University of Puget Sound - Tamanawas Yearbook (Tacoma, WA)
- Class of 1944
Page 1 of 100
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1944 volume:
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AS THE LOGGERS' MARCH TO VICTORY
CONTINUES, WITH THAT MARCH GOES
SCORES OF OUR STUDENT BODY QMEIVIBERS
WITH THE HOPE OF ASSURING FOR US
THE CONTINUAL OPPORTUNITYQ AND
OPENING OF1 PASSAGE WAYS FOR FURR
EITHER LEARNING IN .OUR "COLLEGE.OF
DREAMS," RAND: MAY THE MEMORIES OF
T-HAT COLLEGE REMAIN WITH us IN THIS
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Our lndian forerunners in this
beautiful spot of the Evergreen
State looked to the West and
saw the great Olympics-to the
East stood the mighty Mountain
-in all this they discovered the
Spirit of Tamanawas-the epi-
tome of all that is best in C-od
and man. Following in their foot-
steps, it is a profound joy to
share through the pages of our
beloved year book, TAMANA-
WAS, those experiences which
have made the year l943-1944
stand out in our memory. It has
been a difficult year, and yet a
good year. More than seven
hundred of the College of Puget
Sound family are serving in the
armed forces. We have had in
our midst an army training pro-
gram which has meant much to
the army and to the College.
Throughout the year the College
has maintained the high aca-
demic standards, the love of
truth, and the moral and spiritual
qualities which have always
marked her esteemed graduates.
The spirit of Tamanawas-- the
spirit of the College of Puget
Sound inculcates a breadth of
vision, dedication to high pur-
poses, and consecration to those
eternal values which give to each
man the tools of mind, soul and
body by which he may not only
live in any age, but by which he
lifts the splendors and realities of
tomorrow from the cradle.
R. Franklin Thompson,
tration are Dean
and Dean Drushel
1 understanding manner
5 wi,llA jlong be rem ' ered
by their students. -,Q IE
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CHARLES A. ROB-BINS, BURSAR
To our frien-ds, the great
leaders in our Institution,
we the students wish to
express our thanks and
appreciation for the inter-
est you have shown in us,
your friendly and coopera-
tive spirit, and your help-
fulness at all times. These
unique quotations which
characterize each of you
are written here because
they are a part of you:
therefore, have become a
definite part of our "Log-
CHRISTIAN MILLER, REGISTRAR
Faculty in Service
TO THE MANY FACULTY MEMBERS WHO HAVE JOINED THE
ARMED FORCES AND BECOME ONE OF THE GREAT NUMBER IN THE
MARCH TO VICTORY, WE CAN ONLY SAY THAT WE HAVE MISSED
YOU, AND ARE LOOKING FORWARD TO THE DAY WHEN YOU WILL
BE BACK AGAIN OCCUPYING YOUR PLACE IN THE HALLS OF OUR
ALMA MATER. ,
ELLERY CAPEN, M. B. A. "ln all
' 'probability,quite a few." Professor
of Business Administration and
Manager of the Associated Students
. .. . graduated from the University
COOLIDGE O. CHAPMAN, Ph. D. "lf
thin s work out this wa then
a v. ..
. . ." Our professor of English
since 1932 , . . from Cornell Uni-
FRANCES CHUBB B. F. A. "Ummm!"
. . . Professor of Art . . . gradu
ated from our own College of Pu-
ARTHUR L. FREDERICK, A, M.
"We'll take that up later." Head
of the Religion department and
chairman of the Chapel Committee
. . . graduate of Lawrence Col-
EDWARD D. GIBBS, A. M. "l have
three plans to offer." Education
professor . . . from Huron College.
JULIUS P. JAECER, Ph.D. "Alluding
to ah . . ." Professor of English
since l929 and advisor of the Trail
and the Tamanawas . . . gradu-
ated from Spokane University.
MARTHA PEARL JONES, A. M. " . . .
or l'll throw all you little rats out
the window." Professor of Speech
and head Of the Dramatics depart-
ment . . . from Northwestern Uni-
ERICH J. F. KOKER, A. B. "In fact,
I have compliments for.you." Di-
rector of Adelphian Choral Society,
and Professor in Music department
. . . graduated from the Univer-
sity of Washington.
'WTS 'inf 1'
. A ,Q N.
HELEN M. LEWIS, A. B. "I think it's
a little noisy out here." Our friend-
ly Librarian, a graduate of the Uni-
versity of Washington, has been
here five years.
MARJORIE MANN, A. M. "Yes uh
huh!" Director of Physical Educa
tion for women, supervisor of wom-
en's intra-murals, campus advisor
for the WAVES, WACS, SPARS,
and Marines, organizer of Occupa-
tional Therapy program . . . from
the University of Washington.
ARTHUR WESLEY' MARTIN, Ph.D.
"Treat 'em all alike" . . . Our
professor of Mathematics for I8
years . . . from the University of
HELEN JULIA MCKINNEY, Ph.D. "En
Francais, s'il vous plait." Professor
of French and head of the Foreign
Language Department . . . a grad-
uate of the University of Kansas,
she received her Doctor's degree
from the University of California.
FREDERICK A. MCMILLAN, M. S.
"Umpty million . . ." Professor of
Geology and Chemistry . . . from
our neighbor Willamette . . . has
been with us for 20 years.
BERTHA ROBBINS, Ph.B. "Different,
therefore interesting" . . . well-
loved Spanish professor, advisor of
Kappa Phi . . . graduated from
MARVIN R. SCI-IAFFER, Ph.D. "There
is no cause and effect" . . . Sociol-
ogy professor . . . has been at
CPS since l932 . . . from the
University of Chicago.
ALICE M. SCHMIDT, M. S. Instructor
in the Biology department . . .
graduated from the University of
Vermont, and has been at the Col-
lege of Puget Sound since the fall
l RAYMOND S. SEWARD, Ph,D. "Just
remember . . . F 2 MA." Well-
liked professor of Physics for 21
years graduate of Pomona
College and received his Doctor's
ROBERT DANIEL SINCLAIR, Ph.D.
"lt's most awfully nice." .Our pro-
, fessor of Psychology for I3 years
. . . graduate of the University of
QA-in JAMES R. SLATER, A. M., M.Pd. -'oh,
, is that so?" Our professor of Biology
since I9I9 . . . graduated from
DORIS HELEN SMITH Try that one
againf' Organ instructor for two
years from our own C P S
.. I BLANCHE W. STEVENS, M.S. "And
then after you'vie done this" . . .
teaches all phases of Home Econ- .
omics . . . is a graduate of Stout
Institute and has done work at
Oregon State College.
WARREN E. TOIVILINSON, Ph.D.
"I've never taught this before, but
you're going to learn something
now." History professor . . . gradu-
ated from the University of Berlin,
and has been here Il years.
DAVIS WOODS "Now what do you
think?" A new professor of Chem-
istry this year . . . graduated from
Virginia Polytechnic Institute.
"UNITY IS THE
This year has seen many changes in student life at CPS and the activities
of the ASCPS have been highlighted by various additions to our regular
schedule of events. Under President William Causin's leadership, plans were
made for a new Freshman Orientation program which was carried on during
the first few weeks of school and was directed by Paul Pruitt.
Adding a colorful tone to the annual Homecoming festivities, was the
introduction of the Inter-class Song Fest which was given after the plays,
and contributed much to the growing spirit among and between classes.
It has been only through. the cooperation of students and the continued
support of our faculty together with Dr. Thompson's -guidance, that the
ASCPS has been able to carry out its activities throughout this year. We have
been a' small student body and have definitely felt the loss of many leaders,
but working in a combi-ned effort, the spirit of the Maroon and White has
triumphed and we have come to the end of another year.
"IF YOU SEE SOMETHING
TO DO, DO IT!"
I HELEN PAT BEEM
we I I 'MLB L' e we wi 'Y 'e Q' it
, 'fi' ,,. , ,M fl I
SEATED: Helen Pat Beem, Janet Armstrong, Jane Thompson, Elverna Amundson, Murden Woods.
STANDING: Paul Pruitt, Dick Cole, Frank Price, Bob Hamilton, Jeane Thurber, Jeanne McDougall,
Dr. Regester, Mr. Capen, Ernie Goodner.
Composed of class and activity representatives, Central Board directs the ac-
tivities and funds ot the Associated Students. It has the legislative authority ot
the ASCPS and enforces traditions and confers honors and awards. Upon the call
of Bill Causin into the armed forces, Jane Thompson took over the duties of
ELECTED BY THE STUDENT BODY:
President ........,................. WILLIAM CAUSIN
Vice President .................... JANE THOMPSON
Secretary ............,... HELEN PATRICIA BEEM
S.enior Representative ................ PAUL PRUITT
Junior Representative ................ FRANK PRICE
Sophomore Representative ,... JEANE THURBER
ELECTED BY THE CLASSES:
Senior Representative ...... JANET ARMSTRONG
Junior Representative ................ SHIRLEY DAY
Soph. Representative .... ELVERNA AMUNDSON
Men's ....... .............. R OBERT HAMILTON
Women's ...... ............. J ACKIE MOORE
Dramatics ..... ........ E RNEST GOODNER
Forensics ....... .............. D ONALD LAMKA
Music ,.,........ ....... J ORANNE MIDTSATRE
Trail ,........... ............ M URDEN WOODS
Tamanawas ..... ...... J EANNE MCDOUCALL
"CALM AND QUIETNESS SHALL
BE YOUR STRENGTH"
SEATED: Helen Pat Beem, Priscilla Newschwander, Jane Thompson.
