University of Puget Sound - Tamanawas Yearbook (Tacoma, WA)
- Class of 1947
Page 1 of 134
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 134 of the 1947 volume:
Business Manager - Patricia Mason
Art Editor - Irene Eearn
Published by the Associated Students of the College of Puget Sound
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WE, THE STAFF OF THE 1947 TAMANAWAS, DEDICATE THIS ANNUAL TO
"TOMORROW." IT IS OUR HOPE THAT THE STUDENTS OF THIS COLLEGE AND
EVERY COLLEGE WILL BE INSTRUMENTAL IN BRINGING ABOUT A MORE WONDER-
FUL "TOMORROW" THAN THE WORLD HAS EVER KNOWN.
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The Student Union Building may Well be
called the "Hub of Campus life," for here are
found the Associated Student Office, the Publi-
cations Oifice, the cafeteria, the bookstore and
the sorority rooms. The SUB also houses a
number of out-of-town women students.
R. Franklin Thompson, A.lVl., BD., Ph.D
President. College of Puget Sound
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RICHARD D. SMITH, A. B.
Registrar and Alumni Secretary
THE COLLEGE OE PUGET SOUND is
proud of its students and Alumni. Standing,
as we do today, at the dawn of a great new
age, there is more need than ever before for
men and women trained in the splendid heri-
tage of A'Our College of Dreams."
This has been a dynamic year in the life of
our Alma Mater. Doubled enrollment, new
buildings, landscaping and new faculty have
GERARD BANKS, A. M.
all made it a year of development and interest-
ing evolution. The excellent spirit shown by
the student body has been genuinely appreci-
ated by the Administration.
The College is eager to serve her students
and Alumni. With deep-seated joy and real
pride she follows the development of your
R. Franklin Thompson, President
Lvl! lu rfghl: Mrs. Herstrom 1President's secretarvl, Miss Boulton lDuan's sefretaryl. Mrs, Angst lflursaz-'s serrs-lnryl.
Dagfinn Slcaar, Cand. Phil.
Special Lecturer on Exchange Professorship
Gordon D. Alcorn, Ph.D
Associate Professor of Biology
Charles T. Battin, Ph.D
Professor, Robert Laird
McCormick Chair of
Edward H, Butler, A.M.
Instructor in English
Mary Alice Batterson,
Edna-Ellen Bell, A.B,, O,T.R.
Assistant Professor, Director of
Curriculum in Occupational
Ellery J, Capen, M.B.A.
MANY NEW PROFESSORS were
added to the faculty at the beginning
of the fall semester and throughout the
year, but none held more interest for
the student body than the Norwegian
exchange professor, Dagfinn Skaar.
Professor Skaar came from Norway
in exchange for Professor Christian
Miller, who had been CPS's registrar.
While in Norway, Professor Miller oc-
cupied the chair of American Literature
at the University of Oslo.
Doris B. Bennett, A.lVl. Dixie Bullard, A.B,
Instructor in English Assistant Instructor in
Ruth Carruth, A.B. Willis Carruth, lVl.S. Coolidge O Chapman PhD
Associate Professor of Business Instructor in Religion Associate Professor of Professor of English
Administration and Economics
DR. TODD, president emeritus of
the College of Puget Sound, came to
the College in 1913, and for 29 years
held the office of president. For the past
few years he has been writing the his-
tory of the College.
Dr, Todd was recently honored with
the announcement that the new men's
dorm will be known officially as
A'Edward H. Todd Hall."
Frances F. Chubb, B.F.A.
lnstruclor in Art
Edward H. Todd, NLS., S.T.B., D.D., LL.D., L.H.D.
Ella Mai Clark, A.M.
Assislanl Professor of Romance
Asrislant Professor of Hislory
Gordon Epperson, B. Mus. Philip R- Fehllndfy Ph-Dr Eliig FUfb9S3 A.B. Helen M. Fossum, Ph.D.
Instructor in Piano Professor of Chemistry Asrxftanl Lrbranan Pygfgssnr gf Rmmmfe
and Cello Ldnglfdgff
Arthur L. Frederick. A.lVI. 1311195 L- Gaffafd- AB-
Pmfessor, john O. Fortcr Chair Instructor in Spdnifb
of Religious Education
Edward Delmar Gibbs. A.M.
Associate Professor uf Edufatio
Herbert A. Horn, M.Mus. Franz Hoskins, A.B.
n Assistant Pmfesmr in Piano Instructor in Biology
Calvin B. Coulter, jr., Ph.D.
a d Geor e Jacobsen, Julius Peter Jaeger, Ph.D.
Leon r g
Professor of Pianofartc
Professor of English
, r i
Elizabeth Worden Johnson, Martha Pearl Jones, A.M, Clyde H. Keutzer,IA.M.
A.B., B.Ed. Professor of Speech Professor of Voice, Dzreclor of
Instructor in Physical Educalion
John T. Lantz, B.S.
lnslruclor in Mathematics
Hal D. Murtland, A.B., L.L.B.
Instructor in Business Law
George D. MacDonald, A.M.
Assislant Professor of Chemistry
Marian Myers, AB.
Inslructor in English
Ihe Music Department
Arthur Wesley Martin, Ph.D.
Professor Emeritus of
Martin E. Nelson, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Physif
Lyle Forcl Drushel, A.M.
Dean of Women and Associate Professor of English
Robert McFarland, A.B., B.D.
lnslructor in Psychology
Frank W. Patrick, B.S.
Assislant Professor and Direclor
of Physical Education
Frederick A. McMillan, M.S.
Professor of Geology
Warren L. Perry, A.lVl.
Ijlzrariang Associale Professor
Wilhelm Balcke, AB. Mary Gibbs, B. S. in Comm.
Instructor zn Occupational Therapy Inslructor in Secretarial Studies
F-We Duke, M.Ed. Clarence Hagen, B. S.
lnslruclor in English and Biology lnslruclor in Psychology
Melvin Otto Kohler, A.M.
Assistant Professor of Ar!
john D. Regester, Pl1,D.
Dean of the College ana' Professor of Philosophy
Bernice G. Riehl, B.L.
Instruflor in Speech
Lyle Stanton Shelmicline, Ph.D. Robert D. Sinclair, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of History Professor of Psychology
and Politiral Seience
james R. Slater, A.M., M.Pd.
Professor of Biology
Robert Sprenger. Ph.D, Blanche W. Stevens. M.S. V
Assistant Professor of Chemistry Professor, Lillian Maiben Chair
of Home Eeonomifs
Warren Tomlinson. Ph.D,
Professor of German and
William P. McCormick, AB., B.D.
Instructor in Religion
A Margaret Myles I
Assistant Instrurlor in Voice
John Alexander O'Conner, MS.
Assistant Professor of Mllsif Edurtmn
Assistant Professor of Organ
Raymond Leo Powell, Ph.D. Ivan Rasmussen, AB., M.Mus.
Professor of Edufutiori Assistant Professor of Voice
Marvin R. Schafer, Ph.D. Raymond Sanford Seward, Ph,D
Professor of Sociology Professor of Plrysirs
John Soha, B.B.A.
Instructor in Busmess
D. Robert Smith, lVl,Mus.
Frances Van Scoyoc, A.M.
Instructor in Business
Hugh Tudor, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Politifal Sereme
Paul B, Van Horn. A.B., B.D.
Instructor in Religion
Margaret Whlittlesey. A.B,
Inslruftor in English and journalism
Assistant Professor of Milsrl'
PRESIDENT of the Associated Stu-
dents of the College of Puget Sound
was Phil Garland, who turned his job
over to Polly Packard when he left at
the end of the fall semester, General
Manager of A.S.C.P.S. is Ellery Capen,
JANICE LINDEMAN, Secretary
CENTRAL BOARD-Sealed: Dean Regester, Janice Lindeman, Alice Ann Cross, Mr. Banks, Polly Packard. Standing: Bernie Crowell. Elizabeth Anderberg, Harley Stoll
Lois Phillips, Bob lVlcNary, Carol Hamilton, Bruce Rector, Sydney Smith, jerry Baker.
CENTRAL BOARD, the governing body
of the Associated Students, handles and ap-
portions student body fees. This year the
Board met Wednesday noons in Room 108.
THE WOMEN'S FEDERATION consists
of the presidents and treasurers of Otlah,
Women of S.C.A., Spurs, and W.A.A. It
exists for the purpose,of raising funds to carry
on the activities of the represented groups.
King and Queen of the annual Women's
Federation Tolo were Ted Christensen and
President of Women's Federation was Betty
Jane Cappa. Other officers were: Vice-President,
Bea Young: secretary, Lois Vick, and treasurer,
WOMEN'S FEDERATION-Surfed: Betty ,lane Cappa, Dorothy Lonergan. Mrs Dru liel
Standing: Lucile Randall, Kerttu Kahn, Beverly johnson. Lois Fassetl
Nut piclured: Lois Vick, Beatrice Young.
CHAPEL COMMITTEEfLeft to right: Dr. Thompson, Bob McNary, Inez Doherty Meyer, Lois Fassett, Polly Packard, Andy Anderson Loi
Phillips, Prof. Frederick. Noi piclured: Willard Gee, Phil Garland, Dr, Regester, Prof. Keutzer, Carol Todd, Janette Blake
CHAIRMAN of this year's Chapel Com-
mittee Was Inez Doherty Meyer. Carol Todd
THE FINANCE COMMITTEE discusses
financial problems before they are brought be-
fore Central Board. This committee is also
the first to approve new departmental budgets.
THE STUDENT AFFAIRS COMMIT-
TEE had the following student and faculty
members this year: Phil Garland, Dick LaPore,
Mary Agnes Gallagher, Thelma Hardy Billett,
Mrs. Drushel, Dr. Tomlinson, Dr. Shelmidine
and Registrar Smith.
Mr. Banks. Polly Packard, Janice Lindeman
FINANCE COMMITTEE-Lefz to right: Mr. Capu
2055 1963- 7?
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ELIZABETH LUCILE ANDERBERG
Tacoma wail' WILLIAM CAUSIN
Delta Alpha Gamma Tamanawas Editor 4 Organ
izations Editor 2 Staff l 3 Trail Editor3 Stall
, Z: Otlah 4: Central Board 3, 4: Women o
Rotary Award 3: Spurs 2' Campus Playcrafters.
omecoming Play l, 3. 4. Spring Ply l. -. V
Choral Readers 3: Harmonairs 3: Publications
Committee 3: Howarth Scholarship 4, Presser
Scholarship 3, 43 Who's Who 4: Adelphian Concert
Delta Kappa Phi, Vice-President 2, President 3'
Vice-President Sophomore Class' Ski Club: Presi-
dent ASCPS 3: American Chemical Society.
President 41 Vice-President Senior Class: Whos
Alplxa Beta Upsilon. Sergeant-at-Arms 2, Historian
3, Secretary 3: SCAg Ski Club: WAA: Secretary-
Treasurer Senior Class: International Relations Club:
Women's Chorus 2, 3.
THELMA HARDY BILLETT
Spurs Z: Student Affairs Committee.
M, GLORIA CORUM
Kappa Phi 3. 4: SCA.
ALICE ANN CROSS
Literalure and Sociology
Kappa Sigma Theta, President 4, Vice-President 4,
Secretary Z. Sergeant-at-Arms lg Spurs Z: Otlah.
Treasurer 4: Inter-Sorority Council 3, 4, Secretary
3: Senior Representative to Central Board: WAA,
All-Star Hockey Team l. All-Star Volleyball
ELOUISE MAY CRUVER
Delta Alpha Gamma. Historian l, Recording Ser-
retary 4: WAA: Kappa Phi: Ski Club: Sergeant-
at-Arms of Junior Class.
ROBERT CADIGAN Tacoma, Wash.
Tacoma, Wash. Englirlv Litcmlure
Ggulogy Kap-pa Sigma Theta. -Treasurer' 3, Secretary 2:
Trail Staff 3: Co-Chairman Junior Prom 4: May
Queen 4: Entered from Whitman College.
BETTY JANE CAPPA
Independent Organization, Secretary 2, President 3.
Senior Representative 43 WAA, Vice-President Z.
President 4, All-Star Hockey 2, 4, Baseball 3:
Womenls Federation, President 4: Otlah 4: Mu
Sigma Delta 3, 4, Corresponding Secretary 4:
Trail Ad Solicitor, Business Manager 2, 3: War
Coordination Committee, Secretary Z: Junior Class
Representative to Central Board: Spurs, Vice-
President Z3 Todd Scholarship Cup 3: Who's Who
4: Kappa Alpha Theta Cup 4.
