University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA)

 - Class of 1902

Page 1 of 340

 

University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1902 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 340 of the 1902 volume:

J It Pi r .Ay J c V ; o - ) U o FREDERICK NELSON riNE rURNITURE ASK ANY MAJESTIC RANGE " - As to the quality of the Majestic Steel and Malleable Iron Range, and you will find these facts: The Majestic Range heats more water, heats it quicker, bakes more evenly and con- sumes less fuel than any stove or range that the users have had anything to do with. You will lind that the range does not get out of order, does not break and is thoroughly satis- factory In every way. The users of the Majestic Steel and Malleable Iron Range are its best advertisers. To show our confidence we offer, and have offered for some lime, to give $30 spot cash for any Majestic Range— no matter how long it has been used— who has it for sale, whether dealer or private party, or from whom it is purchased. Our stock of CarpetSf Draperies, Furniture and House Furnishing Goods is the largest and most complete in the Northwest FREDERICK NELSON HI IVIE F-WIRI IISIHEF3S Rialto Building, Corner Second Avenue and Madison Street tTbc XIXiuv cr6itv of XXHasbin toit (State ' OnivcraltB; College oT Liberal jRrts • • Leading to the degrees of A. B. and B. S. Chas. F. Reeves, M. S. Dean College of engineering • • Leading to the degrees of i Civil. B. S., C. E., - Mechanical, M. E. and E. E. Electrical Almon H. Fuller. M. S.. C. E., Dean School of mines « • Leading to the degrees of B. S. and MetaMu E. M. Metallurgical, Mining with DoRSEY A. Lyon, A. B. E. M.. | Geological Alternative. Dean | short Course. School of Pharmacv « « Leading to the degree of Ph. G. Horace G. Byers. Ph. D.. Dean Graduate School « • Leading to the degrees of A. M., M. S.. and Ph. D. School of Caw « « Leading to the degree of LL. B. John T. Condon, LL. M. Dean For Catalogue, apply to FRANK P. GRAVES, LL. D., President. OR WILLIAM J. MEREDITH. A. M., Registrar University Heights It is Seattle ' s Educational Suburb It adjoins the State University, the Endowment of which is equivalent to $15,000,000 It is high and dry. It has perfect drainage. It is sightly and healthful. It attracts the best people. It Is fast enhancing in value. It has churches and schools. It is out of the city smoke. It has independent waterworks. It already has many fine residences. It has street cars and electric lights. It has graded streets and cement sidewalks. It is an ideal community in which to rear children. IT HAS THE BEST HOMES OF THE BEST PEOPLE IT IS THE BEST LOCALITY FOR GILT EDGE INVESTMENTS AS ALL EDUCATIONAL SUBURBS PROVE It is cheap at $275 per lot. Lots there are sold on in- stallments. It will quadruple in population this year. It offers the best opportunities for investments. It can- not be taxed to pay present city indebtedness. The purchase price of lots includes ail improvements. Under section 2099. revised statutes of the State, no saloon is allowed within two miles of University Heights More people have Purchased Homesight in this Delightful Suburb Since the First of the Year than in all of the Other Suburbs of Seattle BUY NOW BEFORE PRICES GO UP BUY NOW AND GET A PLEASANT HOME BUY NOW AND DOUBLE YOUR MONEY IN TWO YEARS There is no place like a Home in an Educational Suburb THE MOORE INVESTMENT CO. 112 COLUMBIA STREET II Law School of the Inivcrsity i Washington The next Session HfUl open September 30, 1901. Tivo years ' course leading to degree of LL. B. Special attention given to Admiralty, Mining and Irrigation Latu and to the Laiv of Community Property. Laiu School located in the city of Seattle, ' where laiv students have exceptional opportunities to gain practical informa- tion in the courts. For Catalogue giving full particulars, address Dean of tKe Law ScHool of tHe University of WasKim ton, Seattle m mE%CHANT TAILORS Telephone Irving Cannon UNIFORMS We are the Oldest Uniform House in the City J ;. Second Floor Colonial ' Block Second c ve. Columbia St. Seattle, Washington IV May 7, 1900. Caches borrowed Prigmore ' s dress suit. May 26. Sigma Nu picnic and Rosecrans launch party. No lives lost. H. CLAY EVERSOLE Optical Specialist. WE FIT GLASSES SCIENTIFICALLY. The Important science of optics Is NOT A SIDE Issue with us. Intt-illgL-nt trt-atment of the eyes requires special knowlege, experience and skill, experience since luG- ' t Is equaled by but few opticlaus. We don ' t sell a pair 01 glasses Just foi the sake ot making a sale. We are practical, scientific opticians, have the largest and most complete optical estab- lishment on the coast for flttingthf eyes accu- rately wttli glasses. 708 SECOND AVENUE. SEATTLE BICYCLE and Golf Suits and ATHLETIC OITEITS For Young Men ji?Ji3sx MAIL ORDERS OUR SPECIALTY Anderson Supply Co. Wholesale and Retail Dealeis in KODAK AND HAWKCYC fILM Cameras Ceniury, Premo and Poco Plate Cam- eras, Cyclone Magazine Cameras and the best line of Films, Plates, Papers and Photographic Supplies. 1 1 1 (herry St.. SEATTLE Free Instruction PcAINTS OILS Baker Richards 108 First Ave. South SEAniE, WASHINGTON Glsiss, Sash, Door Supplies May 31. Senior Ball a financial success. Edmunds still looking for hisS2.85. RODARS AND OTHER HIGH-GRADE CAMERAS We also Keejj a Complete Stock of Fresh Film, Dry Plates and Paper Developing and Printing for Amateurs Washington Dental Photographic Supply Co. 211 Columbia St., Seattle 90S Pacific Ave., Taconia 7 2 Uprague Ave., Spokaiie m " B [ " i ' rwm r ji ;-i WtJ»iy Mi ' Mfi; ' SgL W f ' ' ' wKt -i ' w| j ' S U ... ' -i " W % fl - LITTLE ' S ACADEMY OF DANCING Mr. Little ' s thorougli training in the art of dancing under many of tlie most prominent teachers of the East, and a thorough course in the Gilbert Normal School of Danc- ing, of Boston, combined with twelve years ' actual experience in teaching, insures his patrons the most rapid progress and satisfactory results. 312 Madison St., Seattle— above 3i-d Ave, Theatre- Phone ediJll VI June 1. Phi Diddles will build a 15,000. June 1. Phi Diddle house increased to $7,000. August 1. Three rooms added to Phi Diddle house. Of Whom Do You Buy ? Stationery, Novelties, Notions, Fancy Goods, Toilet i Articles, Etc, The vSeattle Racket vStore 804 SECOND AVENUE near Columbia St. WE SOLICIT YOUR TRADE Carry a larger line at low prices tban moat stores. NOTHING for the LADIES Alothing for the BABIES BUT SIX YEARS ' EXPERIENCE in the treatment of Chronic Cases Consultation FREE Osteopaths Phone Main 733 40S Collins Block 1 THE BEST of Everything for MEM at the Ms M M 808 FIR ST JtVE. Store, 916 Second Ave. Nursery, Cor. East Pike anc Broadway CUT FLOWERS SEEDS, PLANTS and Nursery Stock, go to MALMO CO. ipecial Ra-tes -to 6i4 FIRST AVENUE ud ri ' fcs -Photographer SEATTLE Telephone Uck 221 August 20. Calhoun arrives in Seattle. Quotations on tubs show a marked increase. VII Plaks for PHnters We made the Cuts appearing in this bock. Did you ever see any better? Seattle Engraving ( HINCKLEY BLOCK, SEATTLE VIII September 14. McGlinn and Robertson pay regUtration fee. TKe Palace of Sweets CONFECTIONS ICE CREAM Fancy EJoxes Baskets, Etc. We make our own candies and they are alwaya fresh and good Ice Cream and Lunch Parlors Open Till 12 P. M. Will make your new clotheM €. 3. mc€all Tailor 216 3«TT r$oii $t. $09 Second Hve. Tel. Red II 1 ' Avoiding tfie Point ' ' k Or make your old clothes look like ' Phone, SUsin 1048 Lee ' s Steond Jlvt. and Columbia Street the Hellabk Drug Store Pantomw Cleaning, Pressing Dyeing, Repairing We keep your clothes in rep Jiir for $1 .50 per month, one salt e ch tveek HOME 309 Union St,, Seattle September 20. J. Sayre Dodge arrives. Those ends prepare to get off their feet. IX Herald Tailorio; (o. 8ii FIRST AVE. (Caiman Bldg.) IS THE BEST t K fJ lWr l Who ' s Your Tailor? MITCHELL, LEWIS STAVER CO. MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS IN .RIVI .AND SPRING A A.OONS Mining. Mill, Meirine and Farm Machinery Supplies. General Agents for 20th Century Electro Vapor Launches 308-3I0 F ' irs-t A.vo. »oa-fe-tle, ' NA asI October 4. Rathbun " again dons the padded suit and struggles for further honors. " DUTandmHIHd GREGG ' S (Light Line) SHORTHAND Can be Mastered in 50 per cent of the time required for other systems President Graves Says : " If I ' were to take up the study of Short hand I ' OJOuld adapt the Gregg System De Novo. " MODERN COLLtGt BU5 NLSS Chocolates Creams Caramels Sessions (onlinually SADLER BUDGET BOOKKEEPING Is the Educational Hit of the Century Entire Top Floor COLLINS BLOCK Phone Main A-IO The dub tance of the argument " Fancy Boxes and Baskets Candles Packed Ready for Mail- ing or Express HAYNES, first and Columbia J. M FHINK. PRESIDENT «WD SUPT. FRANCIS G. FRINK, Sec Y »ndTREAS. ESTABLISHED 1682 l ;: WASHINGTON IRON WORKS CO. mm. Mimn Hoising En- ,„j Marine aineslsve FOUNDERS, MACHINISTS AND BOILER MAKERS " O martne , , Machinery Tel. Main 33 Otiice and Works, Grant Street Bridoe cialiy October 7. The sympathy of the girls is extended to Rathbun. October 17. Caches returns Prigmore ' s dress suit. XI tfi ipw ....FOR.... NEWCASTLE COAL is U recognized as the best House Coal in the State of Washington. fRANKLIN COAL is shown, by Government tests, to be the highest grade Steam Coal on Puget Sound. Tests made on Torpedo Boat Goldsbor- ough, on her trial trip, showed Franklin made from 1 5 to 20 per cent, more steam than any other coal mined in this state. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL BUNKERS AND YARDS TELEPHONE MAIN 92 xu November 7. Bryan and the University Second team exchange telegrams of condolence. Wanufacturinq Jiweler 706 FRST AVE. Diamonds Watches Fine Jewelry Badges Medals Class Pins KEGLEY-McINTYRE COMPANY BEST GROCERIES and a full line of HARDWARE GRANITEWARE TINWARE NOTIONS We Sell Everything You Need Write for our Mammouth Illustrated Price List and Catalogue Kegley-Mclntyre Company " TeattL ' e trading CO. 1 1 1- 1 13 Occidental Ave. ur,e.tand ne.t UmbrclIas, Pafasols ° - ' " ' ' Exclusive Dealers ROBESON BROS., Reaewing and Repairing tl3 Columbia Street November 16. Allen of the Cow College announces a 40-0 score for Thanksgiving. XIII griif 5f Itw oSxstCy " $mm ' i Ji$$embly uStX Text Books, Stationery and Supplies of all kinds sold at such a figure as will just pay running expenses. It is requested that students coming to the University will defer buying any of their supplies until they see our stock. This is the only place in Seattle where University Text Books and Supplies are kept. As this is purely a co-operative concern, run by the students for their own benefit, it expects the support of all loyal students. cNfxt to Presidents Office First Floor of Main ' Building Wf y Look purther when in want of those delicacies that every student needs. We carry a wide range that will fit your fancy, figure and finances. The best brands of cigars always in stock. The regular custom of the University students and faculty is what we want. Their needs are our study. C. W. MOORE UNIVERSITY STATION SEATTLE XIV November 2S. Allen has another announcement coming. December 1. " Washington is coached by an Eastern foot ball man. " ror Superior Photos go to Established in... Seattle 1889 StudiaS ' f " " - Second Jive, and Union Sts. " • Or 811 rirst JIvt., Coleman BIk. SpeciJtl %ites to Students on individual or class photos Headquarters for Alaska Vte s and Carlos je PEOPLE ' S SAVINGS BANK j0 Cor. Second Jive, and Pike St., Seattle, Wn. Edward C. Neufelder, Preet. John Leary. Vice-Prett. Jas. R. Hayden, Cashier R. H. Denny, John Collins. Jos. T. Greenleaf, Aitt. Caihier Capital $100,000. paid up with authority to in- crease to $1,000,000. Pioneer Jeweler Diamonds Watches Jewelry Sotentlflc Optician Commerial Sav- ings and Trust General Banking and Exchange ATTOBNEYS : Querin, Ferry {■ Giierin Established 1882 Silverware Clocks Cut Class Optical Goods Fine Watch Repairing WM. H. FINCK 816 SECOND AVENUE, £r SEATTLE, ' WASH. Jlftir School What! — Warnaqc, l)ousckefping START RIGHT BY GE TTIN G RIGHT SORT STOVE AND EQUIPMENT jt jt The John ochtdTn Co», cln ' fix TuppnpeiT J " j December 17. Glee and Mandolin Clubs get out of the two mile limit. XV In Their New Store nnO - - Opposite Burke Buildine, be- y [Jo SECOND AVENUE , , ,„ , ts. Big Presents Given Away with their Finest Teas, Choice Coffees, Purest Spices, at Lowest Prices Do not forget their Store 930 PIKE STREET Between Third and Fourth Ave. -Telephone Blue 801 ' f ' C " SR. TRADE MARK Franks, Valises Suit Cases and " Bags We are showing a complete line of the above goods. Priced in Plain Fig- ures, at less than any house in the State. Bring us your diplomas and pictures to frame. 