STANDING: Paul Pruitt, Dr. Thompson, Frank Stout, Dick Mathias, Marvin
Krumoltz, Frank Price, Sherman Day.
Composed of the presidents of in-
tersorority, fraternity and Independ-
ent representatives, the president of
the Associated Students, and four
faculty members, the Student Affairs
committee approves plans for all social
events of the year.
Helen Pat Beem, Mr. Robbins, Jane Thompson, Dr. Thompson, Mr. Capen.
gy, Z 1 .r .. V . ,p
i .-H A I H
lt is through the very careful selec-
tion and planning of this committee
that the chapel programs offered have
been outstanding and of great interest
to the student body. By special at-
tention and effort many outstanding
speakers have been present on the
campus this year. .
SEATED: Dr. Tomlinson, Jeane Thurber, Mrs. Drushel, Mrs. Seward, Felicie
Dahl, Jane Thompson. STANDING: Jeanne McDougall, Mr. Gibbs.
ln the hands of this committee rests
the approval of all student activity
budgets, and the allotment of the un-
distributed student funds for student
- WAR COORDINATION
Organized one year ago, the War
Coordination Committee promoted
campus bond sales, scrap drives, and
regulated social functions. Under its
leadership, active student participa-
tion in the war effort was integrated.
SEATED: Janis Eisenhower, Jane Thompson, Mrs. Drushel, Helen Pat Beem
Felicie Dahl. STANDING: Bob Hamilton, Jack Callacher, Dr. Regester
t u ,-f- -l
Jeanne McDougall, Dr. Jeager, Myrtle Robinson, Frank Price, Murden Woods.
Under the chatrmanship of Jane
Thompson ASCPS President the class
council was formed for the purpose
of promoting school activities by cre-
ating a competitive though coopera-
tive spirit between the classes.
The supervision and extension of
the publications are the duties of this
committee which has become even
more important during the present
man power, paper, and printing ma-
Esther Mann, Dr. Thompson, 'Jane Thompson,
Day, Mary-Anna Schenck.
H. 5-..-r -an tw
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,. ,H H
Kappa Sigma Theta President 4, ln-
tersorority Council 4, Central Board
4, War Activities Committee 4, May
Day Duchess 2.
International Relations Club l, 2, 3,
Der Deutsche Verein.
Alpha Beta Upsilon, Student Christian
Association Cabinet l , Kappa Phi Cor-
responding Secretary 4, Anderson Hall
Historian 2. ,
Paul Pruitt, Esther Mann, Shirley Stone
x . .. .Q
CLASS OF '44 - - WHITE QUADRANGLE
Two hundred and eighty-three strong, the
class of l944 entered the portals of the
College of Puget Sound on sunny September
l6, l94O. Coming from high schools all
over the state, and reaching even to Mon-
tana, California and Alaska for class mem-
bers, we felt awed by the upper classmen,
and our new way of life.
Casting aside high school sweaters and
pins, we started to make a name for our-
selves under the Maroon and White. First,
after our color post matriculation ceremony,
we carried off the honors in the bag rush,
running a high total of 945 points against
the 456 earned by the sophomores.
Our class was lucky in that we had two
glorious years of typical college life, with
dances each week-end, football games, pep
rallies, basketball, and plenty of men. During
our last two years the glamour of college
was taken away by the war and we turned
from our "rah-rah" days to days of study
and waiting-for those who have left our
The class of '44 has been unique in the
"firsts" it has participated in: we took first
place in the bag rush for two years, we were
the first class to present a "sneak" prevue
of our senior sneak, the girls' basketball
team won first place in interclass competi-
tion in l944, and our volleyball team carried
off highest honors in the l943 tourney. The
death of Dick Job, a Marine private, was
the first war casualty of our college exper-
ience, now a destroyer has been named
We leave CPS with feelings of regret, be-
cause we have loved our alma mater and
sought to serve her in every way that we
President Class of '44.
Witan l, 2, Student Christian Asso-
ciation l, 2, 3, 4, International Re-
lations Club Z, 3, 4, Der Deutsche
Verein 2, 3.
Student Christian Association l, 2, 3,
4, Kappa Phi, Otlah 4, Mu Sigma
Delta Alpha Gamma, Vice President
3, Pledge President 4, Spurs 2, Wom-
en's Athletic Association l, Z, 3, 4,
Ski Club Secretary l , Treasurer 2.
Tacoma, Washington ,
Delta Alpha Gamma3 Debate 43 Ora-
tory I, 43 Burmeister Oratory Winner
I3 Spurs 23 Homecoming Play 2, 43
Playcrafters I, 2, 3, 43 War Coordi-
nation Committee 43 War Activities
Committee 43 Intersorority Council
President 43 Women's Athletic Asso-
ciation I3 Student Affairs Committee
Kappa Sigma Theta President 43 ln-
tersorority Council 43 Homecoming
Chairman 43 May Queen Attendant 2.
RUTH HARTLEY ENOS
String Ensemble I, 2, 3, 4g Chorus 43
Student Christian Association I, 2, 3,
43 Otlah 4g Trail 2.
Kappa Sigma Theta3 Spurs 23 Pi Kappa
Delta I, 2, 3, 43 Debate I, 2, 3, 43
Burmeister Oratory Winner 2, 33 Ora-
tory 2, 3, 43 Oratory Second Place-
Linfield College Tournament 2, 43 Jr.
College Debate Tournament First Place
Varsity Football I, 2, 33 Track I,. 2,
33 Letterman's Club I, 2, 33 Physical
Education Director 3, 4.
Women's Federation Secretary 33
Otlah President 43 Spurs 23 'Howarth
Scholarship 3g President's Scholarship
Cup 33 Student Christian Association
2, 43 Women's Athletic Association
I, 2, 3, 43 Mu Sigma Delta 43 Trail
Staff I3 La Mesa Redonda I.
Kappa Phi: La Mesa Redonda.
- Physical Education
Football I, 2, 3, 43 Basketball I3
Alpha Beta Upsilon Athletic Mana-
ger 43, Women"s Athletic Association
Secretary 3, President 43 Women's
Federation Secretary 43 Trail Circu-
lation Manager 4.
Delta Kappa Phli Varsity Track I, 23
Letterman's Club I, 2, 33 Knights of
Log President 23 Class President. 33
Men's Athletic Manager 3, 43 Central
Board 3, 43 War Coordination Com-
mittee 43 Who's Who 3, 4.
DON LAMKA .
Kent, Washington ..
Pi Kappa Delta, Degree of Special Dis-
tinction 33 Pacific Coast Jr. College
Debate Champion 23 Second Place Pa-
cifie Coast Extempore Z3 National De-
bate Tournament, Minneapolis 2, For-
ensics Manager 43 Independents Ex-
ecutive Council 2, 33 Student Chris-
tian Association3 International Rela-
tions Club Treasurer 2,, President 3,
43 Adelphians 43 Quartet 3, 43 Pi
Gamma Mu3 Mu Sigma Delta 3, 43
Who's Who 4.
Student Christian Association l, 2, 3,
43 International Relations Club.
Delta Alpha Gamma -Vice President 3,
Sergeant at Arms 23 Senior Class
President, Tolo Chairman 43 Women's
Athletic Association 2, 3, 4, Trail
Business Manager 3, Trail Staff 2, 3,
4, Homecoming Queen 49 Chapel
Committee 45 Yell Queen 2, 35 Vo-
cational Conference Committeeg Life
Emphasis Week Committee 43 Central
Board 23 Adelphians lg Who's Who.
ROSE MARIE PESACRETA
Lambda Sigma Chi Treasurer 3, Presi-
dent 4g Intersorority Council President
35 War Coordination Committee 3, 43
Student Affairs Committee -33 Wom-
en's Athletic Association 3, 4.
Women's Federation Treasurer 45
Causerie Francaise 45 Otlah Treasurer
43 Howarth Scholarship 33 Chapel
Organist 45 Christmas Play 43 Mu
Sigma Delta 4.
MARY LOU PONTON
Delta Alpha Gamma Secretary 3, Vice
Alpha Beta Upsilong Student Christian
Association I, 25 Playcrafters 23
Women's Athletic Association 39
Causerie Francaise 3, 4.
ROBERT SMITH '
Alpha Chi Nu.