MARGARET DELORES DeVOTO
Delta Alpha Gamma, Historian I: Adelphian
Chorus 2: Ski Club.
Kappa Sigma Theta, Vice-President 3, Aclelphian
Choir, President 3. Secretary-Treasurer 4, Campus
Playcrafters, Freshman Stunt Director, Home-
coming Play 3, 4, Spring Play 3, 4, Choral Readers
3: Who's Who 4: Presser Scholarship 3, 4, Howarth
Scholarship 4, Women's Dramatic Award 3, 43
Tamanawas Art Editor 4.
ROBERT D. HIGH
ROBERT FEAR Tacoma, Wash.
Tacoma, Wash. Geology
Business Adminixtraticm Alpha Chi Nu, Puget Sound Singers 2, Campus
Workshop Plays 23 String Ensemble 2.
DOROTHY JEAN HORA
Adelphian Concert Choir 43 Entered from Ohio
CAROL ELIZABETH HAMILTON
Delta Alpha Gamma, Secretary 2, Treasurer 33
Inter-Sorority Council 4g Women's Federation,
President 3, Central Board 45 WAA, Treasurer 3,
General Manager 4g Kappa Phi, Secretary 25 Who's
Who 43 Samuel Weir Educational Trophy,
. MARY JEAN HEIDINGER
Alpha Beta Upsilon, President 4, Vice-President 3.
Treasurer 23 Campus Trio 3, 43 Aclelphian Choir
4: Spurs 23 Inter-Sorority Council 3, 4.
PHILHJ GARLAND EDWARD A. HUNGERFORD
Tacoma, Wash. Tacfmav -Wash-
Art ana' Malbcmal1'cr A .E"'SI75h Lf'e'4fu'f A
Alpha Chi Nu, Treasurer 1, Sergeantwat-Arms Z3 Sigma Mu Chl, VlQ2'P1'25ld9f1iiAPresident- 45 Cen'
ASCPS President 4, Intercollegiate Knights 2, 3, ffal Beard Zi 35 Tull- COPY Editor li EdlF0f 2- 33
Knights Advisory Committee 43 Chapel Committee THIYIQHHWSS Staff 45 Infefiolleglafe Knight? Za
4g Art Club 1, Zg Who's Who 43 Departmental WIIOS Who 3? Debate 43 H0W3l'fh SCh0l3f5l'11P 43
Honors in Art 4. Mu Sigma Delta 4.
WARREN M. HARVEY Sociology
Tacoma'.waSh' Delta Alpha Gamma, Secretary, Inter-Sorority
I I Chfmjfffy V I Representative, Rush Chairmang SCAQ Anderson
Slema Mu Chl: American Chemical Society. Hall President Secrerai- Social Chairman, Entered
from Whitman College.
SHIRLEY GIBBS HUNTER
Delta Alpha Gamma, Corresponding Secretary,
Pledge Motherg SCA, WAA, Publicity Chairman.
JULIANA S. IMPERIAL
Polangin, Albay, Philippine Islands
American Chemical Society, Entered from Univer-
sity of the Philippines.
Independent Organization, Secretary-Treasurer 3,
Vice-President 43 Vice-President Junior Classg
Campus Playcrafters, Choral Readers 3. One Act
Plays 3, Homecoming Play 43 War Coordination
Committee 3: Tamanawas. Staff 3, Class Editor 43
Otlah, President 4g Women's Federation 4.
li. LOUISE KIPPER
Sociology and French
Independent Organization, President 43 Kappa Phi,
Membership Chairman 2, 3, Treasurer 43 WAA:
SCA, junior Class Secretary, Forensics, Women's
Debate Manager 3, 4: Otlah, Vice-President 41
SPWS. Secretary 2: Mu Sigma Delta 4: Who's
Who 4: Dupertius Prize in French 4.
DONNA MAE KISTE
Delta Alpha Gamma. Pledge Presidentg May At-
tendant 4g Entered from University of Washington.
Biology Clubg Entered from Louisiana Polytechnic
JANICE MARIAN LINDEMAN
Biirz'm'if Adniinirtratiun and Ecoviurnics
Kappa Sigma Theta, President 4, Representative to
Inter-Sorority Council 4g Spurs 2, President Junior
Classg Mu Sigma Delta 3, 4, Otlah 4, Representa-
tive to PNCC 4: War Coordination Committeeg
Who's Who 4: Representative to Central Board 21
XVAA, White Sweater Award 4: Secretary ASCPS
4: AAUW Award 4.
JING HO LING
MICHAEL E. JAYKO Tacoma, Wash-
Tacgzna, lilllash. Sociology and Pxyrboggy O 1 h
'-'mu' 'V Ph' ' ' 4' S ., d' Z5
Delta Kappa Phi: Chemistry Scholarship 4: Adel- f:apg2A, 131-,.I1f,E::.3n3. ylvlupugigmaltgrelta Lt?
phlaln Chorus .3: Ski .Clubi Amengan Chemlcal Women's Federation, Treasurer 3g Junior Repre-
Society, Executive Committee 43 American Chemical scnmtive to Cemral Board. Trail 1' 3. Tamanawas
Seflefv Plaque 4' 2: what Who 4, Howarth Scholarship 3, 4.
Delta Alpha Gamma, Vice-President 3, President
4: Inter-Sorority Council 4: Mu Sigma Delta 4:
Spurs 2: Otlah 4: Senior Representative to Central
Board: D. A. R. History Scholarship 3: Trail l. Z,
Society Editor 3: May Day Chairman 4.
DONNA ALICE MAC INNIS
Kappa Phi. Historian 2, 3. Publicity 4: SCAg
Spanish Club: May Day Committee 4.
EVELYN LEE MARSHALL
Alpha Beta Upsilon, Athletic Manager 3, Rush
Chairman 3, President 43 All-Star Basketball l, 2,
3. 41 Chairman of Women's Federation Barn Frolic
3: Kappa Phi. Membe
Committee Secretar 33
Chairman of Tolo 4
rship Chairman 33 Chapel
Inter-Sorority Council 4,
g Howarth Scholarship 4.
BILLY L, MADDEN
Sigma Zeta Epsilon: Track l, Football l. 2. 5. 4,
All Conference Football 3. 4. Inspirational Award
Winner Football 3, 4.
ROBERT RAY MACUMBER
Sigma Zeta Epsilon, Vice-President, Sergeant-an
Arms, Football l, 2, 3, Track Z, 3, Iclarry
ROBERT P. McNARY
Intra-Mural Manager 25 Chairman, ASCPS Audit-
ing Committee 45 Forensic Manager 45 ASCPS
Finance Committee 45 Chapel Committee 45 Cen-
tral Board 2, 45 Editor, Log Book and Who's
Where 45 Snapshot Editor Tamanawas 45 Pi Kappa
Delta, Publicity Chairman 45 Puget Sound Sym-
phony5 Concert Bandg Workshop Band 45 IRC5
Spanish Club5 Ski Club5 Charles McNary Business
Award, Chimes Memorial Cup.
LAWRENCE M. OLSEN
GEORGE LESTER MILLER
Delta Kappa Phi, President 4: Football Manager 1,
2, Football Reserve Letter 2, Track Manager 1, 25
Spring Play Z5 Inter-Fraternity Council Secretary
45 Co-Chairman Junior Prom 4.
Des Moines, Iowa
Entered from University of Redlands.
Delta Kappa Phig Alpha Kai Omega Z: Basketball
2, Intra-Mural Sports 35 Inter-Fraternity Council
35 President Senior Class5 Entered from St.
Alpha Beta Upsilon5 Freshman Plays5 Womenls
JOY LOIS MOBERG
Tamanawas Staff Z5 Women's Chorus 35 Business
Manager Trail 4.
Biology! Occupational Therapy
Alpha Beta Upsilon, Pledge Mother 33 President
ASCPS 4, Vice-President 4, Secretary 35 Kappa
Phi, Corresponding Secretary Z, Vice-President 3,
Treasurer 45 Otlah 45 Who's Who 45 Chapel
Committee 45 Spurs, President Z5 President O. T.
Club 35 SCA5 May Queen Attendant 35 Amphictyon
Society Cup 4.
INEZ DOI-IERTY MYER
Literature and Speech
Alpha Beta Upsilon, Corresponding Secretary 45
Howarth Scholarship 25 Chapel Committee Chair-
man 45 Who's Who 45 Otlah 45 May Queen
Attendant 45 Life Emphasis Week Committee 45
Campus Playcrafters, Choral Readers 3, 45 SCA5
Mu Sigma Delta 4.
Alpha Beta Upsilon, Historian Z, Treasurer 35
Anderson I'Iall Historian 2, Treasurer 3, Vice-
President 45 Kappa Phi, Invitations Chairman 3,
Program Chairman 45 SCA, Secretary 3, Publicity
Chairman 45 O. T. Clubg Howarth Scholarship,
Marjorie Mann Scholarship, Methodist Scholar-
ship 35 Otlah, Secretary 45 Women's Federation 45
Tamanawas Stal? 45 Mu Sigma Delta 45 Entered
from Willamette University.
BARBARA ANN REED
College of Puget Sound Symphony Orchestra 4
Entered from Syracuse University.
Biology: Occupaliomxl Therapy
Alpha Beta Upsilon, Recording Secretary 2, His-
torian 3g O. T. Club, President Z: Howarth
Scholarship 3: Homecoming Play 3: Who's Who 4:
PATRICIA DARYL ROBINSON
Port Angeles, Wash. THOMAS A. STURM
Bzuincff Admim'ftrat1'on D-anon' OMR'
Alpha Beta Upsilon, Treasurer 2: Anderson Hall English Comporilmn . t
Historian Z. Vice-President 4: Debate 4: Howarth Track 3, 4: Entered from De Pauw University.
Scholarship 3, 4.
HAZEL HECHT VAN CAMP
Kappa Sigma Theta.
Alpha Beta Upsilon, Corresponding Secretary Z:
Vice-President Freshman Class: Class Council l:
Trail, Feature Editor I, Society Editor 2: Tamana-
was Business Manager 3: Publications Committee 3,
Anderson Hall Sofia! Chairman 2: War Coordina-
tion Committee, Secretary 3.
VILETTA MAE ROWE
JAMES H VAN CAMP
Public School MuJ1'r '
Delta Alpha Gamma: Kappa Phi: Puget Sound B .Tacomazi Wash' .
Symphony Z. 3. 41 Adelphian Concert Choir 3, 4: S. Z ugmiiif APm'fmindl'0f1 B k b H
President Anderson Hall 45 Richard Summers Igma em Psion' resident 3' as ct 3 '
Memorial Award in Music.
A pplied Mi4ri'r'
Alpha Beta Upsilon, Historian Z3 Otlah. Historian
4: Kappa Phi. President 4, Program Chairman 3.
Art and Invitations 25 Adclphian Choir: SCA:
Spanish Club: Trail, Staff Z. Business Manager 3:
Homecoming Play Z: Senior Voice Recital 4.
HELEN I. STRONG
Independent Organization, Secretary-Treasurer I:
Kappa Phi. Chaplain 2: SCA, Regional Executive
Committee 3: IRC, Life Emphasis Week
CLARENCE R, SCHORER
Tafoma- Wash- RAFAEL MAS VAZQUEZ
Buxincn' Adrriznixtmlion I-Ong ISIHUCL New Y0fk
Delta Pi Omicron, President 3, 4: President Inter- Cj,C,,,f,,,3,
FYRUWUIW CU'-mfili S?Cf2fal'V 3, 41 Sefgeanbat' Entered from the University of Puerto Rico.
Arms Senior Class' IRC
GENEVIEVE VIRGINIA VERONE
Delta Alpha Gamma. Historian 3, Corresponding
Independent Organization, President 2, Executive
Board 33 Tamanawas, Assistant Editor 2, Editor 3,
Sports Editor 43 Trail, Staff l, Z, 3, 4, Editorials
Zg Central Board 33 Chapel Committee 33 Adel-
phian Chorus 3, Campus Playcrafters, Spring Play
1, Freshman One Act Plays, Homecoming Play 25
Ski Clubg Alpine Club, Vice-President 43 Log
Book Staff 3, 4, Associate Editor 4g Biology Club,
Vice-President Z3 Representative to TCC 2, 33
IRC3 SCAg Songfest Chairman 3.
