University of Puget Sound - Tamanawas Yearbook (Tacoma, WA)
- Class of 1953
Page 1 of 204
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1953 volume:
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Progress . . .
By definition, progress must have a goal. A goal, in turn, must be of a constructive
nature if the word progress is to be used in the popular sense.
We of the College ot Puget Sound, therefore, might take stock of where we stand-
as individuals and as a college.
To the human element, the question is one of learning. The grade sheet gives the
answer to those below the senior level, while the list of graduating men and women
certainly means the attainment of an academic goal for those named.
The college's physical properties, on the other hand, should be, and are, in a con-
tinual state of progress. To the undergraduate, progress on the new music building, for
example, may have seemed to be proceeding at a snail's pace this past year. But ask
the graduate of 1943, who dreamed of a music building on the campus. To him this has
indeed been a year of progress! Progress toward the acquisition of another structure
which will make for bigger and better learning at the College of Puget Sound.
Not enioyment, and not sorrow,
ls our destined end or way,
But to act, that each tomorrow
Brings us farther than today.
-Longfellow, A Psalm of Life.
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ROW li Jean Cameron, Robin Enschede, Donna Dettrich. ROW 2: Vinnie Lou Cooper, Marilyn Rosso
Anne DuBois, Clara Lister, Mary Ann Norton, Florence Fleck. ROW 3: Evalyn Emert, Ann Marr
Elizabeth Regester, Dolores Kaiser, Margie Berry, Janet Vroman and Sally Finch.
Spurs . . . the National Women's Sophomore Honorary . . . spent another active year
in helping with Freshman Orientation, registration, Convocation ushering, "Lick PLC"
sucker selling, World Affairs Council ushering, Election vote counting and the traditional
daisy chain making. ln addition to this usual round of activities, the Spurs this year
attempted to set up a Scholarship fund by selling singing valentines and sponsoring a
lt was not all work and no play, though. The Founders' Day dinner and a kidnap-
breakfast were two of the events that came under the heading of fun.
When spring rolled around, fifteen freshmen were tapped at the annual AWS banquet
as the Spurs sang the Spur Tapping Song.
To be tapped to wear this maroon and white uniform, a freshman girl must be depend-
able, maintain scholarship, and participate in a round of activities. It is one of the
highest honors confered upon a woman in her college career.
The Spurs this year were Margie Berry, Janet Vroman, Jean Cameron, Robin Enschede,
Donna Dettrich, Evalyn Emert, Ann Marr, Marilyn Rosso, Anne DuBois, Mary Ann Norton,
Florence Fleck, Sally Finch, Elizabeth Regester, Clara Lister and Vinnie Cooper.
ROW T: Don Chew, Pete Misner, Jim Covell, Ted Bottiger. ROW 2: Warren Hunt, Bob Higley, Larry
Tyler, Bill Adams. ROW 3: John Ramsey, Bob Powell, Larry Cazuto, John Blake, Adviser, Dean
Scovell, Ritchie Ocheltree.
Performing service for the school, the Intercollegiate Knights helped to give the fresh-
men tests, sponsored the freshman mixer, published the "Campus Bible," otherwise
known as the Log Book, posted bulletins on the Log in front of the SUB and ushered at
To become an active member of this group, leadership, scholarship, and participation
in the activities on the campus is a prerequisite. To be invited to loin this organization is
considered one of the greatest honors bestowed upon a freshman man.
The Knights burst into every classroom during the Christmas season and showered
the students with candy, wishing them a Merry Christmas, and were responsible for the
building ofthe Queen's float during the Homecoming.
They got together with the Spurs for an ice skating party and again at the end of the
year for the annual Spur-Knight picnic.
This year's Knights were Jim Covell, Ted Bottiger, Pete Misner, Don Chew, Warren
Hunt, Bill Adams, John Ramsey, Dean Scovell, Bob Higley, John Chapman, Jim Nelson, Cliff
King, Phil Derrousseau, Wally Tonstad, Dick Graham and Herb Steeper.
SLATEDT Barbara Markham, Rufh Vvallen, Mrs. Carolyn Schneider, T-redda Lamp, Billie Sh.veiy. STANDTNG:
Barbara Kidder, Lu Bradley, Nlaurine Gerards.
Anderson Hall was bursfing aT The seams This year when eighTy-seven girls Tucked Themselves inside
iTs four walls. Bunks occupied every available nook and corner. NexT year, however, The walls will be back
in shape and The nooks and corners will be empTy of bunks, because Anderson Hall will have a new addi-
Tion To iTs presenf building.
Mosf of The freshmen huddled Togefher in The basemenT for The usual college inTroducTion To dorm
life. WiTh Mariorie Casebier as "Big Dorm" presidenT, They did Their share of freshmen work from plan-
ning, decorafing and cleaning up To keeping The upper classmen in hand.
Due To The friendship and undersTanding of Mrs. Carolyn Schneider, housemoTher, The dorm held a
real homelike afmosphere for all eighfy-seven Anderson Hall co-eds. WiTh This many girls living under
one roof There are bound To be some excifing momenfs-and There were many! Birfhdays, pinnings, en-
gagemenfs and ofher celebrafions all have Their Tradifional ceremonies.
Once a monTh The girls would gafher in The lounge aTTired in paiamas and wiTh bobby-pins in hand
for a dorm meefing. Led by Fredda Lamp, presidenT, dorm problems were discussed and holiday parfies
SEATED: Don Higley, Ray Gosney, Bob Higley, Pete Misner. STANDING: Clyde Cooper, Louie Dibble Ming Cheng
and John Ramsey.
Todd Hall saw a new reservation record as The Tall semester once more rolled around. The men's
dormitory began its fifth year, still appearing newly opened. The dorm has been the "home away from
home" for men from Canada To Peru, and China to lran, of course including the maiority from all parts
of The United States.
Among the newcomers on this year's list is found The name of Mrs. Esther Langdon, new housemother.
Mrs. Langdon comes from Salem, Oregon, to make CPS her new home,
Highlight of the year was The redecorating proiect carried out by The dorm residents. Rooms went
completely abstract in a maze ot colors. In keeping with the tradition to be modern, the residents com-
pletely reiected the Tudor campus scheme, and followed their own taste. The final result was displayed
at the open house held for friends and members of The college. The administration was well pleased with
the new interior, and complimented the men on a job well done.
Officers for the first semester were Ray Gosney, president, assisted by officers John Ramsey, Ming
Cheng and Bob Higley. Taking over for the spring semester were president Clyde Cooper, Peter Misner,
Don Higley and Louie Dibble.
SEATED Mary Cross, Nancy Eastwood, Dolores Jungert, Glenna Weiss. STANDlNG:
DeRonda Clark, Katherine Standifer, Katherine Kaer, Ardis Reed, and Jean Stobbs.
Ten girls unpacked their bags last fall in
the Cottage, the college's smallest residence.
It is a small white house located near South
Hall. The Cottage was ready for the girls with
freshly painted walls, recently 'purchased
draperies, and newly upholstered furniture.
Under the direction of two senior girls,
Mary Cross, housemother, and .lean Stobbs,
assistant housemother, the girls made the
little white building a real home for them-
selves while they were at college. They
shared the responsibilities of doing the house-
hold chores and maintaining study hours.
Just as the big dorms, the Cottageites have
their own social functions. Some of them
were holiday parties and birthdays. This year
a special engagement celebration was held.
The Cottage is always beautifully decorated
for these occasions.
Although Kittredge Hall girls enioyed not
having to dash through the rain to their
meals, they had to put up with the blare of
the iuke-box and the confusion of occasional
dances. However, they had the advantage of
the book store and the fountain being close.
Ten girls lived behind the double wall ups
stairs in the SUB and three girls shared a
room downstairs. They had their share of
evening fun at Kittredge Hall functions. A
special event was their Christmas party at
which Mrs. Lyle Ford Drushel, housemother,
was hostess for the girls.
Regular study hours were maintained re-
gardless of the functions that happened to be
going on. A resident girl accepted the duty
of assistant housemother to Mrs. Drushel.
During the year Jayne Strickland filled the
position of president of the group.
FRONT ROW: Lenora Stevenson, Barbara Martin, Genevieve Lin
SEATED: Juanita Fagerstrom, Mrs. Lyle Ford Drushel. STANDING
Diane Siler, Vicky Kerr, Janice Jacot, Mary Ann Norton, Shirley
Morrison, Claire Kam.
UPPERELEFT: Dr. Thompson's home. UPPER RIGHT: The Student Union Building. LOWER LEFT: Fieldhouse. LOWER RIGHT
Early days of the Music Building.
Dr. R. Franklin Thompson rounded out ten years of dedicated service to the college
this fall and was honored at the Homecoming festivities with a leatherbound book con-
taining congratulatory letters and telegrams from students and alumni from all over
Although Dr. Thompson spent about as much time oft campus as he did on in his
endeavor to raise funds for new buildings or getting new faculty members, he was never
too busy to talk to any student who came into his office, or to greet students in the halls.
Dean of the College
Serving as Dean of the college and Professor of the Philosophy Department was Dean
John D. Regester. His office, right next to the President's, was often the scene of straight-
ening out programs, getting permission for taking 17 or more hours, seeking graduation
requirements, and securing information about the senior graduate record exams.
He also served as head of the faculty and sat in on the Central Board meetings and
acted as adviser.
Tall, slender Gerard Banks, also known as the finan-
cial wizard as well as the Bursar, works into his
scheule of a day's work finance committee meetings,
both here and at school and off campus, Central
Board meetings and an astounding accuracy in pre-
diction of student enrollment for the following year.
This accuracy Mr. Banks attributes to previous en-
rollments and the world conditions.
Taking over the duties of the Registrar where he
left off two years ago is Dick Smith, as he gets the
feeling of the shoes he vacated. Part of his iob is to
create interest among high seniors of the College of
Puget Sound as well as keeping an overall picture of
the grades of each student. Acceptance into the col-
lege is made on a personal basis rather than a grade
Dean of Women
Mrs. Lyle Ford Drushel, The Dean of Women, begins
her academic year in July as The applicaTions for dormi-
Tory space begin To roll in, and ends her year in June
as The last woman receives her sheepskin. She keeps
an eye on The social calendar, advises Panhellenic,
guides sororiTy rushing, serves as direcTor of KITT-
redge Hall and brushes up on noTes for her English
and LiTeraTure classes.
Her home and office upsTairs in The SUB has a com-
manding view of The enTire campus where she con-
lends wiTh The occasional blare of The luke box.
,, , ..
Dean of Men
AnoTher Dean on campus is Dean of Men Raymond
Powell who advises The social life of The men on cam-
pus. His office in lower Jones is The backdrop Tor
ironing ouT The problems of The educaTion sTudenTs
in Teachers placemenT and any of The problems ThaT
occur in sTudenT Teaching.
ln The spring and The Tall he guides The fraTerniTy
rushing and sirs in on The InTer-FraTerniTy Council
meeTings as adviser Throughoui The year.
The Public Relations Office and the Placement Bureau found in lower
Jones is, as the names imply, the scene of job placement for full or part-
time iob seekers and public relations for the school.
John Blake acted as director of the public relations as he was respon-
sible for the Color Post, the Alumni publication, and for publicity
Dee Snyder was head of the placement bureau, where many iob
opportunities were brought to the attention of the students.
Suzanne Nicholson and Gracie Wegner proved more than helpful by
acting as story-writer and receptionist respectively.
John Blake, Director of Public Relations.
Gracia Wegner, Dee Snyder and Clarence Engell look over employ-
Gracia Wegner and Suzanne Nicholson, receptionist and writer
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ln a welcome back To The College of PugeT Sound aTTer a Two years absence as a LT. Com-
mander in The U.S. Navy, we dedicaTe This 1953 Tamanawas To Richard SmiTh, The RegisTrar.
Dick came To CPS following his graduaTion from here in 1938 as a maThemaTics maior,
and Then wenT ouT To Teach since a maior in educafion was noT Then eT1'ecTed as a prerequi-
siTe for Teaching as iT is now.
When The Korean siTuaTion emerged, Dick was relieved of his duTies as regisirar To don The
navy-blue uniform for Uncle Sam, being ThaT his field was radar.
An awareness of each sTudenT as an individual raTher Than a grade poinT or a sTaTisTic is
one of The greaTesT virTues of a small college To aTTracT such people as Dick To sTay here year
aTTer year raTher Than To move on To The larger UniversiTies.
ParT of his duTies include creaTing an aTmosphere of inTeresT for The college To high school
seniors from far and near and keeping close Tabs on The sTudenT who is having diTficulTies in
sTudy habiTs and mainTaining grades, buT has The sincere desire To sTay in classes.
So, as a saluTe, we dedicaTe This annual To Richard SmiTh.
Registration was again held in The Fieldhouse
To TaciIiTaTe The procedure, since iT has proved
a success in The pasT. Seniors had TirsT call for
classes in compIeTing Their pre-regisTraTion
firsT, The Juniors Took over in The afTernoon
for second choices and The Sophomores came
The nexT day. The Freshmen regisTered wiTh-
ouT The aid of pre-regisTraTion and learned
abouT The college in general during Freshman
MaTriculaTion of The Freshman was a liTTIe
IaTer Than usual This year as iT Took place some
weeks aTTer regisTraTion. The presidenTs of
The classes, of The sTudenT body and of The col-
lege welcomed The Trosh iusT before They were
led Through The gafes of The color posT. Then
They were officially recognized as a parT of The
Pete Walker, Lynn Green, Dave Ernst, Bonnie Walker, Wally Thompson and Barbara Schaller.
Early in the fall the frosh elected their officers through a system of primaries and
finals. Emerging victorious were Pete Walker, president, Barbara Schaller, vice-president,
Lynn Green, secretary-treasurer, Wally Thompson, sergeant-at-arms, and Bonnie Walker
and Dave Ernst, representatives to Central Board.
Thursday mornings at TO, the frosh gathered in the auditorium for Freshman Orienta-
tion during the fall and iust before the Christmas holiday vacation, they sponsored a
Freshman dance and elected Bonnie Walker Miss Freshman.
This class of 1956 has shown one of the greatest displays of spirit, making a tough
mark for the following classes to top.
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HeIicopTer in student review
The X-Ray unif again invades The campus.
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Homecoming Paraders led by Scott McArthur.
"Politics" dominated the activities ot this year's annual Homecoming as the students and alumni of the
College attended banquets, conventions, parades, and a football game, and an Inaugural Ball.
Reigning over the three days ot festivities was fair Homecoming Queen CFirst Ladyl Maris Anderson, rep-
resenting Delta Alpha Gamma, and Ray Dugan, who had the best beard, was Homecoming King lPresidentl.
By the time the event was over, everyone had learned much about political ways from "Political Stew in
'52," theme ot this year's Homecoming.
"Heaven Can Wait," this year's Homecoming play, was a comedy fantasy which drew many cheers from its
Winning the best sorority and fraternity decorations were Delta Alpha Gamma, and Theta Chi, respectively.
The best sorority stunt was Delta Alpha Gamma's.
Responsible tor the operating ot this year's Homecoming were co-chairmen JoAnne Wood and Wally Tonstad.
Gene Campbell, Carilyn Rosso and Dona Wolvers enact "Heaven Can Wait." Homecoming royalty Ray Duggan and Maris Anderson
Coronation . . .
Queen's float in The parade
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nal 5 it
More paraders . .
l"lU'if't1Bl, " Willard Gee presented Dr. Thompson with a leatherbound book of
congratulatory letters for his ten years of service.
CHUBB HAINES HAINES
Frances Edward Juanita
B.F.A. M.A.E. A.M.
ALCORN VAN GILDER WALKER
Gordon Helen Kenneth
Ph.D. B.S. M.S
CAPEN GEE JAMIESON BATTIN
Ellery Willard David L. Charles
M.B.A. A.B., LL.B. Econ., Ph.D
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FEHIANDT CARRUTH V SPRENGER
Phillip Willis Robert
Ph.D. M.S. Ph-D-
GIBBS KELLY POWELL
Delmar Rose Raymond
English Geology Home Economics
BENNET MYERS McMILLlN SCHROEDER
Doris Marion Fredrick Marguerite
A.M. A.B. M.S. M.S.
COULTER SHELMIDINE TOMLINSON
C. Brewsfer Lyle Warren
Ph.D. Ph.D. Ph,D.
BACHIMONT FOSSUM MILLER
Otto Helen Christian
A.M. Ph.D. A.M.
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CHAPMAN WEATHERHEAD GOMAN
COOlIdge Kingsley Edward
Ph.D. A AM. Mig,
COWELL JACOBSON MYLES OSTRANSKY
John Leonard Margaret Leroy
B.Mus. M.Mus. A,M,
RASMUSSEN RODGERS VAUGHT EPPERSON
Ivan Bruce Raymond Gordon
A.B., M.Mus. A.M., M.Mus. M.Mus.
Occupational Therapy Physical Education
BOWING HEINRICK BOND
Shirley John Alice
Psychology Political Science Physics
PETERSON TUDOR SEWARD
Richard Hugh Raymond
A.M. Ph.D. Ph.D.
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Arthur John John
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' Wilber Marrha Pearl
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ROW I: Elberta Conklin, Rylla Rockey, Glenna Weiss, Kathy Jones, Dave Golder, Billie Shively, Donna Bell, Bette Sheasgreen,
Barbara Swall, Nita Church. ROW 2: Hut Adams, Dr. Phillips, Lenora Stevenson, Jeanne Cameron, Carolyn Newhouse,
Karin Anderson, Mariorie Casebier, Joan Warren, Bob Dunn. ROW 31 Norman Knight, Carla Isaacson, Clarice Slossen, Doro-
thy Peterson, Helene Nagel, Marie Rowe, Marcia Wallin, Betty Waterbury, Marjorie Newhouse, Barbara Martin, Pat Stewart.
ROW 4: Lee Thornburg, Dick Hohnbaum, Marilyn Wiklander, Shirley Morrison, Signa Hannaford, Arlene Thompson, Glee
Callahan, Elaine King, Miriam Rayburn, Janet Allen, Dick Thayer, Don Byington. ROW 5: Don Pirie, Jim Hamilton, Jack
Madsen, Bob Benson, Mel Kauzlarich, Phil Gleb, Bob Keller.
The Independents crowded into the Indee room in the SUB every Monday night.
Lenora Stevenson led the Fall meetings and Phil Gleb was president during the Spring
semester. After the weekly business meetings Don Byington sat down at the piano and
the group enioyed a songfest. g
The Sadie Hawkins Day tolo dance headed the Indee social calendar. Admission was
ninety-nine cents and a turnip to the costume affair. Kathy McGuire and Ray Tabor were
chosen Lil' Abner and Daisy Mae. Other Independent functions were a Christmas party,
caroling in the small local hospitals, participation in the Songfest, a party at Epworth
Heights and several mixers. Photographer Richards and the Seniors took over the Indee
room for two weeks as the Tamanawas pictures were taken. Homecoming found the
Independents' float in second place and the Indee room taking third-place honors. The
rest of the Independents' energy was spent in redecorating their room and promoting
Advisors for the group were Dr. Phillips, Professor Bruce Rodgers and John Blake.
Any student not affiliated with a Greek organization was welcome in the Independent
Lenora Stevenson was President in the Fall and her officers were: Marge Casebier,
Vice-President, Carolyn Newhouse, Secretary, Joann Warren, Treasurer, Karen Anderson,
Corresponding Secretary, and Charles Dunn, Sergeant-at-Arms. Bob Keller was the Trail
correspondent and Glenna Weiss was publicity chairman.
Spring officers were: Phil Gleb, President, Bob Keller, Vice-President, Kathy Jones,
Secretary, Marilyn Wiklander, Corresponding Secretary, Joan Warren, Treasurer, and
Lee Thornburg, Sergeant-at-Arms.
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dine Budil and Karl Kuhlers at the
Christmas Dance held at Greenwood
Delta Alpha Gamma
Delta Alpha Gamma was led by Joanne Ryan for
the past year and the new adviser was Mrs. Bruce
Rodgers. This year the sorority room underwent a
face-lifting process with a few new additions in
The pledges had a successful sneak with the Phi
Delta Thetas, then had a kidnap breakfast for their
members. Greenwood Manor was the setting for the
annual Christmas formal dance, and the University
Union Club was the scene for the Spring Dinner
Dance in April, followed by a potluck family night
to wind up the year's social activities.
Officers were-Fall, President, Joanne Ryan, First
Vice-President, Bernadine Budil, Second Vice-Presi-
dent, Janice Beitz, Recording Secretary, Janet Carl-
son, Corresponding Secretary, Margie Berry, Treas-
urer, Ruth Nicholson, l.S.C. Representative, Jolly
Johnston, Historian, Pat DeMars, Sgt. at Arms, Ger-
trude Marsh. Spring: President, Joanne Ryan, First
Vice-President, Delores Jordahl, Second Vice-Presi-
dent, Evalyn Emert, Recording Secretary, Nadine
Johnstone, Corresponding Secretary, Nadean Tay-
lor, Treasurer, Ruth Nicholson, l.S.C. Representative,
Joyce Anderson, Historian, Janet Vroman, Sgt. at
Arms, Bernadine Budil,
Duane Wilson, Janice Johnstone, Sharon Campbell and Dick Langford
sitting one out at the Christmas Dance.