Kappa Sigma Theta, Spurs 2, Wom-
en's Athletic Manager 4, Central
Board 43 Women's Athletic Associa-
tion I, 2, 3, 4, Howarth Scholarship
3, Intersorority Council Vice Presi-
dent, Secretary 43 Chairman of Inter-
sorority Dance 4.
ETHEL PETERSON '
Anderson Hall Historian 2, Vice Pres-
ident 3, President 4Q Tamanawas 4.
Delta Alpha Gammag Kappa Phig
Spurs 23 Student Christian Associa-
tion I, 2, 3, Women's Athletic Asso-
ciation Treasurer 2, Vice President 33
Women's Federation Vice President 25
Playcrafters l, 2, 3, 43 Chapel Com-
mittee 4, Anderson Hall President' 4'
Who's Who 3, 4.
Student Christian Association Presi-
dent 45 Central Board 43 Internation-
al Relations Club 3, 4g Chapel Com-
mittee 4g Men's Quartet I, 2, 3, 4:
Adelphians 3, 45 Chairman Freshman
Orientation 4g Debate 4, Who's Who
Delta Alpha Gamma Historian 2, Sec-
retary 2, Treasurer 4, Otlah Vice
President 4, Women's Federation
President 45 Choral Readers 3, 4,
Howarth Scholafship 3, 4.
Psychology and Sociology
Lambda Sigma Chi President 45 Otlah
- - I
Delta Alpha Gamma President 43 ln-
tersorority Council 3, 43 Class Secre-
tary 4. I
Alpha Beta Upsilon Secretary 3, Vice
President .33 Spurs 23 Adelphians l,
2, 33 Student' 'Christian Association3
Kappa Phi3 Central Board 33 ASCPS
President 43 Finance Committee 43
Chapel Committee 43 War Coordina-
tion Committee 43 War Activities
Committee 43 Student Affairs Com-
mittee 43 Trail 33 Tamanawas 33
Who's Who 4.
ANNA MAE WILLS
Student Christian Association 3, 4g
Adelphian Chorus Society 3, 43 Kappa
Phi 43 Washington State College l,
2, 3. -
Alpha Beta Upsilon ,President 43 Spurs
23 Tamanawas 2, 33 lntersorority
Council 43 Otlah 43. Causerie, Fran-
caise 3, 4.
Kappa Sigma Theta Treasurer 33 An-
derson Hall Secretary 2, Vice Presi-
dent 33 Adelphian Chorusg Women's
Athletic Association3 Ski Club I3 La
MARGARET MANLEY WEAVER
Lambda Sigma Chi President 33 Inter-
sorority Council 3, 4.
Graduating Now in Service '
AUSTIN FENGLER, USMCR ROY MOBERG, USNR WILLIAM STENSTROM, USNR
Tacoma, Washington Tacoma, Washington Tacoma, Washington
Geology Business Administration Chemistry
To these three boys who will be awarded diplomas though now serving
in the Armed Forces,-and to the many other members of the Class of '44
who are serv.ing their country, there is little we can say, but we are all
anxiously awaiting your return to your College of Dreams and we wish you
, the best of luck always.
tive Almira Marchesiny Vice President
Class of '45,
Two years at C.P.S. in wartime has found
the class of '45 staunchly upholding the college
spirit at home, while many of its members are
doing their part in.the armed services.'
The junior class, though small. in number,
will long be remembered for its constant
scheming against rival classes. As freshmen
they engaged in actual "fisticuffs" with the
sophomores before the bag rush, resulting in
the capturing and torturing of frosh president
Foozy Vaughn. lncidentally, they lost the bag
rush that year and the following also. During
their sophomore year, however, they defeated
the freshmen in a hard fought tug-of-war on
Campus Day. '
The jaunty juniors, the "nuisance" class,
started this year with 46 members and ended
with 4l. They managed to harass their rivals,
the seniors, throughout the year. An unofficial
junior breakfast was enjoyed during one Wed-
nesday chapel period. The purpose was to
"show" the seniors. .The net result was public
denounciation and retalliation by said seniors.
The competitive spirit of the class of '45
was prominent in the song fest sponsored' dur-
ing homecoming. Although they didn't win
first place they won a well-deserved second
with their song "Remember," written by Luella
A very successful informal dance, "Spooks
Spree," was held at the Sub October 30th.
The juniors wisely chose the weekend when
some of their ex-classmates were home on leave
from Willamettie and the University. The
dancing was to juke music in a halIowe'en
President of Class of '45.
Sherman Day, Presidentg Frank Price, Representa- J I I U
BAUER, BETTY S.
BEEM, HELEN PAT
HANSEN, PATRICIA ' V
MARCHESINI, ALMIRA .
NELSON, DORIS A
ROGERS, MARY LOUISE
SITTS, JUNE W.
Q ' 57' 2' . :v- SULLEY, JEAN ,
'g ai' F L.:. g .,f.--: TORGERSON, JOLAFERN
VAUGHN, l.ERoY R.
, I A,.. YORK, JAMES
1 I I. I I f
WNS J FINLY
DO , .
ELLINGTON, SARAH J.
GALLACHER, JOHN D.
Juniors Without Pictures
, TURNBULL, E. LeRoY
Lu Jean Logan, Vice President, Jeane Thurber, Representative,
Catherine Luzzi, President: Elverna Amundson, Representativeg I
Harvey Wegner, Sergeant-at-Arms.
Class of '46
lt was "Spizirinctum" that Dr.
Thompson said the class of '46 had.
We think of our class as a very special
one for our Dr. Thompson was new to
CPS just as we were in l9-43. For that
reason we gave a special chapel in
honor of the arrival of Dr. Thompson's
baby girl, and presented him with a
scroll, adopting Martha Lucille and
signed by the entire Sophomore class.
Yes, we had our bag rush which con-
sisted of the three upper classes par-
ticipating against the Freshman, for
many of our boys had been called into
The popular Campus Trio, and many
other talented students are among the
members of our class. The sophomore
chapel was one ot great success due to
this exceptional variety of talent. All
in all this has been abgrand year, for
the enthusiasm of our group carried us
President of Class of '46,
AGATHER, DONNA J.
' ' BLACK, SHIRLEY
CRESO, ROBERT L.
DODSWORTH, RUTH ANN
DOUBEC, PEGGY LOU
HENDRICKS, IDA MAE
HOFSTETTER, BEVERLY A
1 MAYLOTT, VIOLA
MILLER, HELEN M.
SANDIN, MARTHAJ EAN
, SKAER, MARGARET
SMITH BETTY HEIDI NC-ER
SMITH, RUBY A.
VAN FOSSUQM, CLAUDIA
WALKER, HELEN MARIE
I Sophomores Without Pictures
CUSTIS, NANCY L.
HOWELL, MARY ELLEN
TRIJIIT, MARY ANN
A Class of '47
Despite war conditions and restric-
tions, it was an outstanding class of
l37 freshmen who were the little
green beanies this year. We started off
in the fall with a bang, presenting
special features stunt night, and an
evening of plays oozing with talent.
We traveled down the path of glory,
by winning the bag rush, and later,
taking first place in the Song Fest
with Maxine Atkinson's song "Our
During the early part of the year,
Bob Rinker, class president, left for
the armed services, as did many other
of our members. After such a good
beginning, it was no wonder we spon4
sored one of the most successful
dances of the year.
.President of Class of '47,
Dick Cole, Representative, Mary-Anna Schenck, President
Florence Schaller, Secretary, Wade Garland, Sergeant-at-Arms
' ATKINSON, MAXINE
BACON, MARIAN L.
BEATTY, HAZEL H
BREWSAUGH, MARIAN '
!T " '
CAPPA, BETTY JANE
COLE, RICHARD Q ' I 5
. I ' Qpxy
CONRAD, WINIFRED I 'Q-I
COONEY, CATI-IARINE Q A
CRoss, ALICE ANN'
COORS, CHARLOTTE DANELL, LORRAINE
X DARLING, HELEN
3 DAVIS, MARILYN
DE VOTO, MARGARET
L DONALDSON, RUTH ANN
ERCHINGER, MARY RUTH '
CAI.E,' VIRGINIA ' W
GALLAGHER, MARY AGNES
- GARLAND, WADE
GIBBS, SHIRLEY A.
HEIDINGER, MARY JEAN
KISTE, DONNA MAE
LINC, JING HO
MacINNIS, DONNA '
MOUNTZ, BOBBE JANET
RICE, NORMA JEAN
RUTHERFORD, BEULAH B.
ANSELONE, PHILIP '
BARNES, ARTHUR N.
CUMM I NGS, DONALD F.
DONALDSON, JAY K.
Freshmen Without Pictures
La CHAPELLE, EDWARD
LEGG, MERLE ALAN
MCDANIEL, MARY ELEN
OLSON, ROBERT T.
STANTORF, HAROLD M.
STEWART, MARJEAN S.
SWANSON, BETTY JOAN
TAYLOR, VIRGINIA CAROL
WALTERS, HOWARD B.
WATSON, PHILIP J.
