University of Puget Sound - Tamanawas Yearbook (Tacoma, WA)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
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to our Dr. Thompson.
To you, We dedicate this 1943 Tamanawas, be-
cause you have become to all of us a true friend
We like you, Dr. Thompson, tor your spontaneous
enthusiasm, your zest for life, your interest in us and
your Christian example. Spirit like yours is quickly
transmitted to those around you, and it this year is
a success, it Will be in a great measure a tribute to
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All hail to Alma Mater,
The best that can be found, ' I
The spirit ot the Westland-
All hail to Puget Sound.
I-Ier guardian is the Mountain
Beside the silver seap
We love thee, Alma Mater-
All hail, all hail to thee.
R. FRANKLIN Tl-ICMPSON
The heritage of the College of Puget Sound is
great. It is a genuine honor to become a part of its
splendid spirit. As our Indian forerunners held
Tamanawas to be the epitome of learning, achieve-
ment, excellence and adventure, so the College of
Puget Sound holds to each of its college family the
adventure of investing life in great ideals, splendid
principles, and eternal friendships.
The administration of the College is eager to
serve the needs, hopes and dreams of each student.
It believes that there is a dynamic future for trained
youth, and the best preparation for that future can
be secured in the "College of Dreams."
Your Alma Mater fondly follows you through
life regardless of your journey.
R. FRANKLIN THOMPSON.
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LYLE FORD DRUSHEL, A. M.
Dean of Women
. . . gracious and charm-
ing-anyone's picture of
a Dean of Women.
. . . not only the College,
but the United States
armed forces are making
use of the Dean's Varied
abilities this year.
IOHN DICKINSON REGESTER, Ph. D.
Dean of College
. . . on his shoulders
rests the financial manage-
ment of the College.
CHARLES A. ROBBINS, A. B.
CHRISTIAN MILLER, A. WM,
He lcnows'rnore about
you than anyone else!
CHARLES T. BATTIN, Ph. D. . . every
line in his benevolent face is the
product of a thousand chuckles . . .
debate squad prestidigitator . . . was
graduated from Ottawa University
. . . has been' at C. P. S. for sixteen
years as our econ. professor.
ELLERY CAPEN, M. B. A. . . a calm
and collected gentleman who hails
from the University of Washington
. . . our Assistant Professor of Busi-
ness Administration . . . has found
his place with the students as the
Business Manager of the Associated
FACULTY IN SERVICE
. OSCAR-ANDERSON, M. sf
PHILIP R. PEHLANDT, Ph. D.
LEO I. FRANK, A. M.
-HOWARD OISETH, A. -M.
' STEWART PARKS, M. Ed.
HARRY VENN, A. B.
COOLIDGE O. CHAPMAN, Ph. D.
. . . our idea of the perfect Oxford-
ian professor . . . has opened a
new world of literature to many
a disinterested student . . . col-
lects "Pearls" as a hobby . . . was
graduated from Cornell Univer-
sity and has been at C. P. S. for
FRANCES CHUBB, B. F. A. . .
claims C. P. S. as her alma mater
and has been associated with
the art department since 1940
. . . is known to everyone by her
WALTER SCOTT DAVIS, A. M., LL. D.
. . . the beloved Senator, senior pro--
fessor of them all . . . professor of
history and political science at C. P.
S. for 35 years . . . has brought to
life famous American personalities
for many, many students . . , infallible
PAUL R. FOSSOM, Ph. D. . . for the
last four years has been a special
lecturer in economics . . . seen fre-
quently in the office of the Tacoma '
City Planning Council . . . from
8 Concordia College. '
MARION CAUTHERS, A. M. . . a
new-comer to our art department . . .
has won the friendship of all her
students by her charming personality
. . . comes to us from Columbia.
WARREN PERRY, A. M.
RAYMOND L. POWELL, Ph. D.
LYLE ts. SHELMIDINE, PR. D.
D. ROBERT SMITH, M. Mus.
RICHARD D. SMITH, B. A.
ARTHUR L. FREDERICK, A. M. . . EDWARD D. GIBBS, A. M. . . meet LEONARD G. IACOBSEN, B. M. . .
since l927 has guided many fresh- one of the most energetic faculty C. P. Sfs pride of the piano . . . has
men through introductory religion members . . . does everything from taught many piano aspirants for the
courses . . . chairman of the Chapel teaching future teachers to keeping last eleven years . . . helped with
Committee . . . adviser of many Re- our athletics running smoothly . . . the presentation of the well-remern-
ligious Education majors . . . gradu- his second year with us . . . from bered "America Sings" radio pro-
ate of Lawrence College. Huron College. gram . . . graduated from North-
TO OUR PROFESSORS
We, your students, wish to thank you for your tireless
efforts to assist us in acquiring our college education. We
appreciate you not only for your classes, but for your advice
and recommendations, for your patience, for your cooperation
and friendly interest, for your assistance in our extra-curricular
activities, and for the example you daily give us, of well-
educated individuals living life,to the fullest.
Students of C. P. S.
JULIUS P. IAEGER, Ph. D. . . arrived
at C, P. S. in the year 1929 . . . has
instilled the finer things of English
literature into the minds of many
students since then . . . known by '
many as the adviser of the Trail and
the Tamanawas . . . graduated from
MARTHA PEARL IONES, A. M. . .
this is "Teach" . . . loved by all who
know her . . . known by most stu-
dents through Freshman Speech . . .
for l2 years has- turned out many
good actors, speech teachers and
excellent performances . . . from
. 7.27 K
ERICH I, F. KOKER, A, B. . . director
of our chorus and one of the best
violinists in Tacoma . . . is as good-
natured and fun-loving as he looks
. . . graduated from the University
ot Washington and has been with us
intermittently since 1937.
HELEN M. LEWIS, A, B. . . our
friendly librarian always has a smile
for all . . . helpfully assists students
locate "Term Paper" material or the
latest novel for relaxation reading
. . . graduated from the University
of Washington and has been here
MARIORIE MANN, A. M. . . women's
athletics and intra-murals are hers
. . . Campus adviser for the WAVES,
WACCS, .SPARS, and Marines . . .
for five years has been at C. P. S.
. . . from the University of Washing-
FREDERICK A. MCMILLAN, M. S. . .
hails from-our rivals to the south,
or Willamette University . . . "Mac"
keeps the third floor of Howarth Hall
bright with the study of Geology . . .
has beenhere for 19 years.
Q ttf, I 'He
ARTHUR WESLEY MARTIN, Ph. D. . .
has had more than his share of
aspiring young mathematicians this
year, as students prepare for the
various branches of the armed forces
. . . friendly and helpful . . . from
the University of Chicago.
BERTHA ROBBINS, Ph. B. . . a little
bit of South America in our own back
yard! . . . has alert, and friendly
interest in people, words and Span-
ish . . . "Different, therefore, interest-
ing!" . . . gracious adviser of Kappa
Phi . . . graduate of DePauw' Uni-
' . U l
' ' "-,ei
HELEN IULIA MCKINNEY, Ph. D. . .
this amiable French professor has
brightened up that study since her
arrival in 1938 . . . a graduate of the
University of Kansas, she received
her Doctor's from the University of
MARVIN R. SCHAFER, Ph. D. . .
three typical sons and China are
this cheery instructor's pet topics of
conversation . . . came to C. P. S. in
1932 . . . Sociology prof . . . from the
University of Chicago.
s-, .Lil ' "
ALICE M. SCI-IMIDT, M. S. . . efficient.
thorough and friendly . . . instructor
in the Biology department . . . new-
comer to the College this year . . .'
graduated from the University of
RAYMOND S. SEWARD, Ph. D. . .
for twenty years has been Professor
of Physics . . . graduated from
Pomona College and received his
Doctors from Stanford . . . liked by
all his students.
ROBERT DANIEL SINCLAIR, Ph. D.
. . . he can solve everything from
love affairs to frayed nerves . . . our
friendly professor of Psychology came
to us I2 years ago . . . graduated
from the University of Qwa
IAMES R. SLATER, A. M., M. Pd. . .
by making the study of biology
interesting, "professor" has equipped
many future doctors and laboratory
technicians with their science foun-
dation . . , graduated from Rutgers
College, and came to C, P. S. in 1919.
ROBERT D. SPRENGER, A. M. . .
hardly to be distinguished from the
students because of his youth . . .
back to his alma mater to spend his
time teaching chemistry students . . .
was teaching assistant at Syracuse
DORIS HELEN SMITH . . . our Organ
instructor for the past year . . .
studied here, before that . . . her
sense of humor plus her unusual
tallent makes her well-liked.
WARREN E. TOMLINSON, Ph. D. . .
"Tommy" is known for his ability on
skis and ice skates, as well as for
his lusty singing of German folk
songs . . . has been here ten years
. . . graduated from the University
BLANCHE W. STEVENS, M. S. . .
during her many years at C. P. S.
has taught many a coed the elements
of homemaking, from cooking to
China selection . . . graduated from
Stout Institute and has done work
at Oregon State College.
FRANK E, YOUNG, Ph. D. . . this
likeable young man was in charge of
the Chemistry department for the
first semester . . . received his Doc-
tor's from the University of California
and has returned there for research
LINDA VAN NORDEN, A. M. . .
thoroughly charming, she graces the
school . . . back from a year spent in
California . . . once again guiding
literature students through much of
the best literature . . . came here in
l93O . . . graduate of Stanford U.
LOUIS G, WERSEN, M. A. in Music
. . . leader of our band and instructor
of wind instruments . . . director of
Tacoma Public School music . . . has
been at C. P. S. for 7 years . . . from
Washington State College.
FRANK G, WILLISTON, Ph. D. . . if
you can find him, he's yours . . . this
busy professor came to C. P. S. some
ten years ago . . . student of history
of the East . . . sponsor of the
annual "Chinese dinner" . . . adviser
of the S, C. A. and independents
. . . clever chess player , . . gradu-
ated from Ohio Wesleyan University.
iii V53 1
1 Mn- '
The activities of the Associated Students got off to a good start last spring with a very
successful Campus Day. On this occasion, through the efforts and organization of Marijane
Lewis, much was accomplished by the combined efforts of the students and faculty. A morn-
ing of Work, an afternoon of play and an evening of entertainment was the program of the day.
Though the War situation had its effects on-campus life, the students took steps to .meet
these changes. The War Coordination Committee was created by Central Board and it has
helped to make changes in keeping with the other colleges about the country. The sale of de-
fense stamps and bonds as a Weekly project Was inaugurated and has met With remarkable
ln spite of the man-power shortage at school, our athletics have kept a high standard,
with Coach Frank producing one of the best football teams in several years. The season was
completed with a most successful Homecoming under the able leadership of Elizabeth Pugh.
A record number of alumni turned out to the full program of fun and entertainment.
I Wish to express my sincere appreciation to all of those students and faculty members who
cooperated in an effort to present the best program of activities possible under the present con-
ditions. I also thank Kay Woods for assuming the office of President for two months and for
her capable management during that time. lt was only through cooperation, and inspiration
of our president Dr. Thompson, that We were able to make these accomplishments.
PAUL B. HEUSTON, President.
BETTY IANE PYLE i KAY WOODS
Standing: Mr. Capen, Dean Regester, Bob Hamilton, Norm Anderson,
Paul Heuston, Mr. Robbins, lack Graybeal, Chet Dyer, Bill Koivisto,
Herman Kleiner. Seated: Ruth Sonnernann, Kay Woods, Marijane Lewis,
Betty lane Pyle, lane Thompson, Helen Pat Beem.
Elected by the students:
Vice-President - - .
Senior Representative -'
Iunior Representative - -
Elected by classes:
Senior Representative -
Iunior Representative - -
- Kay Woods
Betty lane Pyle
Helen Pat Beem
- Don Brown
- Sherman Day
- Ioe Kawalski
Men's lntra-mural -
Trail - -
General Manager -
- Bob McNary
- - Ruth Sonnemann
- Mr. Capen
- Mr. Robbins
WAR COORDINATION COMMITTEE
To integrate the students' participa-
tion in the War effort, this committee
was established. Under the chairman-
ship ot Libbett Pugh, they. set new
social hours, eliminated corsages for
school dances, sponsored service men's
dances and promoted the bond-sale
Standing: Dean Regester, Don Lause, lim
Walter, Walt Berg. Seated: Kay Woods, Bill
Causin, Helen Pat Beem, Peggy Simpson,
Mrs. Drushel, KPaul Heuston, Elizabeth Pugh,
Edith Ploeger, Beverly Velton, Bob Elliott,
All matters pertaining to
expenditure of Associated
Students' funds are re-
ferred to this committee.
This group investigates
the questions, examines
the budgets and makes
recommendations to be
acted upon by Central
Kay Woods, Betty lane Pyle,
Paul He-uston, Mr. Robbins,
Q Mr. Capen.
To plan the calendar of
college events for the year
and to consider 'applica-
tions tor other social
functions, is the purpose
of this committee which
holds Weekly meetings in
Mrs. Drushel's office.
Standing: Kay Woods, Bob
Starkey, Iim Walter, Paul Heus-
ton. Seated: Ruth Sonnemann,
Mrs. Seward, Rosemary Pesa-
creta, Mrs. Drushel, lElizabeth
Pugh, Dr. Williston, Mr. Iacob-
sen, Dr. Tomlinsonl.
Responsibility for select-
ing and arranging our
chapel and assembly pro-
grams is this committee's.
T h r o u g h their efforts,
many outstanding speak-
ers and programs have
been presented to the stu-
Standing: Mr. Iacobsen, lim
Walter, Paul Heuston, Mr.
Frederick. Seated: Betty lane
Pyle, Ruth Sonnemann, Esther
Mann, Elizabeth Pugh, Herman
Kleiner, Peggy Steele, Kay
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jim Frank, Presidentp Carol Webb, Secretary: P
lack Graybeal, representative to Central
Boardg George Ellis, Sergeant-at-Armsg tMary
. Katherine Hager, Vice-Presidenti
CLASS CF 1944
The Class of l944 has con-
tributed more than its share
to the glory ot CPS. Prominent
among the class achievements
over the past three years was
the distinction of winning the
bag rush both freshman and
ln all fields of endeavor, the
lunior Class has been well
represented. Six men have
played football for three years:
lack Beer, Austin Fengler,
Ralph Lundvall, Cwinner of the
Harry Werbisky award this
yeari, Bob Moles, Bob Hutchin-
son, and Robert Starkey. Lloyd
Baisinger and Don Brown,
tcaptain and inspiration award
Winneri, have played basket-
ball three years and Fred Beck
and Bob Hamilton have been
three year letiermen in track.
The Iuniors have been repre-
sented, too, in debate by Don
Lamka and Bill Koivisto, who
have won many awards for
their alma mater,
Bob Hamilton, President, Aus-
tin Fengler, Sergeant-at-Armsg
Norm Anderson, Representative
to Central Board.