906-908 FIRST AVE ESTABLISHED 1683.. XVI January 3. Glee and Mandolin Clubs, accompanied by Trout ' s horn, return. Established Three Years in Seattle Washington Institute of Osteopathy (i ncorporated) Operatives in Chakoe: E. Anton Peteron, D. O. W. A. Potter, D. o. NoDtuD Institute ot Osteopathy American School of Osteopathy Minneapolis, Minn. KlrkHvlUe, Mo Sixth Floor Safe Deposit Building, Foot of Cherry St. Phone Main Oi 7 CHICAGO DENTAL CO. 4tb Floor HincKley Blocif Solid 6old Crowns For all broken down Molars. Porcelain crowns for front leeth. All fillings at except- ionally low prices. Office aod Yard Railroad Depot Fremont, Wash, Ring Ip Tel. Oak 419 SEATTLE, WASH. Painless Extracting Write or call fur esti- mates before making appointments. All work guaranteed. Telephone Blue M2 Quality and Weight Guaranteed X Trial Order Solicited J. S. McMullen Dealer in lUood atid Coal Tlie- Goldstein Hat Co. 711 First Ave. Phone Black 1122 Practical Hatters 6old and Siiuer Embroidery January 4. Uncle Joe again has the " Dress Suits for Rent " sign in the window. xvn C a PVRlOMT Making a Name for handling reliable instruments has always been our hobby. We ' ve care for quality that yokes us closely in your confidence, and every instrument we sell carries satisfac- tion and material saving into your home. D. S. JOHNSTON CO. 903 Second Ave. SEATTLE This Boquet ol musical instruments is but a sug- gestion of what our stock contains. We sell everything known In music. We are agents for the leading makes of MANDOLINS and GUITARS. Our sheet music stock is the most complete in the Northwest. No matter how little or big your musical want, it will pay you to con- sult us. WINTER HARPER CO. 903 Second Ave. Seattle, Wash. Fremont Hardware THE ONLY HARDWARE NORTH OF LAKE UNION A FULL LINE OF BUILDERS ' HARDWARE, PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS MAJESTIC AND ROYAL STEEL RANGES COOK STOVES AND HEATERS GRANITEWARE AND TINWARE WINDOW SCREENS SCREEN DOORS PRICES GUARANTEED AS LOW AS ANY IN THE CITY J. A. BECKER, Proprietor XVIII February 1. Sophomore Frolic. Stevens, Esbelman and McKeown go home in an automobile. Tilitz tent J wning Co. I17 ' H9 yeskr Way TENTS, FLAGS, WINDOW AWNINGS, CLASS FLAGS, SAILS, PENNANTS, CAMP RUNITURE AND X, X, X, X, Cvtrftblng made of Canvas WILSE Jc g FOTOQRAFER Cargest Collection of... Sound and Cocal Uicws in the City Special Attention given to... ilmateur finishing Views of JtMYTHIMG, taken JINYWHERE, at JtMYTIME Jlpom 49 Sullivan Bldg. Seattle, Wash. jR Wcnc Saver on Call trade Prices Monday, 12 m.. finished Wednesday. 2 p. m. Tuesday. 8 a. m.. finished Thursday 2 p.m. Tuesday. 12 m., finished Friday, 9 a. m, Thursday, 12 m., finished Saturday 2 p. m. Friday, 1 2 m., finished Saturday. 7 p. m. Saturday, 6 p. m., finished Mon- day, 7 p. m. Any day before 9 a- m., finished same day if marked special. Shirts, dosed front. 10c. Shirts, open front. I2j c. Soft Shirts. 10c • Collars. 2c. Cuffs, per pair, 4c. Queen City Steam Laundry, t426 4ihAve., near Pike St, We guarantee not to shrink your flannels. We take the rough edges off your collars and give you high glossor " Domestic Finish " (no gloss). Established 1890 February 22. ' ' Marvelous foot work and terrific lunges are features of the show. " XIX. rtlstic furniture We Turnisb Your dome Complete " Beautiful homes make beautiful cities, and Holmes of Seattle makes beautiful homes. " Without question the G. L. Holmes Furniture Co., of Seattle and Tacoma, has furnished more beauti- ful homes in the State of Washington than all other furniture stores compined. G, L. Holmes Furniture Co. iioi-iios Second Ave. 923-925 C Street SEA TTLE TA COMA VARSITY INN First-Class Meals Served All Home Cooking We Cater to Students Especially When you want BOARD AND ROOMS call on us. Rooms with electric light and bath at reasonable rates. BrooKly n j0 ' j " Wasliington TELEPHONE— Suburban Residence IIX ; City, Cedar Main 545 I ♦ il.n.iNDJ lN Express and Baggage Mfmnfnrmmnfmmmm 4 to and From the chy LEAVE YOUR ORDERS AT RESIDENCE, Corner Summit and Clem- son Sts., Brooklyn .. or .. Northwestern Shoe Co., 819 Second Ave., City XX February 23. Open basket ball game. Several delusions dispelled. February 25. Extensive changes in " Wave " and " Tyee " staffs. 7 1 3 First Avenue, Seattle Seattle Hardware Co. Dealers in Shot Ovtns Rifles Revolvers Gvtnpo ' wder yUhletic Goods The Largest Hardware House Dealers in.... Ammunition FisKing TacRle Cutlery Canvas Goods Gymnasium Supplies V. And Byers walked back to the building. In the State of Washington SCHWABACHER HARD VARE CO. SEATTLE. WASHINGTON AppeafaiKes go a great ivay — Clothan make the man — First Impreasiona are f i« beat — most laatlng— Clothes do It — the right hind— Our Clothts ulH J ' B E MArr BLOCK, -- " Sl:ATTLE.U.S.A March 5. W. C. T. U. arrives. Hammer Club do their initial stunt. XXI SOMETHING UNUSUAL ' Being desirous of extending my acquaintance ' i»ith Instructors and Students of the University of Wash- ington, the Store at 703 FIRST AVENUE, X X F» W, Merrick, The American Clothier tvill give a discount of 10 per cent, on Any purchases made during the year 1901. The stock consists of a first-class assortment of Clothing for Men, Boys and Children. All the best makes of Shirts, Underm ear and general line of Furnishing Goods. The celebrated John B. Stetson Hat in derby and soft hats. Also tue are Sole Agents for Seattle for the celebrated Halves $3 Hat. Remember the street number, jt J , Jt 703 First Avenue, se Seattle CHAS S. BOOTH, President E. B. NORTON, Stc ' y and Trtas. Oakland Iron Works OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA SVANUFACTURERS OF jt Jt jt Tutthill Patent Water Wheels, Marine Engines and Boilers and Ice and Refrigerating Machines One of our Tutthill Ifaterlfheels no ' w in use in U. ' of W. Laboratory March 29. Appropriation bill passes. April 3. Caches and faculty celebrate. Telephone Main 177 W. H.SANDERS PALACE L AUNDRY CQ SPECIAL RATES TO Families, Hotels, Restaurants and Steamers FIRST-CLASS WORK KNAPP A, SANDERS, Props. 1 512-1514 sixth avenue Seattle. Wash. 85016... ' Iln el•tal?cr0 an lembalmere 1426 and 1428 e ' THIRD AVE. VikeSt. Telephone Main 949 We have been in business in the State for 18 years, in Se- attle 8 years, and try to Qive our patrons the best possible service E. R. BUTTERWORTH SONS Wea[e not [esponsible for the alleged Joke mixed In with our card We do not pay lor tliat ThcChasH Elliott Co. salesroom :, 527 chosmuis.. I nt- V nMJ. I I. LI.LIVJ I I V W. 8 E Cor. 17th St. and Lehigh Ave. IKCORPO RATIO PHILADELPHIA, PA. COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS AND CLASS DAY PROGRAMS Class and Fraternity Stationery; Fraternity Cards and Visiting Carda ; Menua and Dance Programs : Book Plates : Class Pins and Medals. CLASS ANNUALS AND ARTISTIC PRINTING April 12. The Cadet (?) Levee. Major Reinhart and Corporal Geary explain deficiency to the battalion. XXIII At every turn, day and night, you hear the en- thusiastic praise of some one who is competent to judge and prefers Rainier BEER to all others — the whole world has it and likes it. THE SEATTLE BREWING MALTING CO. ' Phone Rainier 30. Seattle, Wash. A. P. DiLSAVER S. P. Dixon . . . Phone Black 2182 . . . DIXON DILSAVER REAL ESTATE AND RENTAL AGENCY FIRE INSURANCE Westlake Avenue rrGIIIOnty fVdSll. XXIV April 27. Reinhart and Rathbun manage finances on girls ' Glee Club to Olympia. Now listen to our little story, short but true Our vStock PICTURES, FRAMES, MOULDINGS % ARTISTIC COMPLETE UP-TO-DATE Seattle Art Co., 1426 second Ave. (Special Prices to Stadenta) Perfect Work Prompt Sermce Satisfaction Ouaranteed Wm. H. Howard Phone Main 108 Our Wo -kshop is Complete voith Modern Machines for doing Best Work 614 rirst Ave. Seattle I HOWARD ' S • Importer of Fim Liquors ONCE ISED ALWAYS USED CLOVER CREAM It takes out the smart, smoothes the wrinkles and leaves the skin soft, elastic and beautiful. Try it. If you do not like it we will give your money back. Clover Cream is elegant to use after Large Bottles shaving. Get a bottle, you will like it. Small Price Sent by mall on receipt of 25 cents. STEWART 8f HOLMES DRUG CO. Seattle April 18. Reinhart and Rathbun have money to lend. May 6. " Tyee " staff prepare for the worst. May 10. Junior Prom. XXV There may be others ' BUT WE CLAIM FIRST PLACE IN THE HEARTS OF THE UNIVERSITY ' BOYS DUNN PARROTT " ROOM 60, BOSTON ' BLOCK ' TIS HERE THE STUDENTS GET THEIR UNIFORMS, SUITS, OVERCOATS, SWEcATERS. FOOTBcALL, BASEBALL, ATHLETIC OUTFITS cAND EVERYTHING IN THE LINE OF WEARING APPAREL Phone, White 366 Seattle, Wash. XXVI XTbe Stubents ' Business Btvectot aipbabctfcallg HrrallGC See Adv. ARTISTS Page John Nogleberg 29 ATHLETIC GOODS Seattle Hardware Co 21 ATHLETIC OUTFITS Cheasty ' s Haberdashery 5 Dunn Pai-rott 26 AWNINGS Felitz Tent and Awning Co 19 BANKS Peoples Savings Bank 1; " BOILERS AND ENGINES Oakland Iron Works 22 Washington Iron Works Co 11 BOOKS AND PERIODICALS Students Book Store 14 BREWERS AND M ALTERS The Seattle Brewing and Malting Co 24 BUILDERS ' MATERIALS Baker Richards 5 BUSINESS COLLEGES Wilson ' s Modern Business College 11 CANVAS GOODS Felitz Tent and Awning Co 19 CARPETS Frederick Nelson 1 G. L. Holmes Furniture Co 20 CARRIAGES AND WAGONS Mitchell, Lewis Staver Co 10 CIGARS AND TOBACCO C. W. Moore 14 CLOTHING (READY MADE) F.W.Merrick 22 COAL (WHOLESALE AND RETAIL) The Pacific Coast Co 12 CONFECTIONERY AND CANDIES Haynes 11 Palace of Sweets 9 CROCKERY, GLASSWARE AND NOTIONS Golden Rule Bazaar Co 16 DANCING ACADEMY Little ' s Dancing Academy 6 DENTAL SUPPLIES Washington Dental and Photographic Supply Co 6 DENTISTS Chicago Dental Co 17 DRUGS (RETAIL) Lee ' s Pharmacy 9 DRUGS (WHOLESALE AND RETAIL) Stewart Holmes Drug Co 25 DYEING, CLEANING, ETC. Pantorium 9 ENGRAVING AND HALF TONE WORK Seattle Engraving Co 8 EXPRESSMAN P. Hansen 20 FLAGS Pelitz Tent and Awning Co 19 FLORISTS Malmo Co 7 FOUNDERS AND MACHINISTS Washington Iron Works Co 11 FRAME MOULDINGS Seattle Art Co 25 FURNITURE Frederick Nelson 1 G. L. Holmes Furniture Co 20 GENERAL MERCHANDISE Kegley-Mclntyre Company 13 GENTS ' FURNISHINGS Cheasty ' s Haberdashery 5 GLASSWARE, CROCKERY, ETC. Golden Rule Bazaar Co 16 GROCERIES (WHOLESALE AND RETAIL) Kegley-Mclntyre Company 13 HABERDASHERS Cheasty ' s Haberdashery 5 HARDWARE (WHOLESALE AND RETAIL) Schwabacher Hardware Co 21 Seattle Hardware Co 21 HATS Cheasty ' s Haberdashery 5 HOUSE FURNISHINGS Frederick Nelson 1 G. L. Holmes Furniture Co 20 Golden Rule Bazaar Co 16 JEWELERS Albert Hansen 13 Wm. H. Pinck 15 LAUNDRIES Queen City Laundry 19 Palace Laundry 23 LOCKSMITHS Robeson Bros 13 LUNCH PARLORS Palace of Sweets 9 MACHINERY AND SUPPLIES Mitchell, Staver Lewis Co 10 MERCHANT TAILORS Dunn Parrott 2(i Herald Tailoring Co 10 Irving Cannon 4 Loeb Tailoring Co 21 E. J. McCall 9 Oxford Tailoring Co 33 MUSIC AND MUSICAL MERCHANDISE Winter Harper Co 18 NOVELTIES Seattle Racket Store 7 NURSERYMEN Malmo Co 1 OCULIST AND AURIST Dr. Hamilton Slillson OPTICIANS H. Clay Eversole 5 OSTEOPATHY Washington Institute H Rickart Howell PAINTS, OILS, ETC. Baker Richards 5 PHOTOGRAPHERS Boyd 21 Braas 7 La Roche 15 Curtis 27 PHOTOGRAPHERS (SCENIC) Wilse, Fotografer 19 PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES Anderson Supply Co 5 Washington Dental and Photographic Supply Co 6 PIANOS AND ORGANS D. S. JohnsoQ Co 18 PICTURES AND PICTURE FRAMES Seattle Art Stoi-e 25 PLASTER CASTS Seattle Art Store 25 PLUMBERS ' SUPPLIES The Jolin Schram Co 15 PRESSING CLUB Pantorium 9 REAL ESTATE INVESTMENTS The Moore Investment Co 2 SAVINGS BANKS Peoples Savings Bane 15 SEEDS, PLANTS, ETC. Malmo Co 7 SHOES Men ' s Shoe Store 7 SPORTING GOODS Seattle Hard ware Co 21 STATIONERY Seattle Racket Store 7 STOVES AND METALS The John Schram Company 15 TEAS, COFFEES AND SPICES The Great American Importing Tea Co Iti TENTS Pelitz Tent and Awning Co 19 TOYS Seattle Racket Store 7 TRUNKS AND VALISES Golden Rule Bazaar Co 16 SAILS Felitz Tent and Awning Co 19 UMBRELLAS AND PARASOLS Robeson Bros 13 UNDERTAKERS AND EMBALMERS E. R. Butterworth Sons 23 UNIFORMS Dunn Parrott 26 Irving Cannon 4 VIEWS Seattle Art Store 25 WINES AND LIQUORS Wm. H. Howard 25 WOOD AND COAL J. S. McMuUea 17 Published bif the Junior Class Vol 77 University of Washington Seattle % 19OZ metpopolita; ptg. and bog, co. SEATTte - rJ «f lyi ! CO tbt good people of the State of Washington wl)o founded, have 30 generously supported and cared for our beloved Jllma tUater, and to whose sons and daughters who from year to year pass through her walls, going forth to increase her fame and honor— to these we dedicate this book. IQS After one more snow the Hyas Tyee has launched his Kamim and has bravely Paddled past the great White mountains, past the Forests of mighty cedars J7 And firs, past many islands To the harbor, where he knows There is for him a welcome, and Arrayed in his best attire He mounts the granite steps To give his YEARLY GREETING To the bold braves and Pretty klootchmen of our ALMA MATER I FRATERNITIES OF A LTTERARY NATURE ORGANIZATIONS AND CLUBS JOSHES tENt) 5?