WRIGHT, HOWARD W.
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GROVES, LEWIS '
KRATZET, ERNEST A .
. WALSH, MAURICE
weoemcic, Rosent '
WILKE, EDMUND 1 -
To the 238 members of the Army Specialized
Training Unit, your staff members and your officers,
we dedicate this section with the hope that mem-
ories of your short stay with us will remain with
Heien Pat Beem, Mrs. Drushei,
'th Mr. Gibbs. Jane
SEATED: Jeanne Thurber, Jane Thompson,
Feiicie Dahi, Janet Armstrong. STANDJNG: Captain Smi ,
Thompson, Esther Mann, George McClure, Dean Reg
. nan' Sgt N
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gf. Roleson, Ry
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was formed for the p 1
rograms tor the
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aided a51uH'Y and Jgflgomed
feeling b Creatihg. 'ents and
men andetween the au friendly
Climaxing a three month program of con-
centrated study, hours of drill, and military
classes, the Army Specialized Training Unit
3996 of the College ot Puget Sound presented
a review. Special guest members of the ad-
ministration committee, Dr. Todd, president
emeritus, Dr. Thompson, and Mayor Fawcett.
The Fort. Lewis band provided music, and
under the leadership of Cadet Lieutenant
George E. McClure, the review was one which
will long be remembered by all who attended.
Special awards for excellence and good con-
duct were made at this time.
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Sw-law-at yea' WU
Spurs is a national sophomore women's
honorary established at CPS in l926. lt is
composed of fifteen sophomore women who
are selected as outstanding in scholarship and
general participation in campus activities.
Their many activities include ushering at all
plays, concerts, and recitals, decoration of the
auditorium at Christmas time, and assisting
with campus bond drives and Campus Day. The
annual Spur-Knight picnic is a function spon-
sored by the group as well as the assembly
announcing pledges selected from the fresh-
man class. Elverna Amundson was president
for this year.
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The Intercollegiate Knights, sophomore and
junior men's honorary, joined with the na-
tional organization in l943. It is composed
of the leaders of the student body. The main
function of the Knights of the Log Chapter is
to create spirit and assist with all school ac-
tivities. They had charge of the evening en-
tertainment on Campus Day, helped with the
Christmas decorations and assisted in the de-
bate tournaments and the orientation of the
ASTU on the campus. Jack Callacher was tall
president, and Frank Price spring president.
Vesta fd, X
rter, I Sewa
terson. Etxziefainos, Mrs
Pe ' h 3
It is the hope and dream of every college
woman to become a member ot Otlah, senior
women's honorary. Each spring junior women
who have a grade point average of 2. or more
are tapped for membership during an im-
pressive Chapel ceremony. Virginia Lantz was
president ot this year's group. Mrs. Seward
is the adviser. All members of this group have
a grade average of B or better.
Ev 6xYn a Lanil
lla with less -
l 4 fsithegll havg
, K enough?
, I .ru
Ai ' i
"Good management plus sales- ability
is the basis of excellence."
Spring Business Manager
Betty Jane Cappa, Margaret Linde-
man, Myrtle Robinson, Fontelle
"Efficiency is the essence
of good business."
Ciaddis, Ruby Smith.
Through the work of this
staff it was possible to
send Trails to alums in
the armed forces.
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"Snaps and natural poses create
special interest in publications."
-s - f- rf,
"An efficient business manager' is
the basis of all publications."
F RAN K PRICE
FIRST ROW: Jeanne McDougall, Lucille Ludwick, Virginia Barker, Rae
Johnson, Mary Jean Heidinger, Mary Ruth Erchinger, Joan Christensen,
- Elverna Amundson, Ethel Peterson, Juanita Robinson, Jeane Thurber, Grant
Barker, Frank Price. SECOND ROW: Polly Packard, Mildred Blake, Myrtle
Robinson, Mary-Anna Schenck, Constance Allen, Elizabeth Anderberg,
Virginia Mekkes, Barbara Engberg.
lt was only because of special ef-
forts of Dr. Thompson, and Mr. Miller, DR JEACER
of J0l'1rlS0rI-'COX C0mpaI'1y, Thai' if WBS Adviser of both.Trail and Tamanawas
pos-sible to publish an annual this year.
With photographers, students, and ,
supplies aiding the war fronts, the ma- is A ,
terial available for this year's book Q E,
was kept at a minimum. Many staff
members aided in soliciting those
members of the Army Specialized
Training Unit who purchased annuals.
- GRANT BARKER
- FRANK PRICE
- POLLY PACKARD
Organization Editor - JOAN CHRISTENSEN
Editor - - -
Assistant Editor -
Business Manager -
Faculty Editor -
STANDING: Everett Lowther, Dr. Schafer, Don Lamka. SEATED: Otho
Halligan, Mary-Anna Schenck, Constance Allen, Maxine Atkinson, Marilyn
Under the management of Don Lam-
ka the forensic department carried on
a very limited program from past years.
The' annual high school debate tourna-
ment proved very successful as over
thirty-five schools sent representa-
The women's debate team, com-
posed of Constance Allen, Felicie Dahl,
and Marilyn Ciilstrap, represented the
College of Puget Sound at the Pacific
Northwest Intercollegiate debate tour-
nament held ,at Linfield.
This year there were four active
student members of Pi Kappa Delta
and two faculty members on the cam-
pus. Due to war-time shortages the
program usually carried out by this
group was kept to a minimum.
Gilstrap, Paul Pruitt.
STANDING: Dr. Regester, Dr. Schafer.
SEATED: Ray Cillen, Marilyn Gilstrap, Don Lamka
International Relations Club
International Relations Club
meets twice a month at the
T home of Dr. Tomlinson for the
purpose ot studying and dis-
cussing the foreign situation
and current events. This year
the club purchased several
temporary historical books
which were presented to the
library. Don Lamka is the pres-
STANDING: Paul Pruitt, Barent Johnson, Dr. Tomlinson, Don Lamka,
George Scott. SEATED: Murden Woods, Trudy James, Albert Love,
Composed of the presidents
and treasurers of Spurs, Stu-
dent Christian Association, Ot-
lah, and Women's Athletic As-
sociation, Women's Federation
raises funds for the benefit of
these service organizations.
Tolo under the chairmanship of
Esther Mann, was this year one
of the biggest all-college
events. Evelyn Seeley served as
president. Mrs. Drushel is the
Women's Federation J
gilt W 1 ' W . M e ' " V
STANDING: Esther Mann, Catherine Luzzi, Fontelle Gaddis, Elverna
Amundson. SEATED: Jayne Shaffer, Ethel Peterson, Evelyn Seeley,
g Mrs. Drushel.
.mrwrf f ' r
S. ll. I-l.
' La- - J.
FIRST ROW: Virginia Barker, Eloise Kipper, Ruth Ann Dodsworth, Trudy
James, Eunice Moberg, Jean Erhart, Joy Cramer. 'SECOND ROW: Jane
Thompson, Helen Pat Beem, Esther Mann, Jayne Shaffer, Cay Cooney,
Joan Tregoning, Ruth Enos, Eileen Alexander, Kay Burrill, Carol Hitchcock,
Jing Ho Ling, THIRD ROW: Viola Maylott, Joy Moberg, Pat Brandt, Bea
Young, Mary Ann Monroe, Alberta Love, Jeane Thurber, Polly Packard,
Mary Ann Truitt, Sue Hendrickson, Betty Barter, Anna May Wills, Marjorie
Bentley. FOURTH ROW: Paul Pruitt, Robert Putt, Charles Gleason, Frank
Price, Richard Langseth, Hubert ,Price, Everett Lowther, Carl Baird,
. The Student Christian Association
is a voluntary group of students and
faculty whose aim is working toward
the development of the individual and
society in accordance with the princi-
ples of Christian living, This group of
students presents services during Tues-
day chapel periods in thelittle chapel.
Many outstanding speakers have been
presented this year as this assocation
carried 'on the most successful pro-
gram in recent history. Paul Pruitt
served as president of the group. Anna
May Wills, vice president, Jayne Shat-
ter, treasurerg Viola Maylott, secre-
taryg Eileen Alexander, program chair-
man, and Virginia Norton, publicity
chairman. Miss Lewis is adviser of the
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FIRST ROW: Anna May Wills, Eileen Alex-
ander, Viola Maylott, Virginia Norton. SECOND
ROW: Miss Lewis, Paul Pruitt, Jayne Schaffer.
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PUGET SUUNU SYMPHUNY
Presenting two concerts this year, the Puget Sound Symphony under the di-
rection of Mr. Louis Wersen rehearsed on Tuesday evenings. Both the tall and
spring concerts were well attended by friends of the College and both were wide-
ly applauded. The members ot this orchestra are amateurs who play for the sake
of enjoyment, and even though many of them are not college students, they have
brought fame and recognition to the College.