Chehalis, Wash. FRED IRVING WOODWORTH
pwdmlogy Tacoma, Wash.
Delta Kappa Phig Basketball, Track lg Freshman Busincsf Adminixtralion
Plays, Spring Play 2, 4, Homecoming Play 45 Sigma Mu Chig Knights ofthe Log.
Robert Brandt Memorial Award in Dramatics 4.
Biology, Occupational Therapy
Who's Who 45 Otlah 43 Mu Sigma Delta 45
Kappa Phi, Chaplain 25 O. T. Club, President 4,
Vice-President 35 SCA, Treasurer 2, President 3,
WSSF Chairman 4, Womenis Federation 3, 4,
Vice-President 45 IRC, WAAg Marjorie Mann
Scholarship 33 Howarth Scholarship 2, 35 Marjorie
Mann Occupational Therapy Award 4.
Sigma Zeta Epsilon.
Don Carsten Tom Cross Chester A. Farris Austin Fengler Robert Lyon Emery Watte
EIEEE EEMEEEEEE SENIUEE
AITON CLINTON BLAKE JANETTE GALLAGHER. GLOVER, WILLIAM GRFEDY WARREN HILL JANE
HUSTON FRANCES KAHLER FRANK MEEK. DOROTHEA MELLISH, WILEY NELSON JOYCE BEATRICE RAYNO
RUDOLPH DOROTHY THOMPSON, ORIN TREGONING, JOAN WFDLUND SPENCER
EENEUEEE Nlll EEEEUEEEU
Howell, Mary Ellen
WSE ll llllll
President Carol Todd
Vice-President Kathryn Hultgren
Secretary-Treasurer Rosa Mae Monger
Representatives to Central Board -
- - - - Jerry Baker, Patee Pilant
Sergeant-at-Arms Marshall Campbell
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Edele, Betty Jo
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1, 'V Lycan, Elaine 21
I' E Aili i i ,V 1 Mason. Patricia
-- - Nlather, Sara Jeanne
J McConville, Betty
y McCort, Donald
Q Mock, Jessie Lee
J ,V V Moe. Andrew
Monger. Rosa Mae
" Moore, Jeanne
i Murphy, Harold
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JUNIUHS Nlll Pllllllllll
Hansen, Mrs. Janet
Hardy, Bobbie Jean
Musgrave, Mrs. G
Tasker, L. G.
Young. Clare Jane
Left la riglrl: Beverly Johnson, Doris Mitchell, Clayton Anderson and Bernard Crowell.
Anderson, Rell sg'
Armstrong, Margaret -:E 'Wi I
Ball, Robert -:-: - I!
Barlcost, Betty 55"
Bennett, Donna June
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President Clayton Anderson
Vice President Doris Mitchell
Secretary-Treasurer Beverly Johnson
Representatives to Central Board - -
- - - Sid Smith and Bernard Crowell
Sergeant-at-Arms Ron Button
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Brady, R. O.
Dunn, H. Wallace
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SUPHUMUHES NUT PIETUHED
Hunter, Mrs. M. June
Muncey, D. Jean
Smith, Robert Hugh
Stevens, Jo Anne
St. Jean, ,loseph
Tonge, Mrs. Sarah L
EHXSS lil Will
President Howard Hitchcock
Vice President Pat Shea
Secretary-Treasurer Beth DelVlille
Representatives to Central Board
- Jim Luzzi and Bruce Rector
Sergeant-at-Arms Bill Farris
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to wg me A i gg Chalcraft, Alice
Christenson, Sally Ann
Cooper, Mary Lou
Engebretsen, Ellsworth F.
Field, Mrs. Jean
Frederick, Richard 'A A 5'
Fylre, Betty Lou
Haugen, lla Jane
Jensen, Betty Ann
Kirkebo, Jo Ann
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Class rivalry throughout the college year is
most intense between the freshman and the
sophomore classes, In the fall of this year the
annual Bag Rush was held for the last time
In future years a similar affair called the Prosh-
Soph Scrap will be held.
This fall various evening Pep Rallies were
held on the Campus. with huge bonflres as the
main attraction. At one of the rallies an effigy
of PLC was lynched and burned and later the
same evening many students visited the PLC
Campus where students from the two colleges
rivalled in school yells and songs.
Bob McNary impersonates Marryin'
Sam at the Independenfs Sadie Haw-
kins Dance held in the Subi Cay
Cooney is the girl.
Daisy Mac and l-i'l Abner dancc
mppily down in Skunk Hollow.
filwcn Roberts is Daisy Mac, Hal
Vhmlt' is l.i'l Abncrw
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A class in the sun
Dr. Thompson and Peggy Rough
Lost and found
Busiest team on the Campus!
Left Io righl: Princess Inez Doherty Myer Uklpha Beta Upsilonj, Queen Carolyn Cummings
feliappa Sigma Thetay and Princess Donna Mae Kiste QDelta Alpha Gammay.
Left fo right: Marian Sandal 1Delta Alpha Gammal, Phil Garland, Flower Girl, Queen Beverly
MacDonald llndependentsl, President Thompson, Crown Bearer and Mary Agnes Gallagher
4Kappa Sigma Thetal. Other attendants were Anita Stebbins fAlpha Beta Upsilonm and Betty
Barkost ll-amba Sigma Chil.
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Beverly Johnson and Gretchen Ernst.
Harley Stell, music manager, and Prof.
Keutzer, head of the music department.
STRING TRIO-Betty Kornmesser, , U Q M E
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IN ITS SECOND POST-WAR
season, the music department, un-
der the direction of Professor Clyde
Keutzer, added many new faculty
members to its staff, making the
organization of concert, worship
and marching bands possible.
The Campus Trio maintained
its popularity throughout the year
and two new string ensembles
were recognized on the Campus.
These two groups have played for
l new r, at
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THE ADELPHIAN CONCERT CHOIR of 40 mixed voices gave con
certs this past year in twenty-two cities of Washington and ldaho. The hom
concert was given April 24.
Officers were: Mary Agnes Gallagher, president: Irene Fearn, secretary-
treasurer, and W1'llard Norman, librarian. Prof Keutzer is the choir director.
Accompanist was Jewell Gueffroy.
ln Deceber the Adelphians joined forces with numerous church choirs
to present Handel 's "lVIessiah, " which was broadcast over the radio. Over 1700
attended the performance, at which guest artists from Seattle and two of the
music faculty were presented as soloists.
THE WORKSHOP BAND
of Leroy Ostransk y, pl
and gave a co
r several college dances
n the spring. The program '
y original arrangements by
modern arranging class.
THE MARCHING AND CONCERT BAND
is under the direction of Prof. John O'Connor.
There were approximately 40 students in the
band this year. During the fall the marching
band played for football games and attracted
much favorable comment because of its interesting
marching formations between halves.
The Concert band, with the help of the
Knights, put on an excellent Campus Radio
Theater program in the spring and gave its con-
cert as part of the Spring Music Festival on May 23.
Maman '4 Qkcwni
THE WOMEN'S CHORUS and the lVlen's
Chorus are open to any students who wish to
sing. There are no tryouts as there are for the
Under the direction of Prof. lvan Rasmussen,
the choirs participated in the annual Dickens'
Christmas Carol presentation. They also sang
for chapel programs and the May Day ceremonies.
THE PUGET SOUND SYMPHONY
ORCHESTRA is under the directorship of Prof.
Raymond Vaught. There were approximately
65 players in the orchestra this year, over half of
which were college students. The remaining
members were people of the community who
Were interested in symphonic work and wished
to play with the organization.
STUDENTS IN the dramatics department are
known on the Campus as the Campus Playcrafters.
They are directed by Martha Pearl Jones, head of
the speech and dramatics department,
Student dramatic manager this year was Rob-
ert Lyon. Dramatics department assistants were
Irene Fearn and Elizabeth Anderberg.
On Friday, October llth, the sixth annual
Freshman play night was held. Plays given were:
"Evening Dress Indispensable," "Spot Cash,"
"Night Club," "Persia Presents" and "Long
Distance." Specialty numbers were given between
plays. All actors were chosen from the Freshman
Directors of the plays were the following upper-
classmen: Elizabeth Anderberg, Art Hansen, Bon-
ny Jean Steele, Bill O'Connell, Irene Fearn, Peggy
Robert Lyon, Dramatic Manager
Rough, Emily Harold, Miriam Manke, Carol
Todd, and Harmon Weston.
The Choral Readers appeared throughout the
year, giving programs for various Tacoma clubs.
They presented their recital March 21, in which
they featured The People. Yes by Sandberg.
Members of the Choral Reading group were
Sheila Lamar, leader, Inez Doherty Meyer, assistant
leader, Gretchen Swayze, Barbara Rowe, Zelda
Lay, Beverly Farrell, Ruth Haggerness, Emily
Harold, Bonny Steele, Frances Huston, Beth De-
Mille, Bob Lyon, Aleatha Dieatrick, Helen Strong,
Bob Huston and Troy Strong.
Dickens' Christmas Carol was presented at
Christmastime in cooperation with the music de-
partment. For the third consecutive year Marshall
Campbell played the part of Scrooge.
Miss Martha Pearl Jones
Lefl fo nghl: Lorna Louclcs. Howard Hitclxcock, Don Mack.
THE ANNUAL HOMECOMING PLAY,
A'The Call of the Banshee," was a mystery farce
in three acts involving an Amazon lndian, two
doctors, a superstitious Irish housekeeper, a deaf
servant, a Swedish maid, a couple in love, a stub-
born uncle, two negro mammys and a fainting
The sheriff and his deputy kept the audience
in hysterics as they tried to solve the baffling
riddle of two mysterious deaths. The murderer
was eventually discovered and the play proceeded
to a romantic end.
we can ay Me eww
Lefl to right: Bonny jean Steele, Gretchen Swayze Bill O Connell Elizabeth Anderberg Carol Todd Lloyd Silvers
Marshall Campbell. Art Hanson, Richard Lewis Irene Fearn Willard Gee Harmon Weston Emily Harold
Kerttu Kahn Willard Norman
Left lu right: Herbert Stark, Frank Peterson, Bill Gianelli, Bruce Rector, Norman Willard, Irvin Miller, Bonny Steele, Gretchen Swayze,
Dale Nelson, Sheila Lamar, Donald Miller, Aleatha Mae Dieatrick, Irene Fearn. On the floor: Barbara Rowe.
"7Ze Qcaacf Za Qwlefzcfcaq'
"THE ROAD TO YESTERDAY," the spring play,
was based on an English legend which says that "what-
ever you wish on Midsummer's Eve Will come true and
remain true until it is unwished on another Midsummer's
It is Midsummer's Eve when the play opens and Elspeth
Sheila Lamar as Black Malena.
Tyrell makes a wish that takes her and all the people she
knows hack to the year 1603. Through two acts she
and her friends live in the past, but in the fourth act
Elspeth wakes to ind that though she has only been
dreaming she has found the man she loves.
Dale Nelson as Reformado Jack and Gretchen Swayze as Elspeth.
UNDER THE LEADERSHIP of Robert Mc-
Nary, the forensic department has enjoyed a very
successful season. At the beginning of the year, an
office was acquired-an office in which certificates
and records are kept, and where debaters gather.
The debaters also have a trophy case all to them-
selves in upper Jones Hall.
The members of the debate group this year
have participated in several practice tournaments.
Bob McNary, forensics manager, and Dr. Battin, debate coach.
There have been a number of trips to Seattle for
debates, In Tacoma, debaters have spoken on
three radio programs, in several churches, before
civic bodies, and in several chapels.
CPS. participated in the Western Association
of Teachers of Speech tournament at San Jose.
California, in November. At that tournament,
Yvonne Battin Won first place in junior Womens'
oratory. Harriet Fiske and Louise Kipper took
second in senior Womens' debate: Louise Kipper
won second in womens' extemporaneous speaking:
and Robert Tollefson and Robert lVlcNary took
third in senior mens' debate. There Were over
twenty colleges participating in this tournament.