CLASS CF 1943
The Gold Quadrangle ot Science
"Parallel" is the keynote of the college
career of the Class of '43. Freshman President
Herman Kleiner served two terms-the bag
rush was lost during both freshman and sopho-
more years-a record!
During their sophomore and junior years,
the class produced the "Ideal Coeds," Kay
Woods and Marijane Lewis.
A tragic parallel hit the class during the
Christmas seasons ot l94O and l94l, in the
untimely deaths of two outstanding members
of the class. Star basketball player Harry
Werbisky died suddenly of an infection at the
height of a promising year. The school estab-
lished the Harry Werbisky Memorial Cup to
be awarded annually in memory oi Harry's
fine spirit in athletics and school lite.
ln 1941 the school was again shocked by
the loss, in an auto accident, of Norm Walker
basketball captain and campus favorite.
At the half-Way mark in the career ot the
Class ot '43, they elected jim Frank and again
maintained their prexy for two terms.
The war came during the junior year of
the class, and the men "joined up" in scores.
Many of those who remained in school were
enlisted in various army, navy and marine
Senior President lim Frank and his "pal"
ASCPS President Paul Heuston left CPS for
medical school in the East in March, turning
over their duties' to Mary Katherine Hager and
Kay Woods, respectively.
An "inverse" parallel of the class can be
made of its entrance and exit records. lt entered
one of the largest classes in eleven years, and
was graduated the smallest in the same period.
Dick Steele, Sergeantsat-
Arms, Ioe Sands, Vice-
President, Sherman Day,
Representative to Central
Board: Robby Lee Roberson,
Secretary: LeRoy Vaughn,
CLASS OF '45 CLASS CF '46
Sophomores, traditionally in the foreground as far as
activities are concerned, really showed their stuff this
year. Although not too depleted when the fall term
opened, the Class of '45 gradually lost members to the
armed forces, but each one who left had the best
wishes of the class and the school for a quick and safe
Members of the second-year group were active in
all phases of campus life. President LeRoy Vaughn,
Walter Steabloom, Bob Heath, Don Robins, Pat Hansen,
and Sue Hendrickson were active in dramatics, while
Walter Seabloom, Ray Gillen and Norm Schut took part
in forensics. Robby Lee Roberson, Helen Pat Beem,
Elsie Hansen, Mary Louise Rogers, LeRoy Vaughn,
Mimi Howell, and Ieanne McDougall were on the Trail
staff. Other sophomores were active in sports, both
intramural and intercollegiate, with sophomore Rudy
Mockel one of the mainstays of the basketball squad,
while Bill Gregory, lack Spencer, George Miller, and
Tom Beer played football for a triumphant CPS grid
squad. The Knights of the Log and the Spurs, the two
sophomore honor societies, were also active during the
Spizirincturnl That's what Dr. Thompson, our Presi-
dent, said the Class of '46 possessed. We started the
year off with some Freshman plays that showed every
evidence of the talent we have. Then, there was the
bag rush-we didn't win, but every Freshman was
there, fighting for all he was worth. After starting off
with such a bang, the Freshman Class just wasn't
content to sit by and do nothing, so we sponsored the
first class dime dance. Our theme was "Kiss the Boys
Goodbye," as it was for the boys who had, just the
week before, been called to the colors. Not only did
we do these things, but we have all taken an active
interest in C. P. S. Thanks go to Dick Perkins, class
president, and all the other officers for making the
freshman year of the Class of '46 so successful.
F RESHMEN CLASS
Bernie Crowell, Vice-Presi-
dentp "Spike" F e r g u s o n
l Sergeant-at-Arms, Barbara
Engberg, Secretary: Dick
Perkins, President: Ioe Ko-
walski, Representative to
Debate Tournament, Stockton, Call 2, Pi
Kappa Delta National Convention, Minne-
apolis 3, First Place Impromptu Speaking,
C. P. S. I. C. Tournament 2, First' Place
Alter-dinner Speaking, C. P. S. I. C. Tour-
nament 3, First Place Impromptu Speaking,
Linfield 3, 4, First Place One-man Debate,
San 'Iose, Cal., S. C. A. Vice-President 2,
Knights oi the Log President 2, Howarth
Alpha Beta Upsilon President 4, Vice-Presi-
dent 3, Secretary 3, lntersorority Council 3,
4, Women's Federation 3, International Re-
lations Club Secretary-Treasurer 4, S. C. A.
Cabinet 3, Tamanawas Statt 4, Otlah, How-
arth Scholarship 4.
IUSTINE DE WOLFE
Women's Debate Manager, Director oi High
School Debate Tournament, First Place De-
bate. I. C. Tournament, Idaho, Second
Place Debate, Western States Tournament,
Utah, Pi Kappa Delta Degree ot Special
Distinction: National P. K. D. Convention,
Knoxville and Minneapolis, Tamanawas
Stalt, Vocational Conference, Howarth
Delta Kappa Phi 1, 2, Pledge President 1,
Central Board 1, Knights oi the Log Pledge
President 2, S. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3, 4, S. C.
A. President 4, Pi Kappa Delta, Debate 1,
2, 3, Northwest Direct Clash Debate Cham-
pion 3, Playcratters l,'2, War Coordination
Committee 4, Causerie Francaise, Mu Sigma
Delta, Who's Who.
Delta Kappa Phi President 3, Ski Club 1, 2,
3, Letterman's Club 3, 4, Varsity Track 2, 3,
American Chemical Society Secretary 4,
Iunfor Class Presidgnt, Senior Class Presi-
Delta Kappa Phi Vice-President 4, Business
Manager ot Tamanawas 4, Representative
to Central Board 4, Publications Committee
4, Campus Playcraiters 3, 4, American
Chemical Society 2, 3, 4, Track Z, 3, 4, Ski
Club 3, Letterman's Club 3, 4, Howarth
Scholarship 2, 3.
FRANK SIDNEY HANAWALT
History and Political Science
Delta Kappa Phi, S. C. A. President 3, Pro-
gram Chairman 2, Project Commission 4,
Debate 1, Z, 3, 4, First Place Burmeister
Oratorical Contest 3, First Place Senior
Men's Oratory, Linfield 4, Pi Kappa Delta,
Debate Manager 3, First Place, C. P. S.
Extemp. Contest 1: Dramatics Manager 4,
Homecoming Play 3, 4, Spring Play 2, 3, 4,
Choral Reaoing 3, 4, Central Board 3, 4,
Chapel Committee 3, Knights ot the Log:
Varsity Basketball, Sigma Delta, Who's
. Castle Rock, Washington
S. C. A. 3, 4, Independents 3, 4, Track 3,
4, Entered from Longview Iunior College.
' W mt.. I
THOMAS SAUNDERS BROWN
Delta Kappa Phi Secretary 2, Knights ot the
Log, French Club, Central Board 4.
1 -,. N, . MILDRED ELIZABETH DE SPAIN
2" ' Q 4" Auburn, Washington
Q English Literature
Q-v At' Delta Alpha Gamma, Intersorority Council
I . V 4, Spurs Vice-President 2, Anderson Hall
- VLLA President 4.
IACK M. DUNCAN
v Tacoma, Washington
K - French
., , Delta Kappa Phi Vice-President 3, 4, His-
gir, torian Z, Band 3, Varsity Basketball l, 2, 3,
4, Varsity Tennis l, 2, Causerie Francaise,
' Sports Editor ot Trail 3, 4, Intramural
'Z ' Athletics.
E G! F
GEORGE IAMES ELLIS
-Delta Kappa Phi Treasurer 3, Sergeant-at-
Arms 2, Junior Class Sergeant-at-Arms,
Senior Class Sergeant-at-Arms, Intramural
Manager 3, 4, Central Board 3, 4, Intra-
mural Athletics, Drarnatics 2, Letterman's
Club 3, 4, Who's Who.
EDWIN D. GRANLUND
' Alpha Chi Nu President'3, Treasurer, Inter-
traternity Council, Yell Leader, Knights of
the Log: Varsity Basketball, Intramural
Athletics, Chapel Committee 4.
MARY KATHERINE HAGER
Kappa Sigma Theta President 4, Spurs,
Otlah, President ot Senior Class, Play-
crafters, All-star Swimming Team 4, Inter-
sorority Council, Trail Staff, Howarth
Scholarship, Mu Sigma Delta 4, Who's
PAUL B. HEUSTON
Chemistry and Biology
Delta Kappa Phi Secretary 3, Student Body
President 4, Intertraternity Council 4,
Knights ot the Log, Sophomore-Represem
tative, Iunior Representative, Finance Com-
mittee 4, Student Aifairs Committee 4, Pub-
lications Committee 4, Chapel Committee
4, Manager of S. U. B. 3, Who's Who.
Delta Kappa Phi, President ot Freshman
and Sophomore Classes, Knights of the
Log, Chapel Committee 4, Central Board 4,
Boxing Champion 2, 3, 4, Trail Stalt Z, 3, 4,
Pi Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4, Debate Club 1, 2, 3,
Homecoming Play 3, N. W. Area S. C. A.
Chairman 3, Co-Chairman 1943 Seabeck
Conference 4, Who's Who.
. I- A v
L " V, il"' l ' V, t
Transler from Pasadena Iunior College Z.
Delta Alpha Gamma Vice-President 4,
Puget Sound Singers 1.
Alpha Chi Nu, International Relations Club,
Student Christian Association, French Club,
Interfraternity Council, Tennis, Intramurals,
Delta Kappa Phi, American Chemical So-
ciety President 4, Witan President 3, Ski
Club 3, Adelphians 1, 2, Basketball 1,
German Club, Playcratter Electrician, Proc-
tor ot Men's Residence Hall 4, Howarth
Kappa Sigma Theta, Mu Sigma Delta 3, 4:
Otlah President 4, Intersorority Council
President 4, Chapel Committee Chairman
4, Student Affairs Committee 4, Home-
coming Chairman 4, Womens' Federation
4, War Coordination Committee Chairman
4, Vocational Guidance Executive Commit-
tee 3, Entered from Stantord 1.
Delta Kappa Phi, Ski Club l, 2, Student
American Institute of Mining Engineering 4,
Howarth Scholarship 4.
MARIORIE LOUISE SIMPSON
Kappa Sigma Theta Treasurer 2, Vice-
President 3, Class Secretary 1, Central
Board 2, 4, Spurs 2, Womeri's Athletic
Manager 4, War Coordinating Committee 4,
Otlah 4, Who's Who.
PEGGY ANN STEELE
Kappa Sigma Theta President 4, Anderson
Hall President 4, Chapel Committee Chair-
man 4, Intersorority Council, Ski Club 3,'
Choral Reading 2, 3, 4, Campus Play-
crafters l, 2, 3, 4.
,,g:g,-,:- I., 1- ,,
it ' Q
P , .Q
' M M
Kappa Sigma Theta, Trail Editor 4, Taman-
awas Stall 1, 2, 3, All-star "B" Basketball
3, Ideal Coed 3, May Queen Attendant 3,
Chairman, Campus Day 3, Central Board 4,
Publications Committee 4, Howarth Scholar-
ship, Who's Who.
Physics, Mathematics and Chemistry
Delta Kappa Phi 1, Basketball 3, 4, Letter-
man's Club Secretary-Treasurer, German
Club, Mu Sigma Delta 3, 4, Howarth
Alpha Chi Nu 2, La Mesa Redonda l, 2,
Mu Sigma Delta 3, 4.
Sigma Zeta Epsilon, Football 1, 2, 3, 4,
Physical Education Assistant Instructor 4.
BETTY IANE PYLE
Alpha Beta Upsilon Treasurer 3, A. S. C.
P. S. Secretary 4, Spurs 2, Anderson Hall
Secretary 3, Womens' Athletic Association
Manager 3, President 4, Tamanawas Staff Z,
3, 4, Chapel Committee 4, Finance Com-
mittee 4, Wornen's Federation 4, Otlah 4,
Howarth Scholarship 4, Mu Sigma Delta 4,
Alpha Beta Upsilon President 4, Secretary
and Pledge Mother 3, Spurs 2, Campus
Playcrafters 1, 2, 3, 4, Intersorority Council
4, Women's Federation President 4, Otlah
Treasurer 4, Mu Sigma Delta 4, Who's
Tamanawas Editor 4, Central Board 4,
Student Alfairs Committee 3, 4, Publica-
tions Committee 4, Chapel Committee 4,
Pi Kappa Delta 3, 4, Band 2, 3, Forensics
2, 3, 4, First Place Iunior College Debate
Tournament 3, I. R. C. 3: S. C. A. 2, 3, 4,
Trail Staff 3, Who's Who, Entered from
Centralia Iunior College 1.
IAMES A. WALTER
Sigma Zeta Epsilon President 4, Inter-
fraternity Council President 4, Knights of
the Log 2, Track 2, 3, 4, Letterman's Club
4, War Coordination Committee 4, Chapel
Committee 4, Howarth Scholarship.
CAROL CHRISTINE WEBB
Delta Alpha Gamma President 4, Secretary
35 Intersorority Council5 Otlah5 Mu Sigma
Deltag Dran1atics5 Homecoming Play 45
French Club: Secretary-Treasurer of Senior
Class: A. A. U. W. Award 45 Howarth
Lambda Sigma Chi President 45 President
A, S. C. P. S. 45 Spurs President 25 Elected
Typical Coed. 25 C. P. S. Women's Ski
Champion 35 Homecoming Queen 35 Adel-
phian Choral Society 15 W. A. A.5 S. C. A.
THURLOW C. WILFONG
Mathematics and Physics
German Club5 Howarth Scholarshipg Mu
Sigma Delta 4.
SENIORS GRADUATING IN AUGUST
RICHARD R. ADAMSON
Witans 1, 25 Adelphians 1, 2, 35 Independ-
ents I, 2, 3, 45 S. C. A.5 International Re-
lations Club 3, 45 Intramural Athletics5
Track 1, 2.
MARIAN DE REGT
New York City, New York
Entered from Hunter College 4.
Delta Alpha Gamma Secretary, Treasurerg
War Coordination Committee Secretary5 Ta-
manawas Staff 45 Otlah 45 Mu Sigma
v 6 I
5 .L ,f
A. LYNN AXELSON
Sigma Zeta Epsilon5 Knights of the Log5
Adelphian Choral Society l5 Dramatics5
American Chemical Societyg German Clubg
Football 1, 2, 35 Howarth Scholarship in
IOHN M. HINE
Delta Kappa Phi Treasurer 45 American
Chemical Society5 Ski Club5 Tennis I, 2.