- noi. Hcabemic l eat jfall erm Opens Tuesday, September 11. Closes Wednesdy, November 27. Examinations for admission beg-in Monday, September 10. Registration Day — Tuesday, September 11. Recitations begin Wednesday, September 10. Winter erm Opens Monday, December 3. Closes Wednesday, Februai-y 27. Christmas Vacation begins Friday, December 21. Christmas Vacation ends Wednesday, January 2. Washington ' s Birthday — Friday, February 22. Spring erm Opens Monday, March 4. Closes Thursday, May 30. Baccalaureate Sermon — Sunday May 26. Examinations for Admission begin Monday May 27. Alumni Day — Tuesday, May 28. Class Day — Wednesday, May 29. Commencement — Thursday, May 30. A K mm Hon. George H. King Term Expires 1903 Hon. Alden J. Blethen . Term Expires 1902 Hon. Charles M. Easterday . Term Expires 1902 Hon. James Z. Moore Hon. Richard Winsor Term Expires 1904 Term Expires 1905 Hon. Lincoln D. Godshall Term Expires 1904 Hon. John P. Hoyt Seattle Seattle Tacoma Spokane Seattle Spokane Seattle Term Expires 1905 th(2 S F ' rank Pierrepont Graves, Ph. LL. D., President of the University, D. A. B., Columbia University, 1890; A. M., 1891; Ph. D., Boston University, 1892; Student at Harvard University, 1893-94 ; Litt. D., Heidelberg University, Ohio, 1897 ; LL. D., Hanover CoUeee, 1897 ; Instructor in Greek, Drisler School, New York, 1889-90 ; Assistant in Greek, Colum- bia University, 1890-91; Assistant Professor of Greek, Tufts College, 1891-93; Professor of Classical Philology, 1893-9(i ; President of the University of Wyoming and Director of the Wjoming Experiment Station, 1896-98 ; President of University of Wash- ington, 1898-. Charles Francis Reeves, B. S., M. S., Dean of Colleqe of Liberal Arts, Professor of the Oennan Language and Literature. B. S., Pennsylvania State College, 1878; M. S., 1881; Student at the University of Chicago, 1897: Professor of Modern Language and Libra- rian, Pennsylvania Slate College, 1879-90; Professor of Modern Languages, University of Washington, 1894-97; Professor of German since 1897; Acting President, 1897-98-. Adolph Fredrick Bechdolt, A. M., Ph. D., Professor of the, English Lariguage and Literature. A. B., Lafayette College, 1866; A. M., 1869; Pb. D., Franklin and Mar- shall College, 1890; Professor of Chemistry and German, Mercersburg College, 1869-76; Superintendent of City Schools, Mankato, Minnesota, 1876-80 and 1885-92; Professor of Chemistry, Minnesota State Normal School, Mankato, 1880-85; Professorof English Language and Literature, University of North Dakota, 1892-95; Professor of English Language and Literature, University of Washington, 1895-. Henry Landes, A. M., Professor of Geology and Mineralogy. A. B., Indiana University, 1892; A. B., Harvard University, 1892: A. M., 1893; Assistant, U. S. Geological Survey, 1891 and 1893; Assistant to State Geologist, New Jersey, 1892-94; Principal of Rockland (Me.) High School, 1894-95; Professor of Geology and Mineralogy, University of Washington, 1895-. Edmond Stephen Meany, B. S., M. S., Professor of Histm-y and Listructor in Forestry. B. S., University of Washington, 1885; M. S., 1899; Graduate Student, University of Wisconsin, 1899; Registrar, and Lecturer on Northwest History and Forestry, University of Washington, 1895-97; Professor of History and Instructor in Forestry, 1897-. Allen Smith, LL. B., Ph. D., Professor of Political and Social Science. A. B., University of Missouri, 1886; LL. B., 1887; Ph. D., University of Michigan, 1894; Professor of Economics and Sociology, Marietta College, 1895-97; Professor of Political and Social Science, University of Wash- ington, 1897-. Arthur Ramum, A. B., Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy. A. B., University of Minnesota, 1892; Graduate Student and Fellow in Mathematics, Cornell University, 1893-96; Fellow in Mathematics, Uni- versity of Chicago, 1896-97; Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy, University of Washington, 1897-. o s i I o z r- r en c z o -0 m 5 m z H O O w D m M o m z o m rn O O 73 S rn 2 M 2 C H Thomas Eaton Doubt, A. M., Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering. B. Sc, Nebraska Wesleyan University, 1892; A. M., University of Nebraska, 1896; Assistant in Chemistry, Nebraska Wesleyan University, 1889-92; Instructor in Physics, 1892-94; Fellow in Physics, University of Nebraska, 1894-97; Instructor in Physics, University of Washington, 1897-98; Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering, 1898-. Alexander Brainard Coffey, Dean of School of Pedagogy, Professor of Pedagogy. Student Hastings College of Law, 1894-95; B. S. D., Missouri State Nor- mal School, 1899; teacher and principal in Missouri schools, 187G-82; teacher, principal, and County Superintendent in California schools, 1882-94; Professor of Pedagogy, and Dean of School of Pedagogy, Univer- sity of Washington, 1898-. Homer Redfield Poster, M. S., Professor of Biology. Ph. B., University of Michigan, 1897; M. S., 1898; Teacher, and Superin- tendent of Michigran Schools, 1887-93; Principal and Professor of Biology, Benton Harbor College, 1893-94; Superintendent of Schools, Hartford, Michigan, 1894-95; Professor of Biology, University of Washington, 1898-. Frederick Welton Cosgrove, A. M., D. D., Ph. D., Professor of Philosophy. A. B., Colgate University, 1882: A. M. 1885; student at Hamilton Theo- logical Seminary, 1882-84; D. D., University of Rochester, 1893; Ph. D., Clark University, 1898; student at Leipzig and Heidelberg Universities, 1899; Principal of Marion Collegiate Institute, New York, 1884-89; Pro- fessor of Latin, Colgate University; 1889-92; President of Ottawa Uni- versity, Kansas, 1892-96; Professor of Philosophy, University of Wash- ington, 1899-. Arthur Ragan Priest, A. M. Professor of Rhetoric and Oratory. A. B., De Pauw University, 1891; A. M., 1894; Principal of High School, Seale, Ala., 1891-82; Associate Principal and Professor of English, Mc- Perrin College, 1892-93; Instructor in Rhetoric and Oratory, De Pauw University, 1893-96; Professor, 1896-98; Instructor in Oratory, University of Wisconsin, 1898-99; Professor of Rhetoric and Oratory, University of Washington, 1899-. Almon Homer Fuller, M. C. E. , Bean of College of Engineering, Professor of Civil and Mechanical Engineering. C. E., Lafayette College, 1897; M. C. E., Cornell University, 1898; Fellow and Assistant in Civil Eng-ineeving, Cornell University, 1897-98; Profes- sor of Civil and Mechanical Engineering, University of Washington, since 1898; Dean of College of Engineering and School of Mines, 1899-. John Thomas Condon, LL. B., L. S. M., Dean of School of Law, ProfesKOr of Law. Student, University of Washington, 1875-79; LL. B., University of Michi- gan, 1891; LL. M., Northwestern University, 1892: Assistant, in Charge of Evidence, Northwestern University, 1891-92; Professor of Law and Dean of School of Law, University of Washington, 1899-. George McKay, LL. B., Professor of Law. Law School, University of Michigan, 1877-78; Memher of Michigan Bar, 1880-92; Duluth, Minnesota, Bar, 1892-94; Seattle Bar, 1894-; Professor of Law, University of Washington, 1899-. Horace Greeley Byers, A. M., Ph. D., Professor of Chemisti-y. A. B. and B. S., Westminster College, 1895; A. M., 1898; Ph. D., John Hopkins University, 1899; Professor of Chemistry, Tarkio College, 1895-96; Instructor in Chemistry, Westminster College, 1896-97; Instruc- tor in Chemistry, Maryland University, 1897-99; Professor of Chemistry, University of Washington, 1899-. Charles Wilcox Vander Veer, Professor of Physical Culture and Hygiene. Student, Union College, New York, 1873-76; Professor of Physical Cul- ture, Union College, 1876-92; Professor of Physical Culture, Case School of Applied Science, 1893-94: Instructor in Physical Culture, Seattle Athletic Club, 1894-9.5; Professor of Physical Culture and Hygiene, University of Washington, 1895-. o ro V). to w m ;d ■ O 03 c r- o z o 3 z O O 2 m H PD X ■X I o m Caroline Haven Ober, Professor of the Romance Languages and Literature. Student, Wheaton Seminary, 1882-86; Massachusetts Normal School, Salem, 1888-89; Teacher, Public School, Palisade, Nevada, 1886-87; Instructor in Modern Languages, Bozeman Academy, Montana, 1887-88; Regent and Vice Directress, Government Normal Schools, Argentine Republic, 1889-93; Instructor in Spanish, Trinidad High School, Colo- rado, 1894-95; Instructor in Spanish, San Diego High School, California, 1896-97; Professor of Romance Languages, University of Washington, 1897-. Martha Lois Hansee, A. M., -Dean of Women, Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. A. M., Pacific University, 1890; Professor of Greek and Latin, Uni- versity of Washington, 1881-84; Professor of Ancient Languages, and Dean of Women, Willamette University, 1888-95; Instructor in History, Latin and Greek, University of Washington, 1895-99; Assistant Prosessor of Greek, and Dean of Women, 1899-1900; Professor of Greek Language and Literatue, 1900-. DoRSEY Alfred Lyon, A. B., M. E., Professor of Engineering and Metallurgy. A. B., Leland Stanford, Jr., University, 1898; Assistant in Mineralogy and Assaying, Leland Stanford, 1897-98; Instructor in Geology and Min- ing Engineering, University of Washington, 1898-99; Professor of Min- ing Engineering and Metallurgy, 1899-. Thomas Franklin Kane, A. M., Ph. D., Professor of tlie Latin Language and Literature. A. B. De Pauw University, 1888; A. M., 1891; Ph. D., John Hopkins University, 1895; Tutor in Latin, De Pauw University, 1891-93; Professor of Latin, Lewis College, 1893-95; Professor of Latin, Olivet College, 1895- 1900; Professor of Latin Language and Literature, University of Wash- ington, 1900-. Trevor Charles Digby Kincaid, B. S.. Assistant Professor of Biology. B. S., University of Washington, 1899; Instructor in Biology, University of Washington, 1895-99; Assistant, Joint Seal Commission, 1897; Acting Professor of Entomology, Oregon Agricultural College, 1897-98; Assist- ant Professor of Biology, University of Washington, 1899-. •flnstructorg an assistants W. J. Meredith, Registrar. Thomas W. Lough, B. S., Instructor in Chemistry. Harry C. Cofpman, Librarian. Henry L. Reese, A. B., Tutor in Chreek and Latin. David Kelly, B. S., Tutor in Physics. Thomas W. Mitchell, A. B., Thdor in Mathematics. Jacob Duttenhoefer, University Engineer. Henry G. Knight, Assistant in Chemistry. Stirling B. Hill, B. S., Assistant in Civil Engineering. George E. St. John, A. M., Principal of the Preparatory School and Listructor in English. Jessie Allen, A. B., Assistant in Rhetoric. William J. Meredith, A. B., Assistant in Rhetoric. Audrey Souder, A. B., Assistant in Latin. Harold J. M. Baker, B. S., Assistant in Physics. William E. Elliott, Critic in Rhetoric. Howard Hanson, Critic in Rhetoric. I Saka C. Reeves, Critic in Bhetoric. Edith Prosch, Assistant in English Literature. ZOE KiNCAID, Assistant in French. Ottilie Boetzkes, Assistant in French. Anna Hubert, Assistant in Oerrnan. GoLDiE I. Evans, Assistant in Latin and History. Charlotte Blodgett. Assistant in Civics. Aylette N. Johnson, Assistant in Zoology. Alida G. Pratt, Assistant in Botany. Charles A. Ruddy, Assistant in Oeology. j { George B. Morehouse, j Assistant in Chemistry. i Elizabeth T. McDonnell, Assistant in Physical Culture. Xecturcrs Hon. Fred Rice Rowell, lecturer on Mining Law. Hon. Cornelius H. Hanfor d, Judge of the United States Circuit and District Courts, Lecturer on Federal Jurisprudence and Amiralty. Hon. John B. Allen, Ex-United States Senator, Lecturer on