Ron Newgard, Nadean Taylor, Berna-
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Vicky Kerr and Wally Erwin kneel at
the Christmas tree at the Fircrest Coun-
try Club, scene ofthe Delta Delta Delta-
Sigma Nu Christmas Dance.
Delta Delta Delta
The Tri-Delts started their social year off with a
pledge dance and a house party, followed by a
Founder's Day Banquet at Crawfords.
At Christmas time the Formal Dance was held with
the Sigma Nus at the Fircrest Golf Club, and the
Spring Dinner Dance was at the Chateau.
The year's social functions were climaxed with
the annual Mother-Father-Daughter Banquet and the
Senior Banquet held in' the late spring.
The Delta Golden Girl, a girl of iunior or senior
standing, best fulfilling the Delta Delta Delta ideals,
was Janet Erickson.
Delta Delta Delta officers for the year were-Fall,
President, Janet Erickson, Vice-president, Joanne
Lowry, Recording Secretary, Burtine Beal, Corre-
sponding Secretary, Burtine Beal, Treasurer, Jan
Jacot, I.S.C. Representative, Burtine Beal, Chaplain,
Barbara Hill, Historian, Mary Ann Norton. Spring,
President, Shirley Skinner, Vice-President, Madeline
Williams, Recording Secretary, Jan Jacot, Corre-
sponding Secretary, Jan Jacot, Treasurer, Doris
Soder, l.S.C. Representative, Jan Swenson, Chaplain,
Delores Burns Historian, Kathy Musgrove.
Walt Espland, DeDe Burns, Janet Swenson and Gene Campbell at the
Pledge Dance at the Firs.
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Lambdas and their dates at the Christ
mas Dinner Dance.
Lambda Sigma Chi
Lambda Sigma Chi social life began with rushing
in early fall, but not until Christmas did the sorority
enioy one of its top social functions-that of the
Christmas Dinner Dance. Not until after the holiday
season, finals and registration for new classes were
well tucked in the past did the Lambdas go all out
for another function, the Mothers' and Fathers' Ban-
quet which was held in March, followed by a kidnap
breakfast with the Sigma Chis.
Then spring came and so did the Spring Dance in
April. And the social year of Lambda Sigma Chi
wround up in May with a ioint picnic with the Sigma
Lambda officers for the year were-Fall, President,
Marilyn Planie, Vice4President, Pat Novak, Record-
ing Secretary, Jean Stobbs, Corresponding Secretary,
Maurine Gerards, Treasurer, Sara Jaeger, l.S.C. Rep-
resentative, Fran Ellertson, Historian, Bev Adams,
Sgt. at Arms, Marian Christie. Spring, President,
Marilyn Planie, Vice-President, Pat Novak, Record-
ing Secretary, Jean Stobbs, Corresponding Secretary,
Maurine Gerards, Treasurer, Sara Jaeger, l.S.C. Reo-
resentative, Fran Ellertson, Historian, Mariorie Hay-
ward, Sgt. at Arms, Marian Christie.
Jean Stobbs, Marilyn Planie, Pat Novak, Fran Ellertson, Sara Jaeger,
Barbara Johnstone and J'Anna Sharrard at the Spring Dance.
Lambda Sigma Chi
ROW lg Mariorie Hayward, Joyce Butherus, Norma Hannatord, Marlene Peterson. ROW 2: Florence Fleck, Maurine Ger-
ards, Jean Stobbs, Sara Jaeger, Marilyn Planie, Pat Novak, J'Anna Sharrard. ROW 3: Barbara Johnstone, Marian Christie
Donna Thorson, Bonnie Nold, Sharon 0'Brien, Shirley Demko, Evelyn Dodge, Kitty McDaniel. ROW 4: Maureen Helms
Donna Lillis, Neon Knoebel, Joan Wood, Helen Raedisch, Joan Heminger, Mary Lu Mackey.
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Pi Phis aT The Costume Dance
Pi Beta Phi began its social year with a pledge
reception and a house party, Then The pledged
Turned around and kidnapped The members for a
Two dances were held iointly with fraternities,
The Kappa Sigmas and The Sigma Chis, then the giris
held one dinner meeting a month for the year.
Among The banquets were the Initiation, Scholar-
ship, Senior and Founders Day, as well as the Mother-
Daughter Tea and firesides and skating parties with
Pi Beta Phi officers for the year were-Fall, Presi-
dent, Jo Ann Neff, Vice-President, Joyce Wilfly, Re-
cording Secretary, Shirley Campbell, Corresponding
Secretary, Mary Hiort, Treasurer, Bonnie Boze,
Pledge Supervisor, Mary Ann Jugovich, Historian,
Marilyn Selander, Censor, Ann DuBois, Censor, Ann
Mar. Spring, President, Marilyn Ruchty, Vice-Presi-
dent, Bonnie Boze, Recording Secretary, Marilyn
Selander, Corresponding Secretary, Marilyn Rosso,
Treasurer, Donna Dettrich, Pledge Supervisor, Jo
Anna Wilson, Historian, Martha Wegner, Censor,
Marilyn Wagner, Censor, Doris Caldwell.
Pi Beta Phi
The formal Dinner Dance
Pi Beta Phi
ROW l: Mary Lee Gray, Cora Ann Keller, Dolores Kaiser, Doris Caldwell, Marilyn Rosso, Joanna Wilson, Kathy Macquire.
ROW 2: Donna Rockway, Bonnie Boze, Mary Ann Jugovich, Joyce Wililey, Jo Anne Neff, Marilyn Ruchty, Mary Hiort, Shir-
ley Campbell, Sally Nelson. ROW 3: Joan Piper, Marilyn Selander, Marilyn Wagner, Gwen Clumpner, Martha Wegner, Eliza-
beth Regester, JoAnne Wood, Ann Marr, Robin Enchede, Donna Dettrich, Barbara Hagen, Rita Richardson. ROW 4: Ann
DuBois, Beverly Nelson, Frances Marinkovich, Janet Brinkman, Patricia Murphy, Janet Gerhard, Barbara Gonia, Kathy Kaer,
Patricia Lewis, Lou Bradley, Bette Schaffer and Ann Scafturan.
SEATED: Delores Hankins, Barbara Hill, Marilyn Planie, Pat Novak, Fran EllerT-
son. STANDING: Joanne Neff, Evalyn EmerT, JaneT JohnsTon, Marilyn Wagner,
Janet Erickson, Joanne Ryan.
The girls' sororiTy governing board swiTched names lThis year. IT was The Infer-
Sororily Council, but wiTh The insTallaTion of anoTher naTional sororiTy on campus, The
name changed To Panhellenic. MeeTings of This group were held in Dean Drushel's aparl-
menT for defermining policies and funcTions of The sororiTies and an occasional meeTing
wiTh The lnTer-FraferniTy Council for co-ordinaTion of Greek acTiviTies.
Lambda Frances EllerTson wielded The gavel during The Fall semesTer meefings and
Mary Ann Jugovich Took over when Spring rolled around.
Rushing was one of The big funcTions in The Fall buT snap-bidding was 'The exTenT of
The Spring prospecTive pledging.
Membership consisTed of Two girls from each sororiTy.
ROW l: Chuck Goforth, George Pearson, Ralph Mackey, Tom Baker. ROW 2
Mr. Walker, Dr. Powell, Wally TonsTad, Dick Albertson, Dick Bryan, Dr. BaTTin
Dick Lane. ROW 3: STan Selden, Sail Hendricks, Willis Peacock, WalT Millard
Bob Harader, Norm Huber and Clarence Engell.
Playing hosT To The Wesiern Regional IFC convenTion was The principal Task of The
CPS lnTer-FraTerniTy Council group for The i952-53 year. RepresenTaTives from mosT
wesTern colleges flooded The college campus in lare winTer and filled The Greek houses
IFC presidents for The year were Sigma Nu's Dick AlberTson in The Tall and Willis Pea-
cock in The spring semesTer.
Membership of The IFC Council consisTed of Two represenTaTives from each fraTerniTy
and The fraTerni'ry advisor. Represeniing The adminisTraTion on The group was Dean of
Men, Dr. Powell.
Monihly meeTings were held and The meeTing place was roTaTed beTween The various
OTher acTiviTies of The lnTer-FraTerniTy Council included organizaTion and backing of
The inTra-mural sporTs program.
Rush week Took on a new aspecT in The lighT of The newly esTablished CPS Freshman
Week. This plan helped To avoid The usual confusion and complainrs of rushing.
Taking time out between dances are
Fred Fontana, Marilyn Selander, Donna
Rockway and Davie Schweinler.
The Kappa Sigma year was opened with the annual
Waffle Breakfast. All sorority pledges were brought
to the house for early-morning delicacies and intro-
ductions. A tour of the house followed the breakfast.
Soon after this the annual Pi Phi-Kappa Sig pledge
dance was held. Five Mile Lake was again the scene
of these Comic Capers where Lil' Abner, Daisy Mae,
and all the others enioyed a most successful evening.
Bushy Ray Duggan reigned as King and Dick
Bryan was his Secretary of State during the fall
The highlight of the year was the annual Black
and White dinner dance, held at Lake Wilderness. It
was here that Walt Millard was presented with the
"man of the year" award. This award is given
yearly to the outstanding Kappa Sig in remembrance
of Richard Sloat, a former K4Sig and student body
president who was killed during World War ll.
Kappa Sigma officers for the year were - Fall
Semester: Grand Master, Walt Millard, Grand Pro-
curator, David Schweinler, Grand Master of Ceremo-
nies, Jerry Beardsley, Grand Scribe, Clarence Tiesseng
Grand Treasurer, Dick Bryan, Guards, Warren Moyles,
Tom Glump. Spring Semester: Grand Master, Dick
Colombini, Grand Procurator, Clarence Tiessen,
Grand Master of Ceremonies, Jack Nelson, Grand
Scribe, Fred Fontana, Grand Treasurer, Dick Bryan:
Guards, Russ Wilkerson, Richard Dodds.
Receiving the Man of the Year award from Mrs. Sloat is Walt Millard.
ROW lr Bill Rush, Ed Coy, Lowell Pearson, Howard Cole, Tom Thompson, Ernie DeRosa. ROW 21 Richard Dodds, Jerry Beard-
sley, Ray Duggan, Dave Schweinler, Clarence Tiessen, Walt Millard, Fred Fontana, Dr. Springer, Adviser, Dick Bryan. ROW
3: Forrest Anderson, Dennis Heinrick, Odie Victor, Bud Ketal, Warren Moyles, Tom Glump, Dave Werizlott, Dick Hanson,
Doug McArthur. ROW 4: Frank Buonomo, Russ Wilkerson, Dick Caillouette, Gail Varner, Bill Kershul, Jerry Sweeney, Walt
Espeland, Doug Yost, Bruce Swanson, Arlan Schrette.
BACK ROW, Chuck Holzinger, Bob Hed-
lund, Janice Johnstone, Rick Bader.
FRONT ROW: Mariorie Casebier, Diane
Phi Delta Theta
Activity has been the "call of the year" for Phi
Delta Theta. At French Leck Springs, Indiana, last
August, the local fraternity, Delta Kappa Phi, was
elected at the grand convention to receive the ll4th
chapter charter in the International fraternity. On
December 6, with dignitaries and national officers
on the campus, the Washington Delta Chapter of Phi
Delta Theta received its charter. After the installa-
tion a ball was held at the Tacoma Country Club. Char-
ter officers in the new Phi Delta chapter were-Fall,
President, Richard Lane, Reporter, George Pearson,
Warden, Dick Sharman, Secretary, Fred Utter, Treas-
urer, Jack Brown, Alumni Secretary, Duane Weg- '
Historian, Don Dixon. Spring, President, Don Charle-
son, Reporter, Fred Holmes, Warden, Ken Kinzel, N
Secretary, Fred Utter, Treasurer, Earl Celmer, Alumni
Secretary, John Chapman, Historian, Don Dixon.
The yell team in action.
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Sigma Alpha Epsilon
The SAE version of "Whitworth Falls' was un-
doubtedly the largest pseudo-waterfall ever con-
structed on the College campus. Everyone will
remember Homecoming and the gallons of water
that cascaded over the roof of the old house on
Then came the "big move." After two years of
waiting, the chapter bought a new home. During
November, it was a common sight to see SAE pledges
plodding across campus with davenports, desks and
chairs on their backs, heading for the new house
behind the Student Union Building. Serenades of
every description became routine with those girls
living in Kittredge Hall.
The securing of chaperones for social functions
seemed a chronic problem. The chapter took full
advantage of this situation and held its first Paiama
Dance and came to the realization that chaperones
are indeed necessary. Other social functions in-
cluded a Hallowe'en party, a Fiii Island dance, and
numerous firesides and serenades. The college will
long remember the elaborate Fun House constructed
at the Campus Carnival.
Officers for the year were-Fall, Eminent Archon,
Bob Harader, Deputy Eminent Archon, John Van
Zonnevald, Eminent Recorder, Keith Hagen, Eminent
Treasurer, Bill Donley, Eminent Herald, Jim Hitch-
cock, Eminent Correspondent, Chuck Morrison, Emi-
nent Chronicler, Don Rogers, Eminent Warden, Jim
Hicker, Pledge Master, Dave Ross, Social Chairman,
Doug Muir. Spring, Eminent Archon, John Van Zon-
neveld, Deputy Eminent Archon, John Haygood, Emi-
nent Recorder, Jim Hitchcock, Eminent Treasurer,
Ciece Bures, Eminent Herald, Chuck Morrison, Emi-
nent Correspondent, Don Rogers, Eminent Chronicler,
Doug Muir, Eminent Warden, Dan Caldwell, Pledge
Master, Bill Donley, Social Chairman, Rick Martinez.
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The Sigma Chis moved an exceptionally large
pledge class into their newly decorated home this
fall. Another milestone this year was the more-
than-successful lunch program carried on under the
very able direction of the fraternity's cook, Mrs.
During Homecoming Week, "Larry Logger" rete-
reed the contest between the GOP elephant and the
Democrat donkey as they vied for supremacy in the
mock wrestling ring set up by the fraternity and
called "Carnival Style." The Sigma Chi ski team
won the Ski Day race bringing additional honor to
Without doubt the season's main event was the
Sweetheart Ball. The traternity's choice of Miss
Elberta Conklin as the Sigma Chi sweetheart re-
ceived public recognition and was announced over
one of the local television stations.
Sigma Chi officers for the year were-Fall, Con-
sul, Stan Selden, Pro Consul, Warren Hunt, Anno-
tator, Ralph Mackey, Magister, Roger Chaney: Quaes-
tor, Herb Steeper, Kustos, Jon Torgerson, Tribune,
John Ramsey, Historian, Bill Adams, Chaplain, Mead
McDonald, l.F.C. Representatives, Stan Selden, Ralph
Mackey. Spring, Consul, Stan Selden, Pro Consul,
Warren Hunt, Annotator, John Ramsey, Magister,
Ralph Mackey, Quaestor, Herb Steeper, Kustos,
Roger Chaney, Tribune, Dave Berg, Historian, Tom
Martin Cha lain Mead McDonald IFC Re resenta-
: D 1 1 - - - P
tives, Stan Selden, Tom Baker.
Candidates at the Sigma Chi Sweetheart
Time out from dancing atlthe Sweetheart Ball
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Starting the year 1952 with twenty-eight pledges,
Sigma Nu Fraternity had one of its most active
years on the CPS campus. The pledge dance with
its Bum's Rush theme was one of the year's best
The Christmas activities were highlighted by the
annual Ball at the Fircrest Golf Club, sponsored by
Delta Delta Delta and Sigma Nu.
The members of the Zeta Alpha chapter of Sigma
Nu came to the aid of a graduate CPS student by
donating over twenty pints of blood. This is only
one of the many helpful events sponsored by the
house on 1402 No. Oakes.
Alpha Chi Nu was formed in the l92O's when the
college literary societies began to develop into fra-
ternities. It grew rapidly into a campus organize,
tion, outstanding in the sense of its good fellowship,
good times, and service to school and community.
With these qualities in mind, the group felt the
need to petition a national fraternity. ln April,
l948, Alpha Chi Nu was accepted into Sigma Nu,
and became Zeta Alpha chapter, the ii6th chapter
of the national Sigma Nu.
Every Spring Sigma Nu presents the White Rose
Banquet and Dance. The White Rose Queen is chosen
from several lovely candidates and is crowned at
this dance. The White Rose Dance commemorates
the founding of Sigma Nu Fraternity and is always
the biggest function of the year.
Sigma Nu officers for the year were, Eminent
Commander, Dick Albertson, Lieutenant Commander,
Bruce Jorgenson, Recorder, Tony Cloud, Treasurer,
Wally Erwin, Marshal, Bob Clapper, Chaplain, Russ
Pearson, Sentinel, Bob Carlson, Alumni Contact, Jim
Nelson, Reporter, Bill Hudak, Historian, Bill Stavig.
ROW li Joe Diven, Chuck Kruger, Larry Cazuto, Clarence Engell, Roger Anderson, Bob Burglin, Chuck Heatly, Mitch Lund-
quist. ROW 2: Tom Orhbeck, Wally Erwin, Bill Hudak, Tony Cloud, Dick Albertson, Bruce Jorgenson, Willis Peacock, Bob
Clapper, Jack Nelson, Russ Pearson, Dick Kraable. ROW 31 Ed Johnson, Leo Bos, Chuck Duvall, Lee McGee, Fred Schmidt,
Wayne Willis, Dale Clint, Bill Walsten, Dave Stokesberry, Buzz Kroger, Jack McClarey. ROW 41 Chuck Arnold, Wally Thomp-
son, Dale Bailey, Ken Thompson, Bob Powell, Dale Meshke, Bruce Goff, Dick Goske, Garry Johnson, Dave Bullet, Marv Web-
ster, Jim Cartwright.
Theta Chi at CPS can claim the past year as one
of their best. The year started off fast under Fall
President Norm Huber. The men down the street
from the college took first place in the Homecoming
parade with their comic float and against first place
with their house decorations.
With the turn of the semester it was learned that
Theta Chi had placed first in the scholarship roles
of Greek men on campus. Highlight of the Spring
semester was the Northwest Regional convention of
Theta Chi held for the first time on the CPS campus.
The Theta Chis staged a beauty contest during the
meeting and asked the convention to help them pick
the first Dream Girl of Theta Chi for the CPS Chap-
ter. The delegates obliged and Pat Murphy was
chosen as Dream Girl for the coming year. The
Theta Chis also earned another first. They placed
first in comic division of the Daffodil festival
Theta Chi officers for the year were-Fall: Presi-
dent, Norm Huber, Vice-President, Jim Higgins, Sec-
retary, Bob Linroth, Treasurer, Richard Mosier, Mar-
shal, Wally Tonstad, First Guard, Al Birkland, Second
Guard, Bob Rudsit, Chaplain, Ray Gosney, Historian,
Ted Bottiger, Librarian, Denny Anderson, Assistant
Treasurer, lvan Francis, House Manager, Charles
Goforth. Spring, President, Wally Tonstad, Vice-
President, Roy La Plante, Secretary, Al Birkland,
Treasurer, Richard Mosier, Marshal, Jim Estep, First
Guard, Ray Gosney, Second Guard, Virgil Bray, Chap-
lain, Bob Linroth, Historian, Jack Gallaher, Librarian,
lvan Francis, Assistant Treasurer, Cliff King, House
Manager, Charles Goforth.
The Formal Dance
The house decorated for Homecoming
ROW iz Les Wernofsky, Ed Hoyt. ROW 2: Charles Lovetta Goforth, Ill., Whalburg Tonstad, Jr., James Higgins, Norman Paul
Huber, Robert Linroth, Richard Mosier, Ivan Francis. ROW 3: Gerald Docsun, Clark Sturteant, Dean Nicholson, Royal La Plante,
Scott McArthur, Dennis Anderson, Robert Rudsit, James Estep. ROW 4. Jack Gallaher, Clifford King, Harvey Cox, Ray Gos-
ney, William Marr, Al Birkland, Ted Bottiger, Virgil Bray.
Mrs. Hugh Tudor, Cora Ann Keller, Mrs. Helen Bay, Mrs. Lois Stoaks and
Here is the office that never forgets!
Dr. Raymond Powell, registrar, and his
staff have birth to death microfilm records
of every student ever enrolled at the col-
lege. The first contact with the college
upon entering and the last contact upon
graduation of every student is with the
registrar's office. The registrar's office
receives all high school and college ad-
mittance papers and issues the final grade
sheets and diplomas,
Male students came here to settle their
draft problems and all students came here
to receive their grade problems. Kerttu
Kahn and her co-workers also kept statis-
tics on student population, compiled grade
averages and answered endless inquiries
about the college. The duties of the reg-
istrar's office are difficult to compile.