. X , ,
LOUIS WERSEN, Director JORANNE MIDTSATRE, Music Manager
Under the direction of. Eric Koker,
the Adelphian Choral Society rehearsed
Tuesday and Thursday noons and pre-
sented a well accepted chapel program
tor the students and the ASTU. Mem-
bers of this organization receive one
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hour class credit, and have presented
other programs throughout the city.
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MARTHA PEARL JONES ERNIE GQQDNER
Director ,. Dramatics Manager
Following the tradition of foregoing years, the Campus Playcrafters, under
the expert leadership of Martha Pearl Jones, produced a year full of excellent
dramatic presentations. Assisting Miss Jones in thedramatics department were:
Ernie Coodner, student manager, Sue Hendrickson, dramatic department assist-
ant, and Marjorie Dawson, publicity chairman.
The season began in the fall with the annual Freshman Stunt Night., The
winning skit was a take-off on Cinderella, directed by Priscilla Newschwander
and Barbara Engberg. On Friday, October 22, freshmen presented an evening of
one-act plays, the third annual presentation of this kind. Casts were as follows:
"The Man in the Bowler Hat," a comic mystery play by A. A. Milne-Merle Legg
as John, Virginia Kilde as the Heroine, Richard Cole as the Hero, Rhoda Hazen as
Mary, Wade Ciarland as the Chief Villain, Cale Behrens as the Bad Man, and Rob-
ert Winskill as the "Man in the Bowler Hat", "Overtones," a drama of dual
personalities by Alice Gerstenberg-Mary-Anna Schenck as Hetty, Mary Ruth
Erchinger as Harriet, Thelma Hardy as Maggie, and Marilyn Davis as Margaret:
"Spring," a 'boy-meets-girl play by C. C. Clements-Laurence Hewlett as The
Cop, David Rees as The Cob, and Phyllis Thompson as The Skirt, "The Lady of
the Portrait," a tender, touching love story by Constance D'Arcy Mackay-WiI-
liam Hagerman as Beau Nash, Harry Meixner as Jepson, his servant, and Hazel
Beatty as "The Lady of the Portrait", "Tea Pot on the Rocks," a comedy by
John Kirkpatrick-Joyce Fearn as May Lovelace, Anna-Marie Vaughn as Daisy
Anderson, Robert Winskill as Roy Williams, Harriet Templeman as Mrs. Carstairs,
Laurence'Hewlett as Willie, and Ted Knudson as Alec. Acting as student direct-
ors for these plays were Dixie Bullard, Sue Hendrickson, Virginia Beatty, Ruth
Ann Dodsworth, Felicie Dahl, Doris Nelson, Priscilla Newschwander, Jeane
Thurber, Patricia Hansen and Jolafern Torgerson. Prompters were Polly Packard,
Mary Jean Heidinger, Shirley Milsted, Helen Sale, and Donna Mae Kiste. Property
committees were composed of Kerttu Kahn, Louise Kipper, Norma Jean Rice, Lois
Lynch, Wilma McDonald, Phyllis Ranch, Betty Joan Swanson, Elaine, Pulliam,
Florence Schaller, Elizabeth Anderberg and Marian Lentz. I
Scarcely a month later the Playcrafters gave two evening performances of
three Homecoming plays. One, "A Woman of Character," a comedy in one act,
was about gossipy club women. The true-to-life portrayals of the cast made the
play a great success. Working on the staff were: Jolafern Torgerson, student di-
FIRST' ROW: Luella Jackson, Evelyn Seeley, Marjorie Dawson, Eileen Alexander, Hazel Beatty, Vir-
ginia Beatty, SECOND ROW: Dixie Bullard, Doris Nelson, Betty Barter, Joan Kincaid, Noreen
lnveen, Priscilla Newschwander. THIRD ROW:'Marian Clendenen, Joranne Midtsatre, Murden
Woods, Sue Hendrickson, Jane Thompson.
Featuring a famous negro sermon by James Weldon Johnson, the choral
reading group gave its fourth annual recital February 25. The poetry selections
presented by the group were given in four divisions: Children, vagabond, religi-
ous and patriotic. As usual, these enjoyable readings were highlighted by color-
ful, picturesque costumes and artistic settings,
The purpose of choral reading is to spread a finer appreciation of poetry
through the interpretation and dramatization of such groups. The choral readers
are directed by Miss Jones. Leaders within the group are: Priscilla New-
schwander, Virginia Beatty and Evelyn Seeley.
rector, Anna-Marie Vaughn and Virginia Kilde, propertiesg Connie Allen, promp-
ter. An old-fashioned melodrama in three scenes, "He Ain't Done Right by
Nell," became the favorite of young and old alike because of the fine acting
done in the traditional melodramatic style. The staff was composed of Evelyn
Seeley, student director, Thelma Hardy, Kerttu Kahn, Shirley Milsted, proper-
ties, Mary Jean Heidinger, prompterg Esther Mann, piano, Carol Hitchcock, cos-
tumes, The third play, an allegory in a prologue and ,one act, entitled "Symphony
in Illusion," set forth the various emotions experienced by a group of women who
have undergone the seige of the C-ermans. Each member of the cast brought forth
every delicate shading of character necessary for the complete success of the play.
Staff members consisted of Patricia Hansen, student director, and Mary Ruth
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ERNIE COODNER, DIXIE BULLARD
DIXIE BULLARD, PAT HANSEN
PAUL PRUITT, ERNIE COODNER
CHARLES GLEASON, FELECIE DAHL
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FIRST ROW: Luella Jackson, Elizabeth Anderberg, Hazel Beatty, Noreen lnveen, Ernie Cvoodner.
SECOND ROW: Joan Kincaid, Dixie Bullard, Jolefern Torgerson. THlRD ROW: Bob Hamilton, Bob
Oquist, Gunnar Larson, Bob Creso, Pat Hansen, LeRoy Vaughn.
With the fine management and the distinctive acting of former plays, "Seven
Sisters" was a step higher up the ladder of splendid dramatic productions. This
farce comedy in three acts, written by Edith Ellis, was based upon the Hungarian
custom of marrying the -eldest daughter of -the family first. With a family of seven
daughters it became quite difficult and perhaps would not have been accomplished
at all without the aid of Ferenz Horkov, an officer in the militia. Of' course, his
motive was to free Mitzi so that she could marry him, if she would.
The play was given April' 28 and 29 in Jones Hall auditorium and was immed-
iately a success. lt was a fine example of the superior performances traditionally
given by the Campus Playcrafters.
Katinka ..... .............. P atricia Hansen
Sari ........ ........ J oan Kincaid
Ella ...... .......... D ixie Bullard
Mitzi ..... ......... ' .Noreen lnveen
Terka ...... ........,..,....... H azel Beatty
Liza .................... Elizabeth Anderberg
Klara ,..,........................ Luella Jackson
Mrs. C-yurkovics .... Jolafern Torgerson
Colonel Radviany .......... Gunnar Larson
Gida Radviany -.... ......... LeRoy Vaughn
Ferenz Horkoy .......... Ernest Coodner
Michael Sandorffy ........ Bob Hamilton
Toni Teleki ........... .......... B ob Creso
Janko .................. .... Bob Oquigt
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Queen Esther I
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HELEN PAT BEEM
KATHERYN PEELE 4
Helen Pat Beem
Mary Jean Heidinger
Martha Jean Sandin
Betty H. Smith
Anna Marie Vaughn
HELEN PAT BEEM
Mary Lou Ponton
Mary Ann Bailey
Ruth Ann Dodsworth
Mary Ruth Erchinger
lda May Hendricks
Donna Mae Kiste
Lu Jean Logan
Mary Ann Monroe
Mary Louise Rogers
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DELTA ALPHA GAMMA
MARY Lou PONTON
RUTH ANN DODSWORTH
First Vice President
Second Vice President
Inter-Sorority Council Representative
MARGARET DE VOTO
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ROSE MARIE PESCRETA President VESTA SMITH
VESTA SMITH Vice President BEVERLIE BERLlE
BEVERLY HOFSTETTER Secretary BEVERLY HOFSTETTER
HILDA' FEUZ Corresponding Secretary ' HILDA FEUZ
DORCAS EGGESBO Treasurer DORCAS EGGESBO
LAVERNE HARRIS Historian SHIRLEY PRESTON
Alice Ann Cross
Mary Agnes Gallagher
Bobbe Janet Mountz
Claudia Van Fossen
Helen Marie Walker
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KAPPA SIGMA THETI-I
WYONA DIEMER President
JANET ARMSTRONG Vice President
JACKIE MOORE Inter-Sorority Representative
MARGARET LINDEMAN Secretary
PRISCILLA NEWSCHWANDER Treasurer
MARJORIE ROSE Historian
CATHERINE SNYDER Sergeant-at-Arms
ALICE ANN CROSS
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OFFICERS ELECTED FOR ONE YEAR
SUE HENDRICKSON .........,................ President
MARION CLENDENEN .............. Vice President
VIOLA MAYLOTT ....,....... Recording Secretary -
MILDERD BLAKE .,.... Corresponding Secretary
EILEEN ALEXANDER ........................ Tresurer
GERRY JOHNSON ...............,.,.......... Chaplain
BETTIE BARTER ......... .................. H istorian
Anna May Wills
Helen Pat Beem
Ru th Ann Dodsworth
Gertrude James r
Norma James Q
Eloise Kipper -
Marjorie La Monte
Jing Ho Ling
Lu Jean Logan
Mary Ann Monroe
Anna Marie Vaughn
Bea -Young '
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BOB HAMILTON President C-RANT BARKER
FRANK PRICE Vice President BOB OQUIST
BOB CRESO Secretary SHERMAN DAY
CHARLES COWAN Treasurer BOB CRESO
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FlRST ROW: Beatrice Young, Beverly Hofstetter, Mildred Blake, Ellen Swayne, Jackie Brown,
Donna Cohoori, Merrilet Betz, Helen Pat Beem, Lucille Ludwick. SECOND ROW: Jane Thomp-
son, Dorothy Backlund, Hilda Feuz, Jackie Burgess, Luella Jackson, Ruth Ann Dodsworth,
Ethel Peterson, Esther Mann. THIRD ROW: Virginia Mekkes, Anna May Wills, Mary Ann
Monroe, Ida May Hendricks, Arliss Wilder, Katherine Burrill, Mary Ann Bailey, Polly Packard,
Pat Robinson, Nelda Peterson. FOURTH ROW: Jeanne McDougall, Viola Maylott, Carol
Hitchcock, Thelma Hardy, Nadine McCleary, Joan Tregoning, Mrs. Schneider, Marla Clark,
Peggy Doubek, Arlyene Thompson, Myrtle Robinson, Joan Christensen, Juanita Robinson.