WILLIAM E. THORP
American Chemical Society. U
EDWARD M. WINSKILL
Delta Pi Omicron President5 Intertraternity
Councilg Debate Club5 Knights ot the Log5
Biology Club Secretary5 International He-
lations Club5 German Club5 Howarth
AUGUST GRADUATES-NO PICTURES
VELMA POWERS DOROTHY SCOTT ROBERT SMITH
Aberdeen, Washington Tacoma, Washington Tacoma. Washington
English Literature PhIl0S0PhY SOCIOIOQY
SENIORS NOT GRADUATING
CARL BAIRD "' Q TOM cRoss
, ax if
RALPH LUNDVALL , sp ROBERTA MAHAFFEY
,. T"rx Rf , :
SENIOHS NOT GRADUATING
BOBBE JEAN RYAN
.-.1 f G
. K. . YL. I '
. N , ,
f A A A
1 f i A 5 A' RRRA
ANNA MAE WILLS
E, - E, LLOYD BAISINGER
ET 1 BETTIE BARTER
X47 WALTER BERG
.' BEVERLY BIRDSALL WAGNER
, Q. MILDRED BLAKE
. . , Q
' . it j EDMUND BOCK
' ' A DONALD BROWN
f DIXIE BULLARD
L A A JEAN BUTTON
"W 'S A
A , my BILL CAUSIN
A FELIGIE DAHL
A I CHESTER DYER .
FONTELLE GADDIS E f-
-.T im I ,
MARILYN GILSTRAP W I W A
CHARLES GLEASON I ,Y Rf' Q
BETTY ANN HALVERSON ' ' A 1 I Rf
MURIEL KAZDA Q25 4 I
HARRY HESC OX
WARREN HOLMES ? H 'K-
ROBERT B. HAMILTON
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MARY ELIZABETH MORTON
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Dr. Young, Bill Causin, Paul
Heuston, lim Frank, Asa,
Maylott. Seated: Tom Gia-
nelli, Bill Stenstrom, Iackl
Vandenberg, John Hine, Bill
Thorp, Lee Crain, Betty Ar-
mour, Uack Graybeall.
AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY
In its fourth year at the College ot Puget Sound, the A. C. S. is an organization open to
majors in the field of chemistry who have attained at least eighteen grade points.
At meetings members or outside speakers give talks on various phases of Chemistry.
In the spring a dinner is held to honor the new members in the society.
Officers for the year were: President, Asa Maylottp Vice-President, Lee Crain, Secretary,
Iim Frank, Treasurer, Bill Thorp: Advisers, Dr. Young and Mr. Sprenger.
Standing: Carol Webb, Rol-
land Lutz, Ianet Armstrong,
Alberta Love, Alice Clay,
Torn Brown, Esther Sand-
stedt. Seated: Miss McKin-
ney, Ellen Swayne, Betty
Rough, Sherley Day, Betty
Unique in that it has no officers or definite meeting dates is this French Club. Interested
students gather for informal meetings at the apartment of Miss McKinney, where they
converse in French and are served tea and French tidbits. From these enjoyable afternoons
they increase their ability to converse freely in French and their interest in French culture.
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4 J 3
Standing: Sue Hendrickson, Beverly Velton, Ieanne McDougall, Robby Lee Roberson,
Alice Clay. Kneeling: Rosemary Mansfield, Gerry Dyre, Iean Sulley, Priscilla
Newschwander, Doris Nelson, Helen Pat Beem. Sitting: Sherley Day, Trudy Iames,
Betty Armour, Almira Marchesini.
Knights of the Log, former local
sophomore men's organization, had
the distinction this spring of becom-
ing atfiliated With the Intercollegiate
Knights. Charter members of the
Log chapter are: Ralph McLaughlin,
LeRoy Vaughn, Ioe Sands, Ted Iohn-
son, Wiley Mellish, Sherman Day,
Grant Barker, Glen Murray, George
Lutz, and lack Gallagher.
Knights perform many services on
the campus. They help sponsor the
Freshman Mixer, decorate Iones Hall
for Christmas, sell tickets for the
basketball games and sell war
stamps at the Student Union Build-
Officers for the fall and spring
President-Ierry Spellman, Ralph Mc-
V. Pres.-Sherman Day, Don Robins
Sec.-Treas.-Frank Price, Ioe Sands
Sgt.-at-Arms-LeRoy Vaughn, Bart
At the end of each freshman year
fifteen girls are chosen to become
members ot Spurs, National Sopho-
more Women's Honorary. Their
membership is based on'scholarship,
character and activitiesi
Spurs, perhaps the most active
women's organization on the campus,
has sponsored many school functions
among which were Freshman Week
and the Mixer, the bond drive and
the dances for the service men. They
usher at chapel and various pro-
grams, help with Homecoming, Cam-
pus Day, elections, and debate tour-
Miss Martha Pearl Tones is adviser
of the group whose year's officers
are: Helen Pat Beem, presidentp Doris
Nelson, vice-president, Alice Clay,
secretary, Sherley Day, treasurer,
and Robby Lee Roberson, editor.
Standing: George Lutz, Ted Iohnson, lack Gallagher, Mr. Gibbs, Ierry Spellman,
Grant Barker, LeRoy Vaughn. Kneeling: Glen Murray, Don Robins, Dick Steele,
Bart Wood, Sherman Day, Ralph McLaughlin. Sitting: Frank Price, Ioe Sands, Glen
Holmberg, Wiley Mellish,
"Entertainment as'usual, despite priorities, ration-
ing, and shortage of man-power."
That was the motto of the dramatics department as
it began rolling with the freshman plays, gained mo-
mentum with "I Killed the Count," reached a new high
in choral reading, and climaxed in the powerful, dra-
matic Steinbeck play, "The Moon ls Down."
Guided by the skillful hands of Miss Martha Pearl
Iones, better known as "Teach," 160 students partici-
pated to make this one of the most successful seasons
the Campus Playcrafters have experienced. Although
there were not so many performances this year as
Pgggftiljfugxggg previously, the productions given were excellent. MARTHA PEARL IONES
The most serious difficulty encountered was the
loss of many men who worked behind scenes on the
stage crew and property committees. Several plays
could not be considered for production because there were not enough actors to fill the parts. Priorities and rationing due to
the war caused shortages in scenery materials and make-up which handicapped normal activities. Miss tones' production class
took charge of the costumes and make-up for all of the programs.
Director of Speech
Unprecedented at C. P. S. was the introduction of a two-evening performance of the Homecoming play. Another innovation,
the speech program presented in Friday Chapel, proved a popular idea and may be repeated next year. Five of the most hum-
orous and interesting examples of classroom speeches were featured, and the program ended with a slap-stick comedy entitled
"The Light Went Out." Speakers for the morning included Ruth Ann Dodsworth, Clarke Wilhelmi, LeRoy Vaughn, Marjorie
Dawson and Ed Funk.
Ernest Goodner, a freshman who has joined the dramatics staff has already made himself invaluable to Miss lones and her
associates. Ernie not only acts, but is electrician, technician, stage crew and Mr. Fixit all rolled into one dependable person.
Charles Gleason, Iohnsonp Norman Anderson, Mulletg Rolland Lutz, Viscount Sorringtong Carol Webb, Louise Rogersg.,Robert
Heath, Bernard K. Froy, Herman Kleiner, Prokrumpfg Don Robins, Count Victor Matonig Walter Seabloom, Samuel Diamondg
LeRoy Vaughn, Divisional Inspector Davidson: Esther Sandstedt, Polly, Clark Wilhelmi, Clifton, Peggy Steele, Renee La Lune:
Frank Hanawalt, Detective Raines.
ul Killed theCount"
ln the dim lights of a living room, a figure slumped in his chair. A door opened. There was a scream!
The curtain fell and the audience knew that somebody killed the Count . , . t
As the puzzled Inspector Davidson tried to solve the baffling murder mystery, the audience was enter-
tained by everything from a hysterical landlord to a gum-chewing night-clulo dancer. I .
Four murderers confessed to the crime. Whats more, each had himself so incriminated with evidence
that the poor inspector was in a dither. Comedy, mystery, and romance mingled in the eleventh annual home-
coming play on November 5 and 6 to make "I Killed the Count" a fascinating, memorable drama.
- Forty frightened freshmen presented Aan
evening of entertainment on October 23, 1942,
featuring three one-act plays and several
specialty numbers. ' -
"Food," a farce by William C. De Mille, was
a take-off on the not too distant future, illus-
trating the downfall of at woman whose in-
satiable appetite for eggs drove her to ruin.
The cast included Otho Halligan as Basil,
Marthajean Sandin as Irene, and Arthur Han-
sen as Harold. Mary Ellen Peterson was the
student director and Virginia Beatty was the
Anthony Gardner fMiles Kingl was the hen-
pecked hero of "The Women Folks" who finally
showed his family that he was a man, not a
uG'rame ot Chess"
"To the night without stars! To the mist that never liftsl To the bottom of nothingnessl Peace be with you" Some of
the best freshman acting ever presented at C. P. S. made the "Game of Chess" a tragedy long to be remembered. Alexis
Alexandrovitch, face to face with an armed assassin, uses only his cunning and bravery to ou-twit his enemy and escape
death. Costuming, lighting effects and scenery heightened the tenseness of the atmosphere and when at last the audience
dared to breathe, it Whispered "Superbl"
Boris lvanovich Shamroyeff . Paul Gaudette Alexis Alexandrovitch - - Norman Willard
Costantine - - - Clarke Wilhelmi The footman - - - Burt Wadsworth
Student Director - - - Anita Meisner Prompter - - - - - Marion Sandal .
y The Women Folks"
Standing: Ieanne Thurber, Ruth Ann Dodsworth, Beverly Hofstetter, Miles King, Chic Kincaid. Seated: lean Ellis, Sherley Miller.
Joanne McDougall, Dorothy Howard, Peggy Steele, Velma Powers, Iane Thompson, Frank Hanawalt, Charles Gleason, Doris
Nelson, Marian de Regt, Evelyn Seeley, Anita Misener. tPriscilla Newschwanderl.
All the beauty and rhythm of Lindsay, Kipling and Stevenson is enjoyed by the choral reading depart-
ment of the Campus Playcrafters. Twelve advanced students worked, played and performed not only at college
events but at churches, club meetings and schools. ,
The purpose of choral reading is to spread an appreciation of fine poetry. The reading chorus interprets,
dramatizes and presents selections with musical backgrounds, coloriul costumes, and beautiful stage settings.
They are directed by Miss Iones and the student leader of the group is Priscilla Newschwander.
Most outstanding of the performances given this year was the annual recital held February 26. The audi-
ence Was one of the largest ever to attend an event of this kind and the program was a complete success.
Dividing the numbers into five groups, they announced "lt's Springl" "lt's Moodslf' "lt's Horizonsl"
"lt's Black Magic!" and "It's Heritage!" Humorous individual selections added variety to the program,
as did the introduction oi the freshman choral group composed of eight girls who featured the story of the
"Three Little Chestnuts." The evening climaxed in Lindsay's powerful poem "The Congo" and ended with a
dramatic presentation of "The Star Spangled Banner." .
UTI-IE MCDCDN IS DOWN"
Captain Lott -
Major Hunter -
Tom Anders '-
Will Anders -
Mayor Orden -
I - Holland Lutz
- - lack Graybeal
- Paul Pruitt
Molly Morden -
Alex Morden -
George Lanser -
Colonel Lanser -
- Ioe Kisducak
Captain Bentick - -
Sergeant - -
Mary Kay Hager
On April 2 and 3 an all-school cast under the direction of Miss Martha Pearl Iones presented one of the
most powerful dramas ever staged at C. P. S.
"The Moon ls Down," based on Iohn Steinbeck's best seller, was released to the Campus Playcrafters who
were the first Northwest actors to present this dramatic story of freedom.
It was the tale of a simple, peace-loving people who, though ruled by the invaders, were never conquer
ed. Betrayed by a local Quisling, the village tell to the invaders without a struggle, but after it had fallen the
real battle began.
The acting was superb, the settings excellent. Behind the scenes worked a dependable, capable produc
tion staff who helped to make "The Moon Is Down" a gripping, memorable play which ended another success
ful season of C. P. S. dramatics.
MARIIANE LEWIS Standing: Herman Kleiner, Robby Lee Roberson, Iackie Burgess, Mel Novi-
Editor koff, Mary Louise Rogers, Mimi Howell, LaVerne Harris, lack Duncan,
Helen Pat Beem, Dr. Iaeger. Seated: Murden Woods, lane Thompson,
Virginia Wilson. Bernard Crowell, Shirley Black, Ieanne McDougall,
LeRoy Vaughn, Marijane Lewis.
Marijane Lewis - - - Editor
lack Duncan - - - H Sports Editor
Robby Lee Roberson - - ---- . ----------- Society Editor
LeRoy Vaughn --------------------- Feature Editor
Helen Pat Beemjlackie Burgess, Bernard Crowell, Ray Gillen, Frank Hanawalt, Art Hansen,
LaVerne Harris, Mimi Howell, Herman Kleiner, Byron Larsen, Jeanne McDougall, Mel
Novikoii, Betty lane Pyle, Mary Louise Rogers, Bill Ross, Walter Seabloom, lane Shai-
fer, Iane Thompson, Helen Marie Walker, Virginia Wilson, Murden Woods - - - Editorial Staff
Esther Mann ------ - - Business Manager
Priscilla Newschwander, By Larson ------------- Circulation Managers
Sam Andrews, Shirley Black, Clinton Ferguson, Bill Gregory, Elsie Hansen, Ierry Spellman - Ad Solicitors
REPLACEMENTS ON THE SPRING STAFF ARE: - A
Art Hansen --------- - Sports Editor
Murden Woods -------- - Feature Editor
Helen Wahrgren , ---- - - Staff Assistant
Elsie Hansen ----- - Business Manager
Ursella Watts, Marjorie LaMott - - Circulation Managers
ELSIE HANSEN AD STAFF ESTHER MANN '
Spring Business Manager Priscilla Newschwander, Clinton Ferguson, Fall Business Manager
Bernard Crowell, Elsie Hansen. Seated: Esther
Mann. - ' ,
Standing: Walt Berg, Don McCort, lane Thompson, Bill Ross, Bert Wadsworth, Ed Funk, Edith Ploeger, LeRoy
Vaughn, Helen Pat Beem, Norman Willard, Betty Irle, Pat Hildebrandt, Ruth Sonnemann. Seated: Lulean Logan,
Mary Louise Rogers, Betty lane Pyle, Ieanne McDougall, Bill Koivisto, Thelma Smith, Ellen Swayne, Ethel-
jane Cohoon. '
Editor - - - Ruth Sonnemann Publications - - Elsie Hansen
Business Manager - lack Graybeal Music -------- Thelma Smith
Picture Editor - - - Helen Pat Beem Organizations - - Lulean Logan, Virginia Mekkes,
Business Assistant - - Becky Mcrbermid Lucille Ludwick, Ellen Swayne, Edith Ploeger
Administration - - Iane Thompson Womens Athletics . "" Ieargjtmilizulgzg
CIGSSGS3 Men's Athletics - - Bill Gregory
Senior editor - - Etheljane Cohoon Fraternities - - - Walt Berg
Iunior editor ' ' Nadine Padden Sororities - - Mary Louise Rogers
Sophomore editor ---- LeRoy Vaughn Robby Lee Roberson
Freshman editors - Ed Funk, Elverna Amundsen Snapshots - ---- Bill Koivisto
Forensics ------- Bill Koivisto Art Work - - Betty Irle, Pat Hildebrandt
Dramatics - - Frank Hanawalt, Marjorie Dawson Photography - - Preston Onstad, Bert Wadsworth
IACK GRAYBEAL DR. IULIUS P. IAEGER A RUTH SONNEMANN
Business Manager Publications Adviser Editor
Paul Raymond, Ieane Thurber, Don Robins, Sam Batt, Paul Pruitt
The Melodions, men's quartet, was
organized four years ago by Sam
Batt. Since then, this active group
has sung many times for church
programs and meetings, College
chapels, campus workshops, and
school functions. They have also
been featured on the radio, at service
clubs and in promotional programs
at high schools in the state.