They are as infinite as the stars.
Registrars and Bursafs Offices
Bursar W. G. Banks and his staff han-
dled everything from late tuition pay-
ments to making change for the telephone
booth. Funds entered the office from en-
dowments, contributions, and students'
pockets and were filtered into the opera-
tion of the Sub, Book Store, Todd and An-
derson Halls, lnter-collegiate athletics, the
print shop, ASCPS, building and grounds,
and the Fieldhouse.
The functions of the office are divided,
by Bursar Banks, into four maior divisions:
Purchasing, disbursing, accounting, and
veterans' affairs. One member of the per-
sonnel is responsible for each of these
divisions. Despite a slight reduction in
force, Mr. Banks feels that this year's staff
was the most efficient since arrival here
twenty years ago!
ROW li Bonnie Joy Thompson, Vinnie Cooper. ROW 2: Nancy Cranston,
Mrs. Victoria Green, Mrs. Alice Kellam, Mrs. Margaret Holmes, Mrs.
Marion Johnson, Neon Knoebel, Sara Jaeger.
The Football Season
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POWELL HANSON ERWIN
Bob Dick Wally
H mecoming Victory
WHITWORTH vs. CPS-Homecoming!! WiTh all The gala and Tension in The air The Loggers handed WhiT-
worfh anoiher defeaT. WalT Espeland and Dale Meshke made long Touchdown runs. Meshke made The lasf on
a Two-yard plunge over cenTer. Final score, i9-6,
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DODDS EHRENHEIM STORTINI
Ramblers Chalk Up l9-O Score
SEATTLE RAMBLERS vs. CPS-The pros were Too experienced for CPS and They rolled over The Loggers by
Three Touchdowns. CPS was noT oufclassed in spirit as They ThreaTened every opporTuniTy. Final score, T9-O,
iawixg fame. 5:5 il,
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Leo Dick Spike
We tern W' s I3 6
Spud Walley spelled The difference of vicTory or defeaf for The Loggers on This affernoon. He flipped Two
Touchdown passes and ran CPS ragged wifh his mixed plays. Spike Schreffe crashed over for The lone CPS six-
poinfer from The eighf-yard line. Final score, I3-6, Wesfern.
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CONLEY RETALLICK THOMPSON
Ned Joe Wally
UBC S Loggers Tangie
The Logger gridiron machine didn'T geT rolling unTil iusf before The half. Rich Dodds scored Two Logger
s as The Team posied a 24-O win. Final score, 24-0.
LOGAN PAZARUSKI PEARSON
Warren Paul Lowell
Six seniors played their lasf game for The Maroon and White-Arf, Del, Joe, Ned, Dick and Wally. CPS
won in The mud bowl for The season's end.
"A" LEAGUE WINS LOSSES
Sigma Nu .......,,... ..... 7 0
Kappa Sigma ....,..... ..... 6 I
Phi Delta Theta ..,,,.... ..... 5 2
Todd Hall ............., ..... 4 3
Indees ....,.,....,...,. ..... 3 4
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' O 7
Theta Chi .......,...,.,......,......,.....,.,...........,.,.,............,...
Sigma Chi .................... .... .
Sigma Alpha Epsilon ........ ,....
Winning Team: Jim Cartwright, Jerry Murdock, Don Murdock,
Dick Albertson, Bruce Jorgenson, Dick Kraabel, Jerry Woodard.
Kappa Sigma ....,.
Todd Hall .......,.......
Phi Delta Theta .........
Sigma Nu .....,.,......,
Sigma Chi ..........
"B" LEAGUE WINS LOSSES
Kappa Sigma .....,. .... 7 O
Independents ...... 6 1
Sigma Nu ,....... .... 5 2
Sigma Chi ........... .... 4 3
Phi Delta Theta ......, .... 3 4
ROTC ........,...........,..,...... I 5
Sigma Alpha Epsilon ............ .............. I 6
Theta Chi .......... ,.... ........ ........................................... O 6
Winning Team: Ed Annas, Jerry Beardsley, Walt Espeland,
Bud Olsen, Frank Buonomo, Dick Dodds, Dick Colombini, Tom
I I 4
Winning Team: Bud Olsen, Duane Wilson, Charles Roe, Walt
Espeland, Russ Wilkerson.
Heinrick presenting the Inspirational Award Trophy To Dick Harinefr
Co-Captain Dick Hartnett and Ned Conley placed on the all-conference and second team respectively
PLC ....A....,.......,................... 5 0
Western Washington ........... 4 i
CPS ...........,...............,...,,.... 4 2
Whitworth .........,..........,...... 2 4
Central Washington .......,.., I 5
Eastern Washington ,.......... 1 5
UBC ...................,... 0 6 O
INTRAMURAL CLASS A
Kappa Sigma ..,.,,.., ,,.,, 4 0
Sigma Nu ....,,... ..... 2 1
Sigma Chi ..........,. ..... I 2
Theta Chi ................ ,,... I 3
Phi Delta Theta ...,.,.... ....... 1 3
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Erwin. ROW 2. Dick Hartnett, Del Cross, Ned Conolly and Joe Retallick
Without the Fieldhouse as well man--
aged as it was, probably athletics
could not have had the organization
that it had. Many hours were poured
into working so that this could be
true, for all sporting seasons.
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John Heinrick, above right, and below, Doris Horles, Ted Droetterbom and Pop Throdall.
A.F. ROTC Cadet Officers Group Staff-Left to right: Cadet A.F. ROTC Cadets "Pass in Review" with Mai. Owen and
Lt. Col. Sandstrom, Cadet Lt. Col. Nesbit, Cadet Col. Colom- Cadet Col. Colombini taking the honors,
bini, Cadet Lt. Col. Sheean and Cadet Lt. Col. Woodruff.
A.F. ROTC Band
Detachment No. 900, CPS' Air Force ROTC unit, ap-
peared with its 262 officers-to-be in the final President's
Review honoring Dr. Thompson on May 14th.
The other focal point of the group's 1952-1953 year
was the annual Federal Inspection held March 23-24 for
Inspecting Officer Col. John A. Cosgrove.
The unit, numbering 140 first- and 96 second-year basic
students, worked with their 26 advanced status officers
under the guidance of Cadet Lt. Col. Richard Colombini and
Detachment Commander, Lt. Col. Fred H. Newman, and
Adiutant, Lt. Col. Richard B. James, with their staff of in-
A.F. ROTC Cadet Officers, Front and Center
structors advised the operations of many other activities
taken part in by the cadets. They included: Captain K. R.
Schreiber, Arnold Air Society, Maior Robt. C. Owen, ath-
letics, MfSgt. Harold Dawkins, band, and M!Sgt. Dale Fen-
wick, drill team and rifle squad.
In April, MfSgt. Fenwick was advanced to flying status
and recommissioned a Captain, then ordered to advanced
school in California. His replacement was M,!Sgt. Luis
Diosado. Other staff changes were anticipated with Lt.
Col. James, and Mf'Sgts. Lewis H. Baker and John Gram-
mer slated for transfer in June.
A.F. ROTC Air Science Ill Class getting the latest informa
tion from Capt. Pack.
Air Force ROTC Instructors-ROW li T!Sgt. Humpflet, Capt.
Pack, Lt. Col. Newman, Mai. Owen, Capt. Schrieber. ROW
2: M!Sgt. Dawkins, M!Sgt. Grammer, M!Sgt. Wilson,
M!Sgt. Baker, MfSgt. Diosdado.
'L 'A Q5 tsitieitfi
Janet Carlson, Nlr. Perry, Betty Waterbury, Robert Fowler and
The Library was busy with students from the time
it opened at 8 in the morning until the time it closed
at 9 at night. A steady stream of students and fac-
ulty made use of library facilities daily, and the staff
of three professional librarians, two sub-profession-
als and six students was busy keeping up with de-
mands for books, magazines, pamphlets and refer-
ence material. ln addition, students and faculty
could also take advantage of extensive audio-visual
equipment including motion picture proiectors, slide
projectors, a tape recorder and a record player.
Due to lack of space in the Library itself, the over
flow of books and magazines was stored in the
women's gymnasium, on the fourth floor, and in two
rooms on the ground floor of Jones Hall.
Mr, Warren Perry, veteran faculty member, was
supervisor of all library business during the year, as
he has been since 1927.
Library and International Relations
Students from thirteen countries outside the con-
tinental United States ioined with American students
for a year of social and intellectual proiects. Under
the capable leadership of Dr. Warren E. Tomlinson,
the organization's faculty advisor, symposiums on
international issues were held. Other activities of
the year were the annual banquet, the book drive for
Japanese schools and colleges, presentation of a con-
vocation program to the student body, trips to the
state capitol in Olympia, to the lnter-Regional Conven-
tion at Boise, Idaho, and to Grand Coulee Dam, and
participation in and co-sponsors of the Beau Arts
Officers for the year were-Fall, President, Walter
Warne, Vice-President, Brian Cary, Treasurer, Fumiko Taka-
hashi, Secretary, Marie Rowe, Publicity, Ruth Klovee.
Spring: President, Abdul Al-Subbagh, Vice-President, Fu-
miko Takahashi, Treasurer, Paul Hang, Secretary, Barbara
Martin, Publicity, Mudite Peterson.
IRC members take in Grand Coulee Dam.
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With the duty of selecting convocation programs
for the year, the convocation committee reviewed
requests by different organizations, contacted pro-
spective speakers and made the final selections for
what would appear before the student body.
Students of the committee were advised by Prof.
Fredrick and Dr. Thompson, and their meetings were
held in the SUB over dinner or at Dr. Thompson's
home in their effort to select the convocation
SEATED: Mr. Frederick, Dr. Thompson, George Fossen. STAND
ING: Ruth Wallen, Gene Campbell, Fred Pedersen, Jo Anne Ryan
Dick Albertson, Wayne Gunderson, Sara Jaeger.
SEATED: Pat Novak, Nancy Beeman, Duane Wegner, Margie Berry.
STANDING: Mary Ann Jugovich, Don Chew, Clarence Engell,
Jeanne Cameron and Sail Hendricks.
. ss 5.88 NEAL
The members of the Judiciary Council are from
sophomore, iunior, and senior classes, with three per-
sons from each of these three classes appointed by
A.S.C.P.S. President in conjunction with the President
of the college.
During the year the Council fulfilled its obligations
by presenting recommendations for constitutional
changes to the Central Board. These recommenda-
tions were then placed on the student ballot for
voting in the student elections.
Meetings were called by Duane Wegner, Chairman,
during the year. Questions of constitutionality of
legislation passed by the student government, and
eligibility of persons for various offices were decided.
For the Associated Women Students,
the year began last May when at their
annual banquet the new officers were in-
stalled. Elected as president for the year
was Joanne Lowry. To work with her
were Ruth Wallin, Maris Anderson, Neon
Knoebel, Janet Vroman, Ruth Klovee,
Fredda Lamp, Marilyn Rosso, Joanne
Wood, Barbara Combs, Genevieve Fisher,
Pat Parrott, Glee Callahan, Ruth Nichol-
son, Jean Cameron and Margie Berry.
Mrs. Bennett was appointed as the new
ROW l Maris Anderson Ruth Wallen Mrs Bennett Joanne Lowry Neon Knoebel ROW 2: Kathy Macguire, Barbara Combs,
Pat Parrott Ruth Klovee Fredda Lamp Glee Callahan Janet Vroman Margie Berry, Ruth Nickolson, Rylla Rockey.
During the summer Marilyn Rosso or-
ganized the Big-Little Sister activity so
that over one hundred and forty fresh-
man girls were contacted and then greeted
in September by various independent and
Greek upperclassmen. Also in Septem-
ber, the annual Freshman Tea was held
to introduce freshmen to the faculty and
the faculty to the freshmen.
Ruth Wallen represented CPS at the
Four-State Convention held at Washing-
ton State College. At this same time in
the year the annual AWS tolo was held
in the SUB and chairman Jan Swenson
crowned Dale Meshke "King of Hearts."
One of the largest undertakings of the
AWS was the career conference at which
successful persons from many various
professions are invited to speak to the
students on the requirements and pres-
ent conditions of their respective fields.
Fredda Lamp was chairman of this year's
To the close of the year Genevieve
Fisher and Pat Parrott organized and
helped carry out the annual Spring
Maris Anderson, Ruth Wallen, Joanne Lowry, Janet Vroman, Mrs. Ben
nett, Ruth Klovee and Neon Knoebel.
AWS President Joanne Lowry crowning Dale Meshke "King of Hearts.
Ground-breaking ceremonies for the new library
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Religious Lite Emphasis Week committee mem-
Women's Athletic field hockey team in action
bers: Arlis Johnson, Rex Jones, Ruth Klovee,
Gene Campbell and Mary Ann Norton.
"L 7-Pm: -
Dick Thayer and Margie Casebier won first prize for Costumes.
FRONT: Ray Tabor, Kathy Macquire. BACK: Bob Wright, Glenna Weiss, Tom
Glump, Joanne Huctteon, Janice Johnstone, Don Pirie.
Sadie Hawkins Day
Came November and the girls' gym filled with Dogpatch-like characters for the annual Sadie Hawkins
Dance sponsored by the Independents. Candidates were presented in chapel tor the Daisy Mae and Lil'
Abneibroles for the event, and the chapel goers selected Kathy Macquire for Daisy Mae and Ray Tabor for
Li ' A ner.
Uniting the two in a mock ceremony was Mr. Rodgers as he enacted the role of Marryin' Sam. Walk-
ing otf with the prizes for the best costumes were Dick Thayer and Mariorie Casebier for their weird-
looking Dogpatch characterizations.
After the dance, co-chairmen Marcia Wallin and Dick Thayer settled back and relaxed after a iob
ROW T: Suzanne Swaze, Lynn Green, Mercedes Cox, Lea Mae Blackburn, Marilyn Rosso. ROW 2: Marilyn Planie, Nita
Church, Vinnie Lou Cooper, Marilyn Biorkland, Janet Carlson, Mariorie Newhouse, Miriam Rayburn, Jack Gallaher. ROW
3: Gloria Leonard, June Wright, Clarice Slossen, Carolyn Newhouse. ROW 4: Wally Erwin, Don Wolvers, Pat Novak, Dick
Albertson and Dick Lane.
For thirteen years the Choral Readers of the College of
Puget Sound have held the distinction of being the only
choral reading group west of the Mississippi River which
has presented continuous public performances. The group
was originated by Martha Pearl "Teach" Jones.
The Choral Readers practiced hours upon hours learn-
ing the techniques of speaking in unison. They have pre-
sented some of the world's greatest poetry and prose
including works by Carl Sandburg, Abraham Lincoln, Rud-
yard Kipling, Christina Rossetti, as well as numerous selec-
tions from the Bible and leading children's authors.
ln February the Choral Readers presented to the Wash-
ington State Legislature, "Centennial Trails," written by
Chapin Foster, lt was given at the opening program cele-
brating Washington Territorial centennial. They were
broadcast over a coast-to-coast radio network. Also in
February they gave their annual recital. Other engage-
ments included several Christmas programs for organiza-
tions in Tacoma.
:Z A fl -1
which they met in the classrooms.
party in the SUB.
chapters from colleges in Washington.
and Mercedes Cox, Historian.
ROW 1: Teddy Tuel, Patricia Parrott, Joanne Lowry, Marie Rowe. ROW
2: Jeanne Stobbs, Joe Peterson, Eleanor Moberg, Margie Flanders, Boo
Dethlefs, Sam York. ROW 3: Stephen Blondo, Peggy Jume, Marcia Wal-
lin, Mary Hiort, Nadine Johnstone, Delores Jordahl, Bonnie Boze, Mary
Cross. ROW 4: Tom Gripp, Les Nelson, Bob Galusha, Jerry Beardsley,
Robin MacDonald, Christian Miller, E. Delmar Gibbs.
Future Teachers, Commerce Club
The business administration division is one
of the largest departments in the college.
The Commerce Club enlarged its membership
To include sophomores, as well as iuniors and
seniors, who are business administration and
The Commerce Club's main proiect for the
year was the Management Clinic, which was
held April 21-22. Businessmen from all fields
were invited to attend the various seminars,
as well as all students. Prominent men from
many fields were brought to the college for
The meetings were held off the campus
during the year, and the membership heard
from prominent men who spoke on the for-
eign service field, the future of Tacoma, the
Harvard Graduate School, and the work of a
CPA. The annual banquet was held at the
Top of the Ocean. The speaker for the eve-
ning was Judge Bertil Johnson, who talked
on the U.S. Courts. The speaker's talks
were related to what employers expect of
Commerce Club officers were: Robert Beck,
President, Don Watson, Vice-President, Mary
Jane Wasson, Secretary-Treasurer, and pro-
gram chairman, Gene Pitts. Advisors for the
group were Dr. Charles Battin and Professor
ROW T: Mary Jean Wasson, Delores Burns, Mary Lou Duwe, Barbara
Kidder, Patt Thompson, Helen Raedish, Mary Ann Norton, Janice Jacot
and Dolores Hankins. ROW 2: Theodore Sand, Donald Watson, Richard
Rudy, Raymon Payne, William Parish, Bill Hudak, Dr. Battin and Milton
Williams. ROW 31 Mike Sheehan, Bob Beck, Gene Pitts and Mr. Capen.
Throughout the year FTA has had a variety
of programs. Since this was the year the Leg
islature met in Olympia, they had several dis
cussions relating to the legislation and edu
cation. They learned the function of the Spe
cial Services Departments in the public schools
Student teachers had a round-table discus
sion in which they discussed the problems
In December they forgot these problems
and enioyed themselves at the Christmas
Education around the world was another of
our interesting discussions. February found
them hosts at the district meeting of FTA
The officers for the year T952-53 were
Les Nelson, President, Marie Rowe, Vice
President, Teddy Tuel, Secretary and Treas
urer, Marcia Wallin, Corresponding Secretary
Martha Wagner, Betty Sheasgreen, George Pearson, Lu Bradley, Larry Lamb.
Rally Committee met at different times through-
out the year to discuss the promotion of school
spirit. The members planned rallies, send-offs, car
caravans, and other various proiects. They posted
banners on the SUB walls announcing approaching
games, and worked on pennants from Evergreen
Conference schools as part of their SUB redecora-
Under the leadership of president Ralph Mackey,
the new pledges made signs and ushered at games,
striving for higher standing in the group. Those
who worked hardest were awarded with full-fledged
membership early in the second semester.
Rally Committee and Lettermen's Club worked to-
gether to sponsor an all-school convocation during
basketball season. This was held in the Fieldhouse
and featured actual basketball plays which were
run through by the team. The executive committee
helped Ralph to plan other stunts, many of them
performed in the SUB at noon.
Publicity for the games was Rally Committee's
main proiect. The signs in the SUB helped, but the
convocation announcements seemed even more
Some of the busier Rally Committee members
were: Don Boesel, Warren Wotton, Jayne Strick-
land, Mary Ann Jugovich and Clarence Engell.
Rally Committee, Yell Team
ROW li Lu Bradley, Ralph Mackey, Alex Zaffee, Peter Walker, Jerry Hulsher. ROW 21 Jolly John-
ston, Elizabeth Regester, Jane Mueller, Joan Wood, Maureen Helms. ROW 3: Don Boesel, Marion
Roberts, Joan Heminger, Larry Lamb, Jack Madson.
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The rock-busfers of The college goT Togefher on
The firsT and Third Wednesdays of each monTh To hear
speakers, see movies, and enioy each oTher's com-
pany. Acfing as adviser To The large group of geology
maiors and sundry ofher inTeresTed sTudenTs was
Prof. Frederick A. McMillin, head of The geology de-
parTmenT. AcTuaIly a sTudenT chapfer of The Ameri-
can InsTiTuTe of Mining and Mefallurgical Engineers,
The Geological SocieTy has The purpose of promoTing
inTeresT in geology and iTs applicaTion To various
Early in The Fall Jack Dugwyler was elecTed Presi-
denf, along wiTh David Holmes and Goldie Nickson,
who served as Vice-PresidenT and Secrefary-Treasurer,
respecTively. One of The firsT proiecTs of The year
was To consTrucT a floaf for The Homecoming Parade.
OTher acTiviTies of The year included The presenTa-
Tion of inTeresTing movies for The remainder of The
sTudenT body, The care and preparaTion of showcase
exhibiTs in lower HowarTh Hall, and geTTing TogeTher
for Wednesday meeTings aT noon in room 307 To
conducT meeTings and enjoy a leisurely lunch.
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RUW T: James Dinsmore, Dugwyler
Nickson, Professor McMillin. ROW 2: Larry Jensen, Andrew
Drobnack, Bill GoeTling, Norman Wafkinson, Joe Cashman, Ted
Sfubb, Duane Wegner, Anne Thompson, Roy Nickson, Roger
Chaney, Darwin Fowler, Hugh Kennard.