Agnes Healy Anderson Hall, residence building for out of town women
students was completed six years ago. This year it was the home of forty-
eight coeds, and under the direction of Mrs. Schneider a social program was
carried out to the fullest. The hall is governed by four committees consisting
of scholarship, social, standards, and courtesy. The main event of the year
was a formal dinner dance held in the early part of the spring semester.
Special firesides, concerts, and devotional meetings took place in the recrea-
tion rooms when the ASTU was on the campus.
Officers for the fall semester were: Nelda Peterson, President, Arliss
Wilder, Vice President: Juanita Robinson, Secretary, Ruth Ann Dodsworth,
Treasurer, Peggy Doubek, Historian, and Hilda Feuz Sergeant at Arms.
Spring Semester officers were Ethel Peterson, Presidentg Jane Shaffer,
Vice Presidentg' Joan Kincaid, Secretary, Polly Packard, Treasurer, Thelma
Hardy, Historiang and Donna Cohoon, Sergeant-at-Arms.
Mrs. Schneider, Directorg Ethel Peterson, Spring Presidentg ,
Nelda Peterson, Fall President.
Up for breakfast.
Esther checks in.
l' A call, a day!
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Composed of the Presidents and a Representative of each Sorority,
lntersorority.Council tormulates and enforces rush rules, and regulates all
intersorority planning. The annual intersorority dance was held in the early
part of February. Because of the capable leadership and work of Jackie
Moore, chairman, and her committee, this year's affair was a complete
success. Jeanne McDougall served as president during the tall semester, and
Felicia Dahl was president in the spring.
FIRST ROW: Almira Marchesini, Esther Mann, Helen Pat Beem, Jane Shaffer, Myrtle Robinson,
Joan Christensen, Carol Hamilton, Ruby Smith, Margaret Lindeman, Fontelle Gaddis, Betty
Armour. SECOND ROW: Betty Jane Cappa, Shirley Black, Shirley Gibbs, Eunice Moberg, Hilda
Feuz, Lorraine Dannell, Phyllis Thompson, Eloise Kruver, Shirley Gibbs, Racheal Johnson,
THIRD ROW: Jeanne McDougall, Sue Hendrickson, Murden Woods, Joy Moberg, Mary Ruth
Erchinger, Alice 'Ann Cross, Connie Allen, Jean Button, Jean Hallen, Beverly Hotstetter,
Virginia Barker, Helen Miller, Barbara Engberg, Jackie Moore.
WUMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSUEIATIUN
The women's Association is an extra-curricular organization which pro-
motes participation in athletics among the women ot the college. The pur-
pose of this organization is to promote democracy, leadership, sportsmanship
and cooperation among the women students. Under the leadership of Fon-
telle Caddis, president, this year's program included two night meetings
held in the girls dressing room lounge. With Almira Marchesini as chairman
a gym jamboree was held for high school girls and was a success.
A corecreational program was carried out throughout the school year
under the co-chairmanship of Jane Shaffer and Bob Hamilton, representing
the men's intramurals. Jackie Moore served as General Manager.
Mrs Mann, Adviser Fontelle Caddis, President Jacqueline Moore Manager
Jeanne McDougall, Carol Hamilton, Margaret Lindeman, Jane
Shaffer, Sue Hendrickson, Ruby Smith, Alice Ann Cross, Lor-
raine Dannell, Helen Pat Beem, Betty Armour, Fontelle Gaddis.
Volleyball held interest of many
girl-s this year as two tournaments
were held. The senior class came out
on top in the inter-class tournament,
while Delta Alpha Gamma sorority
walked oft with first place in the ln-
The highlightof the hockey
season was the games with the
University of Washington
Women. This year three teams
represented CPS, and even
though none were victorious,
the day was chucked full of
fun and experience. Hockey
holds top interest among the
girls of the College. '
Introduced into the field of
sports for the first time this
year, speedball scored a hit
with many girls. The first sport
of the season, it proved to be
a very popular sport in spite of
the weather conditions.
Fontelle Gaddis, Connie Allen, Murden Woods,
Esther Mann, Sue Hendrickson, Hilda Feus,
A Jane Shaffer.
L Jeanne McDougall, Lorraine Dannell, Betty Armour, Fontelle
Cadclis, Ruby Smith, Jane Shaffer, Sue Hendrickson, Helen Pat
. Beem, Almira Marchesini, Margaret Lindeman.
The Cammas took first place in the basketball
tournament after a two-year lapse, when their B
team came out to take first place to break the tie
between the Gamma A team and the lndes. This
activity held great interest as many spectators at-
tend the games. The "all star" team was composed
of Esther Mann, Almira Marchesini, Ruby Smith,
Mary Ann Truitt, Janice Lindeman, and Fontelle
SEATED: Almira Marchesini, ,Jane Shaffer,
Murden Woods, Sue Henrickson. STANDING:
Margaret Lindeman, Beverly Hofstetter, Evelyn
Marshall, Sal Newschwander. Fontelle Gaddis.
Fontelle Gaddis, Murden Woods, Carol Hamil-
ton, Barbara Engberg.
The two annual swimming
meets held this year were very
well attended. The Betas took
first place in both meets. close-
ly followed by the Cammas. An
added feature to the meets this
year was a night event in which
Badminton, tennis and pingpong were the three dual
sports offered by WAA this year. Individual athletes
gathered racquets to display unusually fine technique and
, lVIen's Basketball
Jack Knapp, Wade Garland, Paul Pruitt, Mary
Harry Miexner. SECOND ROW: Bob Causin, Bob
Oquist, Bob MacCullough.
nearly sixty participated.
Jean Button, Jeane Thurber
Helen Pat Beem, Mildred'
Blake, Esther Mann.
With the majority of men in the
armed forces, athletic program was
kept at a minimum. The hand full
of civilian men on the campus organ-
jzed a strong civilian basketball squad.
Unique factor of this team was that
in each lineup, new names appeared,
to replace those who had been called
to the armed forces. This spunky little
squad, under the management of Bob
Hamilton, came forth to defeat the
ASTU team on the campus, and also ,
to play several city teams.
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Tacoma Savings and Loan has many unique devices for the protection of '
its many thrifty patrons, who have learned that savings is one oi the important
items in anyone's budget. Include it in your college budget and keep your
accounts protected at Tacoma Savings and Loan.
TAKE sTocK OF A Sfydig
F I N E H EAI'-I-H H 724 Pacific Avenue BR 4631
INVESTMENT! Si? T r
COMMERCIAL D t
FAMILY PORTRAITS 1
Let us continue to pictorially ,
- record your momentous events T
lcreamille " Sk l
Turner - Bob - Gene and Nelson
At Washington Gas and Elec-
tric Company, the newer meth-
ods oi cooking can be found.
In post-war planning for your
happiness include the new way
of cooking with gas. You'll tind
it's faster. better, and very mod-
ern. Helen lean Darling and
Elouise Cruver are two of the
many CPS girls who have con-
sidered the possibilities of this
new method oi cooking in post-
war days. W
Washington Gas S Electric Co
lean Hallen and Beverly Hoistetter.
two oi CPS's outstanding badminton
players find that in using Washington
A Hardware equipment they can be sure
that their shots are accurate. Washing-
ton Hardware features Spalding and
Goldsmith Athletic equipment.