After a couple of practice tournaments, the
debaters again took a trip-this time to Linfield
College at McMinnville, Oregon, Over thirty
colleges were striving for honors at this tourna-
PI KAPPA DELTA-Standing: Bernard Crowell, Walter
Loewcnstein, Bob McNary, Lyle Lindelien. Seated: Louise
Kipper, Mary Jean Kean.
ment, which was held during the last of February
and the first of March. Yvonne Battin took first
place in senior Womens' oratoryg Yvonne Battin
and Beverly Van Horn took third place in junior
Louise Kipper, womens' debate manager, was
in charge of the high-school tournament held at
Row 1: Louise Kipper, Yvonne Battin, Beverly Van Horn, Mary Jean Kean, Sammy Samuelson. Raw 2: Bernard L. Crowell, John Tucker,
Bill Allen, Lloyd Gacldis, Robert McNary, Lyle Lindelien, Walt Loewenstein. Ron' 3: Alexander J. Mortellaro, Bruce Rector. Kenneth Camp-
bell, Bruce Parker, Clarence Gotchy, Arthur Gravatt, Sam Heritage, Andrew L. Gavries, jr., Kerin W. Rolfe, Leonard Docherty.
BOWLING GREEN DEBATERS-Left to right: Yvonne Battin, Dr. Battin, Kenneth Campbell, Bob McNary, Bruce Parker, Ll yd G
Lyle Lindelien, Louise Kipper, Harriet Fiske.
C.P.S. during February. There were over 400
students here from thirty-five schools throughout
the state. Robert McNary was in charge of the
Tyro Tournament held here in March.
The debaters of the college have taken at least
eight cups this year-one in San Jose, one in Lin-
field, and six at the Tyro Tournament.
Washington Alpha chapter of Pi Kappa Delta.
a national forensic society, is located on the C.P.S.
campus. Lyle Lindelien is president: Harriet
Fiske, vice president: Mary Jean Kean, secretary:
Walt Loewenstein, treasurer: and Robert McNary,
Dr. Battin, debate advisor, is one of the founders
of Pi Kappa Delta. He holds membership certificate
No. 2 and key No. 8. Other faculty members
include Dr. Regester, Dr. Shaffer, and Dr. Thomp-
son. This year, Pi Kappa Delta sponsored the
high-school tournament here in February.
The national Pi Kappa Delta tournament, the
first since 1942, was held this year at Bowling
Green, Ohio. There were about 120 colleges and
universities represented. C.P.S. returned with
honors. Yvonne Battin Won top spot in womens'
oratory, Lyle Lindelien placed third in discus-
sion, and Lloyd Gaddis took second for his part
in stunt night.
Emma Nelson, Spring Business Manager
Leo Bucigan and Donna June Bennett, Page Editors
LOIS PHILLIPS, Editor
Dave Parker, Assistant Editor.
Emma Nelson, Vernetta Harvlic, joy Moberg,
Lois Vick, Business Staff.
STRIVING TO GO MODERN the Puget
Sound Trail adopted a new masthead this year
and shortened its name to The Trail.
Under the editorship of Lois Phillips, The
Trail had a very successful year with 25 issues,
one being printed every week except during va-
cation, closed periods and the printers' strike.
Handling the financial end of the paper were
Joy Moberg in the fall semester and Emma Nel-
son in the spring term. In the fall Dixie James
was assistant editor while in the spring Dave
Parker handled this job. The sports department
was headed by Clay Huntington in the fall and
by Leo Butigan in the spring. Serving both se-
mesters were Donna June Bennett as society editor
and Mary Jackson as feature editor.
Renewing a practice which had been carried
out in past years, the freshmen were in complete
charge of one issue. Leonard Docherty was chosen
editor and he was assisted by Barbara Breazeale.
The edition was scheduled to come out just before
spring vacation but just when the news was ready
to be printed the printers went on strike. Proving
that they couldnlt be defeated, the freshmen put
out the issue right after the spring recess.
Special enlarged issues of The Trail were printed
on four different occasions. Two six-page issues,
Joy Moberg, Fall Business Manager
one in maroon ink for Homecoming and one cov-
ering the PNCC conference, were released. For
Christmas an eight-page issue in green ink was
printed while a senior issue was put out in maroon
ink the last week of school.
Mrs. Margaret Whittlesey was faculty adviser.
EDITORIAL STAFF-Szandmg: Leo Butigan. Lois Phillips, Bob Winskill, Marcella Morton, Peggy Rough. Bill O'Connell, Virginia Barker,
INlary Kincheloe, John Lane, Donna june Bennett, Don Thornhill. Dave Parker. Sealed: Mary' Jean Kean, Nadine Kensler, Harriett Warne,
Diane Jensen, Barbara Breazeale, Leonard Docherty, Glo Gleason.
EDITOR - - ELIZABETH ANDERBERG
ASSISTANT EDITOR - - Wade Garland
BUSINESS MANAGER - PATRICIA MASON
ADVISOR ---- Dr. Julius P. Jaeger
ART EDITOR - - - Irene Fearn
Assistant - - - - - Phil Garland
CLASS EDITOR ---- Kerttu Kahn
Assistants - - Harriett Fiske, Lucile Randall
SPORTS EDITOR - - - Bob Winskill
Intramural - - - - Leo Butigan
PATRICIA MASON Assistant - - - Barbara Breazeale
Left, above-Kerttu Kahn: cow- rene earn. rou iclure- usiness
Norman Hawkins, Glo Gleason, arce a orton, at ason, ever
COPY WRITERS - Ed Hungerford
Donna June Bennett
SNAP SHOT EDITOR
Assistant - - -
- Bob lVIcNary
BUSINESS STAFF - Norman Hawkins
Marcella Morton aa
Rlglrl, tilmw-Dr. ,Int-ger: Ivclun-AII"adL' Garland. Gump p1t'.'1trt-W'1Edirorial I
Stafflf-Ifirit mn: Art I-Ianson, Elizabeth Anclerlwrg. Bob lVIcNary. Leo '
Butignn, Barbara Brcnzcale. Second mn: Lois Phillips, Lnrile Randall, Kcrttu
Kahn, Bob Winskill, Wade Garland, Gretchen Ernst,
O 'I l
EVERY EALL each student is issued a publi-
cation known as the LOG BOOK which informs
the new and reminds the old students of the
College rules, organizations, social activities and
athletic events of the year. It also includes data
pertaining to the various honoraries, A,S.C.P.S.
departments and their activities, fraternity and
sorority information, and the rules governing
The LOG BOOK this year was edited by Bob
McNary, assisted by Bob Winskill, and included
as a new feature the names of the oHficers of the
organizations, clubs, fraternities and sororities.
Due to the lateness of ratifying
the new A.S.C.P.S, Constitution,
the LOG BOOK was incorporated
with the annual WHO'S WHERE,
also edited by Bob lVlcNary.
Assistant editor was Dorothy
Rudolph. Regarded as one of the
most valuable publications of the
year, the WHO'S WHERE has
as its only duty the listing of
the names, addresses, and phone
numbers of all students registered
at the College.
BOB WINSKILL DOROTHY RUDOLPH
OFFICERS OF THE Intercollegiate Knights,
National Sophomore service honorary for men.
were James Wornstaff, Honorable duke: Robert
Huston, worthy scribe: Paul Cwingrich, chancellor
of the exchequerg Carl Niwa, worthy.recorder1
Clarence Nelson, keeper of the mace: Clayton
Anderson, social chairman: Prof. John O'Connor,
Log chapter activities began during Freshman
Week in the' fall of I946 when the Knights helped
with the registration procedure and orientation of
the school's largest freshman class to date.
Since that time, besides ushering at college func-
tions, the Knights sponsored a Campus Radio
Theater broadcast, emanating directly from the
CPS auditorium, and also put on a Prince and
Princess of Ixflelody contest for the selection of
soloists for the Workshop Band.
October 4th saw a well-managed rally parade
which began in downtown Tacoma and ended up
at the College with a huge victory bonfire. The
Knights-sponsored float in the
annual Homecoming parade No-
vember 9th aroused curiosity and
much favorable comment-espe-
cially the two representatives,
Andy Anderson and Clarence
Nelson, who appeared as real
In December the Knights ushered for a com-
bined choir production of the "Messiah,"
decorated Jones Hall and Howarth Hall in
Christmas fashion, together with the Spurs, and
acted as "Santa" to theyfaculty and student body
on December 18th. On this occasion the Knights,
rigged in cotton whiskers, moustaches and eye-
brows, and crepe-paper hats, passed out candy
kisses to every student and professor, while
traditional Christmas music was played by the
band under the direction of the Knight's advisor,
Ron I Prof John O'Connor. Paul Gingrich, 'James Wornstaff, Robert Huston, Clarence Nelson, Frank McConnell. Row 2: Allen Billett, Kenneth Campbell, Lloyd Gaddis Wesley Se
jack Rcynolcl Herbert Coombs, Clayton Anderson, Lyle Lindelien. Row 3: Carl Niwa, Walt Loewenstein, Ray Cason, Marlin Larson, Ken Willoughby, Ken Langlow, Bernie Crow
Ant pictured Keith Chase, Robert Ofelt, Harold Schumoch.
BEGINNING WITH TI-IE FIRST DAY of
Freshman Week, members of the Spurs, national
sophomore women's honorary, have taken an
active part in campus life this year.
Their main services to the college, besides that
of ushering at chapel and other school functions,
were to assist in registering the school's record
student body and to serve as a nucleus around
which the Loggerettes were organized.
Officers of the group were Beverly Johnson,
president: Donna June Bennett, vice president:
Aleatha Mae Dieatrick, secretary: Dorothy Loner-
gan, treasurer: Lois Phillips, editor: Mary Ellen
Irsfeld, historian: and Neva Iverson, song leader.
Decorating Jones hall for Christmas, making
Homecoming pompons, and constructing a daisy
chain for last year's May Day celebrations consti-
tuted some of the special projects of the Spurs.
Two representatives from this Spur chapter,
Beverly Johnson and Aleatha Dieatrick, attended
a regional Spur conference at Mos-
cow, Idaho, while the whole CPS
group was instrumental in the in-
stallation of a new chapter at
Linfield College in Oregon.
To climax their year of fun
and service, the Spurs tapped their
pledges by awakening them at an
early hour in the morning and serving them
breakfast before first period classes.
Besides assisting at May Day ceremonies, the
Spur pledges usher for the President's senior re-
ception, Baccalaureate and Commencement, and
perform their traditional pledge duty of polishing
the CPS trophies.
Fifteen outstanding freshman
chosen on the basis of scholarship, character and
participation in school activities to be Spur
pledges in the spring, taking over their full re-
sponsibilities the next fall.
.IRS Fir! mfr: Vernetta Harvlie, Pearl Nloberg, Lois Phillips. Mary Ellen Irsfield, Ruth Ann Potter. Summa' roar: Neva Iverson. Doris Mitchell, Cathie Reed, Donna unc Bennett
Beverly johnson, Aleatha Mae Dieatrick, Gretchen Ernst, Jeanne Williams, Dorothy Lonergan.
OTLAH-Seated: Louise Kipper, Alice Ann Cross, Mrs. Raymond S. Seward, Kerttu Kahn, Lucilc Randall, Betty Jane Cappa. Standing:
Elizabeth Anderberg, Bea Young, Anna-Marie Vaughn, Polly Packard, Inez Doherty Meyer, Janice Lindeman, Lois Lynch, Jing Ho Ling.
No! pictured: Mary Rough, Thelma Smith.
OTLAH, senior Women's scholastic honorary,
has standards very similar to those of the national
Nlortar Board. Membership is limited to those
senior girls who maintained a B grade average
during their first two and a half years at CPS
and who also participated in College activities.
The Otlah pin is the golden acorn. Advisor
for the group is Mrs. Raymond S. Seward.
Officers for the year were: President, Kerttu
Kahn: vice president, Louise Kipperg secretary,
Lucile Randall: treasurer, Alice Ann Cross, and
historian, Anna-Marie Vaughn.
The main activity of the year was the decorating
of the large window between the irst and second
floors in Jones hall at Christmastime.
Toward the end of the spring semester next
year's members were tapped in a special chapel
program. The pledges were later initiated at the
annual spring tea.
MU SIGMA DELTA-Row I: Betty Jane Cappa, Kathryn Hultgren, Jing Ho Ling. Sara jean Mather, Janice Lindeman, Lois Lynch. Row 2:
Dr. Martin, Mrs. Drushel, Beatrice Young, Miss Chubb, Sheila Lamar, Mrs. Van Scoyoc. Inez Doherty Meyer, Merle Legg. Row 3: Prof.