Geological Society, Chemi al Society
ROW T1 Professor CarruTh, Dororhy Pfefferle, Dr. FehlandT, Dr.
Sprenger, Donna Lillis, Ming Chen, Jim HamilTon. ROW 21 John
Ramsey, George Hoyer, Lloyd Boofs, Dick Carlson, Dick Seligh,
Douglas McQuillan, Gordon Pollack, Monfe Haun, Charles Morri-
son Ralph Slevens. -
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MeeTing on The odorous second floor of HowarTh
Hall, The STudenT AffiliaTe of The American Chemi-
cal Sociefy considered Things chemical. WiTh Chuck
Morrison as Presidenr, meeTings were held every
ofher monTh. OTher officers included John Ramsey
and Fumiko Takahashi who acfed as Secrefary and
Treasurer, respecfively. Dr. RobT. Sprenger acfed as
The FaculTy Adviser.
Speakers from Tacoma indusTry and from within
The group provided The program wiTh Talks on The
vocafional aspecfs of chemisrry and Technical expla-
naTions of chemical phenomena. During The year
several field Trips were organized To visiT chemisTry-
prelafed local indusfry. These included iourneys To
The Kaiser Aluminum PlanT, The Hooker ElecTro--
Chemical Co., and several ofhers.
In March Dr. Sprenger was able To aTTend The
naTional convenfion of The American Chemical Sociefy
in Los Angeles and upon his refurn reporTed To The
college chapfer on The proceedings of The convenTion.
ROW lt Beverly Adams, Ruth Metcalf. ROW 2: Marie Rowe, Janet Carl-
son, Bernadine Budil, Joyce Wilfley. ROW 3: Pat Parrott, Mrs. Seward,
Ruth Wallen, Neon Knoebel, Genevieve Fisher, Joanne Lowry.
Maintaining a 3.00 cumulative average and
participating in at least two activities were
the prerequisites for the honor of being tapped
for Otlah, women's scholastic honorary at
CPS. Sixteen girls received this honor of mem-
bership at the annual A.W.S. banquet.
Led by Ruth Wallen, Otlah President, the
girls had monthly dinner meetings at members'
homes. Mrs. R. S. Seward was their advisor.
One of the major proiects of the Otlah girls
is to decorate the big window of Jones Hall
foyer at Christmas. Also in the Spring the girls
give a tea for all freshman, sophomore and
junior women who had a 3.00 cumulative grade
Otlah, Mu Sigma Delta
Membership into Mu Sigma Delta, one of the
most respected organizations on campus, is
considered an honor for any student or faculty
member. lts aims and principles are basically
similar to the national honorary, Phi Beta
Admission is based on an abundance of lib-
eral arts subiects studied rather than lust the
high scholastic achievement alone, which is in
itself a prerequisite for membership.
Climaxing the year was the banquet meet-
ing held in the SUB in May. Officers for the
year were: Wilber Baisinger, President, Gerard
Banks, Vice-President, Dr. Raymond Seward,
Recording Secretary, Charles Morrison, Corre-
sponding Secretary, and Dr. Phillip Fehlandt,
The Mu Sigma Delta Banquet
Axemen consisted of men who had lettered
in any one or more major sport. The club had
no regular meeting time but met as often as
it seemed necessary. Newell Gragg presided
over the axemen during their meetings. The
club enforced the ruling which bans all high
school sweaters on the College of Puget Sound
a dance and a picnic in the Spring.
This year's program was planned to include
STANDING, left to right, Joan Warren, Lea Blackburn, Mariorie Strand,
Clara Lister, Neon Knoebel, Goldie Nickson, Betty James, Sally Finch,
Ruth Klovee, Glee Callahan, Mariorie Casebier, J'Anna Sharrard, Anna
Mae Morris. SEATED, left to right, Barbara Markham, Joyce Butherus,
Kathy Jones, Elberta Conklin, Mary Lu Mackey, Rylla Rockey.
ROW l: Bill Couch, Jack Sandstrom, Wally Thompson, Dick Hanson,
Newell Gragg and Russ Wilkerson. ROW 2: Bob Higley, Don Martelli.
Dick Graham, Willis Peacock, Harlan Saches, Dale Meshke, Warren Moyles,
Bob Ehrenheim, Clarence Tiessen, Leo Bos, Dan lnveen, Spike Schrette,
Odey Victor and Morris Brandegee.
Mae Blackburn, Publicity, Miriam Rayburn, Music
Karin Anderson, Art, Goldie Nickson, Service Proi
ects, and Anna Mae Morris, Social Chairman.
"Freedom's Holy Light" was the theme under
which thirty-five members of Kappa Phi, the
National Organization of Methodist College
Women, planned their programs this year
Throughout the year each member is in charge
of a meeting program. The girls are a service
group whose purpose is to develop leadership
Among their many proiects was a Christmas
gift project for a children's home in Tacoma
Also the girls gave a Rose Tea for freshman
girls and a Hobe-hikh for their seventeen
Kappa Phi officers were, Betty James, President
Mary Cross, Vice-President, Sally Finch, Recording
Secretary, Neon Knoebel, Corresponding Secretary
Clara Lister, Program Chairman, Ruth Klovee, Chap
lain, J'Anna Sharrard, Treasurer, Barbara Markham
Historian, Juanita Fagerstrom, Membership, Lea
SEATED: Miriam Rayburn, Mary Kroeker, Marie Rowe, Nancy Bee-
man and Evalyn Emert. STANDING: Bob Corbin, Gene Campbell,
Charles Morrison and Margaret Grebbell.
Student Christian Council,
Seven of the Home Economics Club members at-
tended the Province Workshop at Washington State
College and the University of Idaho last November.
The theme of this convention was "How we can
serve as home economists physically, professionally, t
socially, culturally, and spiritually."
Meetings were held on the second and fourth
Tuesdays of each month. Several low-cost dinners
were planned, prepared and served by the Home Eo-
nomics Club. These dinners were also entoyed by
faculty members and sorority and fraternity mem-
bers. The annual Christmas Tea was held December
lO, in the Howarth Hall dining room.
ln the Spring a service was held for the senior
Home Economics Clubbers who became members of
the American and Washington Home Economics
Maurine Gerards was President of the Home Eco-
nomics Club, Bonnie Boze was Vice-President, and
Beverly Adams was Secretary-Treasurer. Chief aim
of the Home Economics Club last year was to learn
all of the openings in the business field of Home
The Student Christian Council was kept busy plan
ning activities to fill the religious needs of the cam
pus community Gene Campbell presided over the
weekly meetings Nancy Beeman served as Vice
President, Evelyn Emert as Secretary and Dr Magee
was Advisor of the group
SCC had many protects during the year some of
them were the Lenten booklet coffee hour ce.l
groups, summer service protects and deputation
SCC sponsored their second Leadership Training
Conference which was held at Deep Creek in April
and it turned out very successfully
The biggest protect of the year was the Religious
Life Emphasis Week with the theme Man Must
Choose." The speaker for the week was Rev Ches
ter B. Fisk of the First Congregational Church of
Tacoma. Plans for this week were started early and
every member of SCC had a big part in the weeks
SEATED: Mrs. Schroder .loan Wood Gwen Clumpner Marion Ban
gert, Bonnie Boze Mrs Bowers STANDING Diane Siler Kathy
Musgrove, Beverly Adams Jean Stobbs Maurine Gerards Nancy
Cranston, Dorothy Pederson Myung Kim Barbara Kidder Eleanor
The annual luncheon given by Mrs. Drushel found The old
and new members of Student Affairs planning The i953-54
activities calendar. This, the maior function of the com-
mittee, is to co-ordinate The activities of The various depart-
ments on campus.
Campus groups desiring to schedule events after The
calendar has been officially completed had to apply for
specific dates Through The committee. The requests were
automatically granted provided There was no conflict with
an event already scheduled. When conflicts do arise The
committee spends many long hours Trying to solve Them
to The satisfaction of everyone concerned.
Although the committee is not one of the most promi-
nent on campus, all matters of policy regarding social
activities are directed by them. -
ROW lt Frances Ellertson, Mrs. Drushel, Nita Church, Jean
Cameron. ROW 2: Dick Albertson, Dr. Powell, Mr. Gee, Dr.
Student Affairs, O T Club
The newest activity of the OT Club for this
year was the publishing of The two news let-
ters which were mailed to alums of The OT
department far and near.
The Christmas time activity found the girls
making over 300 holiday cards and sending Them
to fellow Occupational Therapists all over the
ln the spring the club sponsored an open
house to promote its profession and then they
later worked with the Washington OT Associ-
ation on a scholarship fund.
Officers for the year were Nancy Beeman,
president, Janet Allen, vice-president, Robin
Enschede, secretary-treasurer, Barbara Johns-
ton, historian, and Mary Koreker, publicity
ROW lt Evelyn Dodge, Barbara Johnston, Robin Enschede, Shirley Rut-
ledge, Carla Isaacson, Rita Hill, Marlene Peterson, Arlene Thompson,
Joyce Butherus. ROW 2: Pat Lewis, Fredda Lamp, Miss Bowing, Miss
Johnson, Lenora Stevenson, Barbara Martin, Elaine King, Janet Allen,
Agnes Beall, Marilyn Wagner, Barbara Gonia, Ruth Wallen. ROW 4:
Clair Kam, Laureen Sakugawa, Nancy Eastwood, Bonnie Rae Case, Mary
Kroeker, Bette Sheasgreen, Marilyn Wiklander, Shirley Morrison, Milli-
Fall Trail Editor
Trail Business Manager, Ralph Mackey, and Tamanawas Business
Manager, Janet Johnston.
With Jack Nelson as editor, the fall Trail staff managed to pro--
duce a new issue every week. Jack was assisted by Evalyn Emert,
an associate editor, and Ralph Mackey as business manager. A new
addition to the college faculty, Ed Garrison, was the adviser for
the Trail staff. Garrison, once editor of the University of Wash-
ington Daily, was able to give first hand advice on the production
of a college news magazine and the organization of the maga-
zine was revamped as the semester rolled on. Jim Hitchcock, Bill
Holz, and Bob Rudsit served as staff photographers.
When the second semester began the Trail staff rallied be-
hind Nat Burwell who assumed the post of editor when .lack
Nelson told Central Board he would be unable to handle it for
the spring. With Evalyn Emert and Terry Schick as associate edi-
tors and Jack Nelson as sports editor, the news magazine con-
tinued to appear in the halls each Friday. Ralph Mackey served
his third semester as Trail business manager and Jon Torgerson,
Tom Martin, and Al Hanson ioined the staff as advertising so-
There wasi talk in Central Board of changing back to a paper
and abandoning the magazine style, and several times during
the year relations between the staff and the administration were
in danger of being strained, but at the end of the spring semester
the Trail was still a magazine and staff-faculty relations were
as smooth as oil.
Spring Trail Editor, Nat Burwell
STANDING: Jack Cranfill, ScoTT
McArThur, Diane Seeley, Lynn
Engoe. SEATED: Billie Shively,
One of The mosT exhausTing iobs any sTudenT may under
Take aT CPS is The ediTorship of The Tamanawas. LasT fall
PaT SmyTh closed here eyes, held her nose, and dived inTo
The ocean of organizaTion and work ThaT was necessary To
produce This book.
AfTer classes began in SepTember The conTracT for prinT-
ing and engraving had been leT To Universal SysTems and
The page layouTs had all been designed and apporTioned.
By IaTe 0cTober all of The many sTories had been assigned
and The picTure-Taking was begun by sTaff phoTographers
Jim HiTchcock, Jack Gallaher, Robin McDonald, ScoTT Mc-
ArThur, Bill Holz, and Roy Nickson.
During The nexT monTh Richards PhoTographers were
on campus and Took The Greek, senior, and many of The
organizaTion picTures. By The Time of ChrisTmas vacaTion,
half of The work had been done and The copy deadlines
were beginning To roll around one afier The oTher. PaT,
assisTed by Joyce Anderson, associaTe ediTor, PeTe Walker,
sporTs ediTor, and The faiThful Trail sTaTf, pushed Their
way inTo The home sTreTch and began puTTing The book
Also working To The same end was JaneT JohnsTon, busi-
ness manager, who soliciTed ads from The local merchanTs
and Tried To keep The money coming in fasTer Than iT was
going ouT. IT was a close race unTil The very end, buT as
always aT The end of May volume 34 of The Tamanawas
was off The press, The ink sTill weT, and in The sTudenTs'
PaT SmyTh, Tamanawas Edilor
-,- A52 EQ?-9m..li.J
Sophomore officers Bob Powell, Larry Lamb, Jerry Woodard, Marilyn Rosso, Jim Nelson and Dick Mosier.
Sophomore Class Officers
After the sophomores election last year, Jerry Woodard started thinking what he
would say as he wielded the presidential gavel over the class meetings. And so, after
the decisions were made, Jerry and his officers, Larry Lamb, Vice-President, Marilyn
Rosso, Secretary-Treasurer, Dick Mosier and Jim Nelson, Representatives to Central
Board, and Bob Powell, Sergeant-at-Arms, presented the ideas to their fellow classmates.
The freshman initiated something
new this year, that having several of
the prettiest freshman girls put up as
candidates for the title of "Miss Fresh-
man," and the winner would be hon-
ored at the first Freshman Dance.
Emerging victorious in the contest was
Miss Freshman candidates with finalist
Bonnie Walker are Janice Johnstone, Joan
Heminger and Pat Lewis.
The Women's Athletic Association completed another
successful year with its enthusiastic members. Most of
this was due to the great iob in organizing and planning
by the Fall semester officers. They were: Eleanore Moberg,
President, Janice Beitz, Manager, Sara Jaeger, Vice Presi-
dent, Marcia Wallin, Secretary, Glee Callahan, Treasurer,
Kitty McDaniel, Program Chairman, Ann DuBois, Publicity
Chairman, Marge Berry, Historian, and Miss Alice Bond Ad-
The first maior sport of the fall semester was hockey,
under the managership of Margaret Heinrick. Teams were
organized, and one of the highlights of the year was the
Northwest Hockey Conference at Eugene, Oregon, where
CPS took top honors. An All-Star Hockey Team was chosen
consisting of: Joanne Ryan, Kitty McDaniel, Shirley Rut-
ledge, Barbara Johnston, Margaret Heinrick, Shirley Camp-
bell, Cora Ann Keller, Margie Casebier, Barbara Kidder,
Eleanor Moberg, and Alta Weseman. Badminton was also
being played during this time with Beverly Adams as man-
ager. The trophy was won this year by the Delta Alpha
Next on the scene was ping pong, headed by Manager
Shirley Skinner. Attention was also turned to volleyball
where Barbara Johnston kept things going. A great deal
of enthusiasm carried the girls first through inter-class
competition and then through the lntersorority Tourna-
ment where the Pi Beta Phi Sorority won the prized trophy.
CPS played host to Seattle Pacific College for an afternoon
of volleyball, but, unfortunately, came out on the short
end of the score.
SEATED Martha Wegner, ping pong, Joanne Wood, basketball, Barbara
Johnston volleyball, Beverly Adams, badminton. STANDING, Margaret
Heinrick hockey, Miriam Rayburn, horseshoes, Doris Caldwell, swim-
ming and Janice Beitz, softball.
SEATED, Sara Jaeger, Vice-President, Eleanor Moberg
President, Miss Alice Bond, Advisor, and Glee Callahan,
Treasurer. STANDING, Anne DuBois, Publicity Chairman,
Kitty McDaniel, Program Chairman, Marcia Wallin, Secre-
tary, and Janice Beitz, Manager. NOT PICTURED, Margie
As the new year rolled around, various teams were again
organized, this time under the direction of Joanne Wood,
and basketball became the popular sport. Delta Alpha
Gamma Sorority came through with flying colors to win
the trophy in lntersorority competition. The Gammas also
added another trophy to their collection by taking first in
the bowling tournament, which was set up by Anita Rob-
erts. The University of Washington played host to a basket-
ball conference where CPS was well represented.
With Spring came the last major sport, softball, with
Diane McCormick getting things under way. Ruth Nichol-
son handled archery, Delores Jordahl managed tennis, and
Miriam Rayburn had charge of horseshoes. Girls interested
in these three sports were given a chance to represent
CPS at a Sports Day in Ellensburg. Those in tennis were
given another chance to shine when the University of Wash-
ington invited up to participate in a tennis tournament.
Election time came around again in the Spring. The
girls elected to hold office until next January are: Janice
Beitz, President, Barbara Johnston, Vice President, Janet
Brinkman, Secretary, Joan Warren, Margie Casebier, Pub-
licity Chairman, and Elizabeth Regester, Program Chairman.
Many new ideas were brought back by Janice Beitz and Liz
Regester when they attended the National Convention of
the Athletic Federation of College Women, at Stanford
University in California.
W. A. A. said goodbye to several of its members who are
graduating. But already plans are being made for next year,
and a full program is in store for the women athletes.
W. A. A.
SEATED: Margaret Heinrick, .loan Warren,
Eleanor Moberg, Janet Brinkman and Bar-
bara Johnston. STANDING: Margie Case-
bier, Shirley Rutledge, Joanne Ryan, Kitty
McDaniel, Shirley Campbell and Barbara
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SEATED: Janice Bietz, Gene Campbell, George Fossen, Sara Jaeger,
Nat Burwell. STANDING: Ralph Mackey, Mr. Capen, Dick Mosier,
Jim Nelson, Dick Graham, Wally Tonstad, Warren Hunt, Dave
Ernst and Arlis Johnson.
The College of Puget Sound is dedicated to the promo-
tion of learning, good government, and the Christian re-
ligion. Often words like these are nothing more than a
beautiful phrase to be put on a plaque or on the cover of
a book. At the College of Puget Sound these ideals are
kept alive every day. Learning comes from the excellent
staff of faculty members and is evidenced by the high scho-
lastic record. The spirit of Christian religion is held in the
highest esteem and is brought before the students in many
Good government is not taught, it is practiced. Law
making in our democratic form of life is one of the most
essential professions. Participation by all is equally impor-
tant if this system is to survive. Experience and apprecia-
tion of this is given to the students of the College by their
student government. The students are organized under
their own constitution and have their own governing
SEATED: George Fossen, Sara Jaeger, Mr. Capen. STANDING: Gene
Campbell, Mr. Banks.
bodies. This governing body, called Central Board, is com-
posed of a president, vice-president, secretary, treasurer,
general manager, and representatives of the classes and
departments. This board, in coniunction with a Finance
Committee, controls the student affairs, publications, intra-
mural sports, and student activities.
Members of Central Board this year worked toward
greater student interest and participation in student gov-
ernment. One meeting was held before the entire student
body and several were held in the Student Union Building
in order to give students a better chance to see their gov-
ernment in action. Greater publicity was given to the
issues before the board, and students were polled to get
a better understanding of their opinions. Two of the major
accomplishments of Central Board this year were the revi-
sion of the Constitution and the inauguration of an insur-
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ln a fine defensive game by boTh sides, The cross-Town rivals squared off in The firsT of Three games
in which The norTh-end Team won by only a close margin, 5T-47. The LuTes 'snapped The Logger win
sTreak of Twelve sTraighT games in a second bouT which was nip and Tuck all The way. The Loggers Tell
by The wayside wiTh Their firsT defeaT in The 52-50 upseT. BoTh Teams played a Top game and Dan lnveen
placed TirsT on The Logger Team wiTh T5 poinTs To his crediT. The Logger Team enTered The Third game
wiTh revenge in mind for The earlier loss They had suffered, and Trounced The LuTes 72-57 To gain The
ciTy championship. Tall Warren Moyles picked up I8 poinTs in The game To lead The Sounders in This
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A non-conference game played ln November between CPS and Hawaii's A.A.U. champions, Universal
Motors, saw The Loggers don The vicTor's cape again To a score of 73 To 57.
The road-weary islanders were no maTch for The fresh CPS quinTenT. Early in The TourTh quarTer, The
Hawaiians closed a 12-poinT deficil down To 4 poinTs. However, The Maberry-Medin combinaTion was Too
sTrong and The gap soon widened and CPS won, 16 poinTs To The good.
The Universals, coached by a man wiTh The mosT alliTeraTive name in baskeTball, Chew Chong Ching,
were a TalenT-packed group. Among Their players were Jim RamsTad, a six-fooT-five-inch former Stanford
UniversiTy eager, Glenn Kinney, ex-Oregon STaTer, who sTands 6-4, and The sharpshooTing Happy Lee, who
in pasT years played for PorTland UniversiTy.
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WhiTworTh Took a drubbing from The Loggers February i3 To The Tune of 78 To 65. Only aT The mid-
way poinT of The Third quarfer was The CPS quinTeT on The shorf end of a 38 To 34 score.
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and Wilkerson followed with l5, l2 and ll poinfs, respecfively.
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Captain Jake Maberry pinning an orchid on wife Maureen as Coach and Mrs. Heinrick watch
Maberrg and Hem rick
Religious Emphasis Weele
An inspiring theme, "Man Must Choose," prevailed on campus during Religious Life Emphasis Week,
February 24-27. The week was begun with social groups and speakers inviting discussion during the
breakfast hour at the Sub.