Under the direction of Mr. Louis Wersen the Puget Sound Symphony gave three public performances. The
first, in December, featured Charles Reberger and his clarinet, the second, in April, WQS given di the Vic-
tory Showg the third, in May, featured Carol Webb at the piano.
Standing. Mel Novikoff, Peggy Doubek Paul
Raymomi, Paul Pruitt, Art Hansen, Betty smith,
Sam Batt, Mary Katherine Hager, George
Lutz, Marion Clendenen, Don Robins. Seated:
Carol Webb, Thelma Smith.
"America Sings" was one of the five campus
workshop programs presented this year by Col-
lege students over KMO. This half hour show
featured representative American music and po-
etry combined in a well-written script by Mel
Novikoff. The many students who participated
also gave the program tor chapel, the Faculty
Women's Club and the Kiwanis Club.
The first of the workshop programs featured
the faculty oiithe music departmentg the second
presented the Melodions and the Girls' Triog the
third was "America Sings"p the fourth was a
"Salute to Latin America" and included South
American music played by the Ensembleg and'
the fifth featured a musical program by the trio.
Leonard Iacobsen was the' director for these
The Puget Sound Chorus, organized this year
by Erick Koker, met twice a week during Chapel
period. They presented two programs. The first
was a group of Christmas carols which was a
background for the Christmas pageant in Chapel
and the second was a number of musical se-
lections presented in a spring program.
Mr. Eric Koehler, Iuanita' Robinson, Ianice Barnstable, Marjorie Bentley
lane Wilson, Alberta Love, Helen Miller, Peggy O'Connell, Thelma Smith,
lane Thompson, Marion Clendenen, Viola Maylott, Marjorie LaMott
Sam Batt, Muriel Kazda, Bill Koivisto, Don Lamka, Marilyn Gilstrap, Dr. Charles Battin, Mary Elizabeth Mor
ton, WalterASeabloorn, Iuanita Robinson, Frank Hanawalt, CRuth Sonnemann, Raymond Gillen, Robby Leg
The College of Puget Sound forensic department introduced the Lincoln-Douglas or one-man team style
oi debate last fall in the belief that it represented a more true to life speech situation and would help solve
transportation and manpower difficulties. Since then it has been used in virtually every major tournament on
Sam Batt won first place in this type of debate at the Western Association of Teachers of Speech tourna-
ment at San lose and Norman Schut won first at Linfield. Ray Gillen and Sam Batt tied tor third in the lat-
ln the traditional team debate ,, Mary Elizabeth Morton and Marilyn Gilstrap won third place in the senior
women's division at Linfield. '
The CPS squad achieved one of the greatest honors on the Pacific Coast by winning the sweepstakes
trophy at the Linfield Invitational tournament, taking seventeen individual awards.
Walter Seabloom, Marilyn Gilstrap, Frank Hanawalt.
First places in the annual Burrneister Oratorical
Contest were won by Marilyn Gilstrap and Walter
Seabloom. Second place .in the women's division was
won by Muriel Kazda.
Walter Seabloom won further honors by taking
third place in junior rnen's oratory at the Linfield
tournament and first place at the Iunior College tourna-
ment at CPS. Marilyn Gilstrap was awarded third
place in the junior women's division at the Linfield
The highest honors went to Frank Hanawalt who
won first place in the senior men's division and first
place in the Pi Kappa Delta contest at Linfield with
his oration, "The Return of Shigeo."
Standing: Sam Batt, Walter Seabloom, Bill Koivisto, Frank Hanawalt, Don Larnka, Senator Davis, Dr. Charles
Battin, Ed Winskill, Herman Kleiner, Bob Elliott, Dr. Marvin Schaffer, Dr. Iohn Regester. Seated: Ruth Son-
nemann, Iuanita Robinson, Muriel Kazda, Mary Elizabeth Morton, Marilyn Gilstrap.
Pl KAPPA DELTA
The debate season officially got under way
with the annual fall Pi Kappa Delta banquet
attended by debate coaches, Pi Kappa Delta
members, and all others interested in debate.
Early in February, high school debaters from
Washington and Idaho assembled at CPS for the
tenth annual invitational tournament sponsored
by the local Pi Kappa Delta Chapter.
The ninth annual invitational Iunior College
tournament was held in March, bringing together
forensic students from colleges in all parts of
Pi Kappa Delta extended membership invita-
tions to Iuanita Robinson, Alberta Love, Arthur
Hansen and Muriel Kazda.
Four year awards were presented to gradu-
ating seniors Frank Hanawalt and Sam Batt for
their faithful and distinguished service.
In impromptu speaking, Sam Batt began the
season with a bang by winning second at the
Western Association of Teachers of Speech
tournament at San lose in November. He fol-
lowed through by winning second in the senior
division at Linfield.
Norman Schut concluded his brilliant per-
formance at Linfield by winning first in junior
men's impromptu. Don Larnka placed fourth in
the same division. Second place in the senior
women's division was won by Mary Elizabeth
Alberta Love won second place in after din-
ner speaking in the Iunior College tournament,
the first contest in which she had participated.
Bill Koivisto placed first in the same contest.
Norman Schut and Bill Koivisto won awards
of special distinction for their Work in the student
congress at Linfield.
Highest honors in extemporaneous speaking were awarded to Sam
Batt who won first place in the senior men's division and the Pi Kappa
Delta contest at the annual Linfield tournament.
Second places in the senior women's division and the Pi Kappa Delta
contest were won by Mary Elizabeth Morton. Norman Schut won second
in junior men's extempore while Don Lamka took fourth place in the
Iuanita Robinson and Art Hansen represented CPS in the Iunior
College tournament. ' '
Sam Batt, Walter Seabloom, Mary Elizabeth Morton, Don Lamka,
Muriel Kazda, Frank Hanawalt. Kneeling: Art Hansen.
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TO YOU FELLOWS I
who have left C. PQS. during this year for active military duty, we who are left dedicate
I don't think any of us will ever forget that morning when you twenty-six fellows in the
army reserve left from the Union Station. We remember those grins you gave us as we seem-
ed to be the ones who needed bucking up. We remember, too, those letter sweaters . . . your
parents and girls all down to say good-bye . . . singing Alma Mater . . . Dr. Thompson and all
the Profs to see you off . . . you, Norm, when you "kissed the girls good-bye" . . . Somehow
your spirit typifies the attitude all of us hope to have when the opportunity comes for us to
assume a greater responsibility in this war than we do as students.
So many of you have just slipped away quietly Without a great crowd to see you off-
but this is to you, too.
We miss Vou, but we're trying to do our part to keep C. P. S. as you'd like to remember it.
SENIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN '
Robert Elliott-Army Air Corps
Herman Kleiner-Army Air Corps
Robert R. Hamilton-Army
Harry I-lescox-Army Air Corps
Ralph Lundvall-Army Air Corps
Robert McNary-Army Air Corps
Samuel Andrews-Merchant Marine
Frank Barnard-Army Air Corps
Arthur Gravatt-Coast G
Robert Bruce Hamilton-Army
Robert Howard-Coast Guard
lack Spillrnan-Army Air Corps
Arthur Stolz-Army Air Corps
Richard Strom-Army Air Corps
Robert Strom-Army Air Corps
Richard Stute-Army Air Corps
O. D. Williams-Coast Guard
Robert Brush-Army Air Corps
Canadian Air Force
Robert Callson-Army Air Corps
Richard Cromwell-Army Air Corps
Robert Donley-Coast Guard
Fred Fries-Army Air Corps
Wallace Hager-Army Air Corps
Richard Iacobson-Army Air Corps
Don Lause-Army Air Corps
Leonard Medlock-Army Air Corps
Edward Miller-Army Air Corps
George Brown-Army Air Corps
Dick Perkins-Army -
Marshall Riconosciuto-Army Air Corps
Ioe Sim-Army Air Corps
Don Vlfallen-Army Air Corps
Al Middlesworth-Coast Guard Arthur Demers-Army
Standing: Fred Beck, Norman Schut, Al Danielson, Clayton Anderson, Ierry Spellman, Michael Manza, Paul
Raymond, Roy Berg, Ierry Iames, Don Robins, Bernie Crowell, Bob B. Hamilton, Bob. R. Hamilton, Glen Holm-
berg, Dick Collins. Kneeling: Burt Wadsworth, Chet Dyer, Tom Cross, Rudy Mockle, lack Duncan, Dick Steele,
A Bart Wood, Byron Larson, Bill Ross, .
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Norm Anderson, Spring President
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Top Row: Ed Granlund, Holland Lutz, Mike Manza, Norm Anderson, Grant Barker,
Ed Bock, Frank Boscovich. Second Row: Myron Donion, David Granlund, Wally
Hager, Bob Hamilton, Doug Heath, Iack Helms, Glen Holmberg. Third Row: Dick
Iacobson, Hal Lyness, Ralph lMcLaughlin, Ed Miller, Dick Perkins, Marshall
Riconoscuito, Cal Sanford. Fourth Row: Bob Skidmore. Fifth Row: Keith Swanson.
N ORM ANDERSON
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Top Row: Etheljane Cohoon, Betty lane Pyle, Esther Sandstedt, Betty
Armour, Ianice Barnstable, Virginia Beatty, Helen Pat Beem, Mildred
Blake. Second,Row: Dixie Bullard, Peggy Doubek, Fontelle Gaddis,
Ruth Herington, lean Iohnson, Ieanne McDougall, Ioranne Midstatre,
Iean O'Connor. Third Row: Katherine Peele, Laurene Peterson, Robby
Lee Roberson, Shirley Roberts, Elizabeth Rough, Marthajean Sandin,
Betty Smith, Thelma Smith. Fourth Row: lean Sulley, Ellen Swayne,
lane Thompson. Fifth Row: Iolafern Torgerson, Phyllis Wilson.
Fall Semester' Spring Semester
ESTHER' SANDSTEDT president ETHELIANE COHOON
ETHELIANE COHOON vice-president IANE THOMPSON
IANE THOMPSON rec. secretary HELEN PAT BEEM
RUTH HERINGTON cor. secretary ROBBY LEE ROBERSON
IEAN SULLEY treasurer SHIRLEY ROBERTS
IOLLY TORGERSON historian IOLAFERN TORGERSON
IEANNE MCDOUGALL sgt.-at-arms PHYLLIS WILSON
BETTY IANE PYLE program chairman ELLEN SWAYNE
IEANNE MCDOUGALL athletic manager IEANNE MCDOUGALL
ELLEN SWAYNE ' pledge mother IEAN SULLEY
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lim Frank, Fall President and Bill Causin, Spring President
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Top Row: Torn, Brown, lack Duncan, George Ellis, Iim
Frank, lack Graybeal, Frank Hanawalt, Paul Heuston, Iohn
Hine. Second Row: Herman Kleiner, Asa Maylott, Weldon
Rau, Frank Bainard, Roy Berg, William Causin, Robert
Creso, Dicck Cromwell. Third Row: Paul Davis, Stan
Dumas, Chester Dyer, lim Dyer, Ed Funk, Bob Hamilton,
Art Hansen, Harry Hescox. Fourth Row: Ierry Iarnes, Ioe
Kisducak, George Lutz, George Miller, Glenn Murray,
George Ottum, Ioe Sands, Robert Seabloom. Fiith Row:
'Walter Seabloom, Bob Strom, Dick Strom. Sixth Row:
Dick Swanson, Le Roy Vaughn, Norm Willard.
Fall Semester Spring Semester
IIM FRANK president I BILL CAUSIN
BILL CAUSIN lstvice-president IACK DUNCAN
IACK GRAYBEAL 2nd vice-president GLENN MURRAY
BOB STROM rec. secretary BOB STROM
LeROY VAUGHN cor. secretary DICK STROM
DICK STROM historian ASA MAYLOTT
HARRY HESCOX treasurer HARRY HESCOX
HERMAN KLEINER sergeant-at-arms WELDON RAU
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Top Row: Mildred DeSpain, Sue Lidren, Edith Ploeger, Carol Webb,
I Eileen Alexander, Elverna Amundsen, Iackie Burgess, lean Button,
H Alice Clay. Second Row: Felicie Dahl, Ruth Ann Dodsworth, Carol
Hamilton, Elsie Hansen, Ida .Mae Hendricks, Sue Hendrickson, Esther
P :'. IYIIV fig Herrmann, Patricia Hildebrandt, Betty lrle. Third Row: Ioan Kincaid,
- "" 4' , HT , Lu lean Logan, Lucille Ludwick, Doris Lundvall, Elda Lee Mahafiey,
,"' ,V ' Roberta Mahaffey, Esther Mann, Almira Marchesini, Patricia Mason.
2231! 'V',, 5 :.: l' if ' ' -3 f Fourth Row: Virginia Mekkes, Doris Nelson, Beatrice Parker, Nelda
i,.i Q-.,, '-Q f Peterson, Mary Lou Ponton, Priscilla Preus, Mary Louise Rogers, Marian
Sandal, Dorothy Schweinler. Fifth Row: Evelyn Seeley, lane Shaffer,
Shirley Stone. Sixth Row: Ruby Smith, Ursella Watts, Virginia Wilson.