MacDonald, Dr. Tomlinson, Registrar Smith, Margaret Huston Kable, Mrs. Fossum, Dr. Chapman, Marshall Campbell. Row 4: Dr. Sprenger,
Dr. Nelson, Dr. Fehlandt, Dr. Seward, Prof. Slater, Ed Hungerford. Row 5: Dr. Alcorn, Mr. Perry, Dr. Todd, Dr, Jaeger. Prof. Garrard.
MU SIGMA DELTA, CPS honorary organi-
zation which is comparable to the national Phi
Beta Kappa, had as its president this year Dr.
P. R. Fehlandt. Other officers were Dr. Helen
Possum, vice president: Miss Frances Chubb, re-
cording secretary, and Betty Jane Cappa.
A grade average of not less than 3.25 for
seniors and 3.5 for juniors is the major qualifica-
tion for membership. New members are initiated
in May. No more than ten per cent of the
graduating class may be included as members.
Faculty members joining the group this year
were Dr. Robert Sprenger and Dr. Ciordon Alcorn.
Seniors in the group were Lucile Randall, Beatrice
Young, Louise Kipper, Lois Lynch and Inez
Doherty Meyer. Other seniors, who became
members in their junior year, were Janice Linde-
man, Betty Jane Cappa and Jing Ho Ling.
Juniors were Jeanne Mickens, Marshall Camp-
bell, Merle Legg, Sara Jeane Mather, Sheila Lamar
and Kathryn I-Iultgren.
LOGGERETTES-Kneeling: Rayme Stebbins, Dorothy
Kostenbader, Shirley Peacock, Mary Kincheloe, Sue Robin-
son Wilma Reed. Seated: Barbara Latta, Marian Newman,
Doris Rutherford, Ann Cuthbert, Harriett Warne, Elenot
Roundtree, Janice Hitchcock, Beth DeMille. Standing:
eanne Miles, Lois Vick, Lois Fassett, Barbara Noble,
Peggy Rough. Carol Todd, PeggY Allen, Vernetta Harvlie,
THE PURPOSE of the O. T. club is to enable
the group of Occupational Therapy students to
become better acquainted with one another, to
hear outside speakers, to promote interest in the
profession, to keep up with the developments in
the field, and to maintain a registry of alumnae
President was Bea Young: secretary-treasurer.
Jan Blake, and historian, Dixie Simmons.
LOGGERETTES were originally organized as
a drill team to march with the band. The organi-
zation was formed around a nucleus of Spurs.
Loggerettes became an official organization on the
Campus with the presentation of their constitution
to Central Board.
Members can be identified by their white
sweaters and dark skirts.
Charlotte Conrad, Ruthella Raver.
Domaschofsky, Betje Liljequist.
O. T. CLUB-'Row 1: Luba Ostofichuk, Jeanne Moore
Marjorie Venter, Gwen Roberts, Wilma Reed. Row Z Mar
ion Geehan, Jan Blake, Bea Young, Joyce Nelson Eileen
Boyd, Polly Packard, Lenore Secord. Row 3: Joan Rabdau
Ethel H. Davidson, Patsy J. Brittain, Shirlee Kinnane
Nancy Mandell, Jean Erickson, Juanita Baumgartner Cathy
Tillman. Noi pictured: Charles Kay, Mary Rough Ruth
BIOLOGY CLUB-Seated: Mary Ellen Irsfeld, Thelma K.
Smith, Merle Legg, Prof, james R. Slater, Richard F.
Eckert, Warren P. Brown. Standing: Walt McCullough,
Rod Brown, Galen Hoover, Jim Legg, Bob Johnson, Andy
Moe, Michael Jayko, Morton Olson, Howard P, Bowman,
NEWLY FORMED this year, the Pep Club
was organized to promote College yells and
school spirit at all games. Members of the organi-
zation could be easily identified by uniform white
sweaters displaying log emblems.
Officers were: President, Bruce Rectorg vice
president, Charles Howe, secretary-treasurer, Bev-
PEP CLUB--Kneeling: Rayme Stebbins, Eleanor Nelson,
Shirlee Kinnane, Mary'l..ou Cooper, PRESS' Toggart, Janice
Hitchcock, Sealed: Ann Cuthbert, Marjorie Smovir, Chuck
Howe, Bruce Rector, Beverly MacDonald, Peggy Egbert,
Marge Agule, Carmen Baker. Standing: Ray Sonnemann.
Mary Kincheloe, Frank Peterson, Bill Gianelli, Wayne Sea-
man, Blaine Wiseman, Warren P. Brown, Betty Lou Fyke,
SPECIAL ACTIVITIES of the Biology Club
are field trips in and around the State, and care of
the Museum of Natural History situated on the
third floor of Howarth Hall.
Professor James R. Slater, head of the biology
department, is the club advisor. Officers for the
spring semester Were: Merle Legg, president: Dick
Eckert, vice president: Mary Ellen Irsfeld, secre-
tary, and Galen Hoover, treasurer.
TI-IE INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS
CLUB met the second Monday of every month
this year in the homes of members. The purpose
of the club is to give its members a better under-
standing of national and international affairs,
which is done through discussion groups, outside
speakers, forums, etc.
Two of the year's highlights were the enter-
taining of five UBC students on the Campus for
two days and a trip to International I-Iouse in
Officers for the year were: Kathryn I-Iultgren,
president: Janette Blake, vice president, and Ann
Lowrie. secretary-treasurer. Advisor was Dr.
SKI CLUB members often participate in inter-
collegiate-competition with numerous colleges and
universities throughout the West: The club spon-
sors the annual All-College Ski Day, the high
school ski meet, and arranges for the showing
of ski movies.
Officers this year were: Primo Rosellini, presi-
dent, who was succeeded by Bob Church: Juanita
Baumgartner and Ray Cason, vice presidentsg
Jenny Lewis and Peggy Rough, secretary-
treasurers: and Ken I-Ioggatt and Dick Eckert,
SKI CLUB-Raw 1: Harry Caren, Charles R. Clark, Dale Frost, Ron Hendrickson, Bob Church, Dr. W. E. Tomlinson, Bob Wray, Chuck Howe Carl
Willxnott, Dick Stone. Row Z: Bonny Steele, Marge Agule, Sammy Samuelson, Sally jo Evans, Jenny Lewis, Lee Secorcl, Bob Winskill, Marie Switzer
Juanita Baumgartner, Beverly MacDonald, Rayme Stebbins, Virginia Barker.
IRC- Sealed: Dr. Tomlinson, Jan Blake, Kathryn Hultgren
Kjell Aarnes, Lenore Secord. Slanding: Jerry Baker Gwen
Dean, Ruth Lubbe, James E. Johnson, Helen Strong Troy
Strong, Elenor Roundtree, Chuck Gruenewalcl
ART CLUBfSealed: Yvonne Battin, Dale Frost, Alice
Chalcraft, Gwen Jones, Pat Voshmik. Standing: Ronald
Hendrickson, Dennis D. Livingston, Howard Hitchcock,
Kathie Shults, Carl Lee, Nick W. Fields.
THE STUDENT CHRISTIAN Association
is the local affiliate of the National Student
YMCA-YWCA, and the World Student Chris-
With a membership this year of about l4O, the
SCA met at Chapel time in the Little Chapel
Officers were: President, Troy Strong: vice
president, 'Robert Huston: secretary, Barbara Lin-
dahl, and treasurer, Lois Vick. Advisors were
Dr. Marvin Schafer and Robert McFarland,
THE ART CLUB was re-organized this se-
mester after its absence during the war years. It
was formed for the purpose of bringing together
all students interested in any phase of art.
Each meeting was held in the art studio where
members carried on individual work. Other activi-
ties were field trips, discussions and exhibits,
Officers were Dale Erost, president: Dennis D.
Livingston, vice president, and Maxine Lister,
secretary. Professor Kohler was the advisor.
SCA-Row I: Joyce Nelson, Lucile Randall, Marie Johnson, Shirlee Kinnane, Peggy Rough, Lois Poindexter, Ann Cuthbert, Ruth Gustafson, Mary
Ellen Irsfeld. Row 2: Marjorie Smovir, Frances Huston, Cathy Tillman, Bea Young, Bob Huston, Mary Jackson, Troy Strong, Lois Vick, Barbara
Lindahl, Chuck Gruenewald, Beverly Van Horn, Eileen Boyd. Row 3: Elenor Roundtree, Mary Gruenewald, Mary Lou Cooper, Peggy Egbert, Mary
Kincheloe, Charlotte Johnson, Jan Blake, Helen Strong, Nancy Mandell, Laura Alm, Robert Lyon, Sara Mather, Janice Hitchcock, Pat Voshmik.
Run' 4: Frank Peterson. Donald Cole, John R. Sampson, Virginia Barker, Shirley Hammond, Marjorie Mann. Bonny Steele, Doreen Lockstone. Marie
Switzer, Christine Clemenscn, Dorothy Kostenbader, Gwen Roberts, Ed Stanton, Clint Aiton, John Martin, Ray Ortland, Bruce Rector.
TO BE A MEMBER of the Junior Affiliate
Ciroup of the American Chemical Society on the
CPS Campus a student must be Working toward
Z1 major or minor in chemistry.
Membership entitles a student to the society's
publication, and to attendance at the national
and Puget Sound sectional meetings, Which feature
noted chemists from all parts of the country.
President of this year's group Was Bill Causin.
ALPHA PSI CHI-ROW 1: Gerry Kirwan, Marie Switzer, Doreen Lock-
stone, Arle Thayer, Row Z: Bob Martin, Ray Frederick, Tom Furlong,
Robert Ball, Les Erickson, Milton E. De Graw. Row 3: R. McFarland,
'S, Wilson, C. G. Foster, Larry J. Beck.
THE PSYCHOLOGY CLUB, Alpha Psi Chi,
was reactivated in November after several years
of inactivity due to the war. Gerry Kirwan served
as president and Marie Switzer as secretary-
treasurer during the fall semester. In the spring
Arle Thayer Was president, While Doreen Lock-
stone became secretary-treasurer.
The organization exists for psychology majors
and minors and especially encourages anyone
interested in psychology to attend the meetings.
CHEMISTRY SOCIETY-Lei! lo right: Ray Doan, Dr, Fehlandt, Joe Murray, Rosa Mae
Monger, Heman Hunt, Dick Bligh, William Causin, Warren Harvey, Dr, Sprenger, Mike
Jayko, Richard Swanson, Prof. MacDonald.
TWELVE BOYS-temperamental furnace-
Christmas house party-rats in the attic-
pichnocle until 1:00 A. M.-three cars and one
garage-boxing and basketball fans-borrowed
dictionaries-dinner at the New Yorker-Mrs.
Graff-squeaky beds-bow ties-lost baseballs-
jaunts to 6th Avenue-coke bottles-Melody
Cruise-ski fiends-fire extinguishers-lost an-
atomy books-contemporary fiction-makeshift
ironing boards-talk of Naches and Lynden and
Morton and Everett-Saturday morning "si-
lence"-popular newsboys-names and nick-
names-red shower curtain-bannister notches- E
MEN'S DORM-Kneeling: Orin Thompson, Art Campbell, Marshall Campbell, Chuck Howe.
Standing: Howard Bowman, Douglas Bowman, Frank Peterson, Ray Sonnemann, Don Perdue.
These are the Men's Dorm.
KITTREDGE HALL-Standing: Marjorie Venter, Jeanne Moore, Shirley Prichard, Adrienne Anderson,
Kay Karmazin, Inez Doherty Meyer, Joyce Nelson. Seated: Mary Ellen Irsfeld, Laura Alm, Peggy' Hume,
Gwen Dean, Mrs. Drushel, Eileen Boyd. On :he floor: Ruth Gustafson, Dorothy Lonergan, Elizabeth Harold.
EOR THE 15 GIRLS who live in the
Student Union Building it is not known as
such but is called Kittredge Hall. For the
complete year Eileen Boyd has served as presi-
dent of the group.
The residents of Kittredge do not have
any social affairs of their own but go to-
gether with the girls of Anderson Hall for
Mrs. Lyle Ford Drushel, dean of women.
is in charge of the girls. She is assisted by
Inez Doherty Meyer, who has served for
two years, and by Betty Harold.
, is NATALIE HYNDIVIAN
. Spring President
MRS. D. D. SCHNEIDER
ORIGINALLY BUILT to accommodate 36
girls, the bulging walls of Anderson Hall housed
a record total of 90 students this year.