For "tops" in bowling pleasure. l . ' 1 I
:fy the North End Alleys. con-
veniently located near the Col - it .
3806 NORTH 26TH
is served in our Commons and the
students know what is best. They put
on it their stamp of approval and give it
' a blue ribbon.
- PRoctor 9090
. . a GOCD Investment
When you buy a War Bond you not
only help in the winning of the war
but you help to establish a post-war
future for yourself. You invest in your
own welfare, and in your country's
Member Federal Deposit '
-- 2z7.,?.fr"':"'W'v13 umf5:'z2.f1- ,Q f fvfwr tiif
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1 -: -rg -- M :V . 1 W 1. -- J+g:f.,1 J R, ,-fm wer'
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Iane Shaffer and Ginny Beatty found the thoroughness of this cream
beater to be typical of all Brown and Haley candy making. These are the makers
of ,the World famed Almond Roca and quality chocolates. For perfect
gifts give Brown and Haley. "Candies of Distinction."
Brown and Haley
41.6 r. ,il L K :I ef. V' '
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HEADQUARTERS OF A
pw .:Q,.-- - .. 4, ,- if
-w ...lsr 1.
Timber is a crop that must be guarded diligently against the greatest
enemy of the forests-tire. Private tirnberland owners have spent millions of
dollars in developing and maintaining fire protection systems and equipment
to protect the young forests that are so vital in Washington's economic lite.
Shown here is a fleet of tire-fighting trucks on one Washington Tree Farm.
With such modern equipment and organized protection, together with a
thoughtful and careful public, trees for tomorrow can be assured. '
Weyerhaeuser Timber Co.
Dammeier Dill Howell
Printing Co. SportingGoods
if I iff
MODERN PRINTING WILSON ATHLETIC
Efficiency' - Promptness FOOTBALL BASEBALL
Minimum Cost GOLF TENNIS
811 Pacitic Ave. MAin 1065 929 Commerce
Tacoma's Home ot
The finest of motion pictures
are shown at the Temple
between road show and
Wardrobe magic . . . that's
what Lusterized Dry Cleaning
is! Witness the surprise ot Max-
ine Atkinson and Wally Cava-
nagh as they watch water
roll right off a Lusterized gar-
Q ment! No matter what career
you're headed for . . . military.
navy. business. student . . a
Lusterized wardrobe will al-
ways be an asset!
SUPERIOR SERVICE LAUNDRY
GA. 4413 79
LeRoy Vaughn and Bob Ham-
ilton tind that thrift is more im-
portant today than ever before
and are learning the possibili-
ties offered by United Mutual's
saving plan. When you think of
savings. think of United Mutual.
United Mutual Savings Bank
Not only does the Allstrum Printing
Company do fine work in making col-
lege bulletins. but it also does important
work for the government. During post-
war times it will be on the job as always
making those bang-up dance programs
for you. The skill and experience with
which the craftsmen finish difficult tasks
makes a world of difference when it
comes to any printing iob.
Allstrum Prlntlng Co
Buckley-King Funeral Service
Eastman Kodak Stores Inc-
910 Broadway 4
Ellen Swayne and Shirley
Milsted find out why over titty
thousand' of these thrifty folks
use Pacific First Federal sav-
ings facilities and home loans.
Paclflc First Federal
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
TACOMA - - Principal Office
SEATTLE PORTLAND ' BELLINGHAM EUGENE
Many of the world's most
loved movies are featured
throughout the year at they
Rialto theater. This car tull of
CPS students is preparing to
attend this much patronized
theater. They know where to
find the better shows.
When in need oi any of those
ever-needed school supplies, i
visit "Shifty" at the College
Bookstore. Christmas, birthday,
and greeting cards can also be
purchased there, as well as
candy bars, stationery and
Conrad Print Shop, the printers of
the Puget Sound Trail, are always will-
ing and able to help you with last
minute printing at the lowest possible
717 Commerce MAil'1 0432
"The Peak of Quality" '
gl WEST coAsr
Tacoma, Olympia, Aberdeen,
Chehalis, Auburn, Puyallup, Iuneau
Fairbanks, Ketchikan, Alaska
and Secretarial School
is extended to young men and women who are interested in specialized
I 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 will be mailed free upon request
Tacoma City Light
Polly Packard, Mary-Anna
Schenck, 'and Laura Peterson
. . . popular CPS co-eds . . .
have just inspected one of Ta-
coma City Light's largest sub-
stations, where they learned-
among other things-that Ta-
coma enioys America's -LOW-
EST electrical rates, and that
Tacoma power is doing much
to speed the production of vital
war materials. Municipal own-
ership of this important utility.
they idecided, was a very good
thing for every citizen of Ta-
There's beauty in fine dia-
monds . . . and beauty in the
engagement rings designed by
' Original jewelry
ACROSS FORM THE WINTHROP HOTEL
Headquarters for OFFICE and SCHOOL Q
SUPPLIES and EQUIPMENT
The Stationers, Inc
Since 1889 '
1105 Broadway TACOMA '
926 Pacific Avenue 927 Commerce
Iean Erhart, one of the popu-
lar coeds, is shown having her
picture taken-for the Tamana-
was. While there she learned
that Kennell-Ellis are outstand-
ing photographers in the north-
west. She claims that they are
exacting in their work, and take
trtze to life Portraits. i
BANK BY MAL-
Spren er 8 Jones
IS OUR SPECIALTY
and Iewelry Repairing
1147 Broadway BR- 4372
Index to Faculty Pictures
Capen, Ellery, 7, ll, 12
Chapman, Coolidge, 7
Chubb, Francis, 7
Drushel, Lyle Ford, 5, 12, 33, 47
Frederick,.Arthur, 7 ,
Gibbs, E. Delmar, 7, 12
Jaeger, Julius, 7, 13
Jones, Martha Pearl, 7, 51
Kocker, Eric, 7
Lewis, Helen M., 8, 48
Mann, Marjorie, 8, 69
Martin, Arthur, 8
McKinney, Helen Julia, 8, 41
McMillan, Frederick, 8
Miller, Christian, 6
Regester, John, 5, 11, 46
Robbins, Bertha, 8 .
Robbins, Charles, 6, 12, 41
Schafer, Marvin, 8, 46
Schmidt, Alice, 8
Seward, Raymond, 9
Sinclair, Robert, 9
Slater, James, 9
Smith, Doris Helen, 9
Steven, Blanche, 9
Tomlinson, Warren, 9, 12, 47
,Werson, Louis, 50
Woods, Davis, 9
Index to Student Pictures
Agatha, Donna, 22, 63
Alexander, Eileen, 41, 48, 53
Allen, Constance, 25, 41, 42, 45, 46
Amundsen, Elverna, 11, 22, '38, 45,
-47, 61, 64, 66
Anderberg, Elizabeth, 25, 42, 45, 54,
56, 5.7, 61
Anderson, Ada Lois, 20, 62
Anderson, William, 48
Armstrong, Janet, 11, 16, 33, 63
Armour, Betty, 20, 60, 70
Atkinson, Maxine, 25, 46, '60, 64
Backlund, Dorothy, 20, 63, 66
Bacon, Marion, 25, 63