CAROL WEBB president
SUE LIDREN vice-president ESTHER MANN
PATRICIA HILDEBRANDT rec. secretary EVELYN SEELEY
BETTY IRLE ' cor. secretary MARY LOU PONTON
MILDRED De SPAIN inter-sorority rep.- SHIRLEY STONE
MARY LOUISE ROGERS historian MARY LOUISE ROGERS
ALMIRA MARCHESINI sergeant-at-arms ELVERNA AMUNDSEN
Wiley Mellish, Spring President
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Top Row: Cliff Bach, Ted Christensen, Herb Combs, lack I
Gallacher. Second Row: Don Lause, Wiley Mellish, A1
Middlesworth, Bob Starkey. Third Row: Burt Wadsworth,
Dennis Walker, Gene Webber.
O. D. WILLIAMS
Kay Woods, Fall President and Margaret Manley, Spring President
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Top Row: Kay Woods, Adalois Anderson, Iackie Brown, Dorcas Eggesbo, lean
Ellis, Arleigh Eshelman, Hilda Feuz. Seoond Row: LaVerne Harris, Phyllis Hine,
Beverly I-Iofstetter, Catherine Luzzi, Margaret Manley, Rosemary Mansfield,
Mary Marush. Third Row: Peggy McKerney, Helen Miller, Peggy O'Connell,
Rose Marie Pesacreta, Iuanita Robinson, Vesta Smith, Loretta Maynes Thomson.
Fourth Row: Beverly Velton. Fifth Row: Helen Wahrgren,
vt 1 Fall Semester Spring Semester
" 'Y KAY Woons president MARGARET MANLEY
MARGARET MANLEY vice-president
MARY MARUSH I secretary ROSEMARY MANSFIELD
' ROSE MARIE PESACRETA treasurer ROSE MARIE PESACRETA
BEVERLY VELTON historian PEGGY O'CONNELL
social chairman BEVERLY HOFSTETTER
' IUANITA ROBINSON athletic manager
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lim Walter Spring President and Don Brown Fall Presldent
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Top Row: Lynn Axelson, Tom Cross, Bill McMaster, lim Walter,
Clayton Anderson, Lloyd Baisinger, Tom Beer, Don Brown. Second
Row: Bob Brush, Chet Carbone, Chuck Cowan, Bernard Crowell,
Al Danielson, Sherman Day, Art Demeers, Don Du Charme, Third
Row: Austin Fengler, Clinton Ferguson, Bill Glover, Bill Gregory,
Ierry Hartman, Ecl Hillis, Ken Kennell, Marland Larson. Fourth
Row: Ralph Lundvall, Don McLain, Bob Moles. Fifth Row: Don
Moles, lack Spencer, Dick Steele.
A BILL McMASTER
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lund, Betty Bauer, Beverly Birdsall Wagner. Second Row: E
Shirley Black, Sherley Day, Wyona Diemer, Ianis Eisen-
hower, Barbara Engberg, Mary Lou Fulton, Marilyn Gil-
strap, Betty Ann Halverson. Third ,Rowz Hazel Hecht,
Annabelle Hupe, Margaret Iohnson, Donna Kerr, Lucia T
Kisducak, Iacqueline Moore, Mary Elizabeth Morton,
Priscilla Newschwander. Fourth Row: Lois Rasmussen,
Ianice Stenson, Noreen Tierney, Marjorie Rose. Fifth
Row: Marcelle White, Arliss Wilder, Claudia Van Fossen. A
Top Row: Mary Katherine Hager, Marijane Lewis, Eliza-
beth Pugh, Pegge Simpson, Peggy Steele, Dorothy Back-
Fall Semester Spring Semester
MARY KATHERINE HAGER president ' PEGGY STEELE
PEGGY SIMPSON vice-president IANICE STENSON
ELIZABETH PUGH inter-sorority rep. PEGGY SIMPSON
MARY ELIZABETH MORTON rec. secretary BETTY BAUER
BEVERLY BIRDSALL WAGNER cor. secretary MARY LOU FULTON
IANET ARMSTRONG treasurer ARLISS WILDER
MARY LOU FULTON historian MARILYN GILSTRAP
LOIS RASMUSSEN sergeant-at-arms MARCELLE WHITE
BEVERLY BIRDSALL WAGNER pledge mother MARY LOU FULTON
Paul Raymond, Spring President and Ed Winskill, Fall President
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Top Row: Walt Berg, Earl Hansler, Warren Holmes. Second
Row: Ted Iohnson, Don McCort, Paul Ra yrnond. Third Row:
Ray Rumming, Bill Stute, Ed Winskill.
Fall Semester Spring Semester
ED WINSKILL president PAUL RAYMOND
PAUL RAYMOND vice-president TED IOHNSON
DON MCCORT secretary DON MCCORT
TED IOHNSON treasurer RAY RUMMING
WALT BERG sergeant-at-arms k WALT BERG
RAY RUMMING chaplain ED WINSKILL
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Top Row: Eileen Alexander, Elverna Amundsen, Ianice Barnstable, Bar-
bara Barrie, Betty Barter, Virginia Beatty, Marjorie Bently, Mildred Blake.
Second Row: Alice Clay, Marion Clendenen, Marjorie Dawson, Ruth Ann
Dodsworth, Gerry Dyre, Sue Hendrickson, Ruth Herington, Marian Hinman.
Third Row: Betty Irle, Marjorie LaMott, Lu lean Logan, Viola Maylott,
Ieanne McDougall, Laurene Peterson, Robby Lee Roberson, Iane Shaffer.
- Fourth Row: lane Thompson, Ieane Thurber. Fifth Row: Mary Ann Truitt,
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Rosemary Mansfield, Mary Katherine Hager, Kay Woods, Esther Sandstedt, Mrs. Drushel, Elizabeth Pugh,
Etheljane Cohoon, Mildred De Spain, Carol Webb.
Composed of the presidents and representatives of the four sororities, this organization is one of the more
active groups on the campus. It is these coeds who make the rules and decide the ushalts and shalt riots" of
the four different Greek letter groups. They set the rushing rules, levy all needed discipline and promote a
feeling of unity among the different sororities. They Work in harmony with the inter-fraternity council, and
help Whenever they can in all school affairs, striving always to make C. P. S. a better school. The inter-
sorority ball, "Manhattan Merry-Go-Round," was held this year at the Student Union Building, with Mildred
De Spain as chairman. '
This year they were under the capable leadership of Elizabeth Pugh and Etheljane Cohoon, president
and secretary respectively for the first semester, and Rose Marie Pesacreta and Shirley Stone, president and
secretary respectively for the second semester. Mrs. Drushel, Dean of ,Women, is the faculty advisor of this
Paul Heuston, lim Frank, Norm Anderson, Walt Berg, Ralph McLaughlin, lim Walter, Ed Winskill, Don Brown.
tWiley Mellish and Bob Starkeyl.
Creating harmony among the college's fraternities is the main aim of inter-fraternity council comprised
of the presidents and representatives of these five Greek letter organizations. The council makes the rush
rules, settles any difficulties or problems that may arise in these groups, and approves the plans of the ac-
tivities. This year they revised the sneak rules, narrowing the limits and the modes of transportation and
eliminated several rush affairs.
The annual inter-fraternity dance was held April 17, at Kittridge Hall with garlands of daffodils decorting
the Hall. Iim Walter was chairman for the affair. .
President for the first semester was Bob Starkey and president for the second semester was lim Walter.
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Norman Willard, Douglas Heath, Homer Howe, Charles A,Gleason, Ralph McLaughlin, Howard Wright, Barent ,
Iohnson. tKeith Swanson, Asa Maylott, Den Moles, Ierry Iames, Bob Starkeyl.
MENS DOBMITORY T
The boys' dormitory of C. P. S. is a comparatively new addition to campus life. Two years ago a home
was remodeled to accon'1modate,out-of-town boys by providing a place .for them to live that was easily access-
ible to the college.
Eleven men live there now but several more have stayed there during this school year. Although the
fellows do not eat at the dorm, they study and sleep there. Asa Maylott is the house father.
Headed,by Ierry Spellman, the In-
dependents this year'carne into the
limelight and were a very active
group., The organization consists of
all interested men and women not
connected with a fraternal organiza-
tion. The group was organized to
further interest and participation in
The independent cabinet holds
regular meetings twice a month.
Songfests, refreshments and enter-
tainment brighten these get-togeth-
The independents sponsored an
annual Sadie Hawkins" Day and
Dance. Sadie Hawkins was repre-
sented by Iudith Fairchild and Li'l
Abner turned out to be Ted Rinck.
Costumes, a mock wedding, and
square dancing made the day com-
Drives for the Community Chest,
Red Cross, and W. S. S. F. have been
successfully carried on in the inde-
pendent group. Muriel Kazda served
as secretary-treasurer for the current
Front Row: Gerry Dyre, Muriel Kazda, Ieane Thurber. Back Row: Barent
Iohnson, Don Lamka, Bob Elliott, lerry Spellman, Bill Koivisto.
,, P- s -, ef eggs.
Standing: Etheljane Cohoon,
Betty lane Pyle, Carol Webb,
Esther Sandstedt. Seated: Mary
Katherine Hager, Mrs. Seward,
Pegge Simpson. CEdith Ploeger
and Elizabeth Pughl.
It is the hope and dream of every woman student
in the College of Puget Sound to become a member ol
Otlah, the women's honorary, organized in 1922 for
the purpose of honoring senior women who had ex-
celled in scholarship and service, Eight' of our popular
graduating seniors have succeeded in achieving this
goal. These girls are: Elizabeth Pugh-first semester
president, Esther Sandstedt, second semester president,
Betty Iane Pyle, secretary, Carol Webb, Mary Katherine
Hager, Edith Ploeger, Etheliane Cohoon, and Pegge
Simpson. Mrs. Raymond Seward is advisor of this
The activities of the group this year included the
decoration of the big window in Iones Hall at Christ-
mas timeg a chapel program, at which time the mem-
bers for next year were announcedp and a lovely tea
in the spring for the mothers of all women students.
MU SIGMA DELTA
Mu Sigma Delta is the scholastic honorary for -mem-
bers ol the junior and senior classes and faculty
members with a Phi Beta Kappa rating, Qualification
for election to membership -is a grade point of 2.5 for
juniors and 2.25 for seniors. The organization helps
promote scholarship in the field of liberal arts. Miss
Helen McKinney served as president, and Carol Webb,
A banquet was held May 21 to honor the new
members elected. Dr. R. Franklin Thompson was so
honored, as were: Mary Katherine Hager, Betty Iane
Pyle, Esther Sandstedt, Thurlow Willfong, Frank Hana-
walt, Edith Ploeger, Bob' Rowan, Virginia Lantz, Don
Lamlca, and Beatrice Barter.
Standing: Dr. Frank Williston, Dr. -Iohn Regester, Dr. Coolidge Chapman, Dr. Iulius Iaeger, Dr. Raymond
Seward, Dr. Arthur Martin. Seated: Carol Webb, Dr. Helen McKinney, Mrs. Lyle Drushel, Mr. Charles
Robbins, Mr. lames Slater, Dr. Warren Tomlinson. lElizabeth Pugh, 'Robert Elliott, Michael Manza, Robert
g Loftness, Miss Linda Van Norden, Senator Walter Davis, Dr. Marvin Schaferl.
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Standing: Mrs. Schneider, Beverly Hofstetter, Arliss Wilder, Pegge Simpson, Virginia Mekkes, Helen Wahrgren,
Mildred De Spain, Betty lane Pyle, Murden Woods, Robby Lee Roberson, Alice Clay, Ieane Thurber. Third
row: Iacqueline Burgess, Hilda Fuez, Elverna Amundsen, Mildred Blake, Iuanita Robinson, Ida Mae Hend-
ricks, Ianice Barnstable, Marjorie Bentley. Second row: Kay Woods, Becky McDermid, Thelma Smith, Ethel
Peterson, Lu lean Logan, Lucille Ludwick, Iane Shaffer, Ioan Kincaid, Marcelle White, Betty Ann Halverson.
First row: Helen Pat Beem, lean Ellis, lean O'Connor, Berget Carlson, Luella lackson, Peggy Steele, Helen
Wilder, Shirley Roberts, Sue Shamel.
The fourth successful year for Agnes Healy Anderson Hall under the direction of Mrs. Schneider has just
drawn to a close. D '
As usual the year at the dorm was packed full of fun. Many mysterious noises and stealthy whispers
could be heard after ten forty-five, but they were soon quieted by that well-known voice saying, "quiet hours
The girls are served two breakfasts at the dorm on school days, one at seven-thirty, and another at eight-
fifteen. They usually get up at the last minute, and Wander down the stairs with their eyes only half open.
Saturday and Sunday breakfast is at nine, and those who do come down stairs seem to have a merry time of
it. Every Tuesday evening the girls dress up, and the first Tuesday of every month they don their forrnals.
At some of these formal dinners during the past year, the girls have invited as their guests various faculty
Also, the boys have been entertained by the girls of Anderson Hall at several different occasions through-
out the year--at the Halloween dance on October 3l, the Christmas dinner-dance December 12, the-Valentine
party February 12, the Fireside March 26, and the annual picnic held at Point Defiance on May 3,
The hall is governed by four committees consisting of scholarship, social, standards, and courtesy. Offi-
cers for the first semester were: Peggy Steele, president, Ethel Peterson, vice-president, Arliss Wilder, secretary:
Robby Lee Roberson, treasurer, Helen Pat Beem, historian, Marcelle White, sergeant-at-arms. .For the sec-
ond semester they were: Mildred DeSpain, president, Velma Powers, vice-president, lean O'Conner, secretary,
Murden Woods, treasurer, Virginia Mekkes, historian, and lane Shaffer, sergeant-at-arms.
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Peggy Steele, Fall Presidenig Mrs. Schneider, House Motherg Mildred De Spain, Spring President. V
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Standing: Dick Swanson, Murray Hyde, Charles Gleason, Barent johnson, Frank Price, Hubert Price, Clinton
Ferguson, Don Lamka, Iohn Moore, Rolland Lutz, Dr. Frank Williston, Carl Baird, Herman Kleiner, Robert El-
liott, Bill Koivisto. Second row: Gerry Dyre, Anna Mae Wills, Ruth Ann Dodsworth, lane Shaffer, Eileen
Alexander, Sue Hendrickson, Alice Clay, Marjorie Bentley, Etheljane Cohoon, lean Sulley, Bettie Barter. First
row: Ruth Sonnemann, Miss Helen Lewis, Ieane Thurber, Beatrice Parker, Marjorie LaMott, Viola Maylott,
Barbara Barrie, Elizabeth Rough, Elinor Hallmeyer, Muriel Kazda, Virginia Beatty, Iuanita Robinson.
STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATICN
The Student Christian Association is composed of
men and women students who are interested .in the
furthering of Christian ideals and fellowship on and
off the campus.
Meetings are held every Tuesday during chapel
period. The students were given a number of worth-
while programs by the faculty of the college. Mrs.