Three girls were assigned to every double room,
two to all the single rooms, and 29 freshmen and
three sophomores to the basement, formerly used
as a recreation room.
Two men shared the feminine domicile-Troy
Strong, who, with his wife, Helen, occupied a
basement room, and Professor Dagfinn Skaar,
Norwegian exchange instructor who lived in the
guest room the second semester.
Adding to the international atmosphere of the
dormitory was Signe Denstad, Norwegian ex-
change student who ventured into the basement
quarters the second semester and decided to stay.
She is the first foreign student to live in Anderson
Pall officers for the "dorm" were Thelma
Hardy, president: Viletta Rowe, vice president
Cwho served as president in place of Thelmaiz
Neva Iverson, secretary: Elenor Roundtree, treas-
urer: Harriett Warne, historian: Juanita Baum-
gartner, sergeant-at-arms. Lucile Randall served
as vice president.
Taking over these offices in the spring were
Natalie Hyndman, Patricia Robinson, Janice
Hitchcock, Gwen Jones, Jennie Lewis and Mary
Because of the crowded social calendar, the
dorm's only function this year was a picnic held at
Notable among the year's events were the be-
ginning of the landscaping around the hall, and
the installing of a '4Coke" machine to revive the
spirits of cramming inmates.
THE MAJOR PORTION of the student body this
year was classed as Independents and the Independent
program was enlarged to meet the needs of this larger
The Sadie Hawkins Day Dance was revived this year
and a very successful affair was held in the Student Union
Building in the fall. The Independent candidate for
Homecoming Queen, Beverly MacDonald, was elected to
rule over the Homecoming festivities in November.
In February another dance, Lamplighter Serenade,
was held at the SUB with the Workshop Band providing
President of the Indes this year was Louise Kipper.
Other officers were Kerttu Kahn, vice presidentg Bill
O'Connell, secretaryg Charles Howe, treasurer, and Bob
Class representatives to the executive board were
Betty Jane Cappa, Senior Class: Marie Switzer, Junior
Class: Mary Jean Kean, Sophomore Class, and Kenneth
Wagenblast, Freshman Class. V
INDEPENDENT OFFICERS-Sealed: Bob McNary, Kerttu Kahn, Bill O'Connell, Louise Kipper. Standing: Mary Jean Kean, Marie Switzer, Chuck
Howe, Betty Jane Cappa.
KAPPA PHI invites into its membership every girl
of Methodist preference. Although the club has a Cireek
letter name, it is not a sorority and its membership has
always included both sorority and independent girls.
The program work of the organization is built
around a theme chosen by the chapters each year and
developed with the aid of the national program chairman.
Chi chapter had to have a new sponsor this year and
Mrs. Willis Carruth was elected. Officers for the year
were: President, Anna-Marie Vaughn: vice president,
Carol Todd: secretary, Donna June Bennett: treasurer.
Polly Packard: historian, Donna Maclnnisg program
chairmen, Dorothy Kostenbader and Lucile Randall, and
chaplain, Helen Strong.
Chi chapter is a unique one in many ways. lt is the
only Kappa Phi chapter in a Methodist school. Most
others are in state colleges or universities, It is the only
chapter with a faculty sponsor, and the only chapter
without a Wesley House on the Campus.
KAPPA PHI OFi7lCERSfSualed: Helen Strong. Mrs. Carruth. Anna-Nlarie Vaughn, Carol Todd. Standing: Dorothy Kostenbader, Donna June
Bennett, Donna Maclnms. Polly Packard, Lucile Randall.
INTER-SORORITY COUNCIL has as its
main objective the coordination of all sorority
activities on the Campus. It also helps to explain
the creed and purpose of Greek letter groups Within
the College. The Council supervises all rushing
activities during the year, making the rules where-
by the sororities are governed during rushing.
Membership is composed of the four sorority
presidents and one representative from each
sorority. The office of president rotates from
one sorority to the next and is held by that
sorority's representative for one semester.
Fall president of the Council was Mary Agnes
Ciallagher, While Vernace Barton served as spring
The annual Inter-Sorority Dance was held
during the spring semester, as was the annual tea
which had as its purpose the Welcoming of all
new women on the Campus.
INTER-SORORITY COUNCIL-Kneel:'ng: Evelyn Coubrough, Peggy
Rough. Sealed: Alice Ann Cross, Mrs. Drushel. Standing: Lois Lynch,
Vernace Barton, Carol Hamilton, Mary jean Heidinger.
WITH DICK LaPORE as president and
George Miller as secretary-treasurer, Inter-
fraternity council supervised fall rushing activi-
ties for the five fraternities, setting up the rules
and distributing information in the early weeks
of the semester. Clarence Schorer went to the
University of Washington as a C.P.S. delegate
to observe fraternity rushing on the Seattle
campus, and brought his ideas back to the
council where he reported on current trends.
Spring officers, Donald Burnett, president,
and Clarence Schorer, secretary, laid early plans
for the annual semi-formal dance. This item
occupied the brief council meetings until the
Inter-fraternity dance occurred on April 12, at
Fellowship Hall. A colorful dance was assured
when the Greek letter representatives decided to
order carnations of different colors to designate
the affiliation of all men attending. Under the
able organizing of co-chairmen Robert Sea-
bloom and Clarence Schorer, the dance lived up
to its reputation as one of the outstanding
social events of the season.
To Wind up the affairs on May l, the coun-
cil gathered for an informal dinner at the Top
O' the Ocean, to hear a member of the U. of W.
Inter-fraternity council, who spoke chiefly on
the subject of national fraternities.
INTERAFRATERNITY COUNCIL-Sealed: Clayton Anderson, Clarence R. Schorer, Donald K. Burnett, Patee Pilant, Ed Hungerford. Standing: George L
Miller, R. H. Smith, Robert Seabloom, Herb Combs, Don Perdue, Jerry Baker.
Heidinger, Mary Jean
Meyer, Inez Doherty
Boyer, Jo Ann
Cooper, Mary Lou
Lois Lynch, president. and lvlrs. P. P. Schiffhaut-r. adviser.
-'-- Cruver, Elouise
V 'Q I VM? 3eVoto, Margaret
Q 'it Q, V - Hamilton, Carol
' ga : ' 'S' Hunter, Shirley Gibbs
.. :.- .fi Hyndman, Natalie
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fiste, Donna Mae
Yennett, Donn.-1 June
Elliott, Mary Lou
6. -A Mandell, Nancy
Q ""' .i Martin. Dorothy
' 5 3' Mason, Patricia
. Raver, Ruthella
Evelyn Coubrough, president, and Miss Margaret Myles adviser
lrsfelcl, Mary Ellen
Moon, Mary Louise
Morse, Mollie Mae
'Irs. Edna Cheney, adviser, Janice Lincleman. fall president and Alice Ann
Cross, spring president.
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Cross, Alice Ann
,gl ' 1 i' ':earn, Irene
-2 M, Lindeman, Janice
Van Camp, Hazel Hecht
I . Abrahamson, Joan
'ii 'fe -',- Allen, Margaret
E, ., ' Armstrong, Margaret
I 1- QE, Beer, Ruth
'Q' if Blake, Janette
V h: Boyd, Eileen
i , Carlson, Patricia
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Gallagher, Mary A.
Gosselin, Betty Jean
. Hoffman, Doris
, Kelly. coiim
' ' ' Kirltebo, Joanne
.. Lamar, Sheila
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Q 5 Lister, Maxine
V ' Ludwig, Janice
,V , Y Mitchell, Doris
Monger, Rosa Mae
, Morton. Marcella
Dr Charles T. Bartm advxser and Rxchard Lapore fall president
Not pictured 15 Marshall Rxconoscluto spring preslclent
Dr. Warren Tomlinson, Prof. E. Delmar Gibbs, advisers, and Donald Burnett,
spring president. Not pictured is George Miller, fall president.
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: Seaman, Wayne
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Q . Miller, George
Y, Minnitti, Robert
ill' Campbell, Bill
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5 x Chovil, William
Q Eckert, Richard
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Clarence Schorer, spring president, and Dr. Lyle S. Shelmidine, adviser. Nr
pictured are Rnhert Salmon, fall president, and Pmtf, Tnhn O'Connor, tl
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Gordon, Jack QS
Howard, Charles I ' iiv' J ikiiftw
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Larson, John ' 7
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Ed Hungerford. Sorinfz president. Dr. Raymond l., Powell, adviser. and Patee
Pilant, fall president.
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. , Bonham Corwin
V' - ---f- ' Briggs Alan
, V 5:55 F Berg, Donn
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X Christensen, Ted
I Combs Herbert
Y ag Dunne, Carroll
I Frederick, Richard
V . Gianelli, William
4 Gingrich, Paul
, - Hagberg, Bill
h 'V f Knapp, Jack
2 if Leu
r ' bg' Lyon, Robert C.
Van Camp, James
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William Glover, spring president, Dr. Robert Sprenger and Prof. F
McMillan, advisers. Not pictured is Jim Van Camp, fall president
Coach Frank Patrick
The athletic season returned to CPS this
year with all its pre-War glory, The football
squad, which had been inactive during the War
years, was newly formed by Coach Patrick
with most of its membership made up of mem-
bers of the Freshman Class.
Locker room scene between halves.
bers of the conference, and branched outside of
the conference to play PLC in the traditional
rivalry games of the school.
Tommy Ruffin scoring a touchdown,
In spite of a very light team, and inexper-
ienced players, the Loggers did all right for
themselves. The team fought against all mem-
Vic Martineau carrying the ball.
Guard LA VERNE MARTINEAU
CPS 6, Western Washington 7
CPS 33, Pacific University 0
CPS 6, Linfield College 6
CPS O, Willamette University 7 WARREN wggp
CPS 34, University of British Columbia 6
CPS 13, Whitman College 0
CPS 7, College of Idaho 13
CPS 7, Pacific Lutheran 13
C3 wins, 4 losses, l tieb
VIC MART IN EAU
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sos ANGELINE Fwwafd DON norr
Basketball has always been one
f the major sports at CPS. This
ear was no exception to the rule.
IPS retained its leadership in the
oop sport and ended up tied for
bird in the conference.
Coach John. I-leinrick
Hal Wolf tipping
The reserve squad had one of its most
successful seasons this year, taking on all
comers and virtually sweeping the field in
The players are, from left to right: Kneeling in the cenler--Coach Tom Cross, Harry
Mansfield, Hollister Gee. Bark circle: Bob Seabloom, Clint Aiton, Dick Scheyer, Jack
Buscher, Lloyd Blanusa, Wayne Mann, Dick Towle, Dick Fry, George Williams,
Hal Schv.-yer, manager.
Wally Streeter headed up the forming
and coaching of the swimming team this
year, Made up of men who were first in
swimming while ine high school and who
broke records in intra-mural competition,
the team was an excellent group that made
a name for the college in all types of com-
, , , x .
ROW I: Bill Chalk, Ray Turcotte, Don Adams, Dave Rees, Ray Frederick. Row 2
Bill Lewis, Don Thornhill, Jim Reynolds, Capt, ,loc Boyle, Doug Baldwin, Bill Brasier
Coach Wally Streeter.
March 21-Pacific-Tacoma frained outj
THE LOOGER NETMEN made 26 out of
a possible 28 points in their conference play
this year. Lyle Morton coached the squad.
Number one man on the team was Wally
Cavanaugh, while Don Heselwood held down
the number two spot.
The 1947 schedule was as follows:
-U.B.C.-Vancouver, B. C. frained
April 4-Willamette-Salem, Oregon, 7-0
April 7-Portland-Portland, Ore., 7-0
April ll-Pacific-Forrest Grove, 6-l Cwonj
April 12-Linfield Ccancelledj
April 18-Western Washington College, Bel-
lingham Crained outb
April 30-P. L. C., Tacoma Ccancelledb
May 3-P. L. C., Tacoma Ccancelledj
May 7--U. of Wash., Tacoma, l-6 Clostj
May 9-U. B.lC., Tacoma, 6-1 Cwonj
May l7--Conference Matches at McMinnville
QCavanaugh lost first round: Hesel-
wood and Mosich made the finals
and then lost to Idaho.j
Western Wash. College, Tacoma,
May 23-Willamette, Tacoma Ccancelledj
TENNIS SQUAD-Row 1: Don Heselwood, Harold Mosich. Row 2
Wally Cavanaugh, Coach Lyle Morton, jack Buescher, jack Gou
Not pictured' Harvey Mosich
THE CPS GOLF TEAM undoubtedly had
the greatest amount of success of any varsity
squad taking the fleld wearing the Logger
colors this year. Losoing only two matches
during the entire season the linksters trounced
all opposition in and around this area.