Rev. Chester B. Fisk, pastor of the First Congregational Church, was featured at a welcome break-
fast before beginning a series of lectures and discussion hours as the main speaker.
A new arrangement in religious week was made when science professors visited Theology classes to
discuss the relation of religion to the sciences.
Dr. Frank Williston, former CPS faculty member and now with the University of Washington, Dr.
Edward Lauer, former dean of the University of Washington, and Dr. John Magee, of the CPS faculty,
were other leaders in religious direction during the week.
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ki King Fred Schmidf Winning Ski Team, composed of Sigma Chis Dick Graham, Louis
Benscotter, Ralph Mackey, Jon Torgerson, John Ramsey and
In Chinook Pass
Ski Team - - - Chafles RBPGV, Fred P9651-2, .l-Om Ohrbf-2Ck, BUZZ Engaged in planning next year's Chinook activities are ileft to
Pease, Jim Gourley.
rightjz Marilyn Rosso, Secretary-Treasurer, Jim Gourley, Vice
President, Dr. Sprenger,FAdvisor, Dick Graham, and Duane Weg
Figures glided down the ski slopes over the
winter week-ends, intramural ski races were
on, and Fred Schmidt emerged as the Ski King
on Ski Day for one of Chinook's activities of the
Skating parties, ski films and dances were
also on their agenda forthe year and their Deep
Creek lodge offered real warmth and friendli-
ness to all newcomers as well as the old-timers.
The Sigma Chis won the ski team races on
Ski Day on the Washington's Birthday week-end.
ROW l: Dr. Sprenger, Liz Regester, Bonnie Jordahl, Marilyn Rosso. ROW
21 Frank Johnson, Bob Ehrenheim, Chuck Holzinger, Terry Schick. ROW
3: Monte Haun, John Ramsey. ROW 4: Jim Gourley, Sail Hendricks. ROW
5: Duane Wegner.
SEATED: JaneT Johnston, Wally Tonstad. STANDING: Jack Brady, Warren HunT, Dick Graham and RuTh Nicholson.
For The Third year in a row, The class of '54 succeeded in puTTing Their numerals on The Campus Day
banner. This is only one of The acTiviTies members of The class parTicipaTed in during The year.
The iuniors, led by Presidenf Jolly JohnsTon, held a ski parTy in February aT Chinook. This parTy
was a success and anoiher similar parTy is being planned for nexT year.
ThroughouT The year iuniors could be found in various corners of The campus, busily huniing for The
haTcheT. They gave The seniors a spiriTed chase for possession of The 27-year-old TradiTion.
The iuniors ouTdisTanced The seniors on senior sneak day in April. Fran Ellerison was The iunior co-
chairmen wiTh senior Sail Hendricks for The annual CommencemenT Ball.
Officers for The year were Jolly Johnsfon, Presidenr, Dick Graham, Vice-President Ruth Nicholson,
SecreTary-Treasurer, and Jack Brady, SgT. aT Arms. Warren HunT and Wally Tonslad represenTed The
iunior class in CenTral Board.
ROW l Barbara Combs, Ardys Reed, Mariorie Hayward, Carolyn New-
house Marjorie Newhouse and Delia Shaver. ROW 2: Genevieve Fisher,
JAnna Sharrard, Janet Allen, Donna Thorsen, Sally Finch, Nina Keuhl,
Bonnie Joy Thompson and Maurine Gerards,
Sigma Alpha Iota, national music fraternity for
women, was installed on the College of Puget Sound
campus in 1948. The 21 members are all music
maiors and minors, actively participating in the music
Numerous activities included receptions for Bruce
Rodgers, head of the music department, and Raymond
Vaught, instructor in violin, a concerto featuring
American music, sponsoring of the Song Fest, a co-
sponsor of the Beaux Arts Ball.
Officers include: President, Genevieve Fisher, Vice-
President, Sally Finch, Chaplain, Barbara Combs,
Treasurer, Mariorie Hayward, Recording Secretary,
Maurine Gerards, Corresponding Secretary, J'Anna
Sharrard, Editor, Donna Thorsen,
Sigma Alpha lota,
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, national men's music hon-
orary fraternity at CPS, played host to National Presi-
dent Archie I. Jones of Beaumont, Texas, and National
Executive Vice-President Walter C. Welke at a lunch-
eon give in late March.
Most of the year was spent in formulating plans
for Sinfonia's sponsorship of the Navy Band concert
next October, and for equipping their rooms in the
new Music Building.
Fred Pederson presided for his second year as
President ofthe local group and represented Epsilon
Eta chapter at the National convention in Cincinnati
Advisor for the group was Prof. Leonard Jacobsen.
Fred Pederson, Bob Wilson, Frank Niwa, Frank Marks, Mr. Jacobson
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ROW I: Mary Lu Mackey, Rylla Rockey, Vinnie Cooper, Juanita Fagerstrom, Kitty Standifer, Alta Weseman, J'Anna Shar-
rard, Miriam Rayburn and Donna Bell. ROW 21 Mary Gibbs, Marilyn Planie, Carolyn Newhouse, Sally Finch, Gerry Fuller,
Mariorie Newhouse, Kitty McDanieIs, Joanne Wood, Donna Thorsen, Ann Sohlberg. ROW 3: Ed Hoyt, Dale Bailey, Ed Coy,
Dave Ernst, Fred Holmes, Frank Marks, Peter Misner and Bill Ryan. ROW 4: Warren Hunt, Don Snider, Bill Larkin and Karl
One ot the most active and most enthusiastic groups on campus is the College of Puget Sound Adel-
phian Concert Choir. These alert young singers have completed one of the most successful years since
the group was founded. The choir is conducted this year by Mr. Bruce Rodgers, Director ofthe Depart-
ment of Music.
The group started the year by ioining other choruses in Tacoma for the Christmas production of Han-
deI's Messiah. During the Christmas vacation the choir was the guest of Mr. Henry Foss on his yacht the
Thea Foss. They toured the Sound in the yacht giving concerts at McNeil Island, Steilacoom and other
places along the waterfront.
On March l9th the Adelphians left on their annual Spring Tour, this year giving concerts in Wash-
ington, Idaho and Oregon. They presented their home concert on April IO in Jones Hall Auditorium. The
choir has sung for several groups in and near Tacoma, including the International Rotary Convention in
LeRoy 0sTransky, CPS Composer-in-Residence, had a wild idea back in i946. He followed iT Through,
and now ThaT "wild idea" has become one of The naTion's mosT unique collegiaTe musical organizaTions.
When OsTransky firsT sTarTed Teaching Theory on campus aTTer The war he found Thai' noT only were
The reTurning veTs "serious" musicians, buT quiTe a number of Them were also inTeresTed in popular music.
Thus began The courses in composiTion and arranging of modern music, a Tour-semesfer course. And
right on The Tail of The new arranging courses came The Workshop Band, prime purpose-To play The works
of The sTudenTs. ,
This year's Workshop group Took parT in an early Spring chapel program and presenTed The annual
"Jazz ConcerT" To a crowded Jones Hall audience May 13, feaTuring originals by several of The compo-
siTion sTudenTs. '
AlThough noT The mosT acTive season in The band's history, DirecTor OsTransky expressed his saTis-
facTion aT The progress made.
Tacoma Symphony Grchestra
The CPS-Tacoma Symphony, recognized as one of Tacoma's outstanding musical organizations, pre-
sented three concerts during what was declared one of the group's most successful seasons.
The orchestra, organized in its present form by Director Raymond Vaught in T946, presented its
concerts in the auditorium of the First Methodist Church, noted for its acoustical features.
The winter concert, in November, featured Beethoven's First Symphony. Concert number two, in
March, saw oboist Harry Flieg, director of the 534th Air Force Band and former oboe soloist with the
USAF Symphony Orchestra in a presentation of "Variations on a Theme of Pergolesi," by John Barbarolli.
The last concert, in Nlay, saw two "firsts," the premiere performance of "Western Star," the offi-
cial composition of the Washington Territorial Centennial composed by Composer-in-Residence Leroy Os-
transky, and a combined series of "pop" numbers by the orchestra and the 534th Air Force Band,
featuring H5 musicians in the production of Jan Sibelius' "Finlandia."
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With programs featuring speakers from many
biology-related industries and several Pacific North-
west biologists, the Phi Sigmas had both a busy and
an interesting year. With Dr. Alcorn as their adviser,
the members also helped to care for the Natural His-
tory Museum and the show cases in Howarth Hall.
Phi Sigma is the national biology honorary on
campus and is open to students maioring in biology,
bio-chemistry, or paleontology, providing they are
able to meet the high scholastic requirements.
Officers elected at the first meeting of the year
includes: Richard Carlson, graduate chemistry stu-
dent, President, Walter Roth, graduate biology stu-
dent, Vice-President, Fred Holmes and Larry Tyler,
both pre-meds, Secretary and Treasurer, respectively,
and Andrew Drobnack, paleontology student, reporter
to the national magazine, "The Biologist."
New members were initiated both during the Fall
and the Spring at dinner meetings.
STANDING: Lon Hoover, Fred Holmes, Bruce Brooks, Masaharu Jinguli
Kenneth Walker, Howard Irwin. SEATED: Larry Hoover, Andrew Drob
nack, Corrinne Engle, Lila Pasnick, Larry Tyler.
Pi ture of Staff, from left to right: Mrs. Ava J. Van Buskirk, Shirley
Morrison Lloyd Boots and Mrs. Margaret Anderson.
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The College Print Shop, located in Jones Hall, Room
6, operates under the capable supervision of Gerard
Banks and is managed by Mrs. Ava Van Buskirk. A
great variety of work is done in this busy place, such
as the printing of Office forms, letterheads, book-
lets, tickets, programs, announcements, examina-
tions and specialty iobs. The Print Shop caters to all
offices within the College as well as faculty members
and students. Facilities of operation consist of mimeo-
graph, ditto, multilith, graphotype and addressograph.
Left to right: V. P. Curtis King, Debate Manager
Arlis Johnson, President Ed Durocher, Coach Dr.
Pi Kappa Delta
The Washington Alpha Chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, the national forensic fraternity at CPS, began the
debate year with its annual "Kickoff" banquet at the "Top of the Ocean."
Presiding officers for 1952-53 were: Edmond Durocher, President, Curtis King, Vice-President, and
Nadean Taylor, Secretary-Treasurer. Faculty advisor is Dr. Charles Battin.
For the first time in CPS history, two debaters were sent to Hawaii where they competed in a series
of five debates with the University of Hawaii.
One of the main events of the T952-53 year in forensics was the Washington High School Debate
Tournament held here in March. The tournament was sponsored by CPS and students from the compet-
ing schools flooded the campus during the three days of debate.
ROW I: Rylla Rockey, Elberta
Conklin, Delores Jungert and
Mary Lu Mackey. ROW 2:
Dr. Battin, Nadean Taylor,
Mary Ann Norton, Bob Ze-
lasko, Arlis Johnson. ROW
3: Frank Johnson, Tom Stan-
field, John Barra, Duane Er-
ickson, Frank Huston, Pete
Walker, Dick Dunn, Dave
Griffith, Ed Durocher, Gene
Varsity Team-Left to right: Nadean Taylor, Dr. Battin
CCoachJ, Mary Ann Norton, Arlis Johnson, Bob Zelasko.
An intramural debate and extemporary speaking tournament was held tor the first time at CPS last
Fall. The winning organization of each division received a trophy. ln intramural debate, Delta Delta
Delta won the women's division and Phi Delta Theta won the men's division. Winners in extemporary
speaking were: Delta Alpha Gamma, women's trophy, and Independents, men's trophy.
An inter-college debate tournament was held November 14-T5 at Washington State College, where
CPS sent T4 debaters who took an active part in the tournament. Of the I8 schools participating, CPS
tied for second-place honors.
The biggest event ot the debate year was the national convention at Kalamazoo, Michigan, to which
CPS sent a full delegation of debaters.
Arlis Johnson was manager of the debaters.
ROW 1: Rylla Rockey, Elberta Conk-
lin, Millicent Bulatao, Lorene Sa-
kagawa and Milton Williams. ROW
2: Dr. Battin, Nadean Taylor, Mary
Ann Norton, Mary Lu Mackey, De-
loris Jungert, Frank Johnson and
Dave Griffiths. BACK ROW: Tom
Stanfield, Gene Pitts, Arlis Johnson,
Dick Dunn, Bob Zelasko, Duane
Erickson, John Barta, Ed Durocher,
Doug Muir, Bob Harader, John Hus-
ton and Pete Walker.
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Good pitch, good field, no hit! ln short, that was the 1953 CPS baseball team. Veteran Art Viafore
again led the way on the mound for the Loggers. One of his best performances was on the St. Martin's
field where he threw a one-hitter against the Rangers. Art would have had a no-hitter in this game except
for a scratch single late in the contest. Right behind Viafore on the pitching staff was Joe Karpach. This
Freshman definitely figures in Coach Joe Hemel's future plans. Hemel says that with one more year of
ball behind him, few clubs in this area will beat him.
Field-shorstop Joe Stortini was one of the brightest lights in the Logger infield. He teamed with
Russ Wilkerson to give CPS a steady double-play combination. These two sophomores were also two of
the most consistent hitters on the ball club.
Coach Joe Hemel could have had more material to work with, but the "grand American game" was
played, and played hard, in true Logger style.
ROW 1: Bob Clapper, Bruce Jorgenson, Roger Anderson. ROW 2: ROW 1: Warren Moyles, Bud Olson, Russ Wilkerson. ROW 2: Joe
Dick Kraable and D616 CIIYIT. Karpack and Frank Bugngmo.
Sigma Nu .........
Sigma Chi ..,,.,.....,....,
Kappa Sigma ................
Sigma Alpha Epsilon ..,,....
Delta Kappa Phi ..........
Todd Hall ............,.,.,...
Theta Chi ..........................
High Series-Paul Fish ......
High Game-Paul Fish .,....
Kappa Sigma .........
Sigma Nu ............,..
Delta Kappa Phi ..,....
Sigma Chi ....................
Sigma Alpha Epsilon ..,.....
Todd Hall ......................
Theta Chi .........................
High Series-Ed Annas .......
High Game-Ed Annas ....,.......,...
Dick Kraabel ..........
Kappa Sigma .,...,,
Sigma Nu ....,....... ....
Phi Delta Theta .......,..
Theta Chi ......A.A........
Sigma Chi ............v.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon ........,
Phi Delta Theta i....,.,.
Sigma Nu ...........,.
Sigma Chi ...i......
Kappa Sigma .........
Theta Chi ........
Sigma Alpha Epsilon ...i....
Sigma chi ......
Sigma Nu .....,.,..
Phi Delta Theta ..,,.....
Kappa Sigma .....,,..
TOP LEFT: Otlah decorates the Christmas tree during the
TOP RIGHT: Religious Emphasis Week Committee. Left:
Newly elected Secretary, Joyce Anderson, and Vice-Presi-
dent, Janet Johnston.
INSET: The newly elected ASCPS President, Warren Hunt.
Bill Wee Willard Gee TCoachJ, Bill Rush, Roger Anderson, Bill Medin,
George Pearson, Morris Brandegee.
When Coach Willard Gee called for Tennis
prospecfs early in The Spring, Roger Anderson,
a Two-year leTTerman, Bill Medin and Morris
Brandegee, one-year leffermen, and Bill Rush
and Bill Wee answered The call.
Medin, Pearson, Brandegee, Rush and Wee
handled The singles games, while Pearson-An-
derson and Medin-Brandegee handled The
Their opponenTs were SeaTTle Pacific, WesT-
ern WashingTon, SeaTTle U., PLC., CenTral and
Madigan HospiTal. EnTering May wiTh a 3-3
record, The boys were looking forward To The
conference meef wiTh eagerness.
As The weafher warmed, The golf clubs were
dragged ouT of closefs and given pracTice
swings here and There. And so iT was wiTh The
golf Team of Rae Aesf, Del Anderson, John
Chapman, Dick Columbini, Nich Mosich, Marc
Dean, Warren Moyles, Duane Wilson and Sam
York as The season opened. I
The opponenfs ranged from WesTern, SeaTTIe
U., PLC, PorTland U., The Universify of Washing-
Ton, To The Whidby Island Naval STaTion.
Nick Mosich, Dick Columbini, Warren Moyles, Sam York and Mr Goman
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Senior officers Joanne Lowry, Stan Selden, Wally Erwin and Bruce Jorgenson.
Seniors . . .
The seniors came down the home-stretch. It had been four years of college life, a different kind of
life than they would have experienced elsewhere. Some were a little glad it was all over, for it was not
easy, others had nostalgia in reminiscing on "the good old days."
Their first taste of college life was the freshman test 'way back in the Fall of '49 lust befofe they
donned the traditional green beanies. They settled down to a life which included study, football, dances,
basketball, finals, term papers and convocation.
And, as they got started in their freshman year, they gathered and elected Dave Schweinler to lead
them through the year.
ln their sophomore year, a few of them got to know what it was like to be a spur or a knight and
this was the year that Mickey Murphy took over wielding the presidential gavel. They were the last
group of sophomores to participate in the National Sophomore Examinations, the eight-hour testing
program in March of l95l. T
As iuniors, they were not exposed to any national testing devices, iust their regular classroom test
George Fossen presided over the iunior class meet-
ings and it was at this time that the class of T953
purchased the Logger banner which served as an
identification of the Logger rooting section at the
Then the hatchet hunt was on. They carefully read,
re-read, and interpreted every clue handed down by
the seniors and searched the campus. Finally, when
the seniors thought they had outsmarted them, they
produced pictures of the iuniors holding the hatchet
to a few of the amazed seniors during convocation.
The last leg ot the iourney kept the class of T953
busy. With prerequisites, basic subiects and require-
ments out of the way, they swung into an intensive
study of their maior fields, and kept an eye to the
future. John Van Zonneveld led the class meetings,
assisted by Ted Vaughan, Joanne Lowry, Wally Erwin,
Bruce .lorgenson and Stan Selden. U
The seniors were exposed to their last National
Test-the Graduate Record Examination and Profile
Test. They then planned the Senior Sneak and went
all the way to Woodland Park in Seattle and even
found the iuniors waiting for them.
They probably experienced the earliest graduation
-in May-of any class in CPS history, and then it was
time to look back at four years, well worth spent,
then look to the future.
President of the senior class, John Van Zonneveld
Sam Rinaker, KTNT-TV News Editor
ADAMS, BEVERLY JOANNE, Tacoma, Home Economics, WAA, Badmin-
ton Manager, 4th year Athletic award, Home Economics Club secre-
tary and treasurer, Editor and Historian of Lambda Sigma Chi, Otlah,
Delta Phi Delta.
ALBERTSON, DAVID RICHARD, Seattle, Education, Commander of
Sigma Nu, President of Inter-Fraternity Council, Inter Collegiate
Knights, Chapel Committee, Junior Class officer, Junior basketball,
Future Teachers of America.
ANDERSON, ROGER B., Tacoma, Business Administration, Pledge
Trainer and Marshal of Sigma Nu, Varsity Tennis four years, Fresh-
ANNAS, STANLEY EDWARD, Tacoma, Education.
ARCHIBALD, WILBUR, Tacoma, Geology, Geology Society.
BANGERT, MARIAN JEAN, Parkland, Home Economics, Delta Delta
Delta, Secretary-Treasurer of Home Economics Club, WAA, Home-
coming Princess, 1952, Chinook, Transfer from Southern Methodist
BARTA, JOHN, Tacoma, Business Administration.
BAUNSGARD, JOANNE, Tacoma, Sociology, Transfer from the Uni-
versity of Washington, Homecoming Dance Committee, Decoration
Chairman of the Senior Ball.
BECK, ROBERT M., Tacoma, Business Administration, Commerce Club
President, CPS Placement Bureau Representative.
BEUCK, WENDELL, Tacoma, Business Administration.
BLONDO, STEPHEN PAUL, Toledo, Ohio, Physical Education and Edu-
cation, Future Teachers of America.
BOOTS, LLOYD, Tacoma, Chemistry.
BRIDENBACH, LARRY JOSEPH, Tacoma, Business Administration,
BROWN, WARREN P., Puyallup, Biology.
BUDIL, BERNADINE MAE, Tacoma, Art, President of Delta Phi Delta,
Official Delegate to Delta Phi Delta National Convention, lst Vice-
President and Historian of Delta Alpha Gamma, Spurs, Christmas
Play, WAA, Home Economics Club, Chinook, Collegiate Singers, Mad-
rigal Choir, Freshman Stunt Leader, Art for Youth Council, Beaux
Art Ball, AWS Tolo Decoration Chairman, Homecoming Committee,
Senior Class Proiect Committee.
BURWELL, NAT BLAIR, Tacoma, Education, Trail Editor, Transfer from
BUSHNELL, JOHN, Tacoma, Business Administration.