Constitutional Law. Hon. Thomas Burke, LL. D., Ex-Chief Justice of Supreme Court of WaBhington, Lecturer on Liter-State Commerce Law. Hon. John P. Hoyt, Ex-Chief Justice Supreme Court of Washington, Lecturer on Law of Bankruptcy. Hon. Theodore L. Stiles, A. M., Ex-Chief Justice Supreme Court of Washington, Lecturer on Insurance Law. Hon. James Hamilton Lewis, Ex-Member of Congress, Lecturer on Criminal Law and Jury Trials. Edward Whitson, Of the North Yakima Bar, Lecturer on Irrigation and Water Bights. Charles E. Shepard, A. B., Of the Seattle Bar, Lecturer on Equity, JurispriuUnce, Bailments and Carriers, and the Law of Patents, Trade Marks and Copyrights. Frederick Bausman, Of the Seattle Bar, Lecturer on Private Corporations. Hon. William Hickman Moore, LL. B., Lecturer on Law of Receivers. George E. Wright, A. B., LL. B., Of the Seattle Bar, Lecturer on Law of Beat Property. John Arthur, Of the Seattle Bar, Lecturer on Public Land Law. John W. Pratt, Of the Seattle Bar, Lecturer on Taxation and Local Assessments. Victor E. Palmer, LL. B., Of the Seattle Bar, Lecturer on Agency. Tyman O. Abbott, Of the Tacoma Bar, Lecturer on Wills and the Ad ' ininistration of Estates. William A. Peters, A. B., LL. B., Of the Seattle Bar, Lecturer on Law of Bills and Notes. flew HDcnibcvs of the jFaeult Dr. Thos. F. Kane, the new pro- fessor of Latin in the University, is a native of Indiana and a graduate of De Pauw University. He gave sonie special attention to Latin even in his college course. At the end of his Freshman year he was awarded the " Freshman Latin Prize " in the contest in reading and writing Latin. At the end of his Sophomore year he was appointed I-atin tutor, a position which he tilled during his Junior and Senior years. In his Junior year he toolt second- class honors in Latin, and in his Senior year first-class honors. His work in college, however, was in no sense confined to Latin, and he has to his credit the winning of the " Cora Walton Pave Gold Medal, " awarded at the end of the Sophomore year, in the " Sophomore Contest " ' in essay writing, and the appointment as one of the five Commencement speakers, out of a class of thirty-seven. On graduating from college he was elected to the chair of Latin and Greek in Lewis College, Missouri, which position he held for three years. He then entered upon his graduate course at The Johns Hopkins Uni- versity, where for four years he applied himself to the special study of Latin. Greek and Sanskrit. In this work he was under the direction of Johns Hop- kins ' famous trio of hinguiige teachers, Professors Warren, GiUlersleeve and Blomfield. He was appointed Latin Scholar for ' m " 4, Latin fellow for ' 94 T., :ind in .lune ' 95 received the degree of Ph. D. The thesis presented for this degree and published is on the " Case Forms with and without Prepositions used by Plantus and Terence to Fxpress Time. " After receiving bis doctor ' s degree, he was elected to " The Itutan Professorship of the Latin Language and Literature " ' in Olivet College, Michigan. This position he filled for five years, up to the time he was called to the i)rofessorship of Latin in our Uni- versity. Before leaving Olivet College, Dr. Kane was selected by the Univer - sity Publishing Company of New York to edit in their Latin series two of Cicero ' s essays, De Seneclute and De Aniioitia, which work he has now under way. L HARLES CHURCH MORE, oui- new acting professor of civil engineer- ing, comes to us from Bangor, Penn. He received his preparation _ for college at the Newark, Y. J., High School, from which he entered Lafayette College in Sep- tember, 18!t4. He became a member of Phi Kappa, and upon his gradua- tion was elected to Phi Beta Kappa. During his college course he re- ceived many honors, winning in his junior year the junior mathematical prize for the three years work, and also the junior prize in pliysics. In his senior year he took the senior prize in civil engineering ' . He was graduated in 1898 as an " Honor Man. " ' He was substitute on the football team in his senior year, and played on the ' Varsity sufficiently to win an " L. " Professor More was appointed a graduate student in civil engineering at Cornell Univer- sity for the year 1898-99, and received the degree of M. C. E. from that in- stitution in June, 1899. During the year 1899-1900 he was draftsman for Pencoyd Iron Works and American Bridge Company. In September, 1900, he became acting professor of civil engineering at the University of ' Washington. DR. EMIL BORIES received his elementary education in the public schools of Sacramento, Cal., and Portland, Or. Later he attended the Portland Acad- emy. In 1875 he commenced the study of medicine, under the tutelage of Dr. Augur and Dr. Littlefield. He attended four lecture coui ' ses at Bellevue Hospital Medical College. New York city, and at the medical depart- ment of the University of Vermont, re- ceiving his degree of M. D. in 188.5. In 1891 he received his master ' s degree from the Society of American Literature and Arts, of Buffalo, N. Y. Dr. Bories is the author of many med- ical papers, some of them receiving espe- cial notice in the different medical publi- cations. In 1891 he invented a stethos- cope, intended, with the aid of electricity, to distinguish the sounds of the heart. Dr. Bories is now practicing medicine in Seattle and he is in high repute both with those of his profession and with the general public. In addition to his pi ' actice he holds the chair of Materia Medica at the University of Washington. He devotes much time to i-esearch work and much of the success of that depart- ment is due to his tireless efforts. JACOB DUTTENHOEFER received his public school education in St. Louis, srrailuatinj from the High School of that city in 18S1. He then attended the State Normal School at Cape Giradena, during the years of 1S83-84. Afterwards he served his time as machinist with the large manufactur- ing lirm of Furth it Co., of St. Louis. Since then he was held many posi- tions of trust, in which he has always been highly commended for his ability. His specialty lies in his skill as a ■onstruction engineer. Mr. Duttenhoefer was chief engin- eer for the Seattle Electric Co., during the years 18i)2-i)3 ; and was engineer of the Front Street Cable Line during lS!t3-!!4. The next five years he was engineer and superintendent of the San Francisco Dredge Co. At ))resent he is engineer at the University of Washington and will have charge of the electrical construc- tion of the new University power house. W. .1. MEUEDITU, the registrar of the University, is well known throughout the state for his work along educational lines. For a number of years he has been prominently identified with the various County Institutes, both in the eastern and western part of the state. He was a student in Enoch Marvin College, and later was for five years teacher and principal in the schools of Kansas. After coming to Washington he was principal of schools in Auburn for seven years; for one and a half years Professor of Literature and Composition in the Seattle High School. For the past four years he has been County- Superintendent of Schools in King Coun- ty, and foj ' two years he has served on the State Hoard of Education. In both these capacities his work is well known and appreciated by educators of the state. Prof. Meredith has gained some promi- nence as a poet, Vjeing a contributor to a number of magazines. Last year he published a book of his poems, which has received very flattering notices in the magazines and papers throughout the countrv. Hlumni Bssoctation ©f tbe lanivcrsitv? of laaa biiuiton Jessie Blount Allen, ' no, President, - - Ravenna Park, Wash. Edward McMahon. " 98, Vice President, - - - - Van Asselt, Wash. Harry Caxby Coffman, ' 9 ' .i, Secretary, - - - University Station Thomas Warner Mitchell, ' 0(i, Treasurer, - - - University Station Adella M. Parker, " PS. Historian, Seattle, Wash. Erccutivc 36oar of Hlumni .James Edward Gould, " 91;, Chairman, Seattle, Wash. John Jackol, ' 97, - - - - Aberdeen, Wash. Marion Edwai-ds, ' 98, Seattle, Wash. Ralph Day Nichols, ' 96, ...--- Columbia City, Wash. George A. Coleman, ' 82. ..------ Seattle, Wash. Stu eiit aftairs committee Harry Canby Coffman, " 99, Chairman, ... University Station Henry Lindley Reese, ' 99, ------ University Station Martin Harrais. 97, --------- Seattle. Wash. THE BUSINESS of the Alumni Association is carried on principally by the Executive and Student Committees, but a regular meeting ot the Association is held once a year during commencement week. The Executive Committee ma.y call a special meeting during the year if it is deemed necessary. The business of the Students ' Affairs Committee is to suggest to the Student Assembly any improvement which it thinks advisable, and to co-operate with this latter body in all possible matters. The Executive Committe is making a strong effort to have the precedent established of always having at least one member of the Alumni among the Regents of the Univer- sity. Commencement llllleeh, 1900 Sun a , flDa 27 BACCALAUREATE SERMON Rev. FKEDKRICK W. COLEGROVE, D. D., Ph. D., Professor of Philosophy in the University. First Presbyterian Church, 11 a. m. ANNUAL REUNION OF THE ALUMNI Denny Hall, 8 p. m. lH c nc0 a , fIDaij 30 CLASS DAY EXERCISES At University, 11 a. m. INTEREST ATE ORATORICAL CONTEST FOR THE KING COUNTY BAR ASSOCIATION PRIZE OF $100. Contestants as follows: Aubrey Levy Seattle Will L. Worthington - - - Walla Walla W. Lair Thompson - - . - McMinville, Or. At First Methodist Episcopal Church, 8 p. m. tTburs a , fIDai? 31 COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES ,,,,,, At Denny Hall, 11 a. m. ADDRESS TO GRADUATING CLASS Hon. JAMES A. WILLIAMSON, of Tacoma Conferring of Degrees and Presenting of Diplomas By Presidknt, EliANK PIERREPONT GRAVES IT ' S CERTAINLY hard luck for a glorious institution like our beloved Alma Mater to have to acknowledge such a class. They are a failure from st art to finish. Hardly that, however. In the beginning there were many bright fellows and fair maidens among the numbers of the class. But one by one they have left or dropped back into the pride of the University, the class of ' 02, until today the senior class stands without a par- allel in the history of the college as not a class, but a crowd devoid of class unity, class honor, or even college spirit. Let us, however, except our " Duck " of museum, pole-vaulting and $270,000 appropriate fame. In a few short years they have come from Prepdom through means known only to themselves up to this, the supposedly great senior class of ' 01. Yet today, having reached that goal and standing on the pinnacle of their youthful ambition, they have become so intoxicated with their imagined successes that it only needs the sober, steady mind of an ordinary man to per- ceive that their much-boasted greatness and superiority is not as it seems. They have been defeated at every turn : They have been worsted from politics to pugilism, and usually by their immediate successors 1 For instance we might cite the defeat of their famous political ring of last year, and also their equally famous defeat in the " three-round go " at the old grist mill. Mention of this is sufficient. Details would be unpleasant, hence will be omitted. ComplimentB we should like to give, honors we should like to bestow, but these must fall to others. So, unwept, unhonored and unsung the class of ' 01 passes from the rolls of the University, pursued by the derision of all, like a homeless yellow dog with the usual caudal ornament of a tin can it passes around the corner and off into the oblivion of Alumnus Alley. ( ©fticers President RALPH M. Johnson Vice-President ZOE Kincaid Secretary EDITH Prosch Treasurer ALTON W. Lane Color Lavender flDotto " Amor Vincet Omnla " i mil Rah: Rah: Rah! Hully Gee ! We ' re the Class Of the New Century ' . I ll CHARLES E. CACHES WALTER H. TEIDEMAN PAUL HOPKINS CHARLES McCANN EDGAR J. V RICHT CARL H. REEVES CHARLES RUDDY RALPH M, JOHNSON Collcoe of Liberal Hvts Glenn W. CAtrLKiNS Whatcom. Phi Gamma Delta. Whatcom High School— ' Varsity Track (3) (4); Captain Track (4); Pacific Northwest record broad jump: ' Varsity record in 120 yard hurdle; 220 yard dash (3); Joint Holder Pacific Coast mile relay (3); " Tyee " Board (3); Class Treasurer (3). GOLDIE I. Evans Snohomish . Shohomish High School — Assistant History (3) (4). Charl.es E. Gaches La Conner. Phi Delta Theta. La Conner High School— Rep. Council (1); ' Varsity Basket Ball (2): 2nd Eleven (3) (4); Captain ' 01 Basket Ball (2); Champion Hand Ball Singles (2) (3); Doubles (3); Adjutant Cadets (3); ' Varsity Track (3). Paul Hopkins Ballard. Seattle High School. Ralph M. Johnson New Whatcom. Sigma Nu. Seattle High School— Orchestra (2) (3) (4); President Tennis Club (3); President Electrical Engineering Association (4); President ' 01 (4). ZoE ROWENA KiNCAlD Olympia. Olympia High School— Registrar ' s Assistant (1) (2); Editor " Tyee " (3); President Culture Club (2); Associate Editor (2) (3); Glee Club (3). Alton W. Lane Seattle. Seattle High School. Charles Lindberry Whatcom. Whatcom High School; Sergeant U. of W. Cadets (2); Captain V. of W. Cadets (3) (4). Luther LeSourd Coupeville. Puget Sound University— President W. T. Harris Club (.3); Pres- ident Y. M. C. A. (3); Delegate Y. M. C. A. Conference (3); Manager Book Store (4). Daniel A. Millett Chehalis. Phi Delta Theta. Chehalis High School — Representative Council (3) (4); Intercollegiate Debate (W. A. C.) (3); President Badger Debating Club (3); Associate Editor of " Wave " (3) (4); Oregon Debate (4); Manager A. R. A. (4). Charles McCann Everett. Pullman Preparatory School — W. A. C. Debate (2); President Stevens Debating Club (2) (3); Representative Council (2); Vice-President Associa- ted Students (3); Associate Manager ' 01 " Tyee " (3); President Asso- ciated Students (4); Commencement Day Committee. Clarence McDonald Delaware, Ohio. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Ohio Wesleyan— ' Varsity Base Ball (3) (4); Manager Glee Club (3); Business Manager " Wave " (4); President Representative Council (4); Captain ' 01 Base Ball (4); Treasurer Associated Students (4). George R. Page Seattle. Seattle High School— Track Team (2). Edith G. Prosch Seattle. Seattle High School— Class Vice-President (2) (8); Manager W. H. H. (2) (3); Senior Ball Committee (4); Secretary (4). Carl H. Reeves Seattle. Phi Gamma Delta. Seattle High School— Y. M. C. A. President (3); " Wave " Staff (3); " Tyee " Staff (3); Quartermaster Cadets (3); Baccalaureate Committee (4). Gdy H. Robertson Olympia. Sigma Nu. Olympia High School — President ' 00 (2); 1st Lieut. Cadets (2); Treasurer Associated Students (2); Associate Editor " Wave " (2); Associate Editor " Wave " (3); " Tyee " Board (3); ' Varsity Eleven (4); Editor-in-Chief " Wave " (4). Chas. Ruddy Everett . Pullman — President Geological Society (2) (3); Manager " Tyee " (3); Manager Book Store (3); Assistant Geology (3). May Thompson Seattle. Seattle High School. Walter H. Teideman Seattle. Phi Gamma Delta. Seattle High School— Cadet Adjutant (2); Cadet Discipline Medal (2); President ' 01 (3); Assistant Assaying (4). i MATTIE LEAVin " MAY THOMPSON EDITH G. PROSCH GOLDIE I. EVANS DANIEL A. MILLETT HELEN F. JENNINGS ZOE R. KINCAID A. WANAMAKER CHARLES M. GRAY GLENN FETTERMAN GEORGE SWIFT GUY H. ROBERTSON PARKER ROWELL ALTON W. LANE CHARLES LINDBERY ARTHUR C. VAIL GLEN H. TROUT 11, Glen H. Trout Garfield . Sigma Nu. Pullman Preparatory School— Sergeant Major U. of W. Cadets (2); Mem- ber Representative Council (1) (2); ' Varsity Nine (2); Member ' 01 Track Team; Member Dramatic Club (3); Member Mandolin Club (3) (4) ; Sec- retary Athletic Association (3); Associate Junior Annual. ARTHUR C. Vail Centralia. Drake University— President Badger Debating Club (4). Edgar J. Wright Fairhaven. Phi Gamma Delta. ■ Fairhaven High School- Second Eleven (1); ' Varsity Eleven (2) (3) (4); Stage Manager Dramatic Club (2) (3); Athletic Editor " Wave " (2) (3); Glee Club(l): " Tyee " Staff (3); Intercollegiate Debate (3) (4); Class President (2); President Athletic Association (4); President Stevens De- bating(4): Secretary Interstate Oratorical Association (4); Class Track (2); Debating Council (4): Associate Editor " Wave " (4); Class Day Committee (4); Debating Council (4). School of ipebaGOG . Ottilie G. Boetzkes ' . New York, N. Y. Barnard College, Columbia University, N. Y.— President Modern Lan- guage Club (2); Assistant in French (2). J. Elmer Bovey Tacoma. Puget Sound University— ' Varsity Glee Club (1) (2); Cadet Band (2); Chairman Y. M. C. A. (2). Mabel Chilberg Seattle. Seattle High School— President Pedagogy Class (2); Vice-President Harris Club (2). AiMEE Farnsworth Seattle. Seattle High School. Ida H. Gow Seattle. Whitworth College— Secretary W. T. Harris Club (2). Margaret Gow Seattle . Whitworth College— Secretary Christian Endeavor (2). Ivy Hall Seattle. Seattle High School. Ann Hubert Seattle . Seattle High School— Champion Hand Ball (1); Captain Basket Ball (2); Assistant in German (2). Vekona Herndon Chehalis, Chehalis High School — Representative Council (1); President Women ' s Dormitory (1); Secretary W. T. Harris Club (1). Lillian B. Knight Seattle. Seattle High School— Vice-President Y. W. C. A. (1) (2); Secretary Y. W. C. A. (1) (2); Basket Ball (2). Elizabeth Larimer Seattle . Seattle High School— Member W. T. Harris Club. Mattie Leavitt Portland, Or. Portland University. W. Pbircy Littlefield Visalia, Cal. Visalia High School — Secretary Y. M. C. A. (2); Secretary Oratorical (2); Delegate Students ' Conference (1); Glee Club (2); President W. T. Harris Club (2); Cadet Band (2). Ella F. Meagher Snohomish. Snohomish High School. Mae Meagher Snohomish. Snohomish High School. Sophia D. Peterson Port Townsend. Port Townsend High School. LiNNiE Wiley Palouse. Palouse High School — Graduate Normal School, Los Angeles. School of ipbarmac Glenn Fetterman EUensburg. EUensburg High School — Representative to Student Council (2). Charles M. Gray Salt Lake City, Utah. Howard High School, South Dakota — Treasurer of Senior Pharmacy Class (2). Helen F. Jennings La Conner. Puget Sound Academy — Secretary of Senior Pharmacy Class (2); Secre- tary of Pharmaceutical Society (2). George Swift Coupeville . Whidby Academy — Representative to Student Council (1); President of Senior Pharmacy Class (2). A. Wanamaker Coupeville. Whidby Academj- — President of Senior Pharmacy Class (2); Treasurer of Badger Debating Club (2); President of Pharmaceutical Society (2); Glee Club (1). JUST A FEW WORDS are needed to present ourselves to the living public and those few words are, " We are the Junior Class of the University of Washington. " For the sake of a very few we might have to supply the figures ' 02, but, however, we have never seen any- one so entirely out of touch with civilization that he does not know the University through the Junior class; but for yours and our posterity we will set forth in these lines a few of the reasons why it is the great and only class in our institution, and why no one ever speaks of the others except with heads bowed in shame. Ashamed that they must be associated with any but the naughty, haughty, glorious Junior class. To those who are not Juniors we have only compas sion and pity: we alone realize your inability to cope with us in the field of literary or scientific effort. You have been as like men as you could be In yoyr surrender. As classes your subjugation has been complete, but we must warn you now that in the future, caution any individual in your midst against trying to put even a tinge upon the fair name Junior by pugilistic effort. Upon the track and gridiron our class name is synonymous with success. Then away from the pugilistic and athletic field we point with pride to such great talent that it is doubtful whether in oratory Demosthenes himself would have appeared against us — statesmen, soldiers, orators and pugilists make up 3 the majority of our noble class. But do not forget that as a class we have those who are already looked upon by the scientific men of the whole world as authority. Prom a social side we are it. " We invite and we attend, none others dare; the men, because they do not compare with us in courtly manners and speech which so easily win the attention and heart of the ladies; the women, because they know that in no clime nor under any sun are women so full of grace and beauty as the fair ones of ' 02. So in peace or in war, in love or in affairs of state we are looked up to, for hand in hand with our success goes Miss Univer- sity. But soon now, my children, we will make way for others to follow in the paths that we have cut into what was before us a wilderness. In the future years fond memories of our Junior days will be our consola- tions and the old man and woman will lift their heads with pride and say " I was one of the class of ' 02. " (? President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, Representative ) Council i ®fficer0 Will T. Laube - Edward A. Duffy Amanda Fleischer Chauncey Rathbun c Fred D. Chesnut ( Garfield McGlinn Colors Garnet fIDotto SuMMUM Semper Secundes Hooray ! Rah Roo I Naught Two ! Naught Two ! Hullabaloo ! Naught Two I ■I Charles Landes U. S. Griggs Lewis D. Ryan W. W. Blaine Kenneth A. McPherson W. G. Ames Alton D. Remington Henry G. Knight E. A. Duffy Mabel Shehhard J. G. McGlinn Alice Porter C. B. Rathbum Colleoc of Xtberal Htts W. G. Ames Fairhaven. " There must be plenty of good hard work in him, none has ever come out. " W. W. Blaine Seattle. Phi Delta Theta Representative Council (1). E. P. BOYCE Portland, Ore. " Too rash for thought. " ' Varsity Glee Club (2) (3). Ruby Louise Brown Everett. " From a cradle she was a scholar and a ripe and a good one. " " Pacific Wave " Staff (2); Class Vice President (2). Tyee Staff. Arthur P. Calhoun ■ Seattle. " The time I ' ve lost in wooing, In watching and pursuing, The light that lies in woman ' s eyes Has been my heart ' s undoing. " Sigma Nu. ' Varsity Fool Ball Team (2) (3); ' Varsity Base Ball Team (3). Pred J. Ceis Seattle. " Calm as a mandarin. " Phi Delta Theta. Class President (2). Fred D. Chesnut Fremont. " He is not in love, but very near it. " Phi Gamma Delta. Joint Holder Pacific Coast Mile Relay (2); Second Eleven (2) (3); Track Team (2) (3); Representative Council (3): Class Se cretary (2): Record 50 Yard Dash (2); Treasurer Rowing Association (3); " Tyee " Staff. G. H. J. Corbet Seattle. " I shall not look upon his like again. ' ' Captain Second Eleven (2); Sub. ' Varsity Eleven (1) (2) (3). W. H. Corson Issaquah. " He feared the wiles of woman ' s smiles. " Sigma Nu. Class Captain Track Team (2); Second Eleven (2); Captain ' Varsity Foot Ball Team (3); Lieutenant U. of W. Cadets (2). H. G. COSGROVE Pomeroy. " I love the sweet young girls. " (By special request.) Sigma Nu. " Tyee Staff " ; Class Base Ball Team (2); ' Varsity Foot Ball Team (3) Debating Council (3); Track Team (2) (3). Edward A. Duffy Seattle. " Has such a face and such a mien As to be loved needs only to be seen. " Sigma Nu. Base Ball Team (1) (2) (3); Captain (1); ' Varsity Foot Ball Team (3); Sergeant U. of W. Cadets (2). Helen A. Fahs Coupeville. " A wee small flower. " Amanda Fleischer Seattle. " Maiden with the meek brown eyes. " Class Secretary (3); " Tyee " Staff. Alice Gardiner Everett. " Lock the doors upon a woman ' s wit and it will come out at the casement. " " Tyee " Staff. Oliver M. Gordon Spokane " Rich in saving common sense. " Urbane S. Griggs Lynden. " Wondering Senates hung on all he spoke. " President Oratorical Association (3). Paul Coates Harper Seattle. " Has any mortal man fit appellation for this dazzling frame ? " President Rowing Association (3); ' Varsity Foot Ball Eleven (2); Mana- ger " Tyee ; " Lieutenant University of Washington Cadets (2); Captain University of Washington Cadets (3). Verona Herndon Chehalis. " A rill from the town pump. " Richard W. Huntoon Pairhaven. " Shall gravitation cease when I pass by? " Phi Gamma Delta. Class President (1); Executive Committee Athletic Association (2); ' Varsity Eleven (2) (3); Captain (4); Track Team (2) (3); Sergeant U. of W. Cadets (2); Debating Council (3). tl Ij ARTHUR P. CALHOUN RUBY LOUISE BROWN H. G. COSGROVE BLANCHE L. WINSOR LOYAL E. A SHOUDY AMANDA FLEISCHER EMILY W. SUMNER ALICE E. GARDNER FRED D. CHESNUT. RICHARD W. HUNTOON L. E. THAYER GARFIELD A. MINKLER W. W. REINHART W. H. CORSON PEARL McDonnell W. T. LAUBE MABEL LYNCH C. A. Johnson Ballard. " He used to wear a long black coat, all buttoned down before. " Henry G. Knight Port Townsend. " Wore the severe official gloom. " Phi Gamma Delta. Assistant Chemistry (2) (3); Sergeant U. of W. Cadets (1). Charles Landes Carroll, Ind. " Not so harmless as he looks. " " Tyee " Board of Managers (3). WIU.IAM