Captain of the team was Lew Staples. Other
members were Dick Nicholson, Les Stephens.
Ernie Althuser, Jack Wilson and Fred Camp-
bell. Mal Stevens served as manager.
The year's golf schedule was as follows:
March 21 Pacific Tacoma Cwonj
March 29 U. B. C. Vancouver, B. C.
April 4 Willamette Salem Cwonj
April 5 U. of Portland Portland fwonj
April 18 U. of Wash. Seattle Clostj
April Z1 U. of Wash. Tacoma fwonj
April 25 P. L. C. Tacoma Cwonj
May 3 P. L. C. Parkland Cwonj
May 9 U. B. C. Tacoma Clostb
This year saw the reviving of the old classical
sports of track. Shot put, discus, high and
broad jumps, pole vaulting were all handled
Well by the Logger trackmen and Coach Madden.
- Nifv sslii
These pictures show some of the Loggers
in action with pole-vaulting, hurdles, broad
jump, high jump, shot put and discus.
Since the baseball season started late this year
there was not enough time to build up the
material available into as efficient a unit as
otherwise could have been done.
ln spite of this drawback the players turned
in a creditable year. Patrick coached the squad.
Row I: Lou Wellman, LaVern Martineau, Buss
Mitchell, Bill Srivers, Ed Crooks, Dick Salarino,
Earl Birnell. Row 2: Coach Patrick, Holly Gee.
Roy Loper, Joe Bucher, Ken Shweickle, Bill
O'Connell, Bob Osborne, Ed Bemis.
In front: Gerry Petrich, batboy.
YELL TEAM-Ray Cason, Gwen Simmons, Colleen Koler, Avery Rioux.
HRM EPUIHS IME 47
Under the capable leadership of Bill Madden, with
the helpful assistance of Art Demers and the respective
managers, the men's intramural athletics once again took
its place on the calendar of extra-curricular activities here
In a meeting with the intramural managers represent-
ing the Independents and each fraternity, it was decided
that "A" and "B" leagues be formed. Each organization
would enter a squad in the loop. This system worked
out very advantageously throughout the school year, giving
room for many more men to participate than would be
Many were the difficulties that Madden faced when
he took over the post as Intramural Director last September.
The program had been practically out of existence since
1941, consequently he had to start from "scratch"
The football season was anything but a howling
success as the intramural spirit had not as yet been aroused
to a fever pitch. With the initiation of the basketball
campaign in the latter part of January, interest increased
by leaps and bounds. A major part of this success was due
to the fact that all the cage encounters were played at night
in the gym. Madden and Demers found that more men
were available at night to participate. All the other sports
were played in the afternoon with the result showing low
After the hoop season, bowling and volleyball came
to the foreground of the sports picture. Bowling on the
Whole can be labeled as a success. Each of the fraternities
and the Independents entered teams in both the "AH and
"B" leagues. In the field of volleyball, however, interest
fell to a low ebb. Many of the teams lost valuable points
in forfeiting contests.
Perhaps the outstanding event of the spring was the
two day track meet held March 27 and 28, Enthusiasm
was high throughout the meet with' all those taking part
enjoying a grand time.
INTRAMURAL MANAGERS-Row 1: Ken Langlow, Robert Brown. Row 2: Rob t S
Galbois, David Granlund, Wiley Mellish.
Bill M dd
i i 54 7
,.: :gg V
h 4-sa.. 5
K . V .A., ,
DONHQIKNIELSON 1. ' V
sift uqnri I A me . if WILLARD Nommm
A "mes we The "A" league produced many an ex- ,WV 'W' AXN
f citing contest, with the Indies, Zetes, and 3 V I
Chi Nus battling right down to the wire E
for the coveted cage crown. The Indles
came out on top. Although going through Y
the season undefeated the Indies were hard
pressed in every game they entered and
rightfully deserve the title of "A" hoop
A personal scoring duel between the
Indies' Mel Light and the Chi Nu's Willard
Norman developed as the campaign pro-
gressed. This duel came to a climax when
Light canned 34 points in one game and
Norman retaliated a few nights later with
38. Norman's point barrage is believed to
be an all time intramural high for a game
Although this hoop race was not
as hotly contested as the "A's," it did
develop a fine brand of basketball.
I The Zetes were the class of the league
and as a result of this fact, a two way
race took place for second position
between the Delta Kaps and the
Indies. The final outcome showed a
deadlock for second place in the final
MICK DU BOIS
"A" Indies '
STAN LANGLOW V
INDIES--Basketball-Row :I Carroll Walters,
Gordon Godfrey. Row 2: Edward Drake, Charles
Musto, Mel Light, Richard Dakin.
LEAGUE FINAL STANDINGS FINAL "B" LEAGUE STANDINGS
Won Lost I Won Lost
Indies ....,, I ,...,. 6 0 Zeres ,I,...,. ,,,L , 5 0
Zetes LL,LL,LL,L....I, 5 1 Indies ,L.... L,LL. 3 2
Chi Nus ,,,, ,,,, ,L,, 4 2 Delta Kaps 3 2
Omicrons ,L l 5 Chi Nus ,.,. 2 3
Delta Kaps ,,,e,,3, l 5 Mu Chis ...,..,3,, I 4
Mu Chis ,e,,3,,3.... O 6 Omicrons ,.....,,3, O 5
INDIES-Football-Row 1: Nlax DuBois, Gordon Godfrey, Blaine Wiseman. Row 2: Don Heselwood, Robert Brown, Bill O'Con-
nell, Edward Drake, Avery Rioux.
on is 3.7 4
ZETES "AU-Volleyball-Row 1: Ken Langlow,
Marland Larson, Al Danielson. Raw 2: George
Williams, Don Danielson, Clayton Anderson.
DK "B"-Volleyball-Row It Don Thornhill,
Dick Salatino. Row Z: Robert Seabloom, Harold
Wolf, Art Hansen, Don Burnett.
LEAGUE FINAL STANDINGS "B" LEAGUE FINAL STANDINGS
Won Lost Won Lost
Zetes ,, 5 0 Delta Kaps L,,, ,, 5 0
Chi Nu ,, 4 l Zetes , 4 I
Delta Kaps I 3 2 Omicron L,,L L 2 2
Indies ,s,,L,L, L 2 3 Mu Chi L 2 2
Omicron , L l 4 Chi Nu L,,, L l 4
Mu Chi L, 0 5 Indies L, 0 5
BOWLING-Rizn' 1: Don Kallander "B" QDKP,
John Lane UB" lMu Chil, John Spencer "A"
1Zetcl, Ward Sims "A" 1Omicronl. Fred
Jacobsen "AH IAXNJ. Row 2: Corwin Bonham
"A" lMu Cl-lil, Bernard Crowell "B" lZetel.
Dick Eckert "A" IDKI, Charles Howard "B"
fOmicronl. Phil Hansen HB' IAXNB,
The camera caught this colorful action shot during one of the many
exciting moments at the annual Intramural Track and Field Meet held
March 27 and 28. This is the preliminary run of the 160 yard low
hurdles won by the Delta Kap's Dick Lewis, on the left. Dick Perkins,
Alpha Chi Nu! fight, Placed Second' 440 Dash-Winner: Ken Langlowg second: Clarence Nelson.
Winning four first places, the Zetes over- Summary of events:
100-yard dash: Light Clndiesj , Lewis CDKD,
powered competition in the intramural track Robbins Czetesb Shot put. Caddigan CCM
meet held March 27 and 28, posting 38 points Nub, Eckert CDKD, Rinker Cletesj. 440-yard
. dash: Lewis CDKJ, Nelson CChi Nuj, Mustoff
fC Wm the meet' Clndiesj. High jump: Mann Czetesj, Swensson,
I U CZetesD, Selden CDKD, Low hurdles: Lewis
Second place went to the Chi Nus with 24 CDKD, Briggs fzetggb, Perkins CChi Nub,
- ' ' - 880-yard run: Nelson CChi Nuj, Drake
tallies, third to the Delta Kaps with 20 points, Czetesby Musto Clndiesbb 220-Yard dash: Light
fourth with 16 were the Indies and the Mu Chis Clndiesb, Robbins Qzetesl, Betcone Qlndiesj.
. . . . Mile: Nelson CChi Nuj, Seaman CDKD, Perdue
captured fifth with one point, while the Omi- CML1 Chip. Discus: Mann Czetesby Caddigan
Crons were scoreless. CChi Nuj, Gilsdorf Czetesj. Broad jump: Rob-
bins Czetesj, Briggs fzetesj, Perkins CChi Nuj.
440-yard relay: Zetes, Indies, Chi Nu.
INTRAMURAL TRACK TEAM-Back row: Robbins, Mann, Gilsdorf, Bctcone, Braun, Drake, Ramsay, Eckert, Rinker. Middle
raw: Tonchick, Langlow, Manley, Butigan, Perdue, Brown, Johnson, Rector, Seabloom. Fwnt raw: Lewis, Musto, Madden, Mellish,
Nelson, Danielson, Granlund, Nicholson.
VV, ll ll
Mrs. Kenneth Johnson, W.A.A. Director
Betty Jane Cappa, W.A.A. President
Carol Hamilton, W.A.A. Manager
W.A.A. MEMBERSfRow I: Nancy Mandell, jean Tippie, Barbara Noble. Raw 2: Marie Switzer, Peggy Rough,
Betty Jane Cappa, Mrs. jPohnson, Lois Fassett, Doreen Lockstone, Janice Lindeman. Row 3: Gwen Dean, Dorothy
Kostenbader, Virginia Barker, Christine Clemensen, Bea Young, Donna June Bennett. Elenor Rcuncltree, Marian
Newman, june Hyatt. Row 4: Beverly Johnson, Barbara Precheck, Ruth Potter, Vernetta Harvlie, Lois Virlt, Harriett
Warne, Shirley Gibbs Hunter, Gwen Roberts.
ONE HUNDRED AND THREE WOMEN
took advantage of the fun, training and com-
panionship offered by the Women's Athletic
Association in its inter-class and inter-organiza-
tion sports program. The cabinet for W.A.A.
this year consisted of Betty Jane "B.J." Cappa,
president: Carol Hamilton, general manager,
Peggy Rough, vice president, Dixie Simmons,
secretaryg Lois Fassett, treasurer, Dorothy Kos-
tenbader, program chairman: Ruth Potter, pub-
licity chairman, and Mrs. Kenneth Johnson,
ALL-STAR BADMINTON -
Doreen Lockstone, Jean Tippie,
Vernetta Harvlie and Beverly
The gym always seemed to be alive with
girls turning out for one of the 10 activities
that the W.A.A. members participated in. The
managers of the various sports were: Doreen
Lockstone and Dixie Simmons, hockey, Lois
Fassett and Frances Swenson, basketball, Ruth
Potter, volleyball: Rosa Mae Monger, badmin-
ton: Marie Switzer, speedballg Elenor Round-
tree, ping-pong: Janice Lindeman, horseshoesg
Elouise Cruver, tennis: Betty Jane Cappa,
archery, and Dorothy Kostenbader, bowling.
In the early part of the spring semester
ALL-STAR TENNIS-Donna June Bennett,
' Lois Vick, Harriett Warne and Elenor Roundtree.
W.A.A. cleaned and equipped one of the rooms
in the downstairs of the gym for a W.A.A.
lounge. Mrs. Johnson also moved her office to
this room. Now the girls have a wonderful
place to relax.
The W.A.A. banquet was held on May 6
and made a perfect ending to an active year.
The event especially was important for all those
who received their awards. To receive the first
year award which is a chenille letter a girl
must earn six hundred points. By earning an
additional six hundred points a girl is entitled
to a two-stripe school sweater which is awarded
by the Associated Students. For each additional
six hundred points up to a grand total of 2400
points another stripe is awarded. This makes
it possible for a senior to earn a four-stripe
sweater during herf four years at school.
First year awards were earned by Joy Adams.
Pat Blumenstein, Christine Clemensen, Char-
lotte Coors, Gwen Dean, Gretchen Ernst, Bev-
erly Farrell, Jackie Gibson, Phyllis Kurrell.