Drushel, Dr. Williston, Dr. McMillin and Dr. Tomlinson
each spoke on his philosophy ot life. Dr. Schafer, Pro-
fessor Frederick, Miss Van Norden and Dr. Regester
talked on the "Effects of the War on Present Day Liv-
ing." Subjects for other panels included "What Are
We Fighting'For?" and "What Needs to be Changed
After the War?" I
The members of S. C. A. carried on several worth-
while projects throughout the year. The World Student
Service Fund drive was headed by Frank Hanawalt .
in cooperation with the War Coordinating Committee.
Anna Mae Wills was chairman' of the Trailer Camp
project which provided diversion for war worker's
children. A news-letter for former Iapanese students
was handled by Frank Hanawalt and Barent Iohnson.
Robert Elliott directed a Leaders' Conference at Kittredge
Officers for the year are: Robert Elliott, president,
Alice Clay, vice-president: Frank Hanawalt, regional
W. S. S. F. chairman: Herman Kleiner, regional Seabeck
Conference chairman: Gertrude Iames, treasurer, first S' C' A' CABINET
semester, Barent Iohnson, treasurer, second semester: Standing: Barent Iohnson, Herman Kleiner, jane Shatter
Nelda Petgrson' Program chmrman? Ruth Hermglon' Robert Elliott, Frank Hanawalt. Seated: Eileen Alexander
5eCfet'5rYf hrsl Semesleri lane Shaffer, secrelawf second Viola Maylott, Dr. Frank Williston, Mary Ann Truitt, Alice Clay
semester. Freshman representatives are Ruth Ann Dods- Ruth Ann Dodsworthl
worth, Viola'Maylott, and Eileen Alexander. Dr. Frank , '
Williston is the advisor.
Consisting of the presidents and
secretaries of,Otlah, Women's S.C.A.,
Spurs, and Women's Athletic Associ-
ation, the Wo1nen's Federation pro-
vides the organization necessary to
raise funds for carrying on the ac-
tivities oi the member honorary
groups. The main activity sponsored
was the tolo. Queen of that night
was Lucia Kisducak who reigned
with Bob Heath, tolo King. Besides
the crowning of these "royalty,"
activities included movies, a stunt
program and dancing in the Student
Esther Sandstedt and Sue Hend-
rickson served as president and sec-
retary respectively for the year.
Standing: Sherley Day, Alice Clay, Virginia Lantz, Sue Hendrickson, Helen
Pat Beem. Seated: Elizabeth Pugh, Esther Sandstedt, Betty Iane Pyle,
Mrs. Lyle Drushel.
PRACTICE TEACHERS A
Mildred De Spain, Etheljane Cohoon, Mr. Gibbs, Gwen Griffith, Kay Woods, Ruth Sonnemann, Anita Misener.
Seated: Edith May Hammond, Edith Ploeger. tEsther Sandstedt, Berget Carlson, Iustine De Wolfe, Dorothy
Howard, Enid Miller, Mary Ellen Peterson, Anita Shermanl.
Practice teachers include seniors this year as well as fifth year students. Although there are few men in
education classes, there are more women students than usual.
Because of the great shortage of teachers, the State Department ot Education has lowered the minimum
requirements for certification, effective until three years after the end of the war. Many senior women have
taken advantage of this and will be granted a War Emergency Certificate upon graduation and completion
of their practice teaching, enabling them to teach in the secondary schools in the State of Washington.
Practice teaching is done at Stadium, Mason or Gault under the supervision of the training teacher. The
cadet observes the regular procedure for six weeks and then assumes complete responsibility of the class for
the remainder of the school semester.
The placement bureau is an important part of the education department, too. It provides information to
the superintendents and the teachers about prospective teachers and available positions, and secured place-
ments for all of this year's teachers.
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' BOB HUTCHINSON
C. P. S.'s '43 gridiron season was-high-
lighted by its first, and probably last, year of
wartime football. Coach Leo Frank and assis-
tant coach Norm Mayer, former C. P. S. grid-
der, working with a nuclei of lU lettermen
and a group of spirited freshmen wound up
the season with 4 wins and 2 losses. Although
hampered by the war's restrictions, canceled
games and limited transportation, the season
was much more successful than statistics
show, with the Lumberjacks snatching the
coveted city collegiate football championship
from P. L. C. by an unquestioned l4l6 victory,
and winning decisive victories over Fort Lewis,
Whitman, and Pacific U. The Loggers bowed
to the powerful Willamette machine and a
lighting Bellingham squad, both games played
in inches ol mud. lack Spencer, diminutive
passer, and Bob Maycurnber, versatile senior
end, in recognition of their sparkling playing
throughout the year, were placed on the
honorary all-conference squad.
Letter winners: Seniors-Bill McMaster, Bob
Maycumber, Ralph Lundvall, Bob Hutchinson,
Bob Moles: Iuniors-Austin Fengler, lack
Beer, Bob Starkey: Sophomores-lack Spencer,
Bill Gregory, Chuck Cowang Freshmen-Dan
rell Swenson, Vic Martineau, Don Lundvall.
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PORKYH FENGLER 'QQGNST
CHUCK COWAN BILL GREGORY
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End Center Manager and Half
DAVE GRANLUND JACK ANDERSON LEONARD MEDLOCK
Hallback End Guard
McMaster smashes through Pacific line
C. P. S. 37 Fort Lewis AU
C. P. S. 12 Whitman 5
C. P. S. 14 P. L. C. 6
C. P. S. Z Willamette 33
C. P. S. 34 Pacific U
C. P. S. 0 Bellingham
NOBM MAYBE DICK PERKINS
ASSISHHT C0GCl'1 Gregory cuts back on a Logger reverse. End
IERRY HARTMAN IOE SIM
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Q - 5. Pacific Lutheran
' 6. 204 Bombers
NORM WILLARD ggrt Legfivis Warriors
Guard n 9' Ft lrgxijn
10. McChord Bombers
11. Sand Point
12. St. Martin's
lr ' 13. Pacific Lutheran'
A 14. Paciiic Lutheran
15. 188 Field Artillery
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V ' " Frosh games.
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CPS's '43 hoopsters, plagued continually by' one difficulty
after another and playing their second year of basketball
since'Pearl Harbor, ended the season with a respectable
record of ten wins and six losses, and the city collegiate
championship tucked away under their belts.
Starting the season under young and enthusiastic Mentor
Norm Mayer, the Loggers, paced by six returning lettermen
and aided by a promising group of freshmen, rang up five
straight victories. Then the squad was swiftly cut as' men
were called into the armed forces. Finally, as the team had
been cut to hall its strength with more to go, and because of
tinancialdifiiculties, basketball heads deemed it wise to cut
the season off short.
Despite the difficulties, CPS piled up a good 601, average
and proved themselves further superior by beating at least
once, every team they played twice. Pacific Lutheran fell
easy prey to the high-scoring Loggers in three games which
decided the city title.
' Featured in this year's schedule were ten of the sixteen
games played with surrounding army, navy, and shipyard
teams. Made up of ex-collegiate and professional men, these
squads'furnished plenty of competition for the Lumberjacks.
Because of the transportation difficulties, no conference games
Deserving special mention because of their outstanding
performances are lettermen: Tom Cross, four-year veteran
Logger forward: Don Brown, high scoring guard, Lloyd
Baisinger, diminutive but tricky guard, and Bob Loltness and
Al Danielson, springy centers. Frosh Tom Loran and Don
Hoff, although not receiving letters because they left school
before the season's end, also broke into the regular lineup
during the squad's first wins.
Letter winners areiseniors Tom Cross, Bob Loftness, lack
Duncan: juniors Lloyd Baxsinger and Don Brown: sophomores
Rudy Mockel and Al Danielsong freshmen Ioe Gagliardi and
Hardest hit of all the '43 major
sports was C. P. S. track. With but
four lettermen and a sprinkling of
newcomers turning out, Dr. Seward,
replacing last year's mentor, Leo
Frank, was faced with the job of
whipping this nearly green squad
Lettermen lost to the armed forces
were: Iulius Beck, conference two-
mile champion, Bob Hamilton, versa-
tile distance man, Bob Maycumber,
conference ex-champion hurdlerg Iim
Frank, middle distance ace: Al Dan-
ielson, exceptional high jumper, Bart
Wood, quarter and mile-relay man.
Despite these losses, as the season
slowly progressed, C. P. S. found
much talent in its student body and
a strong, well-balanced squad pre-
sented itself at the first dual meet
with P. L. C. to trim the cross-town
rivals, 64 to 58. Under the leader-
ship of Coach Seward, the squad
will be able to represent C. P. S. very
formidably at the annual conference
meet to be held this year at Portland,
Leading the way for the squad
were lettermen lim' Walter, one of
the conference's best middle distance
men, Bob Moles, shotputp lack Gray-
beal, veteran pole vaulter and new-
found broad xjurnper and lim Dyer,
soph half-miler and miler. Making
their track debut, the following
tracksters showed up extremely well
in their first college meet: Dave Gran-
lund, frosh sprint star, lack Vanden-
burg, soph low and high hurdlerg
Bob Rowan and Roland Lutz, versa-
tile two milersg Lee Mackey, depend-
able miler, Norm Willard, relay man,
and Bill McMaster, discus.
With the Conference Meet but two
weeks away when this copy was
rushed to print, we may rest as-
sured that C. P. S. will be.well and
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Lost to service: Bob R. Hamilton, Al D ,L J.
Danielson, Fred Beck, Bart Wood,
Bill Gregory. V P . Q . ,ff
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Hufdles CAL SANDFORD
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' GLENN MURRAY
Shotpul Walter strains to finish first in 440.
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RAYMOND SEWARD I QQ , - ' D
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RAYHRUSYMING 3, A ':., Q f DON McCLAIN 100-220
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Although negatively affecting C. P. S.'s major sports,
the war did little more than accentuate the enthusiasm
of the '42-'43 intramural program. What was lost in the
actual number of events was made up for in greater
spirit and participation in the other sports.
Keeping in step with the war effort to maintain
physical fitness, two full squads from each fraternity
and independent group were entered in both football
and basketball, making a larger schedule than usual.
Starting the first semester where they left off last
year, the Zetes began to sweep through the schedules
with no defeats. Fielding a fancy, smooth-working foot-
ball squad, they copped the trophy with 9 straight
wins, followed closely by their second team with but
l loss. The volleyball trophy, for the third straight
year, fell to the Zetes with no losses, but pressed close-
ly until the final and championship game with the
Delta Kapps. ,
As ever, basketball proved to be one of the hardest
fought sports.. Still taking things in stride, however, the
Zete No. 1 five went through the season undefeated,
but again pushed by the D K's.
The second semester saw a surprisingly strong
Zete boxing squad outsslug and upset the defending
champions, the Delta Kapps, for that coveted trophy.
Not to be out-done, it was up to the ever-challenging
Delta Kapps to come through with a powerful wrestling
squad to out-point all the competition and stop the
Zete winning streak. Rejuvenated by their victory, the
Delta Kapp's Glenn Murray defated the Zete's Lloyd
Baisinger in the ping pong finals, to retain their cham-
With the spring came the promise of a real fight for
the baseball trophy. But it was again the Zetes, making
a swift come-back, who fielded a smooth-functiong ten
to come through the schedule with 5 wins and O losses
after winning a close and hard-fought victory from the
D K's, ll to 9. '
Swimming found the Delta Kapps out-pointing all
other competition to again retain their trophy.
As the other intramural schedules had not been
finished when this copy was rushed to print, it is
impossible to determine to whom the coveted all-year
trophy will be awarded.
Standing: Bob Rowan tlndependentl, Glenn MUTTGY1
Bob Creso. Kneeling: George Smith and Ioe Sands.
Back Row: Al Danielson, Clayton Anderson, Ken Ken-
nell. Front Row: Don McClain, Don Du Charme, Bart
Wood, Art Demers, Marland Larson, Ioe Gagliardi.
CTom Cross, Don Brown, Tom Loran. Dick Steelel.
Don Moles, Art Demers, Bob Moles, Austin Fengler,
Bill McMaster, Bill Gregory. fRa1pl'I and Don Lundvalll.
Lloyd Baisinger and Glenn Murray,
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Back Row: lack Anderson and Bob Moles. Front Row:
Lloyd Baisinger and Don McClain. '
Back Row: Bill Gregory, Bob Moles. Front Row: Don
McClain, Austin Fengler, Ken Kennell. QTorn Cross,
Don Brown, Ralph Lunclvalll.
2 .5 H41
Standing: Don Moles, Ed Hillis, Clinton Ferguson,
Chuck Cowan, Tom Beer, lack Beer. Kneeling: Ierry
Hartman, Don McClain, Bill Glover, Don DuCharme.
Back Row: Walt Berg, Lloyd Baisinger, Austin Fengler, Bill McMaster, Bob Hutchinson. Third
Row: Fred Beck, Bob Moles, Norm Anderson, Bill Gregory, Chuck Cowan. Second Row: 'Mr.
Gibbs, Bob R. Hamilton, lim Walter, Ralph Lundvall, Bob Starkey, Front Row: Iim Frank, George
Ellis, George Miller, Don Brown, lack Graybeal. CBob Maycumber, Victor Martineau, Darrel Swen-
son, lack Beer, lack Duncan, Willard Gee, Al Danielson, Ioe Gagliardi, Rudy Mockel, Bob Loltnessl.
Under the leadership of its president, Torn Cross, and its advisor, Mr. Gibbs, the letterrnen's
club was revived after a few years of inactivity only to have its membership depleted by the arm-
ed forces. , .
One of the services oi the lettermen's club which proved invaluable to the College, was to
provide three student physical education directors to replace Coach Frank. Accepting this re-
sponsibility, Bill McMaster, Tom Cross, and Ralph Lundvall took over the gym classes and de-
veloped a well-rounded program. "Mac"' inaugurated a "commando course" and with the help
of his classes built the first mile-and-a 'halt course ot its kind in the city.
Coaches: Bill McMaster, Tom Cross, Ralph Lundvall.
PEGGE SIMPSON MRS. MANN BETTY IANE PYLE
Manager Director W.A.A. President
,WCDMENS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATICDN
The Women's Athletic Association is an extra-curricular organization which has an even great-
er responsibility during the present crisis than ever before. Its purpose is to further participation
in athletics among the Women of the college and promote qualities ot democracy, leadership, co-
operation, friendliness, and good sportsmanship. To boost the morale of the women students and
attain a greater degree of physical fitness have been two main objectives of its expanded program.
At the close of the year awards are made according to a system of points based upon participa-
tion in the numerous activities. ' V
Officers for the year were Betty lane Pyle, presidentg Pegge Simpsony general managerg Nelda
Peterson, vice president, Sue Hendrickson, treasurer, and Fontelle Gaddis, secretary.