Bailey, Maryan, 25, 61, 66
Baird, Carl, 16, 48
Baker, Virgil, 45
Baldwin, Walter, 16
Barker, Grant, 20, 39, 45, 65
Barker, Virginia, 25, 48, 60
Barter, Bettie, 16, 40, 48, 53
Bauer, Betty, 20, 38, 41, 63
Beatty, Hazel, 25, 53, 54, 56, 57,
Beatty, Virginia, 53
Beem, Helen Pat, 10, 11, 12, 13, 20,
33, 42, 48, 60, 64, 66, 70, 71
Behrens, Gale, 25, 65
Bennett, Don, 42
Bentley, Marjorie, 20, 48, 64
Berlie, Beverly, 42
Betz, Merillat, 66
Black, Shirley, 22, 63
Blake, Mildred, 16, 45, 60, 64, 66,
Brandt, Patricia, 20, 41, 47, 48, 64
Brewsaugh, Marian, 25, 63
Bullard, Dixie, 20, 53, 55, 56, 57,
Burgess, Jacqueline, 22, 61, 64
Burrill, Katherine, 25, 48, 64, 66
Burrows, Kenny, 25, 65
Button, Jean, 16, 61, 71
Button, Ronald, 25, 65
Cappa, Betty Jane, 26, 43
Causin, Robert, 26, 65, 71
Christensen, Joan, 45, 66
Clark, Marla, 26, 60, 66
Clendenen, Marian, 51, 53
Cochran, Dorothy, 26
Cohoon, Donna, 26, 61, 64, 66
Cole, Richard, 11, 25, 26, 65
Conrad, Winitred, 26, 41
Cooney, Catherine, 26, 48
Coors, Charlotte, 2.6, 63
Corum, Gloria, 22
Cramer, Joy, 26, 48, 61
Creso, Robert, 22, 39, 65
Cross, Alice Ann, 26, 63, 70
Cruver, Elouise, 26, 61
Dahl, Felicie, 12, 17, 33, 41, 55, 61
Dale, Bernice, 17, 41
Danell, Lorraine, 26, 63, 70
Darling, Helen Jean, 26, 61
Davis, Marilyn, 26, 61
Dawson, Marjorie, 63
Day, Sherman, 12, 20, 39, 65
Day, Sherley, 20, 63
DeVoto, Margaret, 26, 61
Diemer, Wyona, 17, 63
Dodsworth, Ruth Ann, 22, 38, 48,
54, 61, 64, 66
Donaldson, Ruth Ann, 26, 38
Doubek, Peggy Lou, 22, 60, 66
Dzurick, Ernest, 17
Eggesbo, Dorcas, 22, 62
Eisenhower, Janis, 13'
Engberg, Barbara, 22, 38, 45, 63, 71
Enos, Ruth Hartley, 17, 40, 48
Erchinger, Mary Ruth, 26, 42, 45, 61
Erhart, Jean, 22, 41, 48, 64
Fearn, Irene, 22, 63
Fearn, Joyce, 26, 63
Feuz, Hilda, 23, 62, 66, 70
Forsbeck, Marilou, 26, 63
Foxwell, Geraldine, 26, 60
Funk, Edward, 23, 65
Gaddis, Fontelle, 17, 43, 47, 60, 69,
Gale, Virginia, 26 '
Gallacher, John, 13, 39
Gallagher, Mary Agnes, 26
Garland, Wade,-25, 26, 65, 71
Gibbs, Shirley, 27
Gillen, Raymond 41
Gilstrap, Marilyn, 17, 46, 63
Gleason, Charles, 20, 55
Goodner, Ernest, 11, 39, 52, 55,
Hagerman, William, 27, 65
Hallen, Jean, 23, 54, 63
Halligan,'Otho, 27, 46, 65
Hamilton, Robert, 11, 13, 17, 56,
Hansen, Elsie, 21, 61
Hansen, Patricia, 21, 55, 56, 57. 60
Hardy, Thelma, 26, 64, 66
Hazen, Rhoda, 26, 54, 63
Hecht, Hazel, 23, 63
Heidinger, Mary Jean, 26, 45, 60
Hendricks, lda Mae, 23, 61, 66
Hendrickson, Sue, 21, 41, 48, 53,
54, ei, 64, 70,71
Hewlett, Laurence, 27, 41, 65 ,
Hildebrandt, Patricia, 21, 61
Hill, Jane, 26, 60
Hitchcock, Carolyn, 27, 42, 48, 60,
Hotstetter, Beverly, 23, 38, 54, 62,
-- -l--:isa-1 3 a-l"'E'l,,,. T-J-'-'-"1 -K' -ss
Index to Student Pictures
Hutchinson, Robert, 17
lnveen, Noreen, 23, 41, 53, 54, 56
Jackson, Luella, 21,.41, 42, 53, 54
56, 57, 60, 66
James, Gertrude, 23, 47, 48, 64
James, Norma, 23, 64
Johnson, Barent, 47
Johnson, Jean, 23
Johnson, Rachel, 27, 45, 60
Jones, Eugenia, 23, 60
Kahn, Kertu, 27
Kilde, Virginia, 27, 60
Kincaid, Joan, 53, 54, 56, 57, 66
Kipper, Louise, 27, 48, 64 I
Kiste, Donna, 27, 61
Knapp, Jack, 71
LaMonte, Marjorie, 23, 64
Lamka, Don, 17,, 46, 47
Lantz, Virginia, 17, 40
Langseth, Richard, 27, 41, 48
Larson, Gunnar, 56, 57
Ledtord, Juanita, 27, 60
Legg, Merle, 41
Lentz, Marian, 27, 60
Levack, June, 27 1
Lindeman, Janice, 27, 63
Lindeman, Margaret, 23, 43, 54, 63
Ling, Jing Ho, 27, 48, 64
Logan, LuJean, 22, 23, 61, 64
Lowther, Everett, 17, 46, 48
Love, Alberta, 23, 47, 48, 64
Ludwick, Lucille, 23, 41, 45, 61, 64
Luzzi, Catherine, 13, 22, 33. 38, 47
Lymburn, Jean, 26, 63
Lynch, Lois, 26, 42, 61
Maclnnis, Donna, 27, 41, 64
Mann, Esther, 13, 18, 33, 42,
48, 58, 61, 66, 70, 71
Marchessini, Almira, 20, 21, 61, 70
Mason, Patricia, 23, 42, 61
Maylot, Viola, 41, 48, 64, 66
McCleary, Nadine, 27, 60, 66
McCullough, Robert, 71
McDonald, Wilma, 28, 61
McDougall, Jeanne, 11, 12, 13,
42, 44, 45, 60, 64, 66, 70
McLorinan, Elaine, 28, 60
Marshall, Evelyn, 71
Meier, Leon, 21, 39
Meixner, Harry, 28, 65, 71
Merkle, Pearl, 28, 60
Midtsatre, Joranne, 38, 50, 51, 53, 60
Mekkes, Virginia, 23, 38, 41, 45, 61,
Miller, Helen, 23, 62, 64
Shirley, 28, 60
Moberg, Eunice, 28, 48
Moberg, Joy, 48
Bobbe, 28, 63
Moore, Jacqueline, 18, 63, 69
Munro, Maryann, 28, 48, 61, 64
Nason, Jane, 28, 61
Nee, Charles, 41
Nelson, Doris, 21, 53, 54, 61
Newschwander, Priscilla, 12, 21, 53,
54, 63, 71
Norton, Virginia, 21, 48, 60, 64
O'Connell, Peggy, 21, 62
Oquist, Robert, 65, 71
Packard, Polly, 28, 42, 45, 48, 60,
Peele, Katheryn, 23, 60
Perry, Adeline, 28
Pescreta, Rose Marie, 17
Peterson, Ethel, 18, 45, 47, 66, 67
Peterson, Laura, 18,
Peterson, Nelda, 18, 61, 64, 66. 67
Plummer, Charlotte, 28
Ponton, Mary Lou, 18, 61
Preston, Shirley, 62
Price, Hubert, 48
Price, Frank, 11, 12, ,13, 20, 21, 39,
41, 44, 45
Pruitt, Paul, ii, iz, 17, 46, 47, 48,
Pulliam, Elaine, 63
Putt, Bob, 41, 48
Radke, Roberta, 28
Rayno, Beatrice, 28, 63
Reese, Dave, 28, 65
Rice, Norma, 28
Riddle, Victoria, 28, 63
Robinson, Juanita, 23, 38, 45, 62, 66
Robinson, Myrtle, 13, 28, 43, 45, 60,
Robinson, Patricia, 28, 60, 64, 66
Rogers, Mary Louise, 21, 42, 61
Rose, Marjorie, 24, 38, 63
Rough, Elizabeth, 17, 41, 60
Rough, Mary, 28, 60
Rutherford, Beaulah, 28, 62
Sandal, Marian, 24, 61
Sandin, Marthajean, 24, 60
Schaller, Florence, 25, 29, 63
Schenck, Mary-Anna, 13, 25, 42, 45,
Scott, George, 47
Seeley, Evelyn, 18, 40, 47, 53, 61
Shatter, Jane, 21, 33, 42, 47, 48, 61,
A 64, 70, 71
Sitts, June, 21
Margaret, 24, 63'
Betty, 24, 51, 60
Ruby, 38, 43, 61, 70
Vesta, 18, 40
Cay, 24, 63
Shirley, 19, 61'
Jean, 21, 60
Swayne, Ellen, 19, 40, 41,' 60, 66
Teirney, Noreen, 24, 63 V
Thompson, Arlyne, 28,' 62, 66
Thompson, Jane, 10, 11, 12, 13, 19,
33, 42, 48, 53, 60, 64, 66
Thomson, Phyllis, 28, 63
Thurber, Jeane, 11, 12, 22, 24, 33,
41, 45, 48, 51, 54, 64, 66, 71
Torgerson, Jolafern, 21, 41, 55, 56,
Tregoning, Joan, 27, 48, 61, 64, 66
Truitt, Mary Ann, 38, 48
Van Fossen, Claudia, 24, 63
Vaughn, Anna-Marie, 29, 39, 41, 64
Vaughn, Le Roy, 21, 42, 56, 57, 60,
Verone, Genevie, 29, 61
Walker, Jean, 24, 63
Watts, Ursella, 24, 61
Weaver, Margaret, 17, 62
Wegner, Harvey, 22
Wilder, Arliss, 18, 63, 66
Wilder, Helen, 24
William, George, 29, 65
Wills, Anna Mae, 17, 48, 64, 66
Winskill, Bob, 29
Woods, Murden, 11, 13, 24, 38, 42,
York, Janes, 21
Young, Beatrice, 29, 48, 64, 66
Zanuzoski, Marion, 29, 62
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