|Title||David Thomson and Horace C. Henry, probably in Seattle, 1927 |
|Caption||Born in Ontario, Canada, and educated at the University of Toronto and University of Chicago, David Thomson spent his academic career at the University of Washington serving in many capacities. Originally a Latin professor in 1902, he later became the dean of the college of Liberal Arts in 1917 and continued in that capacity until 1931, except for the two years in 1926 and 1927 in which he served as the acting president of the university. From 1931 until his retirement, he was the Vice President of the university.|
Thomson was serving as acting President of the university when this 1927 photograph of him and Horace C. Henry, president of The National Bank of Commerce, was taken on what appears to be a construction site, likely on the campus.
|Notes||Handwritten on image: Thompson [sic] Dean, Henry HC.|
Caption information source: University of Washington Libraries, University History.
Date photograph was filed at the Seattle Post-Intelligencer (date of photograph and file date may differ by a month or more): February 17, 1927.
|Subjects||College presidents--Washington (State)--Seattle; Bankers--Washington (State)--Seattle |
|Personal Names||Thomson, David|
|Places||United States--Washington (State)--Seattle |
|Digital Collection||Museum of History & Industry Photograph Collection |
|Image Number||1986.5G.3069 |
|Ordering Information||To order a reproduction or to inquire about permissions contact email@example.com or phone us at 206-324-1126. Please refer to the Image Number and provide a brief description of the photograph. |
|Credit Line||Seattle Post-Intelligencer Collection, Museum of History & Industry, Seattle; All Rights Reserved |
|Repository||Museum of History & Industry, Seattle (MOHAI) |
|Repository Collection||Seattle Post-Intelligencer Collection |
|Physical Description||1 glass negative: b&w; 4 x 5 in. |
|Digital Reproduction Information||Scanned from original negative as a 3000 pixel TIFF image in 8-bit grayscale, resized to 640 pixels in the longest dimension and compressed into JPEG format using Photoshop 6.0 and its JPEG quality measurement 3. |