, 55, 83,
Quirapas, Luis, 22
Rasmussen, Lois, 31, 61
Raymond, Paul, 28, 35, 62, 69
Raymond, Phillip, 22, 52, 64, 65
Rau, Weldon, 26, 56
Rhodes, Robert, 26, 60
Richards,jack, 22, 60
Rinck, Red, 72
Roach, Gwen, 23, 59, 85, 86
Roalsvig, Melvin, 28, 62, 72
Robbins, Don, 66, 68
Robbins, Janet, 45, 70
Roberson, Robbie Lee, 31, 47, 55,
Roberts, William, 26
Robinson, George, 29, 60, 81
Robinson, Hester, 32, 47, 59, 67
Rogers, Mary Lou, 32, 57
Rosenberg, Reba, 29, 67
Ross, Clarice, 23
Rough, Elizabeth, 29
Rowan, Robert, 28, 35
Rukan, Arnold, 29, 60
Ryan, Bobbejean, 26, 55, 63, 83, 84
Salley, Rosemary, 32, 57
Sands,joe, 32, 15, 56
Sandstedt, Esther, 26, 55, 71
Sato, Hide, 69
Saunders, Bob, 74, 80
Schlesingerhloan, 24, 67, 71
Scott, Helen, 29
Seabeck, Frank, 23, 60
Seabloom, Walter, 32, 47, 56
Seeley, Evelyn, 29, 57
Seldon, Dorothy, 29, 41, 61
Shagg, Rudy, 71
Sheets, Arthur, 29, 35, 54
Sherman, Anita, 23, 57
Short, Nancy, 29, 59, 71, 83
Sidders, Bill, 23, 56
Skidmore, Robert, 32, 54
Simpson, Pegge, 26, 61,67
Smith, Thelma, 32, 55, 67, 86
Soares, Oliver, 47
STUDENT PICTURES .....
Sonnemann, Ruth, 16, 26, 41, 47, 46, 68
Spellman,jerry, 32, 66
Spencer,jack, 74, 80, 81
Ssuchimochi, Mine, 69
Stanton,,Tean, 29, 63, 68, 72
Starkey, Robert, 29, 58, 66, 74
Steele, Peggy, 26, 61, 67
Steele, Richard, 32, 60, 81
Stenson,Janice, 29, 61, 83, 90
Ster1ett,'Toan, 32, 35, 67, 68
Stewart, William, 23, 16, 62, 64
Stolberg, Don, 29, 60, 80
Strom, Richard, 32, 56, 66, 71, 80
Strom, Robert, 32, 56, 66, 72, 80, 82
Stone, Shirley, 29, 57
Stute, Bill, 29, 62
Sulley,Jean, 32, 55, 68
Swanson, Charles, 23. 58, 64, 65, 99
Swayne, Ellen, 29, 35, 55
Theriault, Bob, 32, 56
Thompsonjane, 29, 55, 63, 68
Thorp, Bill, 70
Thralls, Betty, 23, 41, 63
Tinkcom, Wilbur, 29
Todd, Ruth Pauline, 14, 15, 16, 23,4
34, 59, 63, 64, 65, 83, 85
Torgersomjolafern, 32, 55, 68, 83
Towne, Patricia, 29, 59, 84
Tregoning, William, 15, 23, 60, 64, 74
Troxell, Betty Cook, 23, 34, 71
Upper, Elinor, 29, 61, 72
Van Camp,,Tim, 26, 60
Vaughn, Le Roy, 18, 32,56
Velton, Beverly, 32, 59, 67, 92
Wagner, Marjory, 66, 68, 69, 71
Wakamatsu, Shigeo, 69, 70
Walesby, Phillip, 19, 23, 16,15, 56,
Walker, Helen Marie, 32, 61, 97
Walre1,Frank, 15, 23, 60, 64, 78, 80
Walter, Jim, 26, eo, 81
Wasserman, Bettianne, 23, 34, 63, 71
Watte, Emery, 74, 80, 90
Webb, Carol, 26, 57, 71
Webb, Deborah, 23, 61, 64, 65
Wentworth, Martin, 32, 54
Wetherby, jane, 29, 59
White, Marcelle, 67, 71
Wilder, Arliss, 83
Wilfong, Thurlowg 26
Wilhelmi, Bob, 29, 58
Williams, O. D., 32,58
Wilson, Ed, 32, 54
Wilson, Phillis, 32, 55
Winslow, Carol, 76
Winship, Ann Louise, 26, 61
Winskill, Ed, 46
Wood, jane Sorenson, 57
Wood, Barton, 32, 60, 78
,WoocTs, Kay, 26, 41, 59, 68, 72,
Woods, Wilfred, 26, 66, 68, 72
Woodworth, Irving, 32, 58
Wright,Jean, 32, 57, 67
Yamamoto, Jimmie, 69
Yamamoto, Margaret, 69
York, james, 26, 54
Yoshioka, Jimmie, 69
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