CALDWELL, DANIEL, Tacoma, Business Administration, Sigma Alpha
CAMPBELL, EUGENE PAUL, Montesano, English Literature, ASCPS
Vice-President, Student Christian Council, Adelphian Concert Choir,
CARLSON, JANET LEA, Tacoma, Education, Delta Alpha Gamma re-
cording secretary, Choral Readers, Campus Playcrafters, AWS Activi-
ties Committee Chairman, FTA, Otlah.
CARLSON, ROBERT LEE, Fox Island, Business Administration, Varsity
Football 3 years, Intramural Baseball and Basketball, Axemen, Sen-
tinel of Sigma Nu.
CLAPPER, MERLE, Bremerton, Business Administration, Sigma Nu
Marshal, Pi Kappa Delta, Debate.
CLAREY, ROBERT J., Tacoma, Psychology.
COLOMBINI, RICHARD L., Tacoma, Education, Football, Baseball, Golf,
Student Football Coach, Axemen, Kappa Sigma President, Transfer
from University of Santa Clara.
COMBS, BARBARA ANN, Tacoma, Education, Otlah, Vice-President of
Lambda Sigma Chi, Vice-President, Chaplain, Corresponding Secre-
tary of Sigma Alpha Iota, Co-Chairman of Song Fest, FTA, Activities
Chairman of AWS, Band, Workshop Band, Tacoma Symphony Orches-
tra, Varsity Show.
CONLEY, FRANCIS, Spokane, Economics and Business Administration,
Transfer from Portland U., Sigma Nu, Varsity Football, President
Lettermen's Club, Varsity Show, Senior Ball Co-Chairman.
COX, MERCEDES, Toppenish, Education, Alpha Psi Chi Secretary, FTA,
CROSS, DELBERT, Tacoma, Education.
CROSS, MARY, Coupeville, Education, Ladies of Kiwanis Award to
outstanding Junior Girl, Vice-President of Kappa Phi, Secretary
Sigma Alpha Iota, Cottage Proctor, Tacoma Symphony, FTA, Fellow-
DARROW, FLORENCE THAYER, Tacoma, History, Member Women's
DETHLEFS, ROBERT E., Tacoma, Education.
DIXON, DONALD, Tacoma, Education, FTA, Phi Delta Theta, Intra-
murals, Homecoming Parade Chairman.
DONLEY, WILLIAM E., Tacoma, Business Administration, Treasurer
gigrllwa Alpha Epsilon, House Manager and Pledge Father, Commerce
DROBNACK, ANDREW WILLIAM, Tacoma, Geology.
DUWE, MARY LOU, Everett, Sociology, Transfer from Everett Junior
College, Commerce Club.
ENGOE, MARY-JANE, Tacoma, Psychology.
ERB, BILLIE LOU TAYLOR, Seattle: Biology, Kappa Phi, Student Chris-
ERICKSON, JANET, Tacoma, Sociology, President Delta Delta Delta,
Pledge Trainer of Alpha Beta Upsilon, Panhellenic, Career Conference.
ESTEP, JAMES, Tacoma, Chemistry.
FENDALL, CHARLES, Tacoma, Mathematics.
FISHER, GENEVIEVE STARKEY, Tacoma, Education, Spurs National
Service Honorary, SAI Secretary and President, Song Fest Chairman,
Otlah Vice-President, AWS Independent Representative, FTA, SCC,
Religious Emphasis Committee, Homecoming Committee, Theodore
Presser Scholarship, General Scholarship and Music Scholarship.
FLANAGAN, J. P., Tacoma, Business Administration.
FLANDERS, MARGI, Tacoma, Education, Dancing Chorus Instructor of
Varsity Show, FTA.
FOSSEN, GEORGE, Tucson, Arizona, History and Education, ASCPS
President, Campus Day Co-Chairman, Junior Class President, Religious
Emphasis Week, Sigma Chi, FTA, Intercollegiate Knights, Axemen's
Club, Chairman School Spirit Night, Kleiner Award, Inter Fraternity
Council, French Club, Who's Who, Pre Theology Club.
FOWLER, ROBERT, Seattle, History, Vice-President of IRC, Literary
GALLAHER, JACK LAWRENCE, Tacoma, Literature-Journalism-Compo-
sition and Speech-Dramatics, Trail, Campus Playcrafters, Theta Chi,
GARRISON, CORNELIUS HENRY, Tacoma, Business Administration.
GERARDS, MAURINE, La Grande, Oregon, Home Economics, Transfer
from Eastern Oregon College of Education, Recording Secretary Sigma
Alpha Iota, Corresponding Secretary and Pledge Trainer of Lambda
Sigma Chi, President of Home Economics Club, Co-Chairman of Song
Fest, Tacoma Symphony, Co-Chairman SAI American Musicale, Ban-
ner Dance Committee, Hatchet Committee, Treasurer of Anderson
Hall, Senior Arch Committee.
GREBBELL, MARY MARGARET, Seattle, Religious Education, SCC,
Kappa Phi, Fellowship Teams, Chairman Morning Meditations, Cell
Group, Independents, Scholarship.
GREENWALD, WESLEY, Tillicum, Business Administration.
GREITER, GILBERT, Morton, Education, FTA.
HANAN, HARLEY DOUGLAS, Entiat, Education, FTA.
HANKINS, DOLORES ESTELLE, Olympia, Business Administration,
Delta Delta Delta Rush Chairman, WAA, Sociology Club, Commerce
Club, Anderson Hall Secretary and Scholarship Chairman, Homecom,
ing Plays, Freshman One-Act Plays.
HANSEN, HELEN, Tacoma, Economics and English Literature.
HARADER, ROBERT, Puyallup, Speech, Dramatics, Campus Playcraft-
ers, Freshman Stunt Director, One-Act Play Director, Spring Play,
Dramatics Manager, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Eminent Archon, Forensics.
HAUN, J. LAMONTE, Tacoma, Chemistry.
HAYWARD, MARJORIE LEE, Tacoma, Piano, Sigma Alpha Iota His-
torian, Treasurer, Lambda Sigma Chi, Transfer from Colorado
HENDRICKS, SAIL FRED, Seattle, Business Administration, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, Intercollegiate Knights, Judiciary Council, Chinook,
Vice-President Todd Hall, Inter-Fraternity Council, Senior Arch
HENNIFER, ALFRED, Tacoma, Biology, Phi Sigma Biological Society.
HERZOG, ALLAN, Tacoma, Business Administration.
HESS, ROBERT, Tacoma, Psychology.
HIGGINS, JAMES, Tacoma, Business Administration, Theta Chi Vice-
President, Freshman Plays, Senior Ball Committee.
HILL, BARBARA RUTH, Gig Harbor, Biology: Spurs, Delta Delta Delta
Chaplain and Panhellenic Representative, Panhellenic Treasurer,
French Club, Anderson Secretary, College Scholarship, Howarth
HJORT, MARY ELIZABETH, Morton, Education, Pi Beta Phi Corre-
spogding Secretary, Chinook, Home Economics Club, FTA, Sociology
C u , WAA.
HUBER, NORMAN PAUL, Tacoma, Business Administration.
HUDAK, WILLIAM, Tacoma, Business Administration, Sigma Nu,
Commerce Club, Geology Club, Chinook.
INVEEN, DANIEL NORRIS, Tacoma, Education and History, Axemen
Treasurer, Track, Basketball Inspirational Award Winner, FTA, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, Transfer from San Jose State College.
JAMES, ELIZABETH, Tacoma, Education, Delta Phi Delta, President ot
Kappa Phi, FTA, Campus Playcratters.
JOHNSON, ARLIS, Aberdeen, Accounting, Debate Manager, Central
Board, Winner of 2nd Place Burmeister Oratory Contest, Pi Kappa
JOHNSTONE, NADINE, Tacoma, Education.
JORDAL, DAVID, Tacoma, Biology.
JORGENSON, BRUCE EUGENE, Olympia, Education, Sigma Nu Sentinel,
Vice-President and Sergeant-ot-Arms, Senior Class Representative to
Central Board, Basketball, Baseball.
KAM, ELSA-CLAIRE, Honolulu, Hawaii, Occupational Therapy.
KING, VEONA M., Fircrest, Biology, Kappa Phi.
KNOEBEL, NEON, Berkeley, California, Sociology, AWS Treasurer and
Chairman of Career Conference, Otlah, Lambda Sigma Chi Treasurer
and Pledge Mother, Kappa Phi Corresponding Secretary, Fellowship
Teams, Kappa Kappa Gamma Scholarship, Delta Delta Delta' National
Sorority Award, Religious Emphasis Week, Senior Class Arch
KRAABEL, RICHARD, Tacoma, Business Administration.
KUEHL, NINA TRUE, Clarkston, Music, Lambda Sigma Chi, Sigma
Alpha Iota, Adelphian Concert Choir.
LAMP, FREDA RUTH, Arlington, Occupational TheraPY: OT Club Vice-
President, Anderson Hall Social Chairman and President, Kappa Phi,
AWS Cabinet, Chairman of Career Conference, Chinook, Soroptomist
LANE, RICHARD, Puyallup, Speech and Education, Dramatics Manager,
Phi Delta Theta President, Campus Playcrafters, Choral Readers, FTA,
IFC, Burmeister Oratorical Winner, Who's Who.
LOWE, ROBERT C., Tacoma, Art, Todd Annual Art Award.
LOWRY, JOANNE, Tacoma, Education, President and Junior Advisor
of Spurs, AWS President and Secretary, Faculty Relations Chairman,
Inter-Sorority President, Alpha Beta Upsilon Social Chairman, Delta
Delta Delta Vice-President, Panhellenic Representative, WAA, Otlah,
Spring Festival Chairman, Secretary-Treasurer of the Senior Class,
FTA, Student Affair Committee, Chairman of Homecoming Committee,
Religious Emphasis Week Committees, Campus Day Committees.
LYON, THEODORE P., Tacoma, Education.
MABERRY, WILLIAM, Lynden, Education, Varsity Basketball, Captain
of Varsity Basketball, Axemen.
MACKEY, RALPH EARLE, Everett, Business Administration, Business
Manager of the Trail, President of Rally Committee, Chinook, IFC
Secretary-Treasurer, Western Regional IFC Secretary-Treasurer, Cen,
tral Board, Who's Who, Chairman of the Junior Banner Dance, Secre-
tary and Treasurer of Todd Hall, Sigma Chi Secretary, Junior and
Senior Hatchet Committee, Found the Hatchet, Program and Pub-
licity Chairman of Career Conference, Co-Chairman of Bag Rush, Cam-
pus Day Committee.
MAITLAND, DONALD, Tacoma, Business Administration.
MALANCA, FRANK, Tacoma, Business Administration.
MARR, WILLIAM, Tacoma, Education.
MARTIN, THOMAS, Tacoma, Economics, Sigma Chi.
MCDANIEL, KATHERINE, Dupont, Physical Education, Lambda Sigma
Chi, Pi Kappa Delta, WAA Program Chairman, Adelphians.
MCFARLAND, PAUL MICHAEL, Steilacoom, Psychology.
MERRIAM, JACK, Los Angeles, California, Geology, Spanish Club,
METCALF, RUTH, Tacoma, Sociology, Vice-President, Secretary and
Treasurer of IRC, Corresponding Secretary Lambda Sigma Chi, Psy-
chology Club, Chinook, Transfer from Washington State College.
MICHAELSON, PATRICK DALE, Tacoma, Education, FTA, Football.
MOBERG, ELEANORE WINONA, Tacoma, Education, Spurs Expansion
Chairman, WAA President and Vice-President, AWS Committees.
IEAONCRIEFF, BONNIE JEAN, Tacoma, Physical Education, Delta Delta
MORRISON, CHARLES FREEMAN, Zillah, Chemistry, Intercollegiate
Knights, Mu Sigma Delta Corresponding Secretary, President of
American Chemical Society, Math Club, Adelphian Choir, Student
Christian Council, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Herald and Correspondent.
NEFF, JOANNE, Tacoma, Sociology, Sophomore Representative to Cen-
tral Board, Judiciary Council, President of Pi Beta Phi, Swimming
Club Vice-President, Otlah, Chinook, Co-Chairman of Senior Ball,
Spanish Club, Home Economics Club.
NELSON, LESLIE A., Poulsbo, Education, FTA President, Math Club.
NESBIT, JACK, Tacoma, Business Administration, ROTC Maior.
NOVAK, PATTY RAE, Tacoma, Speech, WAA, Lambda Sigma Chi Vice-
President and Editor, Campus Playcrafters, Choral Readers, FTA,
Frosh Stunt One-Act Plays, Homecoming Play Director.
OHRBECK, THOMAS WAYNE, Seattle, Business Administration, Sigma
Nu, Track, Ski Team, Chinook, Commerce Club.
OTTERSON, CAROL, Tacoma, Mathematics.
PARRETT, PATRICIA MAE, Twin Falls, Idaho, Education, Spurs, Delta
Phi Delta Treasurer, FTA Secretary-Treasurer, Kappa Phi, AWS Senior
Representative, Dorm Officer, Powell Education Scholarship, Delta
Delta Delta Officer, OT Club.
PAUL, RONALD EARL, Tacoma, History, Education, Spanish Club.
PEACOCK, JAMES McCALL, Tacoma, Business Administration, Trans-
fer from Allegheny College.
PEDERSEN, FREDERICK TURNER, Mount Vernon, Music Education,
President Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Concert Band, Librarian of CPS
Tacoma Symphony, Intercollegiate Knights, FTA, Chapel Committee,
Music Manager, Cleone Soule Scholarship, Independents.
PETERSON, JOE LEE, Port Orchard, Physical Education, FTA.
PIERCY, BARBARA MARTINIS, Everett, Music, Transfer from Everett
PITTS, EUGENE F., Tacoma, Business Administration, Commerce Club
Program Organizer, Pi Kappa Delta, Debate Team.
PLANJE, MARILYN JOAN, Seattle, Dramatics, President of Lambda
Sigma Chi, Adelphians Vice-President, Campus Playcrafters, Women's
Dramatic Award, Choral Readers, Panhellenic Representative, Trans-
fer from San Mateo Junior College.
POE, RONALD H., Tacoma, Business Administration.
RADICH, KEN, Tacoma, Education.
RETALLICK, JOSEPH A., Tacoma, Education, History, Transfer from
Llniversity of Portland, Lettermen's Club Secretary, Co-Captain Foot-
RICHERT, HERBERT, Tacoma, Education.
ROE, CHARLES, Tacoma, History, Kappa Sigma.
ROSS, DAVID, Tacoma, Geology, Chinook, Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
Chemical Society, Geological Society.
ROWE, ELIZABETH MARIE, Nahcotta, English Literature, Education,
Student Christian Council, Chairman Fellowship Teams, Co-Chairman
Religious Life Emphasis Week, Methodist Student Movement Secre-
tary-Treasurer, IRC Secretary, FTA Vice-President, Independents
President, Otlah Secretary, Trustees Scholarship, National Methodist
Scholarship, Howarth Scholarship, Summer School in Sweden, 1951,
Women of Rotary Award, Student Affairs Council.
ROYER, LORNA JEANNE, Tacoma, Education, Spanish Club, FTA, At-
tended La Escuela Interamericana de Verano in Saltinllo, Mexico.
RUDSIT, ROBERT, Tacoma, Advertising Design, and Oil Painting,
Florence Ruth Todd Art Award, Delta Phi Delta Publicity Chairman,
Theta Chi Historian, Trail and Tamanawas Photographer, Photogra-
pher forthe News Bureau.
RYAN, JOANNE, Tacoma, Sociology and Psychology, Delta Alpha
Gamma President, Historian, Panhellenic Representative, President
of Panhellenic, Secretary Convocation Committee, Vice-President
Modern Language Club, Hatchet Committee, General Manager WAA,
Bowling Manager, Who's Who, Senior Arch Committee.
SAHLIN, EDWARD, Tacoma, Biology.
SAND, THEODORE, Tacoma, Business Administration, Commerce Club.
SCHWEINLER, DAVID EDGAR, Tacoma, History, President of Fresh,
man.Class, Kappa Sigma Grand Procurator Guard, Social President,
Varsity Baseball, Representative to IFC, Intramural Activities.
SELDEN, STANLEY PAUL, Tacoma, Business Administration, Quaestor
and Consul of Sigma Chi, Intercollegiate Knights, Homecoming Com-
mittee, Campus Day Committee, IFC, May Day Committee, Senior
SELIEGH, WILLIAM RICHARD, Holden, West Virginia, Ge0l09Y, Ameri-
can Chemical Society, Geology Club.
SHARPLY, ROBERT P., Tacoma, Psychology.
SHEEAN, MICHAEL DENNIS, Tacoma, Business Administration, Debate.
SIEGLER, LOUIS WILLIAM, Tacoma, Business Administration, Sigma
Chi, Intramural Sports, Dance Committees, May Day Committee.
SINKOVICH, JOHN ALBERT, Tacoma, Biology, Phi Delta Theta.
SMYTH, PATRICIA ANN, Tacoma, Psychology, Student Section Editor
of the Trail, Tamanawas Editor.
SPINNING, WALTER ARNOLD, Tacoma, Sociol0QY: Intramural Table
Tennis and Badminton for Independents, Song Fest.
STEVENSON, LENORA, Harrisburg, Oregon, Occupational Therapy,
STEWART, PATRICIA, Tacoma, Occupational Therapy.
STOBBS, JEAN, Enumclaw, Education, FTA Publicity Chairman, Stu-
dent Christian Council, Lambda Sigma Chi Secretary, Home Economics
Club, Assistant Proctor Cottage, Tamanawas.
STOKESBERRY, DAVID M., Tacoma, Physical Education and Education,
Sigma Nu Pledge Father, Howarth Scholarship, Senior Hatchet
STUBB, TED ALBIN, Seattle, Geology, Biology Club, Senior Arch Com-
mittee, Intramural Bowling, Ping Pong and Basketball, Theta Chi,
Senior Sneak Committee.
TAYLOR, GERALD WAYNE, Tacoma, Business Administration.
THOMPSON, ELIZABETH ANNE, Tacoma, Geology, Spur, President of
IRC, Secretary and Vice-President of Lambda Sigma Chi, Secretary of
Geological Society, Howarth Scholarship.
TISHHAUSER, MARY LEA COZORT, Poplar Bluff, Missouri, Business
Administration, WAA, Commerce Club, Psychology Club, Home Eco-
nomics Club, Co-Chairman of Sophomore Chapel, Vice-President of
Junior Class, Alpha Beta Upsilon Treasurer, Delta Delta Delta Trea,
urer, Social Chairman.
TRAILL, FREDERICK, Tacoma, Business Administration, Intercollegi-
ate Knights, Commerce Club, Phi Delta Theta Treasurer, House Man-
ager and Pledge Trainer, Debate Club.
TUEL, TERESA MARJORIE, Tacoma, Education, FTA Secretary-
VAN ZONNEVELD, JOHN, Tacoma, Education, German Science, Vice-
President and President of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, President of IRC,
FTA, Language Club, IFC Representative, President of the Senior
Class, IFC Dance Co-Chairman.
WAHLERS, GENE LEROY, Tacoma, Business Administration, Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, Intercollegiate Knights.
WALLEN, RUTH BEVERLY, Seattle, Occupational TherapY: Delta Alpha
Gamma Historian, Vice-President, OT Secretary-Treasurer, Kappa Phi,
AWS Vice-President, Anderson Hall Vice-President, Otlah President,
Chapel Committee, Hatchet Committee.
WALLIN, MARCIA LOUISE, Shelton, Education, Independents, Vice-
President, Secretary, Co-Chairman of Sadie Hawkins Tolo, FTA Corre-
sponding Secretary, Student Affairs Committee, IRC, WAA Secretary,
Chinook, Band, Collegiate Singers.
WARNE, WALTER ROBERT, Orting, Business Administration, Phi Delta
Theta, President of IRC, Campus Playcrafters, Collegiate Singers,
Arch Committee, Vice-President Todd Hall, Commerce Club.
WASSON, MARY JEAN, Tacoma, Business Administration, Secretary
Commerce Club, Transfer from Washington State College.
WATKINSON, NORMAN, Milton, Geology.
WATSON, DONALD, Tacoma, Business Administration, Vice-President
of Commerce Club.
WEAVER, ROBERT, Tacoma, Business Administration, Phi Delta Theta,
Commerce Club, Transfer from PLC.
WEGNER, DUANE EDWARD, Tacoma, GEOIOQY: Wh0's Who, Chairman
of Judiciary Council, Homecoming King, Chairman of Senior Class
Quadrangle Archway Committee, President of Chinook, Junior and
Senior Hatchet Committee, Homecoming Parade Co,Chairman, Geology
Club, Vice,President, President of Delta Kappa Phi, Intercollegiate
Knights Treasurer, IFC, Homecoming Convention Co-Chairman, Stage
Manager of Varsity Show.
WHITSON, ARTHUR EUGENE, Tacoma, Education and Mathematics,
Knights, Phi Delta Theta, Mathe Club, FTA.