Standing: Catherine Luzzi, Iean Westbrook, Helen Pat Beem, Shirlee Miller, Helen Wilder, Alice Clay, Noreen
Tierney, Kathryn Peele, Iean Sulley, Ierry Midstatre, Mildred Blake, Murden Woods, Almira Marchesini, Fon-
telle Gaddis, Ruby Smith, Gerry Dyre, Betty Armour, Iacqueline Moore, lean O'Connor. Kneeling: Pegge Simp-
son, Ieanne McDougall, lanice Sterison, Betty Iane Pyle, Robby Lee Roberson, Esther Mann.
Back Row: Sue Hendrickson
and Alice Clay. Second
Row: Esther Mann and lean
O'Connor. Front: Helen Pat
Kay Woods and Ianis Eisenhower.
Standing: Helen Pat Beem,
Robby Lee Roberson, Betty
Armour, Fontelle Gaddis,
Nelda Peterson, lane Shaffer,
Sue Hendrickson, Almira
Marchesini. Kneeling: Betty
lane Pyle, Alice Clay, Pegge
5' I ,
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The annual hockey game with the University' of
Washington was again the high point in the hockey
season. Swimming was a very popular fall sport with
the Betas coming through over close competition from
the Galnmas to take first place in both inter-sorority
Many women were listed in the interclass ping pong
tournament which proved to be a great success during
the Winter months.
Robby Lee Roberson, Pegge '
Simpson Betty Iane Pyle,
Nelda Peterson, Fontelle A -
Gaddis, lane Shaffer. ' .
The ever popular sport, basketball, again provoked
the most excitement and enthusiasm in the women's
sport calendar, In a thrilling series ot games, the
Betas won out over all competition to take the basket-
ball cup for the two years in succession. The Beta "B"
team came through also to win over the Gammas.
The Gammas made a clean sweep of volleyball,
capturing the title after a decisive victory over the
Independents who took second place. The Beta "B"
team came through again in this sport.
This year badminton was again added to the inter-
sorority program. The keen competition and clean
playing oi the participants made it an outstanding
event ot the athletic competition. The Betas took first
place over the Garnmas.
Robby Lee Roberson, Pegge Simpson,
Ann Dodsworth, Carol Hamilton.
Back Row: Fontelle Gaddis, Nelda
Peterson, Ianice Stenson, Robby Lee
Roberson. Front Row: Pegge Simp-
son, Esther Mann, Betty Iane Pyle,
Lucia Kisducak, Alice Clay, Pegge
Simpson, Helen Wilder.
Ianis Eisenhower, Fontelle Gaddis,
Robby Lee Roberson.
PooL , it
Ianice Stenson and Esther Mann.
With the addition of a pool table to our gymnasium
equipment, many women have been ,learning the rudi-
ments oi, pool. It has proved to be a popular between
sports activity. '
Tennis and archery are ouidoor individual sportsiof
special interest to those who are trying to earn points
toward their letters and sweaters. The girls enjoyed
archery during the brisk fall days, winding up the
season with an exhibition meetg while the tennis
rackets, as usual, came out with the spring sunshine.
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On 'the inside looking out
"Dreaming of a while cam-
pus" fwith apologies to
Yes, ii's really you
Say someihing, don'f just
What is it, Walt?
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ATTE TIO TUDE TS!
Your gratitude is to be extended to the many advertisers who have helped
make this book possible, for without their help the interesting record you have
just read of this past college year would not be yours. Their civic-mindedness
and interest in our welfare should be reciprocated by your patronage.
To increase their interest to you and to increase their value to our ad-
vertisers. the policy of student pictures in their advertisements has been
continued. because of its singular success in recent years. Below is a list ot
these advertisers. Help them as they have helped us. at every opportunity.
ALLSTRUM PRINTING COMPANY
BROWN AND HALEY
BUCKLEY-KING FUNERAL SERVICE
EASTMAN KODAK STORES, INC.
HAMRICK'S TACOMA THEATRES
IOHNSON-COX PRINTING CO.
NORTH END BOWLING ALI.EYS
OLYMPIC DAIRY PRODUCTS CO.
PACIFIC FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS
' AND LOAN ASSN. OF TACOMA
PUGET SOUND NATIONAL BANK
SIXTH AVE. BOWLING ALLEYS
THE STATIONERS. INC.
TACOMA CITY LIGHT
TACOMA SAVINGS AND LOAN
UNITED MUTUAL SAVINGS BANK
WASHINGTON GAS 6. ELECTRIC
WASHINGTON HARDWARE CO.
WEST COAST GROCERY CO.
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Kay Woods and Esther Mann are fascinated by one of the many many
machines Brown and Haley use to produce their famous quality chocolates.
The thoroughness oi this cream beater is typical oi Brown and Haley methods
of candy making.
For those times when a gift is so important. remember their world-famous
Almond Roca and their "candies of distinction."
BROWN and HALEY
Dorothy Hull looks pleased with Doug Heath's selection of sportswear att
Brotman's-where one can always find the right thing for every man.
Lynn Axelson and Mildred De Spain are admiring the carved wedding
bands and diamond engagement rings designed in Gunderson's workshop.
Mrs. Barral ol Gunderson's explains the. line workrrianship and' distinctive
gems used in designing this original iewelry. In the background is part oi -
Gunderson's silver display.
G U N D E RS O N
Across from the Winthrop Hotel
You see above a picture taken from last year's annual. Roy Murphy, 1942
bowling champion, is bowling a strike before a keen and interested audience.
Today, singularly, every boy shown in the above picture is in the armed
forces. Roy is serving in the United States Navy, Vwhile Bob Hamilton, Ed
Hungerford and Ralph Lundvall are wearing khaki in the service oi their
These boys are notgbowling this year-they are engaged in a much more
serious business. This picture isisymbolic. Temporarily many of the student
body are gone, but they shall return, and when they do return. we shall
welcome them again-and Godspeed to them until they come back.
-I erry Warden, Manager.
NGRTH END BCWLING ALLEYS
26TH AT PROCTOR NORTH
Iean Ellis. Becky McDermid. Chick
Kincaid and Iean O'Conner . . . popular
CPS co-eds . . . have iust inspected
one of Tacoma City Light's largest
substations. where they learned-
among other things-that Tacoma en-
ioys America's LOWEST electrical
rates. and that Tacoma power is doing
much to speed the production of vital
war materials. Municipal ownership
of this important utility, they decided.
was a very good thing for every citizen
.E . . a GOOD Investment
When you buy a War Bond you
not only help in the vwinning of the
war but you help to establish al
post-war future lor yourself. You
invest in your own welfare, and in
your country's security.
Member Federal Deposit
TAKE STOCK OF .A
Ruth Sonnemann and lack Graybeal, editor and business manager of this
Tamanawas for 1943 are admiring one of the several intricate machines which
make this book possible. -Iohnson-Cox Company offers one of the most
modern and complete printing and lithographing services in the Northwest.
Their assistance and guidance in planning this Tamanawas has been invalu-
able. Those students who make up the staff wish to extend their sincere
thanks to this Company that has all the facilities that go into modern printing.
JOHNSON -COX COMPANY
726 Pacific Avenue BRoadway 2238
Marijane Lewis and Ruth Sonnemann are but two of many CPS coeds who
are planning for post-war happiness. ' At Washington Gas and Electric Com-
pany they may iind many necessities for their future homes. There. also. they
can learn the advantages oi the "new" way to cook-with gas. They find it's
modern, it's faster, and it's better. M
SAVE COOKING EATS you E N
EXPLOSIVES.-THE NEED' ,V t
Phyllis Hine, Ianice Eisenhower. Bill Causin and Frank Bainard are taking
time oit from studies to see an afternoon show. For good entertainment, they
have chosen the Rialto. for they know there is always a good show at Tacoma's
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Lundvall are admiring the beautiful silverware on
display at Mierow's. They know that sterling silver plays an important part in
the home and that only the best of quality is offered tor selection. Home
planners will find their needs at this Broadway store.
Shown below is a group ot CPS students looking through a late issue oi
the College Catalog. This Catalog. a registration day necessity. has been
produced by Allstrum Printing Company for more than 30 consecutive years.
ALLSTRUM PRINTING COMPANY
I 1 ri
I PACIFIC FIRST FEDERAL
A Savings and Loan Association
Seattle - Bellingham - Portland - . Eugene'
Phyllis and Virginia Hine are investigating the many services offered by
Pacific First Federal savings to its 50,000 thrifty patrons. Bomb proof vaults
for all important documents is but one of the many "extras" offered to users
of this llth Street banking institution.
oFF1cE and SCHOOL
SUPPLIES and EQUIPMENT
Ice Cream A '
is served in our commons and
the students know what is best. I
They put on it their stamp of ap- 0 E
proval and give it a blue ribbon. The ' ' Q. Inc
926 Pacific Avenue - 927 Commerce
Tom Cross, CPS' iron man of basket-
ball, knows a good ball. when he gets
hold of it. We cannot all be as good as
Tom. but our equipment can be as' good.
as his if we buy it at Washington Hard-
ware where Spalding and Goldsmith
athletic equipment is featured- Good
equipment is a must in any sport. Get
yours at V
924 Pacific Ave. BR. 1136
Lu Iean Logan and Marion Sandal learn what "every last feather sterilized"
means as they watch Mrs. I. MacIntosh operate the famous Muroza pillow-
cleaning machine at the Tacoma-Olympic Laundry. The girls had a grand
time seeing feather fluffed and learned what a thorough cleaning does ior a
pillow-and a good night's sleep.
la I .I rw,"
BUCKLEY-KINGS FUNERAL SERVICE
TACOMA AVENUE at SOUTH FIRST
St t your financial independence early by saving with us.
If you borrow for a home get our monthly payment plan.
TACOMA SAVINGS AND LQAN
EASTMAN KODAK STORES
LOANS ALL ry
BAN K BY MAI
' ' L
"The Peak of Quality"
Tacoma, Olympia, Chehalis, Aub
Puyallup, Wash. Iuneau, Fairban
Proper angles and lighting are very
important in photography. Kay Woods.
our Homecoming Queen, is impressed
with the efficiency and attention to detail
which is exhibited in the Kennell-Ellis
Studios. and which has contributed to the
fineness of this book.
I Peggy McKerney and Dave'Gran1und are fully aware of the importance of
ALL of us buying War Bonds. They have found that this is one of the many
services offered to patrons of the United Mutual Savings Bank. Do as they
are doing and invest in War Bonds today.
UNITED MUTUAL SAVINGS BANK
Presenting to Tacoma and Southwest
Washington the finest in motion pic-
tures, concert and stage attractions,
Hamrick's Tacoma Theatres offer their
patrons many attractions and conven-
iences. Shirley Stone and Lucille Lud-
wig endorse this statement whole-
heartedly, as they are shown leaving
the Music Box after enioying one of
its many fine attractions. Hamrick's
Tacoma Theatres, Inc. include:
A group of CPS students are enjoying an afternoon of bowling at the
Sixth Avenue Alleys. Although no organized tournament bowling is scheduled
for this year, these students remember that intramural bowling has been held
at these Alleys during the past two years and often come here for an afternoon
of sport and recreation. . .
IXTH AvENuE Bowl.: G LLEYS
is extended to young men and women who are interested in specialized
training for employment in business or government service or as a supplement
to a general or professional education.
A Bulletin of Information regarding each course offered by the school,
rates of tuition and placement service willbe mailed free upon request.
RESPECTFULLY SUBMITTED . . .
to the students ol the College of Puget Sound is this Tamanawas lor 1943.
We oi the stall have devoted our best efforts to the recording oi the activities
of you and your friends during the past year so that these pages may bring
to you fond memories of these college experiences.
Also we wish to bring to your attention the splendid co-operation of our
business men-whose civic-mindedness has made this record possible. They
deserve our patronage. Let us support them as well as they have supported
it INDEX TC FACULTY PICTURES tt
Battin, Carles T., 8, 42, 43
Capen, Ellery, 8, 13, 14
Cauthers, Marion, 8
Chapman, Coolidge, 8, 61
Chubb, Frances, 8
Davis, Walter Scott, 8, 43
Drushel, Lyle Ford, 6, 13, 14, 58, 61, 65
Fossorn, Paul R., 8
Frank, Leo, 69
Frederick, Arthur L., 9, 14
Gibbs, Edward D., 9, 33, 65, 76
Iacobsen, Leonard G., 9, 14
Iaeger, Iulius P., 9, 38, 39, 61
Adamson, Dick, 20
Alexander, Eileen, 26, 51, 57, 64
Arnundsen, Elvema, 26, 51, 57, 62
Anderson, Adalois, 24, 53
Anderson, Clayton E., 26, 46, 54, 74
Anderson, lack C., 69, 75
Anderson, Norman, 13, 16, 21, 34, 48,
Armour, Betty, 24, 32, 33, 49, 77, 78
Armstrong, Ianet, 32
Axelson, Lynn, 20, 37, 54
Bach, Clifford, 26, 52
Backlund, Dorothy, 24, 55, 62
Bainard, Frank, 24, 50
Baird, Carl, 21, 64
Baisinger, Lloyd, 21, 54, 71, 75, 76
Barker, Grant, 24, 33, 48, 73
Barnstable, Ianice, 26, 41, 49, 57, 62
Barrie, Barbara, 26, 64
Barter, Bettie, 21, 57, 64
Batt, Samuel, 18, 40, 41, 42, 43
Bauer, Betty, 24, 55
Beatty, Virginia, 26, 49, 57, 64
Beck, Iulius, 46, 73, 76
Beem, Helen Pat, 13, 24, 33, 38, 39,
49, 62, 65, 77, 78
Beer, lack, 68, 75
Beer, Tom, 24, 54, 75
Bentley, Marjorie, 24, 41, 62, 64
Berg, Roy, 46, 50
Berg, Walter, 13, 21, 26, 39, 56, 58, 76
Wagner, Mrs. Beverly Birdsall, 21, 55
Black, Shirley, 26, 38, 53
Blake, Mildred, 21, 49, 57, 62, 77
Bock, Edmund, 21, 48
Boskovich, Frank, 26, 48
Brandt, Patricia, 24
Brown, Donald, 21, 54, 58, 71, 76
Brown, Iacqueline, 24, 53
Brown, Tom, 18, 32, 50
Brush, Robert, 26, 52, 69
Bullard, Dixie, 21, 49
Burgess, Iacqueline, 26, 38, 51, 62
Button, lean, 21, 51
Carbone, Robert, 26, 54
Carlson, Berget, 62
Causin, William, 13, 21, 32, 50
Christensen, Ted, 26, 52
Clay, Alice, 24, 32, 33, 51, 57, 62, 64,
65, 77, 78, 80 .