Sheila Lamar, Maxine Lister, Dorothy Loner-
gan, Nancy Mandell, Barbara Noble, Marian
Newman, Norene Tierney, Jean Tippie, Beverly
Van Horn, Gwen Roberts and Catherine Funke.
Sweaters were awarded to Donna June Ben-
nett, Vernetta Harvlie, June Hyatt, Beverly
Johnson, Dorothy Kostenbader, Doris Mitchell,
Pearl Moberg, Ruth Potter, Barbara Precheck,
Elenor Roundtree, Dorothy Schut, LoisVick.
Harriett Warne and Bea Young. The third
stripe was earned by Helen Caputo, Lois Fassett,
Doreen Lockstone, Peggy Rough and Marie
Switzer. The fourth and final stripe was pre-
sented to Virginia Barker, Betty Jane Cappa,
ALL-STAR VOLLEYBALL-Raw 1: Beverly
Johnson, Vernetta Harvlie, Elenor Roundtree.
Raw 2: Lois Fassett, Barbara Precheck, Barbara
Noble, Peggy Rough, Janice Lindeman.
Elouise Cruver and Janice Lindeman.
Each year white sweaters are presented to
two outstanding senior girls who have earned
the 2400 points. Betty Jane Cappa and Janice
Lindeman Were the recipients of these treasured
awards this year. V
Another high point in the year for the girls
is the awarding of the trophies. For the first
time in twelve years the Independents won the
athletic cup. This trophy is presented to the
sorority or independent group which has earned
ALL STAR BASKETBALL-In from: Peggy Rough and Barbara Noble.
In bark Lois Fassett, Janice Lindeman. Bea Young, Beverly Johnson,
...e most points toward it during the inter-
organization sports competition, Four sports.
basketball, volleyball, badminton and bowling,
were engaged in for this award. By winning
all its games the Delta Alpha Gamma sorority
received the basketball cup. A new award, the
volleyball trophy, was awarded for the first
time this year with the Alpha Beta Upsilon
sorority being the first to win it.
For each major sport an All-Star team is
picked. The girls are chosen on the basis of
outstanding sportsmanship, ability, improve-
ment and teamwork. The teams are picked by
the sport manager, the general manager, W.A.A,
president and the adviser.
Next year's W.A.A. cabinet has already made
many plans for the coming season of activities.
The girls who make up this new cabinet are Lois
Fassett, president: Peggy Rough, general man-
ager: Doreen Lockstone, vice president: Gwen
Dean, secretary, Dorothy Kostenbader, treas-
urer: Vernetta Harvlie, publicity chairman, and
Ruth Potter, program chairman. A new ad-
viser will be chosen as Mrs. Johnson will not
be returning to school next year.
ALL-STAR BASEBALL-In front: Lois Fassett and Betty Jane Capps
In back: Ruth Potter, Beverly Johnson, Vernetta Harvlie.
Adelphian Concert Choir ., ..,
Advertising ...,,..Y A . A- f-vff--
Alpha Beta Upsilon
Alpha Chi Nu hh.. . Y,,..f -f--
Alpha Psi Chi 7f..Y f-.- -- f-v--- A
American Society of Chemistry
Anderson Hall .,,...,,
Art Club ..ecf .. fffA-- a
Bag Rush .,,r..,r
Band, Concert ,,..c
Band, Workshop ...V... Y----
Biology Club .....ff...--- ----A
"Call of the Banshee'
Campus Day ,,,,
Campus Trio ..,vv,c
Central Board ..,,,,...a
Chapel Committee V
Choir, lVIen's ,,...,,c,c
Choir, Women's ,Yrr
Choral Readers ,,,r,.
Contents, Table of ..c..ccc W
Delta Alpha Gamma
Delta Kappa Phi ,,,,,, .,aaca
Delta Pi Omicron ,...
Dramatics ,, r,,, ,-
Fraternities ,,,r,.......,,.., ,,,,.
Freshman Class Officers .r,,.
Freshman Pictures ..... ,c,r,
Graduate Students ttt.t a.....,,
Inter-Fraternity Council ..,,,,
International Relations Club-
Inter-Sorority Council ...v.,rr
Intramural Sports ..,v..v, ,,,..
Junior Class Officers
Junior Pictures ,,,,,.,. ,,,,.
Junior Prom ,r,.,.
Kappa Phi ..,..,,,,t,.,, Y A CW-
Kappa Sigma Theta
Kittredge Hall .,......,, ...aa
Knights ,,,.,,,,....,,,,,,,. W, -
Lambda Sigma Chi
Log Book ,,,,,.i,....aa ..f,,
May' Day ,,,,..
lVIen's Dorm ,,,....
Mu Sigma Delta ,.....,...,,,,..,,..
Occupational Therapy Club--
Orchestra .,.,,,.......cc.,aa,,aa...... f
Pep Club .,,,., ..,,
Pep Rally sasastataa staa
'fPersia Presents" ----
P1 Kappa Delta .....,..... ....
President Thompson ...... I
"Road to Yesterday" ,...,.... -
Sadie Hawkins Dance. .,..... 30
Senior. Class Officers ,sst, ..,r
Senior Pictures ...,..rrrrrr,rr.rrr.
Senior Pictures, lst Semester
Sigma Mu Chi ,,,,,aaa.,a..,,...,.
Sigma Zeta Epsilon ,,ss, ..s,
Ski Club ssss.,....,
Sophomore Class Officers -,
Sophomore Pictures tat,r.,...,.
Sororities ,..,.,..,,,, ....
Quartet ,at. ,.,.
Trio .t,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,,,.
Student Union Building ta,..,
Student Christian Association
Todd Hall ....... ,s,.
Women's Athletic Association
Women's Federation ............
Yell Team sa......,.... ,,,,
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 oi 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 in you and to increase their value to our adver-
tisers, the policy of student pictures in our advertisements has been continued.
because of its singular success in recent years. Below is a list of these adver-
tisers. Help them as they have helped us. at every opportunity.
ALLSTRUM PRINTING COMPANY
BROWN AND HALEY
BUCKLEY-KING FUNERAL SERVICE
DILL HOWELL SPORTING GOODS
EASTMAN KODAK STORES, INC.
FISHER'S DEPT. STORE
HARRY BROWN CONFECTIONS
I-IURLEY ENGINEERING COMPANY
IOHNSON-COX PRINTING CO.
KNAPP'S BUSINESS COLLEGE
LA PORE'S COLLEGE FOOD STORE
OLYMPIC DAIRY PRODUCTS CO.
PAT'S FOUNTAIN SERVICE
PUGET SOUND CLEANERS AND
PUGET SOUND NATIONAL BANK
TACOMA MOVING AND
TACOMA SAVINGS AND LOAN
WASHINGTON SPORTS SHOP
WEST COAST GROCERY CO.
So. 9th at "A" St.
CCMMERCIAL PHOTO SERVICE
734 Pacific Avenue Tacoma 2. Washington Phone Ma 9111
So. 9th at "A" St.
Eloise Howe and Bev Farrell are learning that Tacoma Savings and Loan
Savings and Loan has many unique devices for the protection of its thrifty
patrons, who have learned that savings is one of the important items in any-
one's budget. Include it in your college budget and keep your accounts
protected at Tacoma Savings and Loan.
1. if 3.- 71 5 5213-,
.tri--'3:i.5.A'Q5::"' .,-' 7 , 5ii?9f":Eii5':13EiE:1,
't-'t ii' '
..1:,:3:513g:1:1:2-'.'I5f:I5-Q,,5ig5 '-" 'SESS' ' -r " 'E1E1Er,
r ,.:.,. ,
.g aw, LLM H
Wishes can come true . . . Listen to
"THE WISHING WELL"
Every Monday, Wednesday, Friday, 10:30 to ll
F I S S
Kay ldlrlsm is'
"Minx Modes Iunior Dresses" -
perfectly designed lor junior living, and
how well they fit into your own life!
Here Pai Mason is holding "lim Dandy"
lor Inez Doherty's admiration, while
Inez is modeling "Checkery Check."
Exclusive with Kay Karlson's
TACOMA'S LEADING PORTRAIT STUDIO 0
753 Broadway Bnoadway 1627
"GOOD FURNITURE IS TO 'I'I-IE HOME,
WHAT SUNSHINE IS TO THE FLOWER
43 Si. Helens Ave.
"Educated" tastes in
candy turn to Almond Roca
and fine Brown and Haley chocolates.
l6'rzfufu and Haley
Compliments of the
Mrs. Flossie Hanby Miss Lula Fuller
Director Assistant Director
Duigner: and SLI QA NXRSQMSZ
TACOMA 6. WASHINGTON
"FLOWERS THAT EXPRESS
Corner Sth and So. Anderson Street
Home Office - Tacoma
Seattle f Bremerton ' Puyallup " Auburn
Olympia " Grays Harbor 1' Alaska
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.
I3 Zzlfo Uzmfrc
It looks as though George Williams and his car lull ol collegians are
out for some fun. They have chosen the right place to go for good enter-
tainment. At the Rialto there always can be found the latest and best lirst-rate
pictures. This home-owned and operated theatre has the approval of both the
student and faculty members.
More and More Tczcomans are saying:
'lWe Bank at the Puget Sound"
'A' Savings Accounts ir Commercial Accounts
if Checking Accounts 'A' Personal Loans
i' G I Loans 'A' Modernization Loans
if Home Loans i' Bank Money Orders
'A' Bank by Mail Service 'A' Trust Services
.. .:.....,1... "'E' 'l21"l'iiil""" A
1111a211'11bi1 1'1c1'1n ,gi - Q
,:.1:1-.,, My 'L , 'A
OF Av n e gipmlc
on H19 'Pac hi ma A e
Ln ,ling nh 99085 Ya
aa ice: ,, 1 i ' ..,Q , - P' '
3 co A zj qqvfi z? .A,-',-V'- .QZ1Qi1',l- f Q
. . Q CWM! Jnvzfdfzm TO VISIT
and Secretarial School
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 will be mailed free upon request.
Headquarters for OFFICE and SCHOOL
SUPPLIES and EQUIPMENT
6. SILVER '
U15 fllflZ7l46'l'5 Jw.
C. Howard Armstrong Iames F. Wilhelmi
926 Pacific Avenue 927 Commerce
1105 Broadway TACOMA
Fon EVERY SPORT!
The meeting place for
"young" people . . . ol all ages!
918-20 Pacific Tacoma
Ioan Stapleton and Doris Mitchell are admiring the machine for drying
shirts at the Tacoma Laundry. These popular girls learned the complete story
of how this plant has built a reputation for the outstanding laundry work it does.
624 South Wright
Tacoma's Home of Concert and
The finest of motion pictures are shown at
the Temple between road show and concert
Mr. and Mrs. Pat
Pat? gcfunfuin Service
Clothes That Are
Last Longer . . .
Keep Clean Longer
Kleaners mf Dyers
608 North lst
of our food
Home of the original
MT. TACOMA SUNDAE
We bake our own bakery products
North lst at Tacoma Avenue
Your Photographic Headquarters
Kodak Sims Im:
910 Broadway wear
alll! it AKA ic jf7TiCe9
Tacoma Washington of I """ ig
Hurley Szfzgimfriug 60.
The College of Puget Sound's heating plants are
exclusively controlled by RAY OIL BURNER equip-
ment. The picture shows the installation of a heavy
duty Ray Fuel Oil burner which will heat the new
MA. 0339 E. F. Winskill, Pres.
Visit "Shilty" in the College Bookstore for all classroom supplies. You'll
also find cards, candy, stationery and iewelry suitable for all occasions.
A P PA R E L
"THE BETTER KIND"
High School and College Annuals
Dance Programs - Weddings
Allsfrum Printing 60.
M1-lin 6768 714 Pacific Ave.
Jlflmf hy QQ Sfmzge 60.
2136-38 Pacific Avenue Phone MAin 3105
FURNITURE AND PIANO MOVING A SPECIALTY
Clarke Iohnson, Manager
Wares Zallege 370041 Stare
3118 North 21st Street
"COMPLETE FOOD CENTER"
credit and delivery
A tradition of quality and good taste - a business operated by a C. P. S
family, ready to serve.
Charles Brown - 1917 alumnus
Alvin Brown - 1934 alumnus
1932 Pacific Ave.
Have an adequate supply ol delicious chocolates and their famous Almond
l6'u ch ' Z7 iw-In
Open all nite Quick service
Thick Malts - Soft Ice Cream - Deluxe Hamburgers
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