WHITSON, WILMA LOU PENCE, Kennewick, Interior Design, Delta
WICKSTROM, RALPH H., Tacoma, Business Administration.
WIKLANDER, MARILYN JANE, Seattle, Occupational TheraPY: lndees,
OT Club, IRC.
WILFLEY, JOYCE, Tacoma, Busines Administration, Pi Beta Phi.
WILLIAMS, MIELON EUGENE, Chehalis, Business Administration, Com,
merce Club, Intramural Debate.
WOLVERS, DONALD ALAN, Raymond, Speech, Intercollegiate Knights,
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia, Men's Inspirational Dramatic Award, FTA,
Choral Readers, Campus Playcrafters, Dramatic Manager, Collegiate
Singers, Summer School in Sweden, Student Christian Council.
WOOD, JO ANNE, Tacoma, Sociology, Secretary of Freshman Class,
Pi Beta Phi, Spurs Vice-President, Co-Chairman of Campus Day, Cam-
pus Chest, Homecoming, President of WAA, Varsity Show, AWS,
Otlah, AAUW Award, Who's Who, Freshman and Junior Class May
WOODRUFF, WILBER JEAN, Tacoma, Business Administration.
WRIGHT, JUNE, Seattle, Home Economics.
YORK, SAM, Tacoma, Business Administration.
ZELASKO, ROBERT, Aberdeen, Business Administration.
ANDERSON, GORDON, Tacoma, History, Trail Staff.
CHEN, MING, Foochow, China, Chemistry.
FAWCETT, BENJAMIN JAMES, Tacoma, Business Administration,
Junior Class President, Sophomore Representative to Central Board,
Kappa Sigma Guard, Grand Procurator and House Manager.
These next l7 pages of advertlslng are lust as
Important a part of your l953 Tamanavvas as sport or
student section Without them the Yearbook would
and the entire productron would be curtanled
Whether a senior or frosh every student should
examine the ads And when he needs to buy something
or have a service performed he should remember the
advertisers In the next l7 pages Out of the hundreds
of contacts the buslness staff made through the year
these were the buslness houses that were behind the
college These were the concerns that cared enough to
support us the students
As students we should care enough to support
them What better way could there be to say thanks
for a better Yearbook?
be lOO pages smaller, there would be no padded cover,
UNIVERSAL S U S -II E III INCORPDRATED
lithography 8. Printing
714 PACIFIC AVENUE
Alcorn, Gordon ......... .....
Bachimont, Otto .o..... ......
Baisinger, Wilber ........ .....
Battin, Charles ...,..... ......
Bennett, Doris ., .,,,,, ,
Bond, Alice ........
Bowing, Shirley .....,. ......
Capen, Ellery ......... .,,...
Carruth, Willis ..,...... ......
Chubb, Frances ......... .....
Cowell, John ......... ......
Fehlandt, Phillip ..,.... ..,..
Fossum, Helen .....,... ......
Fredrick, Arthur ....... ......
INDEX T0 FACUL
Gee, Willard .....,.
Gibbs, Delmar .........
Goman, Edward .......,
Haines, Edward ........
Haines, Juanita ........
Jacobsen, Leonard ........ ........ 4 4
Jamieson, David ........ ..,..... 4 2
Jones, Martha Pearl .....,.., ..,.... 4 5
Kelly, Rose ................ ........ 4 3
Magee,John ....... ....,. .. 45
McMillin, Fredrick ........ ........ 4 3
Miller, Christian .,...,,.
Myers, Marion ......
Myles, Margaret ........
Ostransky, Leroy .,.....,
Peterson, Richard ...,....
Phillips, John ..........
Powell, Raymond ...,....
Rasmussen, Ivan ........
Rodgers, James .........,
Seward, Raymond .......A
Shelmidine, Lyle ......
Sprenger, Robert ......,.
Tomlinson, Warren ......
Tudor, Hugh .........
Van Gilder, Helen ,......,
Vaught, Raymond ........
Walker, Kenneth .........,
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INDEX T0 STUDENT PICTURES
Adams, Beverly ...... 104, 106, 112
Adams, Bill ............, . .......... .,...... .
Albertson, Richard ....57,67,107
Allen, Janet ..........................,. 107
Anderson, Dennis ....,..
Anderson, Roger .............. 67, 150
Annas, Edward c..........
Archibald, Sianley ......... .,...
Bader, Rich ...,............... ....,
Baker, Tom ............... ........
Bailey, Dale ........,...... ........,., 6 7
Bangerl, Marion ....... ........, 1 O6
Barber, Mike ......... ...................
Barra, John .................... 140, 141
Barker, Marvin .......,,...................
Beall, Agnes ,,,.,,...
Beck Roberr ........
Beeman, Nancy .....
Bell, Donna . .,,.. ..
Berry, Margie .......
Beilz, Janice ..,..,..
Beuck, Wendell .......
Blackburn, Lea .......,.
Blondo, Stephen .....
Boesel, Don ....... A.
Boitiger, Ted .......
Boots, Lloyd ,........
Bos, Leo ............
Boze, Bonnie ....... ..
Bradley, Lu ........................
Bray, Virgil .......,..... ......
Brinkland, Al ...........
Brinkman, Janet ..... ..
Brown, Warren .....,. ..
Bryan, Dick .......,.
Bullet, Dave .............
Budil, Bernadine ........ ,.
Burns, Delores .........
Burwell, NaT .......
Bures, Cecil .............
BusTrick, Waller ........
..19, 69, 134
Buraris, Joyce .....
Cabof, Bill ,..........
Caldwell, Daniel .......
Caldwell, Doris ..... ,
Callahan, Glee .....
., .............. 105, 112
Cameron, Jeanne .............. 18, 107, 112
Campbell, Gene. ............. 106, 116, 159
Campbell, Shirley ........... 54, 113
Carlson, Dick ..,,..,
Carlson, Janet .....
Case, Bonnie Rae .
Cashman, Joe ...,,..
Cazulo, Larry ..,,,.
Church, Nila ..... ..
Cheng, Ming ......
Chew, Don .........
Clapper, Merle .....
Celmer, Earl ..,....
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WEDDING RENTALS A
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Harry L. Brown
CPS Board of Directors
0 A Tradition of Quality and Good Taste.
0 Operated by a C.P.S. family, ready to serve you.
925 PACIFIC AVE.
ffieedzea 'Ze-mam! age
801 PACIFIC AVE.
IMPORTERS and EXPORTERS
0 Binoculars-all sizes and types
o Industrial Supplies
0 Barbecue Equipment
0 Fire Fighting Equipment
o Camping Equipment of All Types
2016 East 11th BR. 1134
INDEX T0 STUDENT PICTURES
Charleston, Don ........ ........ 6 1
Chapman, Pat .......
Chaney, Will .....
Clarey, Robert ......,
Clark, Deronda .......
Cloud, Tony .......
Chapman, John ......,. .......... 6 1 Daniels, Bob . ..... .
Clint, Dave ............. ........... 6 7
Clumpner, Gwen ...... ...,..... 5 4, 106
Columbini, Dick ........ ...,.............. 1 59
Combs, Barbara ...........,.......... 134, 159
Conklin, Elberta ............ 105, 140, 141
Conley, Ned .......,... .....,,..........,.... 1 59
Cooper, Clyde ....,......... ................. 2 1
Cooper, Vinni Lou .,....... 18, 135
Corbin, Bob .......vr..... ....,...,.. 1 06
Covell, Jim ,............
Cox, Mercedes .......
Cox, Harvey ....,..
Couch, Bill ..,..,.,.
Coy, Ed ......,............
Cranston, Nancy .....,
Corvin, Tony .........
Cross, Del .........
Cross, Ma ry ...,...
Darrow, Florence ....,...
Dethlefs, Robert .,,.....
Dettrich, Donna ......
Dibble, Louis ....,,,e,.
Dinsmore, James ........
Dixon, Donald ........
Docsun, Gerald ..,,.,
Dodge, Evelyn .,......
Donley, William ...1.
Donnell, Jim ,, ,.......
DuBois, Anne ......,..........,.... 18, 54, 112
Drobnack, Andrew ................ 103, 160
Dugwyler, Jack .......... ............. 1 03
Dunn, Richard ........
Durocher, Ed ,,,......,
Duwe, Mary Lou ........ ....... 9 6, 160
Eastwood, Nancy ........ ...,... 2 2, 107
Ehrenheim, Bob ......,... ......... 1 06, 132
, ,.,,, ,,,,,,,.... 5 6, 1 07
Emert, Evalyn ........ ......-- 1 3, 56, 106
Engell, Clarence ..
Ehnat, Walter . .......
Enschede, Robin ......
Erb, Billie l.ou Tayor ..,..........,........
Erickson, Janet ...,..
Ernst, Dave ...,......
Estep, James ........
Fendall, Charles ......
Fleck, Florence ...,..
,. ....... 140
.. .,...,... 56
ranch, Sally ,.,.,........... ia, 105, 134
Fish, Paul ..........................,...........
Fisher, Genevieve Starke 104, 134
Flanagan, J. P. .........................A--- -
Flanders, Margi ........ .... ..........
Fossen, George .......... ,...-.. 1 16
Fowler, Robert ....,.
Francis, Ivan ........
Fuller, Gerry ..,.,...
ig 'V" H
sAvlNGs AND LOAN AssoclA1'loN
Q To Build, Buy or Remodel
o Insured Savings to 510,000
Q Contract Purchasing
1 1 1 5 A St. Tacoma BR. 2255
Complete Home Decoration
. . . Guaranteed Installation
on . . . Carpets - Draperies - Linoleum
Q Complete Automotive Service -i-eievision and Appiiances
I Stove 8. Diesel Oil Delivery
f Bardahl Lubrication , LAKEWOOD H fl
e S 1141 BROADWAY
sixth Ave' PR' First in. Floor Coverings
MR. JULIUS JAEGER
EQUIPMENT AND CLOTHING
ron Au. or Youn
Preferred 0 0 0 I mvomr: svonrss
Q L,,1:,M, r
g --E ,A I Y A A .,.
Tacomafspinesr Fune ral Service F- C- 8 C0-
AS YOU WISH
Bucxuav-KING and Hevfins
CENTRALLY LOCATED IN TACOMA
1115 Tacoma Ave. MAin 0842
GREETINGS, GRADS OF '53
Reach for sfo. 'Qs
SUNBEAM BREAD if Lffsg S
The Bread ThaT ls Packed With Energy '51 PHODUL 0Jh.u'ws.l'
,-41 Zfaua qaaoiulle Qoad -Slaae
y : 4 I KI N G St. Paul 8g Tacoma Lumber
? Why Walk ? 'KX c ly f ,IM Off th P f' B r"
when you can X Q 77 .54 ore fo er e rospec we uye
South American f-N990
MCIZZZC fiCZlCl1f'JS Cill'LLC!7lOS
1119Mz Broadway 733 ECISI' 'I 'I'I'I1 Sf. MAII1 6181
Pllone FU. 1203, PR. 2444, GR. 5301
SKATE YOUR DATE
LAKEWO0D ICE ARENA
QIL SALES SL
STOVE . . . DIESEL
HEAVY FUEL OILS
Wed. Thru Sun. . .... 8:15 to 10:15 P.M.
Sat. and Sun .... .... Z :30 to 4:30 P.M.
PRIVATE PARTIES BY ARRANGEMENT
Call LA. 7000
FORMAL CLOTHES Foe RENT
The Best in the West
Road Oiling-Free Estimates
724 Commerce St.
TAILORING - REPAIRING - ALTERATIONS
Phone MA. 1871 - After 6:00 P.M., HI. 1285
1153 TACOMA AVE. TACOMA, WASH.
Gallaher, Jack ..............
Garrison, Cornelius ......
Gerards, Maurine .... 20, 106, 134, 161
Gerhard, Janet ............
Gibbs, Mary ...........
Goettling, Bill ........
Goforth, Charles ........
Gonia, Barbara .....
Gosney, Ray ..........
Graham, Dick .......
Gray, Mary Lee .........
Grebbell, Mary ......
Gregg, Newell ..
Gourley,Jim ........ .
Goodman, John .....
Green, Lynn ...............
Greenwald, Wesley ......
Greiter, Gilbert .........
Griffith, Dave ........
Hagen, Barbara ....,....
Hagen, Keith ..........
Hamilton, Jim ........
INDEX T0 STUDENT PICTURES
Hanan, Harley ,,,.,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 61 l'lOlfT16S, David ...... ......... 6 1,103
Hallef, Gibb ,,,,,,,,,. ,,,..,,,.,,,,,,.,, 6 3 Holmes, Fred ,....... ......... 6 1, 135
Hankins, Dolores ................ 56, 96, 161 Hoyer, George ...... ......... 6 1, 103
Hansen, Helen ,,.,,, ,,,.,,,,.,,,,., 1 61 Hoyt, Ed .................................... 69, 135
Hanson, AI ,,,,,.. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 6 1 Holzinger, Charles ............,....... 61, 132
Hanson, Dick ,,,.,,,, ,,,,..,,,,,,,,,4,,,,,, 1 O5 HULJSV, N0l'm ...................... 57, 69, 162
Haun, Lamonte ................ 103,132,161 Hodak, William -------- -----,-- 9 6, 162
Haygood, John ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,, 63 Hulscher,Jerry ..... ................. . . 65
Hayward, Mariorie ,,,.,.,,,,.,,,,, 134, 161 Hunt, Warren ........ ....... 1 9, 65, 135
Harader, Robert ..,..,.. 57, 63, 141, 161
Hedlund, Bob ..........,....................... 61
Heinrick, Margaret ..,............. 112, 113
Hendricks, Sail .... 57, 63, 112, 132, 161
Hennifer. Alfred .............................. 161
Huston, Frank . ,...... ,.
lnveen, Daniel ,...............
105, 126, 162
Isaacson, Carla ..,........................ ..107
Heminger, Joan .............................. 111
Herzog, Allan ........ ..,.... 1 61
Hess, Roberty ...... ....... 1 62
Hickerl Jim ----.----. -,.,,-.4-.-,.,,-A--4-- 6 3 Jacot, Janice .............. ........ 2 2, 96
Higgins, James .....,.................. 69,162 Jaeger, Safe ---------- e'----- 1 12,116
Higley, Bob l--A------,-'.-- '19, 21, '105, 126 JBITIBS, Elizabeth .........,.......... 105, 162
Higiey, Don ,---',- -.-------------4----.---- 2 1 Jensen, Larry .......,..,....................... 103
Hin, Barbara Quaunluna ------,- 5 6, 162 Johnson, Arlis ................ 140, 141, 162
Hill, Rita ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,-,,,,.. 1 O7 Johnson, Frank ........ 61,132, 140, 141
Hitchcock, Jim ,...,,. ,,,.,.,,,,, 6 3 Johnston, Barbara ..,,...,.. 107, 112, 113
Hiort, Mary -.--.-. ........ 5 4, 162 Johnstone, Janice ..........................., 111
Johnstone, Nadine .....,A.. ,...... 5 6, 162
Jones, Kathy ...........,..
Jordal, David ..........
Jordahl, Bonnie ..,...
INDEX T0 STUDENT PICTURES
Kroeker, Ma ry ,.....
Kuehl, Nina ......
Kuhlers, Karl ...........
Macquire, Kathy .....
.. .................. 54
Maitland, Donald ....,.. ......,.,. 1 26,163
Malanca, Frank ..,..,,
Marinkovich, Frances ................,..... 54
Jorgensen, Bruce ....... ................. 1 62 Markham, Barbara ...... ...,.,.. 2 0, 105
Jugovich, Mary Ann .............,.... 54, 112 Lamb, l-airy ...........,............,......... Marks, Frank ,,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,,,,, 1 34, 135
Jungert, Dolores .,,..,........ 22, 140, 141 l-amp, Ffedda .---..---,---.----.- 20, 107 Marr, Ann ,,a,,,.,,, ,,,.,.,,, 1 8, 54
Lanford, Richard -----A- -------.-----.--- lvl arr, William ....... ,....... 6 9,163
K Lane, Richard ........ ,....,. 5 7, 61, Marfelljl Don ,,,,,,,,,,,,- ,,,,,,,,,4,,,, 1 05
Kaer, Katherine ...... ............ 2 2, 54 LaPlanTe, Roy ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,-,,,, N1 amn, Barbara -'4---. ---..-.- 2 2, 107
Kaiser, Dolores ..,.... ................ 1 8, 54 Lawrence, Norman ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 65 MarT1nI Thomas -.',,,-.-,"-."---.'." 65, 163
Kam, E186-Claire .........A...... 22, 107, 162 Lewis, Pat .............,..a..,.... 54, 107, McArthur, 513011 -,-----,-,,--,,.,4.,,,-,,,,4,, 69
Keller, COFB Ann .......... ....,...,.,...,.. 1 03 Lillis, Donna ..,... ................... 1 03 McDaniel, 1q,311,e,-1ne112, 113,135,163
Kerifiafd, HUQIW ........ ...... 5 4 Lin, Genevieve ..,... ...........,... M CDonaldI Mead -----,------q--A---4.--.---- 65
Kerr, Victoria ....., ....,....,.......... 2 2 Linroth, Robert ,,,,4,,,, ,,,.,.,,,,,,, M dearlandl paul '-------- ---------- 1 63
Kim, Myung ..,.............,.......,.....,..... 106 Lister, Clara ,,,,-,,,,, ,,,-,,,., 1 8 . .
Kidder, Barbara .....,.... 20, 96, 106, 113 Larkin, ani ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, Q 2f'11:lr:ll:,S'111DOU9laS """" """ 1 'ggnlgg
King, Elaine ........
King, Clifford ......
King, Curtis ........
King, Veona ..,....,
Lowe, Robert ,..,,,,
Lowry, Joanne ..,..
Maberry, William .
If .... 1141561111151
Merriam, Jack .......
Meshke, Dale .........
Metcalf, Ruth .......
K11-1291, Ken I--.------ -4--.--4-- 6 1 M1ller,J1m .................... ........... 6 1
Kloveel RU-Th nllhlqan ------,.-,--' 1 05 N1 Michaelson, Patrick .,.,,. .............. 1 64
Knoebel, Neon ,,,,,,,, ,,.,,.,,, 1 04, 162 Mackey, Mary Lu .... 105, 135, 140, Millard, Walter -.------. .---------4------- 5 7
Kraabel, Richard ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,.,,,,,, 1 63 Mackey, Ralph ,..,..,,......,.,, 57, 65, 163 Misner, Peiel' ......... ,........ 1 9, 21, 135
FOR FINE FLOWERS
6th and Oakes MArket 1129
Graduation Watch Headquarters for . . .
Q o ELGIN o i-iAMu.roN o aui.ovA
Q enum o wvusn 6 i-iEi.BRos
Prescription Pharmacy B U R N B
FREE DELIVERY Established 1898
Five Registered Druggists to Serve You "TdC0md'S Leading Jewelers"
744 Market St. BR. 2201 924 Broadway
will like la
Bella Qooch . . .
E ff' M331 N
w K I
-'..f?1-5 X? J A '
' 12111 '- .-221,-.1-1-1-E2i'i"''.-i12E?2112n?31'i" K --Us: 1-'
'f"' ' 9 .gary
f-111113111 ' ' :s ,sl -
.,111:g.g1:1 1 '- 5553 'ca-avf
" ' '
WEST COAST GROCERY CO.
929 Commerce STreeT
Tacoma, Wn. - MAin 5665
Two Convenient Up Town Locations
Sixl'l1 Ave. al' Pine S+. 0 K Sl. cl' Sou'I'l'1 l2l'l1 S+.
0'vmPia Bremerton Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
ln the above picture, Nora Fuchs is showing Joanc Lowry
and Madeline Williams that all brides are beautiful when
they shop at Nora's Bridal Shop
Qfiorals Cggricjal dlliofn
3701 Sixth Ave. SK. 2131
Daytime: Evenings by
10:30 to 5 130 Appointment
Bridesmaid Dresses Bridal Veils
Wedding Invitations and
Thank Han Notes
We1ldir1,g H andkercliiefs
Efficient bridal service offered free of charge
with purchase of your 'wedding gown.
Security's a wonderful feeling.
And for comfort and peace of
ci lh g l k th pl f
g t Y ll l el l
sale p lly at th s R
. h y lok ah d t
linanci l ly Pl t
"Write Yo O F I Op
an acc I al Tac a. S g
E ry Account lnsuied to Sl0,000
CORNER OF NINTH AND 'A' STREETS, TACOMA
GRAHAM BLUEPRINT CUMPANY
PHOTOSTATS - BLUEPRINTS
1005 "A" St. Phone MA. 7733
Crews Auto Paris
and Glass, Inc.