Clendenen, Marion, 24, 41
Iones, Martha Pearl, 9, 34
Koker, Erich I. F., 9, 41
Lewis, Helen M., 9, 64
Mann, Marjorie, 10, 77
Martin, Arthur Wesley, 10, 61
McKinney, Helen Iulia, 10, 32, 61
McMillin, Frederick A., 10
Miller, Christian, 7
Regester, lohn Dickinson, 6, 13, 43, 61
Robbins, Bertha, 10
Robbins, Charles A., 7, 13, 14, 61
Schafer, Marvin R., 10, 43
Schmidt, Alice M., 10
Seward, Raymond S., 10, 61, 73
Sinclair, Robert Daniel, 10
Slater, Iarnes R., 11, 61
Smith, Doris Helen, ll
Stevens, Blanche W., ll
Sprenger, Robert D., 11
Tomlinson, Warren E., ll, 61
Thompson, R. Franklin, 3
Young, Frank E., ll, 32
Van Norden, Linda, 11
Wersen, Louis G., 11
Williston, Frank G., ll, 61, 64
TC STUDENT PICTURES 44
Cohoon, Etheljane, 18, 39, 49, 58, 61,
Collins, Richard, 46
Combs, Herbert, 26, 52
Corum, Gloria, 26
Cowan, Charles, 24, 54, 68, 75, 76
Crain, Lee, 32
Creso, Robert, 27, 50, 74
Cromwell, Richard, 27, 29, 50
Cross, Tom, 21, 46, 54, 71, 76
Crowell, Bernard, 17, 38, 46, 54
Dahl, Felicie, 21, 51 ,
Danielson, Alvin, 21, 46, 54, 70,,73, 74
Davis, Paul, 24, 50
Dawson, Marjorie, 27, 57
Day, Sherley, 24, 32, 33, 55, 65
Day, Sherman, 17, 24, 33, 54
Demers, Art, 27, 54, 74
De Regt, Mrs. Marian, 20, 36
De Spain, Mildred, 18, 51, 58, 62, 63,
De Wolfe, Iustine, 18
Dierner, Wyona, 21, 55
Dodsworth,-Ruth Ann, 27, 35, 51, 64,
Donion, Myron, 27, 48
Doubek, Peggy Lou, 27, 41, 49
Du Charme, Don, 27, 54, 70, 74, 75
Dumas, Stanley, 27, 50
Duncan, Iack, 18, 38, 46, 50, 70
Dyer, Chester, 13, 24, 46, 50, 72
Dyer, Iames C., 24, 50
Dyre, Geraldine, 24, 33, 57, 60, 64, 77
Eggesbo, Dorcas, 27, 53
Eisenhower, Ianis, 21, 55, 78, 80
Elliott, Robert, 18, 43, 60, 64
Ellis, George, 16, 18, 50, 76
Ellis, lean, 27, 35, 53, 62
Engberg, Barbara, 17, 27, 55
Eshelman, Arleigh, 27, 53
Fairchild, Iudith, 22
Fengler, Austin, 16, 22, 54, 68f 69, 74,
Ferguson, Clinton, 17, 27, 37, 38, 54,
Feuz, Hilda, 27, 53, 62
Frank, lames, 15, 18, 32, 50, 58, 76
Fulton, Mary Lou, 24, 55
Funk, Edward, 27, 39, 50
Gaddis, Fontelle, 22, 49, 77, 78, 79, 80
Gagliardi, Ioe, 70, 74
Galbroner, Ioanne, 22
Gallacher, Iohn, 24, 33, 52
Garrison, Gerry, 37
Gaudette, Paul, 35
Gee, Hollister, 27, 70
Gianelli, Thomas, 24, 32
Gilstrap, Marilyn, 22, 42, 43, 55
Gleason, Charles, 22, 34, 36, 41, 60, 64
Glover, Bill, 24, 54, 75 '
Goodner, Ernest, 37
Graham, Maxwell, 27
Granlund, David, 27, 48, 69, 73
Granlund, Edwin, 18, 48
Graybeal, lack, 13, 16, 18, 37, 39, 50,
Gregory, William, 24, 54, 68, 69, 73,
' ' 74, 75, 76
Griffith, Gwendolyn, 65
Hager, Mary Katherine, 18, 37, 41, 55,
Hager, Wallace, 27, 48
Hallmeyer, Elinor, 24, 64
Halverson, Betty Ann, 22, 55, 62
Hamilton, Carol, 27, 51, 79
Hamilton, Robert Bruce, 22, 46, 48
Hamilton, Robert R., 13, 16, 46, 50,
Hammond, Edith, 65
Hanawalt, Frank, 18, 34, 36, 37, 42,
43, 50, 64
Hansen, Art, 27, 37, 41, 43, 50
Hansen, Elsie, 24, 38, 51
Hansen, Patricia, 37
Hansler, Earl, 24, 56
Harris, La Verne, 27, 38, 53
Hartman, Gerald, 27, 54, 69, 75
Heath, Douglas, 24, 48, 60
Heath, Robert, 34
Hecht, Hazel, 27, 55
Helms, lack, 24, 48
Hendricks, Ida Mae, 27, 51, 62
Hendrickson, Sue, 24, 33, 37, 51, 57,
64, 65, 78
Herington, Ruth, 49, 57
Herrmann, Esther, 27, 51
Hescox, Harry, 22, 50
Heuston, Paul, 12, 13, 14, 18, 32, 50, 58
Hildebrandt, Patricia, 24, 39, 51
Hints, Edward, 27, 54, 59, 75
Hine, Iohn, 20, 32, 50, 53
Hine, Phyllis, 27
Hinman, Ruth Marian, 27 McDermid, Becky, 25, 62
Novikofl, Melvin, 38, 41
bb INDEX TC STUDENT PICTURES C4
Hofstetter, Beverly, 27, 35, 53, 62
Holmberg, Glen, 24, 33, 46, 48
Holmes, Warren, 22, 56
Howard, Dorothy, 36
Howe, Homer, 27, 60
Howell, Mary Ellen, 38
Hull, Dorothy, 28
Hupe, Annabelle, 28, 55
Hutchinson, Robert, 68, 76
Hyde, Murray, 18, 64
Irle, Betty, 22, 39, 51, 57
lackson, Luella, 24, 62
Iacobson, Richard, 24, 48
lames, Gerald, 28, 46, 50, 70
larnes, Gertrude, 33, 57
lohnson, Barent, 60, 64
Iohnson, lean, 28, 49
lohnson, Margaret., 24, 55
Iohnson, Ted, 24, 33, 56
Kazda, Muriel, 22, 42, 43, 60, 64
Kennell, Kenneth, 28, 54, 73,
Kerr, Donna, 28, 55
Kincaid, Ioan, 28, 35: 51, 62
King, Miles, 35
Kisduchak, Ioe, 24, 37, 50
Kisducak, Lucia, 28, 55, 80
Kleiner, Herman, 13, 14, 18, 34, 38,
43, 50, 64
Koivisto, William, 13, 22, 39, 42, 43,
Kowalski, Ioe, 17, 69
Lamka, Don, 42, 43, 60, 64
LaMott, Marjorie, 28, 41, 57, 64
Lantz, John, 22
Lantz, Virginia, 22, 65
Larsen, Byron, 44
Larson, Marland, 28, 54, 74
Lause, Don, 13, 24, 52
Lehmann, Delwin, 19
Lewis, Marijane, 13, 19, 38, 55
Lidren, Suzanne, 19, 51
Loltness, Robert, 19
Logan, Lu lean, 28, 39,
Love, Alberta, 32, 41
51, 57, 62
Ludwick, Lucille, 28, 51, 62
Lunclvall, Don, 69
Lundvall, Mrs. Doris, 28, 51
Lundvall, Ralph, 21, 54,
Lutz, George' 24, 33, 41
Lutz, Rolland, 19, 32, 34, 37, 48, 64, 73
Luzzi, Catherine, 28, 53, 77
Lyness, Hal, 28, 48
Mackey, Floyd, 73
Mahailey, Elda Lee, 25, 51
Mahatfey, Roberta, 21, 51
Manley, Margaret, 22, 53
Mann, Esther, 14, 22, 38, 51, 77, .78,
Mansfield, Rosemary, 25, 33, 53, 58
Manza, Mickael, 19, 46, 48
Marchesini, Almira, 25, 33, 51, 77, 78
Martineau, Victor, 68
Marush, Mary, 25, 53
Mason, Patricia, 28, 51
Maycumber, Robert, 68
Maylott, Asa, 19, 32, 50
Maylott, Viola, 28, 41, 57, 64
Thomson, Mrs. Loretta Maynes, 24, 53
McCarthy, Anne, 25
McClain, Donald, 25, 54, 73, 74, 75
McCort, Don, 25, 39, 56
25, 33, 36,
49, 57, 77, 79
McKerney, Peggy, 28, 53
McLaughlin, Ralph, 25,
McNary, Robert, 22
Medlock, Leonard, 69
Mekl-tes, Virginia, 28, 51, 62
Mellish, Wiley, 25, 33, 52
Midcllesworth, Al, 25, 52
Midtsatre, loranne, 28, 49, 77
Miller, Edward, 28, 48
Miller, George, 25, 37, 50, 69,
Miller, Helen, 28, 41, 53
Miller, Shirlee, 35, 77
Misener, Anita, 36, 65
Moberg, Winston, 22
Mockel, Rudy, 46, 70
Moles, Don, 28, 54, 74, 75
Moles, Robert, 22, 54, 68, 72, 74,
Moore, Iacqueline, 22, 55, 77
Moore, Iohn, 22, 64
Morton, Mary Elizabeth, 22, 42,
Murray, Glenn, 25, 33, 50, 73,
Nelson, Doris, 25, 33, 36, 51
McMaster, Bill, 19, 68, 69,
Newschwander, Priscilla, 25, 33,
O'Connel1, Peggy, 25, 41, 53
O'Connor, lean,-28, 49, 62, 77,
Ottum, George, 25, 50
Padden, Nadine, 22
Parker, Beatrice, 21,, 51, 64
Peele, Kathryn, 28, 49, 77
Perkins, Dick, 17, 28, 48, 69, 73
Pesacreta, Rose Marie, 14, 22,
Peterson, Ethel, 22, 62
Peterson, Laurene, 28, 49, 57
Peterson, Nelda, 22, 51, 78, 79
Ploeger, Edith, 20, 39, 51, 65
Ponton, Mary Lou, 23, 51
Powers, Velma, 36
Preus, Priscilla, 22, 51
Price, Frank, 33, 64
Price, Hubert, 25, 64, 70
Pruitt, Paul, 22, 37, 40, 41
Schweinler, Dorothy, 28, 51
Seabloom, Robert, 28, 50, 70
Seabloom, Walter, 25, 34, 37, 42, 43,
Seeley, Evelyn, 23, 36, 51
Shaffer, lane, 25, 51, 57, 62, 64, 78, 79
Shamel, Sue, 62
Sim, Ioe, 69
Simpson, Pegge, 13, 19, 55, 61, 62,
77, 78, 79, 80
Skidmore, Robert, 48
Smith, Betty, H. Mrs., 28, 41, 49
Smith, George B., 74
Smith, Ruby, 28, 51, 77
Smith, Thelma Ruth, 25, 39, 41, 49, 62
Smith, Vesta, 23, 53
Sonnemann, Ruth, 13, 14, 39, 43, 64, 65
Spellman, Ierry, 25, 33, 46, 60
er, lack, 25, 54
y, Robert, 14, 23, 53, 68, 76
Richard, 17, 25, 33, 46, 54
Stenson, lanice, 23, 55, 77, 79, 80
Stenstrom, William, 23, 32
Shirley, 23, 51
Richard, 25, 50
Robert, 25, 50
William, 23, 56 '
Peggy, 14, 19, 34, se, 55, ez, as
Sulley, lean, 25, 33, 49, 64, 77
Swanson, Dick, 28, 48, 50, 64
Swanson, Keith, 23
lwayne, Ellen, 23, 32, 39, 49
Swenson, Darrell, 68
Thompson, lane, 13, 23, 36, 38, 39, 41,
Pugh, Elizabeth, 14, 19, 55, 58, 65
Pyle, Betty lane, 12, 13, 14, 19, 32, 39,
49, 61, 62, 65, 77, 78, 79
Rasmussen, Lois, 25, 55
Rau, Weldon, 19, 50
Raymond, Paul, 22, 40, 41, 46, 56
Riconosciuto, Marshall, 28, 48
Rinck, Ted, 22
Roberson, Robby Lee, 17, 25, 33, 38,
49, 57, 62, 77, 78, 79, 80
Roberts, Shirley, 23, 49, 62
Robins, Donald, 25, 33, 34, 40, 41, 46
Robinson, Iuanita, 28, 41, 42, 43, 53,
Rogers, Mary Louise, 25, 38, 39, 51
Rose, Marjorie, 55
Ross, William, 39, 46
Rough, Elizabeth, 23, 32, 49, 64
Rowan, Robert, 23, 72, 74
Rumming, Ray, 25, 56, 73
Sandal, Marian, 28, 51
Sandford, Calvert, 28, 48, 73
Sandin, Marthajean, 28, 49
Sands, Ioseph, 17, 25, 33, 50,
Sandsteclt, Esther, 19, 32, 34,
Schut, Norman, 23, 46
Thorp, William, 20, 32
Thurber, Ieane, 28, 35, 40, 57, 60, 62, 64
Tierney, Noreen, 28, 55, 77
Torgerson, Iolalern, 25, 49
Truitt, Mary Ann, 28, 57, 64
Vandenberg. lack, 23, 32, 73
Van Fossen, 29, 55
Vaughn, Le Roy, 17, 25, 33, 34, 37,
Velton, Beverly, 25, 33, 53
Wadsworth, Burt, 29, 39, 46, 52
Wahrgren, Helen, 29, 53, 62
Walker, Dennis, 29, 52
Walter, lames, 13, 14, 19, 54, 58, 72,
Watts, Ursella, 29, 51
Webb, Carol, 16, 29, 32, 34, 41, 51,
Webber, Gene, 25, 52
Westbrook, lean, 77
White, Marcelle, 25, 55, 62
Wilder, Arliss, 23, 55, 62
Wilder, Helen, 29, 62, 77, 80
Wiliong, Thurlow, 20
Wilhelmi, Clarke, 34
Willard, Norman, 29, 35, 37, 39, 50,
Wills, Anna Mae, 21, 64
Wilson, lane, 41
Wilson, Phyllis, 26, 49
Wilson, Virginia, 29, 38, 51
Winskill, Edward, 20, 43, 56, 58
Wright, Howard, 29, 60
Wood, Barton, 33, 46, 73, 74
Woods, Kathryn, 12, 13, 14, 20, 53,
58, 62, 65, 78
Woods, Murden, 29, 38, 57, 62, 77
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