Tell Laube New Whatcom. " Wise and smooth, subtle, alluring and honey-tongued. " Intercollegiate Debating Team (2) (3); President Badger Debating Club (2) ; Treasurer Student Assembly (2) ; President Debating Council (3) ; Class President (31; Editor " Tyee; " Winner Oratorical Contest (3). Mabel Lynch Seattle. " For herself she hath no fears. " Girl ' s Glee Club (3). Garfield A. Minkler Lyman. " Perhaps he ' s sick, in love, or has not dined. " Phi Delta Theta. Captain Class Base Ball Team (2) ; Basket Ball Team (2) ; Base Ball Team (2) ; Sub ' Varsity (2) (3) ; Treasurer Athletic Association (2); Sergeant University of Washington Cadet (1); Captain (2); Cadet Levee Committ (2); Secretary Rowing Association (3); " Tyee " Staff. Pearl McDonnell Brooklyn. " So sweet the blush of bashfulness, even pity scarce can wish it less. " Basket Ball Team (1) (2); Vice-President W. T. Harris Club (3); Pres- ident Women ' s Athletic Association (2) ; Vice-President Pedagogy Class (2); " Tyee " Staff. John G. McGlinn La Conner. " Chesterfield ' s way with a touch of the Bowery. " Sigma Nu. Phillipine Volunteer; Class President (1); Representative Council (3); Junior Prom. Committee (3); Class Base Ball Team (2); Second Eleven (2); ' ' Tyee " Staff. Kenneth A. McPherson Wasco, Ore. " Like a buffalo. " Phi Gamma Delta. Sergeant University of Washington Cadets (2); Quartermaster with rank of First Lieutenant; ' Varsity Foot Ball Team (2) (3); ' Varsity Base Ball Team (2); Captain (3). Alice PORTEB Seattle. " I cannot check my girlish blush. " Ruth Pkatt Custer. " Little less than the angels, would be more. " Chauncy B. Rathbun Olympia. " What shall I do to be known forever? " Second Eleven (1); PhiUipine Volunteer ; " Tyee " Staff. William W. Reinhart Olympia. " Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw. " Phi Gamma Delta. Chairman Cadet Levee Committee (3) ; Commandant U. of W. Cadet Encampment (2); PhiUipine Volunteer (2); Major U. of W. Cadets (2) (3); Chairman Junior Prom. Committee (3). Alton D. Remington Seattle. " I am a king among men. " Sigma Nu. Manager Track Team (2); Manager Foot Ball Eleven (3). Parker Rowell Seattle. " Hell never set the world on fire. " First Lieutenant U. of W. Cadets (1). L. D. Ryan Sumner. " A steady, sober sort of citizen. " ' Varsity Foot Ball Team (2) (3). Mabel Shepard Seattle. " Fair creature with clear still eyes. " Loyal E. A. Shoudy EUensburg. " Soft voiced like the little birds. " Phi Gamma Delta. Entered as a Junior from the EUensburg Normal. Emily Weston Sumner Everett. " At whose sight the stars hide their diminished heads. " Class Treasurer (2); " Pacific Wave " Staff (2). " Tyee " Staff. L. E. Thayer Everett. " As idle as a painted ship upon the painted ocean. " Phi Delta Theta. Joint Holder Pacific Coast MUe Relay (3); Sub ' Varsity Foot Ball Eleven (2); Track Team (1) (2) (3); Base Ball (2). Blanche L. Winsor Ballard. " Or light or dark, or short or tall, She sets a spring to snare them all. " ' Varsity Basket Ball Team (2) (3); " Tyee " Staff: Prom. Committee. a in to o 2 a: X DU Qi O Z D School of Ipbavmac B. A. Benedict Oakesdale. " Man ia not weak. " Maud Boatman Seattle. " When I think I must speak. " H. S. Calhoun Coupeville. " They always talk who never think. " H. S. Cameron Columbia. " In life ' s clear centre one true man. " M. J. Lacey Auburn. " Yet sighest thou now for apples and cakes. " Charles McKinnon Ross. " The mild mannered man. " J. A. Prouty Lynden. " A vigorous, various, versatile mind. " Member Glee Club (1). J. H. Smith Hoquiam. " I know that he thought he was cutting a dash. " Vice-President of Pharmaceutical Society (1). Ralph Wade Pendleton, Ore. " A defense of enthusiasm. " Sergeant U. of W. Cadets (1). Bert Weed Seattle. " Why should we be heroes? " President Pharmaceutical Society (1); Corporal Cadet Company (2). ! I ■ fj IN THE BEGINNING we will have to warn you that this is a subject about which there is absolutely nothing to write. We may go so far as to say that if a man were to spend years in quiet and patient research among their records he might find something to interest them for a few seconds. But in mailing even such a statement we are drawing largely on our imagination. We as Juniors have been trying in an impersonal way to make something of them as a class, but we have succeeded only in making them the laughing stock of the University. Sometime ago during the first of the college year we succeeded, by a series of well planned jollies, in getting them to appear against the Freshmen in a cane rush. The result in brief was that the Freshmen won easily, then loosing all fear became the aggressors, and tied the whole Sophomore class together and took them into town on the last car at night. Honestly the Sophomores can ' t help themselves — some of them are willing, but they are bound hand and foot by cords not easily broken. Their feeble attempts remind us of the rapidly disappearing Red Man in his struggles for survival. It cannot last long, and we are sorry, for it will take from our midst those upon whom our poorest joshes are tried. Once in a while a Junior lets fall a really poor one, but the Sophomore laughs just the same ; now think what ;! 1 it will mean to us to lose them. So, fellow students, let us rally and by com- bined effort we may put off for a time at least the fatal day. Some time ago this cry was raised and in the exc itement of the moment we elected a Sophomore as athletic manager. Our pity and compassion prompted us to this action, for we realize possibly better than any, that here are a people who had they been men might have made a name for themselves. All possibility of that is now dead, and alas ! one more class will have to step down into oblivion. So the world goes on ; it is really too bad that beings amount to so little here below. Let us hope, though, that in the next world a place may be found for them; how pleasant it would be for us then to see a Sophomore coming toward us with a pail of water and a sponge to cool our burning brow. For us all some hope lies buried in the distant future, and your lot is not all despair. But do not give up, children ; come to us in your darkest hours and by the radiance of our presence some slight degree of despair may be dispelled. - President, Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer, Representative j Committee j ©fficere Ed. B. Stevens Howard Hanson Jeanne Caithness Alfred R. Giles JD. McDonald I McKeown Colors Crimson flDottO MULTUM IN PaRVO IPell Rip ! Rah ! Rah ! Rip ! Raw ! Ree ! Whoop Her Up ! For Naughty Three ( ' 03) 1 70 m w X s m z w o ■V X o s o D m c ( ) Here ' we are ai Usi I " Pjiss as not by, but listen to our story. LADIES AND GENTLEMEN : Heretofore, this being our first year, we have devoted our attention to making ourselves the finest class in the University, and we fiatter ourselves that in this we have achieved a brilliant success. Moreover, in our leisure hours we have amused our- selves by tying up the Sophs, sending them to town, and other forms of light amusement, with which we passed away the time. Thus it has come to pass that not until now has the outside world become aware of what we have accomplished. Those of you who have read the flattering and disgustingly conceited class puffs written by members of the Sophomore and Senior classes will no doubt be surprised at the entire lack of conceit contained in this article; but as a class we have ever considered that it is deeds and not words which count in a university as in the outside world. Hence our modesty. Nor do we consider it a lack of modesty to say that both as regards mental excellence and physical prowess we are unsurpassed. Our mental excellence is exemplified by our class standing. Our physical prowess needs no example. Of this quality we must have convinced every one who saw our behavior in our first class rush, in which our opponents were so badly worsted by a handful of untried Freshmen that in less than five minutes each individual Freshman had tied up three or more Sophomores, and several were shedding unmanly tears because there were no more Sophomores to tie up. We do not blame the Sophs for their mental and physical worthlessness, for we know that it is not so much due to lack of honest effort as to lack of ability. Moreover, we admire the gentlemanly spirit which prompted some of their better members to come up and express a regret that their class was w I S m z -i o 7; -1 rri 80 entirely composed of lobsters, bums and Y. M. C. A. magnates. We sym- pathize with them in their affliction. In general we do not approve of members of one class laying stakes on an opposing class. Yet the fact that one of the Sophs won five dollars on our victory in this rush does not impair our opinion of them as a class, for we like to see true sporting blood, and we realize that that man had a clear knowledge of our prowess. It has been ever thus in our rushes, and of them we have had not a few, for as often as the Sophomores persist in overstepping their privileges and carrying canes, so often they have to be punished. They will painfully learn, however, and soon it will be conceded by all, without exception, that the class of naught four is the pride of the University. As it is, the page of Sophomore achievement will remain fresh and clean for the brilliant advent of the class of ' 04, when for the first time the Sophomore class will become the shining light of the University. Serena and smiling we pass by the glowing page of our first year. If this gives but a poor conception of the peerless class of ' 04, let it not be set down to the fault, but to the inadequacy of our pen to clothe in fitting terms the glories of our class, the ruling spirit of the University. W. T. BURWELL, President ' 04. ®fficer0 President L. Ross Carpenter Vice-President Max Hardman Secretary MiSS Jeanette Perry Treasurer William Hill Representative) _ l Frank Hayek Council j - - - - .j j Geary Colors Black and White riDotto Don ' t Tread on Us Weil Rip ! Rah ; Roar ! Seek No More. Come Adore, Nineteen Naught Four I Scbool And Sovereign Law, the State ' s collected will, O ' er thrones and globes elate Sits Empress, crowning good, repressing ill. " Students ' Hsseml)! President G. E. Steiner ' 01 Vice-President C. A. Pettijohn ' 02 Secretary Adella M. Parker ' 02 Treasurer E. A. Childs ' 01 Representative to Students ' Council Vivian M. Carkeek ' 01 Senior Claee President SIDNEY J. Williams Vice-President John Stringer Secretary Belle Weretnikove Treasurer Othillia Gertrude Carrol Junior Glass President E. A. Philbrick Vice-President R. A. Thayer Secretary W. A. Wilson Treasurer W. M. Austin Xaw Scbool (auartettc Messrs. Steiner, Thomson, Coombs, Elwell Xaw Scbool 2 ebatlnfl ticam G. E. Steimer Walter M. French Vivian M. Carkkek B oot Court presiding Ju ges Hon. John T. Condon Hon. Junius Rochester Hon. Robert T. Holland •, CIctli of tbc (touit Grace E. Mitchell iDembers of tbe 3Bar " We surgeons of the law do desperate cures, sir. " Senior Class Walter B. Beals Seattle. " All the world loves a lover. " Thesis: " Community Properly. " Otis W. Brinicer Seattle. " The court hit the nail on the point. " Theses: " The Doctrine of Poreseeability. " Vivian M. Carkeek Seattle . " His cogitative faculties immersed in cogibundity of cogitation. " Thesis: " Public Improvements and the Norwood Case. " Othillia Gertrude Carrol Seattle. " He was come, he said, to pay his duty to the new duchess, the youth- ful beauty. " Thesis: " Limited Liability Act in Admirality. " Eugene A. Childs Seattle. " The almighty dollar; here ' s to the almighty dollar. " Thesis: " Enforcement of Permanent Alimony by Imprisonment for Contempt. " J. T. COWLES Olympia. " Oh who will smoke my meerschaum pipe when I am far away? " Thesis: " Exemplary Damages. " E. F. DUBY Centralis. " And I would that my tongue could utter the thoughts that arise within me. " Thesis: " Situs of a Debt. " William Dwyer Olympia. " Where there aint no ten commandments, and a man can raise a thirst. " Thesis: " The Res Gestae Rule. " W. T. Elwell Seattle. " Not with blinded eyesight poring over miserable books. " Thesis: " Warranties of a Lease. " Walter M. French Seattle. " Abou Ben Adhem ' s name led all the rest. " Thesis: " Malicious Attachment. " SENIOR LAW CLASS JUNIOR LAW CLASS Henry R. Harriman Tacoma. " A lion among the ladies. " ' (By request.) Thesis: " Detriment to Promisee of the Basis of Consideration. " Frank