3812 So. Tacoma Way
HA. 3602 HA. 7432
MRS. MELBA ROLLEFSON
Director of Commons
Try our OWN Home Baking
Good with your coffee
CAKES 0 PIES v COOKIES
INDEX T0 STUDENT PICTURES
Moberg, Eleanore ............ 112, 113, 0 Pitts, Eugene ,,,.,,,.,,,, 96, 140, 141, 165
Moncrieff, Bonnie .......................... Ochelfi-eel Richie ,,--,,----,-,,,,,,,,,,,- 19, 55 Planie, Marilyn ....,.......,.,,,. 56, 135, 165
Morris, Anna Mae .......................... Qhrbeck, Thgmag ,,,,,,,--,,, 67, 132, 15,4 Poe, Ronald ...............................,,.,, 165
Morrison, Charles ............ 103, 106, Osborne, Jim ,A.,,,-,-- ,------------------- 6 1 Pollack, Gordon ,,,.,,.,, .,.,,,,,,, 1 03
Morrison, Shirley ...................... 22, Offersonl Ca,-oi ---.-' -.---V--------,- 1 64 Powell, Bob .,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,
Mosier, Richard ....... ................ 1
Moyles, Warren ....... ........ 1 05, R
Muir, Douglas ......... .......... 6 3, , , 1 P ,
Musgmvel Kathy -.-.----- --..-V'.,.-V P arish,William ........ ,,,..,,.,.,,,,.., 9 6 Raedish, Helen ................................
Murphy, PM ----..----.-.--- ------.--- 5 4, Parrett, Patricia .....,,, ,,..,,,, 1 04,164 Ramsey, 101111 ............ 19, 21, 65, 103
Pasniok, Jim ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 6 5 Rayburn, Miriam..106, 112, 132, 1
N Paul, Ronald ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 1 64 Reed, AI'd1S .............................. 22, 134
Neff, Joanne -'--.----------.----.--- 54, 56, Payne, Raymon ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 9 6 R6-gesier, Elizabeth ............ 18, 54, 132
Nelson' Beverly .------ .--..-.--.-. P Edef'SOI'1, DOf'O1'1"ly ............,..,.,..,.,,,. Rad1Ch, Ken --------------- ---.------'------
Nelson, Leslie .,,1-., -,,-,---, P eacock, James .....,.,,.,.,.,,,,.,.,.,,,,,,, 164 Raper, Charles ........... .......... 1 32
Neison, gaiiy ,.,-,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, P eacock, Willis ........ ..,...,. 5 7, 67, 105 Retallick, Joseph ....... .......... 1 65
Newhousel Calglyn ---.-- -------- 1 34, PGBFSOI1, George .............. 57, 61, Rehfeldff Don ---------- ------
Newhousel Margie ----A- -------- 1 34, Pearson, Russell ...... ......,.....,.,,.,,. 6 7 Richardson, --------- ----------
Nesbii, Jack -------.,---. --,,-,--,--- P ease, Bugs ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, 1 32 Richert, Herbert ......... .......... 1 65
Nigkolggnl Dean ,,-,,,,- ,,-,,-,,,, 6 9, Pederson, Fredrick ....,,,,,...,...,, 134, 165 ROS, Charles V....,.............................. 1
Nickggnl Goldie ,-,,,,, ,.,,-,,,,.,, P eterson, Marlene ,........ ....,.,..,.,, 1 O7 Rockway, DOHHB ..--..----.A..................
Nickgonl Roy ----------------.-----------.-----.- Peterson, Joe ....,,........ ...,.,.,, 1 Rockeyf ----------
Niwal Frank ,.,,-,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,-,,.,,,,,, Pfefferle, Dorothy ....,,.., .....,.,, 1 03 Rogers, Don ........ .........................
Norton, Mary Ann 18, 22, 96, 140, Piercy, Barbara ............ ......... 1 65 Ross, David ........ .,.,.....,, 6 3, 165
Novak, Patty ...........,.,...... 56, 112, Piper, Joan .............. ...... 5 4 Rosso, Marilyn ........ ......... 1 8, 54, 132
I 74 Nw Memfeom
6 ,P,,,,'14i"1 See It Now!
1 ,1', :W -I 'Y nd M
fi E5 A j,i,,.i"""4 pw., vf"'n Buck s. soNs TRACTOR a. IMPLEMENT co.
j11f"'p lil,lw"""' .r,1.1-"IW, 0 Ferguson Farm Machinery
ff'1""s1 1 E 11111. 0 Titan Chain Saws
111wf"afr Q A 111
i M ffjfff"'1ju
of LS llbtfldq
114 Puyallup Ave. MA. 4117
SK. 1351 3823-6th Ave.
Flowers for All Occasions
WEDDINGS OUR SPECIALTY
wma SURE M GRIFFIN Il!
Exclusive Dlsfrlbufors of Famous Assoclafed Fuel Olls . g f
.- 0 pf
a .u22 A ui
-' ' E' rl Q lfla ' "'f
L- Qi I .A gill O
e V --:-
Rowe, Elizabelh Marie
Royer, Lorna ..................................
Ruchly, Marilyn .,.......
Rulledge, Shirley .......
Rudsil, Roberl ........
Rudy, Richard ......
Rush, Bill ,,..,.,,.
Ryan, Bill .........
Ryan, Joanne ..... ..............
Sohlberg, Ann ...........
Sakugawa, Laureen ................ 107
Sahlin, Edward ...,.......
Sand, Theadore .........
Sandslrom, Jack ...,.....
Scafleran, Ann ......,,
Schaffer, Belle . ..... .,
Schaller, Barbara .......
Scharelle, Spike .,.......
INDEX TO STUDENT PICTURES
Scovell, Dean ...........
Schmidl, Fred ,...,.
Selden, Slan .....
Selander, Marilyn .........
Seliegh, Richard ..
Sharman, Dick ....
Sharply, Roberl ..
. ....,........... 67
...,...57, 65, l66
Sharrard, J'Anna .......... l05, l34, l35
Shaver, Delia ...., ..................,. ....,.... l 3 4
Sheasgreen, Belle ................ l07
Sheean, Michael ..,.... ....,..... 9 6, l66
Shick, Terry ........ .......... 6 l, l32
Shiveley, Billie .... ............ 2 0
Siegler, Louis ....... .......... 6 5, l66
Siler, Diane ......... ....,..... 2 2, 106
Sinkovich, John .,
Smylh, Palricia ..
Snider, Don ........
Slanlield, Tom .....,...
Sleeper, Herberl .....
Slevens, Ralph ....,....
Slewarl, Palricia ..., .
Slobbs, Jean .............
Slockridge, Eleanor .
Slormans, Ken ....,....
Slrand, Mariorie .....
Slubb, Tedd ..........
Slurleanl, Clark .......
Tabor, Ray ..A............
Taylor, Gerald ..,....
Taylor, Nadean ...,...
Shop of DiSlil'lCl.l0Il
16 No. Tacoma Avenue
38th ST. GOLF AND
Golf Equipment . . . Golf Instruction
NThe Swing,s the Thilzgn
3001 So. 38th St. - HA. 2772
THE FAVORITE MEETING PLACE
OF ALL STUDENTS
3505 South Tacoma Way
You'll Be Proud to Say,
all Came from Malmuke,s
A N D C 0 M P A N Y
The one and only gift that
WAKES YOU T0 MUSIC
. . .records or radio!
HERE'S the famous G-E Clock-Radio
with another great feature. Now you
can plug in your record player-and
with the handy G-E Audio-Magic switch-you
can turn from records to radio with the twist of
the dial. The ideal gift for record fans. In ma-
hogany or pearl gray plastic-at 4 I '
the same low price. See it today. 74
2716 North 21st Tacoma 7, Wasllinglon Tel. PR. 31412
GOLDEN-MANTLED GROUND SQUIRREL ON TREE FARM
on tree farms . . . 0
Wildlife finds food and shelter in the
Pacific Northwest mountain areas
dedicated to growing timber as a crop.
Here it takes 80 to 100 years to
grow trees to merchantahle size for saw-
logs. During this time the tree farmer
must protect his trees from fire, insects
and disease, harvest according to long-
range plan, and provide for both
natural and artificial reforesting. Virtu-
ally all Weyerhaetlser forestlands are in
tree farms, managed by skilled foresters. is i i Gm, Homo OWL ON ,REE WM
. if H ' 'o
5+ TF Ig,
2, W s
Working in the Pacific Northwest to Build a Permanent Forest lndustry
5 25512555 . 9 121522155 I
,, sisia J. Smith
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'lSN'T SMITH THE FELLOW WHO GETS HIS SUITS I
sANrroNE DRY CLEANED? "
Good grooming won't guarantee success! But successful men ore well
groomed. They know about Sanifone, the amazingly different kind of
dry cleaning that gets out more dirt! Ugly spots vanish! The better press
stays in longer! Try Sanitone dry cleaning today.
ALL oven rowN
CONTRACTING and MAINTENANCE
MArket 1040 MArket 2545
2523 Jefferson Avenue
lT'S MAGIC! . ..
. . . . We're fold, fhe way we handle Prinfing needs
for every fype of campus group, quite profession-
ally, buf af a low, low, LOW cosf.
Check your printing needs wifh us. Even if we
3 ' A 'I ' l L A U N p R y clon'f do if we can be helpful in suggesfing fhe
- :lg Q. g mode' h we. moaeefl besf way fo have if clone.
' OC QC 5 0
3 " tt c.P.s. PRINT sl-loP
INDEX T0 STUDENT PICTURES
Thompson, Ken ........ .............. 6 7 W Wickstrom, Ralph ...... ............ 1 68
Thompson, Anne .......,............ 103, 167 Wagner' Marilyn -,-----. 54, 56, 107, 154 Wiklander, Marilyn ................ 107, 168
Thompson, Arlene .......................... 107 Walken Bennle -.--------------qA.A---- 34, 111 Wilfley,Joyce .............. ........ 1 04, 168
Thompson, Bonnie Joy .................... 134 Walker, pele V.---------------,",. 34' 140, 141 Wilkerson, Russ ...................... 105, 126
Thompson, Patt ....,......................... 96 Wallenl Ruln hnglw I ---',. 20, 104, 107, 167 Williams, Mielon .......,..,.., 96, 141, 168
Thompson, Wally ................ 34, 67, 105 Wallin, Marela ---1..-,.---'-,-.---'.-q '112, 167 Willis, Wayne ........... .................... 6 7
Thorsen, Donna ...................... 134, 135 Walslienl Bill .-.,---- -'------------ 6 7 Wilson, Joanna ......... .......... 5 4, 152
Tiessen, Clarence ............................ 105 Wanlelal Gene ggguhihl .,-----. 6 3, 167 Wilson, Bob ......... .......... 6 3, 134
Tishhauser, Mary Lea Cozort .......... 167 Warne, Waller .-,-,-" -----------.-- 1 67 Wiseman, Alta ,,..,,,,, ,,.,,,.,, 1 35
Tonstad, ----------------4----------- 57, Waffen, Joan "'."---'.-- --alhlall 'I 05, Wolvers, Donald ....... ......... I
T0rgerS0n, .IOrl ........... 65 Wasson, Mary .lean ----,'--' -.-.!.. 9 6, 167 Wotten, Warren ,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, 65
Traill, Fredrick --- --- 4------- 611 Wafklnsonl Norman --'--.'-.-.a---- Wood, .Ioan ................................. .....I06
Tuel, Tersa ...... .---.. 1 67 Walsonl Donald ellellell uneuaehl 9 6, 167 Wood, Jo Anne ..54, 112, 135, 151, 168
Tyler, Larry ....,.. ...... 1 9 Weaver, Roberlr uhlhi- -----1-61,167 Woodruff, Wilber .,,,,,,,,.,.-,.,.,,,,,,,,,,, 168
Webster, Ken ....,...,.,,,,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, 67 Wflglilf June ------- ---'----- I 68
1, wee, Bill ....,.,,...,,,,,,.,.,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, 150 Wright, Bob ------ ----- 6 1
Uner, Fred 61 Wegner, Duane 61, 103, 112, 132, 168
Wegner, Martha ............,,.,.,..,,,,,,.,5, 54 Y
Weiss, Glenna ..... . ,,.,.. 22
V Wernofsky, Les .... ...... 6 9 York' Sam "" "" """ ' A M8
Van Zonneveld, J
Victor, Odey .......
Wetterhus, Larry ...,,,,,,.,,,,, ,.,,.,,.,, 6 3
Whitson, Arthur ......,..,..,,,.,,,,,..,,,,,
Wl1iTSOn, Wilma Lou Pence ,.,,,,.,,..,.. 168
Zelasko, Robert .............. 140, 141, 168
You are invited to
consult with us for
the correct printing
of social forms and
LllllllW0llD llllllflllllli ITY
8ll Pacific Avenue
Finest Shops Acres of Parking
I Mobillleat Fuel Oil
0 Top quality coals
0 Pres-to logs
O Heating plants - sales
- 0 Service Department
6238 Soutll Tacoma Way HA. 3366
The smiles of Lou Bradley llefti and Marilyn Wagner, CPS iuniors, express the pleasure of
clean, efficient cooking with this gleaming Tappan gas range, tried and tested in the CPS Home
Gas has got it.
CPS Home Economics
Students Agree . . .
The new fully automatic Gas Ranges used in
the CPS Home Economics department rate
an A-Plus for easy, pleasant and successful
cooking! Meats come out with a rich, mouth-
watering goodness, vegetables retain their
flavor and vitamins, cakes and biscuits are
baked with even, featherlight consistency.
Inspect the new ultra-modern Gas Ranges at
your Washington Gas and Electric Company
. . . Wedgewood, Tappan, Roper, and Magic
AND ELECTRIC C0. 'I0th and A St.
INDEX T0 ORGANIZATIONS
Geological Society ............. ...,,,,,. 1 O3
Home Economics Club ......... A..,,.,,. 1 06
Independents ..........,......,,,.. ,,.,,, 4 6
Intercollegiate Knights ...,..... ...... 1 9
Inter-fraternity Council ,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,., 57
International Relations Club ............ 88
.. . 89
Phi Sigma .......A
Pi Beta Phi .....,.,.
Pi Kappa Delta ......
Air Force ROTC .............,.,......,.,, 86, 87
Adelphian Choir ...,..,...,,,,.,,..,,,,,,,,,,, 135
American Chemical Society ....,,,,..,, 103
Anderson Hall ...........,....,,..,...,.,,,.,. 20
Associated Women Students ...... 90, 91
Axemen ........................,................. 105
Bursar .....,...........,... .. ....... 70
Central Board ........... ....... 1 16
Chapel Committee ......... ....... 8 9
Chinook ..................... ....... 1 32
Chemical Society ....A.. ....... 1 03
Choral Readers .............. ,...... 9 4
Commerce Club ................ ....... 9 6
Convocation Committee ....... ....... 8 9
Cottage ...................,....,..... ....... 2 2
Delta Alpha Gamma ....... ....... 4 8
Delta Delta Delta ....... ........... 5 0
Debate ................... .................. 1 41
Dramatics ................., ......... 1 01, 145
Finance Committee ...............,........ 70
Future Teachers of America ..........,. 96
Forensics ............................... ....... 1 41
Freshman Class ......... ....... 3 4
Judiciary Council ......................,,.,,,
Junior Class ..,......
Kappa Phi .........
Kappa Sigma .......,.
Kittredge Hall ......,
Knights ...,,.,,,..,,,,...,..- .,,,.,
Lambda Sigma Chi ...... ,,.,,,
Madrigal Singers ........ .,..,,...,,..
Men's Intramural ....... .,..,..,,. 8 0,
Mu Sigma Delta ......
O.T. Club .........,...
Phi Delta Theta ....,........ ....,s.,,,
Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia ....... ..........
Print Shop ,.,.,....,.. ..,,.,,, 1 39
Rally Committee ........ ,..,.,,. 9 7
Registrar's Office ......,.. ..,...........,. 7 0
Senior Class ........,,..,,.. ,,,.,,,, 1 56-168
Sigma Alpha Epsilon ......., ....s.., 6 2
Sigma Alpha Iota ......... ..,,..,, 1 34
Sigma Chi .....s.,.,.,.. ,,4,.,,, 6 4
Sigma Nu ....,,,,,,,c,.,., ,,,,, 6 6
Sophomore Class ...,............ ..,.,..., 1 10
Spurs ............,,.,,,,,.,,.,,,,,.,,,.,,, ,,,,, 1 8
Student Affairs Committee ,...,.,,,,,. 107
Student Christian Council .............. 106
Symphony .,,..,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 137
Tamanawas ,,,,,, ,,,.,,,.- 1 O9
Theta Chi ,,..,, A,.A, 6 8
Todd Hall ...........,.,..,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 21
Trail .....,............,...,,,..,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, 108
Women's Athletic Association 112, 113
Workshop Band ......,....,.,.,,,,,,,,.,,.,,, 136
Yell Team ........... . ,.,,, 97
American Savings 8. Loan ................ 177
Archie's ...........,................ ....... 1 76
B 8. M Distributing ....,... ....... 1 76
Big Six Service ......... ....... 1 77
Bookstore, CPS ....... ....... 1 77
Buck 8. Sons ........
Buckley King .,....
Burnett Bros. ..... .
Cafeteria, CPS ...... . ....... 182
Camera Shop ......
Central Bank .... ..
Charleson's ............. ....... 1 75
Crews Auto Parts . ...... .,..... 1 82
Connor's Electric ....... ....... 1 87
Dammeier Printing ......... ....... 1 88
Dill Howell Sports ....... ....... 1 81
Farley's Florist ........... ,,.,.,. 1 80
Fred's Barber Shop ......... ,...s,. 1 75
Graham Blue Print Co. ...... ,......... 1 82
INDEX T0 ADVERTISERS
Griffin Fuel Co. ....... .
Grosser 8. Co .......
Hopper-Kelly Co. ........ ......... ,
Jensen Fuel Co. ...,... .
Jordan Baking Co. .,... ........,. 1 78
Lakewood Center ......., ..,.......
Lakewood Ice Arena ..,.... ....,.....
Lou Johnson ....,.......
Mahncke 8. Co. ...,.., .
Medosweet Dairy ........ ,,.,,,,,.,
Mercury Press ........
MoelIer's Flowers ........ ,,,..,,.,,
Nalley's, Inc. ........... .
New Era Cleaners ........ ......,,.
Nora's Bridal Shop ,.,,.,,, .,.,,4,,,
Ohiser s ......,............... ,,.,.,,,,
Oil Sales 81 Service Co. ....... ..,,,,,. .
Print Shop, CPS ..........,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 187
Puget Sound National Bank ,,,,,,,,,,,, 175
Quality Knitting ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,--,.,,,..,., 174
Richard's Dance Studio ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 1 78
Rogers Candy Co. ,,,,,,,,,.,, ,,,,,,,,, 1 76
Selden's ...,...,,..,,,4,,,, ,h.,,,,-. 1 77
Srnith's Hardware ,,,,,,,,4,,,-,,.,,,.,,,,-- --175
St. Paul 81 Tacoma Lumber Co. ........ 178
Stationers .........,.,,,..,,,,.,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,.,, 1 73
Stowell's .....,..,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, 44,,,,.,, 1 80
38th St. Driving Range ..,,,.,, ,,,,,,,,, 1 85
Tacoma Savings 81 Loan ,,,,., .,,,,,,,, 1 82
Universal System, Inc. ,,,,,,,, c,,,.4,,, 1 72
Wahlgren's Florist .....s.... .,,,,,.., 1 75
Washington Cleaners ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,. 173
Washington Gas 81 Electric .s..,.,,..,,,, 188
Washington Hardware ..,,4,,. ,,,,,,,, 1 78
Wedding Bell ............,,, ,.,,,,,, 1 75
West Coast Products ,,.,4,, ,,,.,,4, 1 81
Weyerhaeuser Timber Co, .,,,,,,.,,,,,, 186
l With the year book near completion, following a tedious routine of picture
arranging, story assignments, dummy lay-out, page lay-out and revising, many
thanks go to the photographers and staff writers, for without them, there could
be no annual. Photographers Roy Nickson, Bill Holtz, Jack Gallaher, Scott McAr-
thur and Jim Hitchcock spent many hours of their time taking, developing and
processing pictures, for which there is little recognition and few thanks.
Thank-yous are in order for Cathy Reed, John Blake and Ed Garrison, who
also wrote the foreword, for their constant willingness to lend a helping hand,
as well as Mr. Gerber at the Universal System for his patience and co-operation
in giving assistance.
A large share of the credit of the annual goes to Richard's Photographers
who not only took the graduation and Greek pictures, but who also developed
and printed many pictures at the last minute to meet deadlines.
Although it is impossible to thank each one individually who had a hand
in this production, the thanks go to almost everyone on the campus, who in
some way devoted time in making the year book what it is, which is one
of the most gratifying phases of the iob.
The picture on the cover was shot by Bill Holtz and Doug Muir did the art
work on the division pages, and Jim Hitchcock shot the archway for the end
And so it is with this 34th Tamanawas for which the largest budget of
the school is made up for a single item. lt is my sincere hope that this money
is well spent to give the students a glance back into the 1952-53 school year.
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