Groundwater Eau Claire, Wis. " Give every man thine ear, but few thy voice. " Thesis: " Private International Law. " Nicholas Schmitt Seattle. " I vant to say. " Thesis: " Contributory Negligence. " G. E. Steiner Water ville. " Who loves not wine, women and song, That man is a fool his whole life long. " Thesis: " Alien Ownership of Real Property. " John Stringer Seattle. " Let me be painted, and in such great letters as they write. Here you see Benedict the married man. " ' Thesis: " The Passing of the Trial by Jury. " George Thomson Seattle. " We grant although he has much wit He " s very shy of using it. " Thesis: " Disputed Points in the New Negotiable Instrument Act. " Belle Weretnikove Seattle. " There ' s always starlight in her eyes and sunlight in her smile. " Thesis: " Community Debt. " Sidney J. Williams Seattle. " My only books are woman ' s looks. And folly ' s all they have taught me. " Thesis: " Riparian and Littoral Rights. " Junior Class William M. Austin Seattle. " The gravity and stillness of your youth the world hath noted. " C. A. Pettijohn Nelson, B.C. " A proper man as one shall see in a summer ' s day. " E. A. Philbrick Hoquiam. " Thou canst not touch the freedom of this mind. " Leon Kenworthy Dayton. " I know a trick worth two of that. " 4 J. C. HiGGINS Seattle . " Men may come and men may go, but I go on forever. " Adella M. Parker Seattle. " Drink to me only with thine eye s And I will pledge with mine, Or leave a kiss but in the cup And I ' ll not look for wine. " W. A. Wilson Sprague . " A mother ' s gift, a father ' s joy. " George Tennant Seattle. " He is a ripe scholar. " W. OSBORN ' . Seattle . " Better be damned than not mentioned at all. " E. H. Geary Seattle. " Just for a handful of silver he left us, Just for a ribbon to put in his coat. " Grace E. Mitchell Seattle. ■ I " I fill this cup to one made up Of loveliness alone. " Charles McCann Seattle. ■ " We don ' t know why we love you but we do-oo-oo. " R. A. Thayer Che welah . " One who blunders into right. " G. H. Gannaway Seattle. " For e ' en tho ' vanquished he could argue still. " Aubrey Levy Seattle. " God ' s great gift of speech abused. " Shimpei Yamishita Tokio, Japan . " A Stranger in a Strange Land. " tJ ' ' Zbc Cabets MAJOR W. W. REINHART The University of Washington Cadets have been under the imme- diate command of Cadet Major W. W. Reinhart for the past two years. Under him a new cadet enterprise, the encampment, was planned and carried out. The University of Washington Cadets, accompanied by the ca- dets from Vashon and Seattle and Tacoma High School Cadets, went into camp May 3, 1900, at Magnolia Bluff. The camp was in every respect a success, and much good work was done toward instructing the cadets in cam]) duties, guard mounts, and in gen- eral field work. Lieutenant Colonel Maus, In- spector General of the Pacific Coast, at his annual inspection this year, gives a very gratifying report of tlie military department to the War Department. Last year a cadet battalion of two companies was formed, and this year the same organization was continued with even more success and better results were obtained tlian in any previous year. Some arrangements have been made with the Seattle High School Cadets, as we hope soon to perfect a battalion organization with the two cadet departments. This will create an interest in military aft ' airs among the cadets and likewise give tliem an insight into organized workon a larger scale. Some battal- ion drills be- tween the Uni- v e r s i t y a n d High School have already been arranged for, and in the near future tlie plans will be put into execu- tion. The cadets are looking for- ward to an en- campment this year, one which promises to be even a g. eater success than the one last year-. The work within the last year has been very gratifying in its results, from a military standpoint. A much needed start has been made in tlie direction of securing a cadet band, and at present that organization is coming to the front very raiiidly. ,A» i I to 2 s o o H UJ Q I f a: o EZ u. o I- LlJ Q O Cabet ©tficevs staff ©fffcers Cadet Major William W. Reinhart Cadet Adjutant CURTIS I. Parker Cadet Sergeant Major Glenn Dunbar Cadet Quartermaster, with rank of First Lieutenant. .Kenneth McPherson Company ©fficcrs Company A Captain (Senior) Charles A. Linberry First Lieutenant Howard A. Hanson Second Lieutenant Frank J. McKeown First Sergeant Harry Lindig First Duty Sergeant Frank Reasoner Second Duty Sergeant Riley Allen Third Duty Sergeant Aylett Johnson Fourth Duty Sergeant Ralph Wade First Corporal John Geary Second Corporal Chester Walton Company B Captain (Junior) Paul C. Harper First Lieutenant Prank H. Sherwood Second Lieutenant Luther LeSourd First Sergeant Karl Ishelman First Duty Sergeant Otto Rollfs Second Duty Sergeant George Merehouse Third Duty Sergeant Kenneth McFarland Fourth Duty Sergeant William Burwell First Corporal Porter Crocker Second Corporal J. Van Kuren Third Corporal William Pogleson V u u u !4 9|7 Btbletic IRcview WILLIS. H. CORSON Foot Bail Captain A. D. REMINGTON Manager I HE YEAR of 1900 commenced with University of Washington as cham- I pion of the gridiron in Washington and Idaho. As yet track athletics was not an important factor, but with the revival of athletic interest in foot-ball began strenous efforts to form a track team. Through the efficient coaching and training of Charles Wilcox Vander Veer, coupled with the enthusiastic support of the students, a team was turned out which was sent east of the mountains to meet Whitman College at Walla Walla, and Washing- ton Agricultural College and the University of Idaho at Pullman. The result was an overwhelming victory over each institution, making University of Washington champions of Washington and Idaho in the cinder path as well as on the gridiron. Later we met the University of Oregon in Seattle and in an e.xciting and closely contested meet were defeated, 62-60. On the gridiron we were not so successful, yet no year has ever been so successful and full of victory. The successes of this year, backed by the enthusiasm of the students, have pushed the University of Washington to front, not only in state but inter- state athletics, and bid fair to place her among the leaders of the West. Etbletic Hseociation THE ATHLETIC AFFAIRS of the University are now under the control of the Athletic Association. Although great care has always been shown in financial matters, and athletics have been made self-support- ing, still it has been deemed necessary for the best interests of the institution to bring athletics under the direct supervision of the associated students. With the coming in of the collegiate year for 1901-2 the Athletic Association will be a thing of the past. ©fficers President Edgar J. Wright Vice-President Vivian Carkeek Secretary W. W. Woody Treasurer Ed. B. Stevens Ejccutlve Council Edgar J. Wright Vivian Carkeek Howard J. Cosgrove jfacultg Committee Dr. A. F. Bechdolt Prof. Charles C. Moore Prof. D. A. Lyons C. M. Larson Slumnl Committee H. L. Reese R. D. Nichols Season 190X Captain. . W. H. Corson Manager C. D. Remington Coach J. S. Dodge Asst. Coach N. Comstock Xine " rap Center P. Fields R. G G. H. Robertson L. G K. G. McPherson R. T L. D. Ryan L. T W. M. Campbell R. E E. A. Duflfy ,- „ I E. J. Wright - I H. G. Cosgrove Quarter Back J. W. Geary R. H || ' RknT ' °° LH R. W.Huntoon Full Back A. P. Calhoun SUBS. G. Minkler C. Eshelman Sargeant A. Strauss E. Davis McElmon XLbe ©atnea 1. Seattle High School September 29 Athletic Park, Seattle 2. Whitman College October 24 Walla Walla, Washington 8. Universty of Idaho October 27 Spokane Athletic Grounds, Spokane 4. Pullman Agricultural College November 30 Athletic Park, Seattle 5. University of Oregon December 1 Kinkaid Field, Eugene, Oregon Seattle High School vs. Second Team November 6 Athletic Park, Seattle 3foot Ball A T THE beginning of the season the prospects for a winning team seemed the brightest for years. We secured an eastern foot-bail coach of great reputed fame. Several of our veterans were gone but the Freshmen seemed large and strong. Early in the season we met the snappy Seattle High School Eleven and won. Later we went east of the mountains, playing a tie game (Nil) with Whitman College at Walla Walla, and a few days later played an up-hill game with the stalwart miners and farmers from the University of Idaho, score being 12-6. Immediately upon return- ing home our captain and left tackle fell ill and yet on Thanksgiving, crippled as we were, we played the crack team of The Washington Agricultural College to a standstill. Twice we were forced back to our goal line and as often we equalled the occasion and placed the line of scrimage far to the other end of the field. Each of the teams went over the line for a touch-down. Score 5-5. o O UJ CO H O o u. O 2 O CO 2 X be XTbankSGivtuG Game IT CERTAINLY WAS a Thanksgiving game, if you take the word liter- ally, for the way we gave thanks in the last half and after it vras over wasn ' t slow. We certainly had reason, too. When the ' Varsity played the University of Idaho in Spokane, Coach Allen, who wielded the black snake over the Farmers this year, told us that he had a team that would beat us 30 to 0, and as we had no reason to doubt his veracity, things began to look dubious, more so on account of our previous inglorious record: and what made it worse was that they were betting two to one against us in the city, and many bets were taken that we wouldn ' t score. That game proved one thing, and that is that the U. of W. can play ball when it has to. We knew we were up against it, and that only a combination of grit and speed could win. The Farmers were heavier and had been coached by W. T. Allen, the old Michigan coach. They say he got a piece of rope and pounded foot ball into the men of the Palouse. Whatever his coaching meth- ods are, the Pullman men had great team work, but they ran up against an aggregation of stars when they aspired for the championship on Thanksgiving, and their team work availed them little on that field of mud. The way old Cal tore through that hay-seed line was something beautiful. The bleachers simply went up in the air when he bucked through centre twice for fifteen yards and the way he went through tackle for a touch-down made Coach Allen look sick. Huntoon and Hill would trot around the Pullman tackles for three or four yards whenever they wanted to, but they showed their business training on defensive. They would simply pick up an end run, a la Michigan, and throw it back for a loss. Little Cossy was also a bad actor, for when they gave him the leather egg he would do a thirty-yard dash as unconcernedly as if it were in the armory and he was wearing a " Gym " suit instead of a thirty-pound foot-ball outfit. Duffy didn ' t star — he never does, but he sawed wood just the same. We noticed that he played all around a few Pullman ends, even if Br ' er Allen didn ' t see fit to put him on the all American. Geary doesn ' t have to be mentioned; being quarterback, he speaks for himself as well as the remainder of the team. When we start to say anything about the line playing we find ourselves too full for utterance. The way Guy and Ryan tore up those famous tackle plays, and the way Mac and Davis opened up holes for Calhoun to make his ten yard sprints, while Fields would cake walk over Jones and get the Farmers behind the line, simply made old Allen jump straight up and down. When that line hurled W. A. C. back the necessary three times on our ten yard line and gave Hill the chance to kick the ball to safety it earned the admiration of the co-eds. forever. And to add to poor Allen ' s worries, U. of I. sent him a telegram of congratulations on the 30 to victory (?). He said that what foot- ball W. A. C. knew he had pounded into them, but he over-estimated his pounding ability when he figured on 30 to against the ' Varsity. But it ' s all over now and we ' ll forgive him, for he was a nice man. Next year, however, there is a possibility that a pi-ophecy of 30 to 0, favoring the otner side this time, may come true. Till then we have hopes. Edgar J. Weight. Calhoun S. Hill McPherson Ryan Robertson Geary HUNTOON Wright cosgrove Davis Duffy Strauss c z o 7C •V o o H DO r- r- i m Class (Barnes IN 1895 the Seattle Post Intellig ' encer offered a magnificent silver cup as a prize for inter-class foot ball games at the University. The cup was won that year by the class of " 95 and has not been played for since. During the past year a team was organized by the Junior class and a challenge issued. No other class saw fit to accept the challenge, although the Juniors offered to play a team composed of representatives of all other classes including Preps, and post graduates. Consequently the P. I. cup now goes to them by default. 3uniov eam Center Minkler Left Guard McPherson Right Guard McGlinn; Kathbun Left Tackle Chesnut Right Tackle Ryan Left End Cosgro ve (Captain) Right End Duffy Left Half Back Huntoon Right Half Back Corson Full Back Calhoun Quarter Back Corbett; Shoudy o 5 d . 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The past season has been one remark- able for the fine records made and the number of college records broken: some of them which had stood since " 96 and " 97. The most striking record and the one which stands out in greatest prominence is the new Pacific Coast record established by last year ' s relay team. The new record was made by Caulkins, Chesnut, Thayer and Morford, the time being ' .i minutes, 34 seconds. For the season of 1901 new men are show- ing up well, and the last year of Captain Caulkins at college bids fair to eclipse any of those which have succeeded it. Cvach cam, Scaeon 1901 Captain, Cm ' .n-m W. Caulkins Manager, Frank 15kii;htman Trainer. CHARLES WiLCnx X ' ander Veer Sprints Caulkins: Chesnut; R. I ' earson: .1. Pearson: Iliggins. Distances Royce: Boelzke; Murjihy: Twitchell: Allen: Kenworthy; Thayer. Ibur les Caulkins; Cosgrove: S. Hill: V. Hill. Jumps Grant: Caulkins; Cosgrove: S. Hill; IJndig; CJaches; Geary; Sargent; V. Hill. •©Ilciiibts Schock; Fields: Thayer: Williams: IJyan. M on - CO , ' t- g z P d • ; : ; f-t o •w 00 r- M M CO 10 • - • o a. M-» o Is o® oo ao ■ in r to CD ro Tj m 00 u, p d , «K ' - ' O Q X :3 o 6 " o P P P ; p X Eh 3} □ 3 Fl d 3 □ 00 OS •a a o3 8. I. d) a p si o H 3 w s3 a s 5 Eh 3 pa S • HH d d HH d d d Bi «» O " o " 5 " r! -5; i i j t-i Q Z t3 1:3 1:3 P ps P p P P u o o C3 00 a 3 " 3 a a o CD C 03 1 _ . a) a a 00 2 § 03 2 H O S fa E a fa ' d d d d o o o " o ; - E- D P P ts P P P P P 0} as a £ ■ - J a a ■H 00 a 00 a B u P o a a en 3 B 3 j ■3 3 3 If 3) 0) rj •fl rtl (rt rt 5 O O o (L i w w U 1-: H H Q X -a □ EC a c5 a) 03 00 .S d c c a 6 (A W o o □ o o o o ID o o U3 to in 1— 1 t- +J N ■ » c - « « s ;S :i5 Fl a ;S (1) ,0 a o S eo 10 e4 OJ O) Si » n ja J3 J= J3 V! t S a s 3 3 P. XJ s- § EH 1 a 0) 93 c3 Q OS a a -a 33 D. a 3 a 3 3 oc q tx - - Xi ;j " fl s O o ?! (I ;= s b M ■ 00 -4 K CO cu c ! Cd 1 c o o e o o to 2 l-H O Q 2 3 Q O o m O D 05 U3 I— ' IC » ■ O M 00 »i lO « 1 3 O := t3 a o o O O o o •« O .-T t- o O 3 3 a -a o o O o o o o " S " o " S o D d t3 a s s a a3 CO M CO O O O O O " 2 O " s O OO t= tS D ci t= t2 1=) p t3 ;d C3 P o J3 o 5 o 3 a a OS a •2 •S = ca -d ja n1 01 03 CO H cu o H H i O CO o o o o o 03 d 13 t5 t o o o «•-■ (-i «. o o o ti ti O O O -S " S " S O 13 t) 13 □ O a ■3 n 2 . ja oj 0. a a CB CO O 3 be 2 o .2 W O D Ed o a 5 P- Q a o IS -a a o C3 c3 G a c3 a o o a o a a » o a 00 - a a 3 3 " 2 - 3 o CO o a Ht 3 a a td P3 n T3 cS o .Sea .. a) a) 3 g- tu w ° -a ra J3 " .5 a o u a — Hoqinc icec wio»- cg OS S 9 • Caulkins HUNTOON Chesnut C. Hill BOETZKE Thayer S. Hill Pearson Caches Denny COSGROVE ESHELMAN 03 M ro m r- r- H m RACTICALLY the first appearance of the University of Washington in the field of baseball was made this spring. Games have been arranged with all the leading colleges in Oregon, Washington and Idaho, and also with Stanford and Berkely. The strongest point in the team is undoubtedly F. C. Schoch, who played last year on the University of Iowa team, and who has an enviable record in that section of the country. eam of 1900 Captain Ed Duffy Manager A. D. Remington Pitcher Thayer Third Base Dodson Catcher McPherson Short Stop Prigmore First Base Duffy Left Field Minkler Second Base McCammon Center Field McDonald Right Field Trout ZTeam of 1901 Captain KENNETH McPherson Manager FRANK BriGHTMAN Coach Fred Schoch Can ibates for iDarslt? McPherson Calhoun Reed Prigmore Duffy McDonald McManus Teats Campbell Urquhart Trout Strauss ® UR TENNIS during the last year was confined entirely to local games at the University. But these games showed that there was plenty of good material in the institution, and all that was needed was the establishment of inter-collegiate relations to bring out one of the best teams on the Pacific Coast. Elki ZcnniQ Club President Howard G. Cosgrove Vice-President Ralph M. Johnson Secretary-Treasurer J. Y. C. Kellogg Prof. H. L. Landes Prof. F. W. Colegrove Ralph M. Johnson W. H. Corson asembete E. p. Boyce Glen H. Trout W. T. Laube John W. Geary Clarence McDonald Team Cosgrove McDonald Gilbert Livingston Nat. Pascal W. T. Burwell Geo. W. Sohns ©mega XTennts dlub President A. R. Priest Vice-President Thomas Lough Secretary Chas. Gaches Treasurer G. A. Mjnkler IBembers L. E. Thayer G. A. Minkler W. L. Cobb T. Lough Prof. Priest McPherson J. A. Urquhart Prof. Byers C E. Gaches D. A. Millett Team Minkler Thayer LU UJ I 2 O Hquattcs INTEREST was first awakened in this branch of Athletics this year. Before this it was impossible to get a crew and shells: but by the mag- nificent support which the business men of Seattle have given, this obstacle has been overcome, and this year promises to be an excellent beginning for aquatics. Already a number of men are training faithfully for the different class crews. t !27 ©fRccrs amateur IRowing Hseociation President Paul C. Harper, ' 02 Vice-President G. H. J. Corbet, ' 02 Secretary Garfield A. Minkler, ' 02 Treasurer Fred D. Chesndt, ' 02 Manager Daniel A. Millett, ' 01 Faculty Advisory Committee Charles Van Der Veer, Trainer A. R. Priest Students Garfield Minkler Fred D. Chesnut Alumni Sterling Hill Harry Coffman Candidates for ' Varsity Crew Harper Duffy Van Kuran Vreeland Ryan Fields Crocker S. Hill Corson C. McDonald Basket Ball EITTLE INTEREST has been shown in this divis- ion of Athletics. We have no ' Varsity team this year, but in the Freshman Team the University has a team of which it can well feel proud. jfresbman Ccam Roscoe Teats I Harry Lindig f " ' ' John Geai-y Center Frank Waller ) William Hill (Captain) ) Forwards (Barnes Sophomore Class 2 vs. Freshman Class 4 Seattle High School vs. Freshman Class 9 FRESHMEN BASKET BALL TEAM Momen ' 8 Htbletic Besociatton I HE WOMEN ' S Athletic Asssociation is an active organization controll- I ing the athletic interests of the co-eds. During the past year two basket ball games have been played— both with the Tacoma High School. The University was the winner in both games, the score in the first, January 19, at Tacoma, being 18 to 1, and in the second, in the University Armory, February 23, 6 to 2. The second team also defeated the Seattle High School team, March 15, 8 to 4, the game being played in the Armory. The girls have put in an excellent cinder tennis court this spring, just back of the Armory, and this branch of sport will also hereafter be a feature of co-ed athletics. (s ©fficcrs President Vice-President - Secretary Treasurer - Manager Basket Ball Captain Track Captain E. Pearl McDonnell Jeanne Caithness Ruby Brown Bessie McDonnell - Blanche Winsor - Anne Hubert Chablotte Blodqett Momen ' 8 Basket Ball jfirst Basf et Ball Ccam Forward Anne Hubert (Captain) Forward Blanche Winsor Center Beatrice Sorensen Guard Bess McDonnell Guard Stella Brintnall ' Substitutes Lillian Knight Maud Le Gate SeconD Bashet Ball eam Center Maud Le Gate (Captain) Forward Myra Pielow Forward Zelma Hansen Guard Phene Smith Guard Bertha Heflner Substitutes Edith Burgess Vera Mcintosh Ibanb Ball ITournament 1900 • " yREAT INTEREST was taken in the Hand Ball Tournament which I (r f " took place during the spring term of 1900. Six couples competed for - the double prize. Miss Megrath and Miss Herren won the doubles with Miss Mitchell and Miss Hubert a close second. About seven young ladies tried for single prize, a silver medal, which Miss Hubert won. Pkopds or Track Events Event Holder of Record Record Year 50 Yard Dash P. D. Chestnut 5% seconds ' 00 ' 00 ' 00 100 Yard Dash F. D. Chestnut G. W. Caulkins 220 Yard Dash 22y5 seconds 440 Yard Dash R. W Hiintnon 62% seconds 2min.,6y5 8ec 4 min., 63% sec ' 00 ' 00 ' 97 880 Yard Run C. Morford Mile Run C. E. Hill 120 Yard Hurdles G. W. Caulkins 16% seconds ' 00 220 Yard Hurdles D. H. Palmer 27 Vt seconds ' Q7 Running High Jump . . J. Muldoon 5 feet, 8 inches ' 97 Standing High Jump.. J. B. McManus 4 feet, QVs inches. . . ' 97 Running Board Jump. . G. W. Caulkins 21 feet, 3 inches.... ' 99 Pole Vault D H Palm r 10 feet, 7% inches. . 36 feet, 11% inches. ' 97 ' 96 Shot Put R. Abrams Hammer Throw L. Thayer 100 feet, 6 inches... ' 00 Discus Throw .... F Fields 101 feet, 1% inches. ' 00 ■ P. D. Chestnut. . . ] C. Morford G. W. Caulkins... j One.Mile Relay 3 min., 34 sec. ' 00 . L. Thayer J Mearets of the " Qatsiti? E. J. Wright, Foot Ball Team ' 98, ' 99, ' 00 G. H. Robertson, Foot Ball Team ' 00 G. W. Caulkins, Track Team ' 00 ; Captain ' 01 C. E. Gachee, Track Team ' 00 L. E. Thayer, Track Team ' 00 C. E. Hill, Foot Ball Team ' 96, ' 99; Track Team ' 96, ' 00 S. B. Hill, Foot Ball Team ' 98, " 99, ' 00; Track Team ' 98, ' 00 H. G. Cosgrove, Track Team ' 00; Foot Ball Team ' 00 A. P. Calhoun, Foot Ball Team ' 96, ' 00 F. D. Chesnut, Track Team ' 00 R. W. Huntoon, Track Team ' 00; Foot Ball Team ' 99, ' 00 W. H. Corson, Captain Foot Ball Team ' 00 P. C. Harper, Foot Ball Team ' 99 K. McPherson, Foot Ball Team ' 99, ' 00 E. A. Duffy, Foot Ball Team ' 00 F. Field, Foot Ball Team ' 99, ' 00; Track Team ' 00 W. Campbell, Foot Ball Team ' 00 L. D. Ryan, Foot Ball Team ' 99, ' 00 H. L. Reese, Foot Ball Team ' 99 D. Kelly, Foot Ball Team ' 96, ' 97 J. W. Geary, Foot Ball Team ' 00 J. B. McManus, Track Team ' 96, ' 98 • ELAY TEAM Holders of Pacific Coast Record Sigma Mu ounicb at Virginia ITlilitarij 3nstitute, eb ) my Hi Rickety Whoopty Doo 1 What ' s the matter with Sigma Nu? Hullabulloo ! Terragahoo ! Auagezeichnet Sigma Nu ! dolors Black, White and Gold Iflower publication White Rose The Delta X IRoll Of Cbapters Beta University of Virginia Lambda Washington and Lee Psi University of North Carolina Beta Tau North Carolina A. and M. College Theta University of Alabama Phi Louisian State University Beta Theta Alabama Polytechnic Institute Upsilon University of Texas Beta Phi Tulane University ZetB Central University Omicron , Bethel College Epsilon Bethany College Sigma Vanderbilt University Rho Missouri State University Beta Mu University of Iowa Beta Xi William Jewell College Nu University of Kansas Bets Eta Univeraity of Indiana PI Lehigh University Eta Mercer University Xi Emory College Beta Sigma University of Vermont Gamuia Alpha Georgia School of Technology Mu University of Georgia Kappa Nortti Georgia A. and M. College Gamma Delta Stevens Institute of Technology Gamma Epsilon Lafayette College Beta Upsilon Rose Polytechnic Institute Bete Nu Ohio State University Beta Iota Mt. Union College Gamma Beta Northwestern University Gamma Gamma. . Albion College Delta Theta Lombard University Beta Eta University of Indiana Beta Beta De Pauw University Beta Zeta Purdue University Beta Chi Stanford University Beta Psi University of California Gamma Chi University of Washington Gamma Zeta University of Oregon Gamma Eta Colorado School of Mines stoma IRu 5amma Cbi Cbapter abarter » tsee X mtres in Urbe J. S. Gottstein J. B. McManus C. A. Fowler G. L. Andrews L. O. Veser R. B. Abrams Scott Calhoun J. C. Storey H. B. Ostrom Frank Thomas ratrcs in facilitate Edmond S. Meany H. C. Coffman ratres in Unioersttate ©taOuatc H. J. M. Baker Uw. 1902 E. Hamilton Geary 1901 Guy H. Robertson Ralph M. Johnson Glen H. Trout 1902 John G. McGlinn Willis H. Corson Alton D. Remington Edward A. Duffy Howard G. Cosgrove 1903 Donald D. McDonald Edwin B. Stevens Frank J. McKeown 1904 John W. Geary Gilbert T. Livingstone Wilbert M. Campbell Special George W. Sohns Ipbi (3amma E)elta ounbeb at U ast tn ton anb J ff tsoii (College, 18 8 Color Rah : Rah ! Phi Gam, IPUbllCatlOtt Rah : Rah I Delta; Royal Purple Rah : Rah ! Rah ! Rah : The Phi Gamma Phi Gamma Delta. Delta s J«s active Cbapter iRoll Xi Gettysburg College Omega Columbia College Omicron Deuteron Ohio State University Chi Iota University of Illinois Alpha Chi Amherst Beta University of Pennsylvania Beta Deuteron Roanoke College Alpha Washington and Jefferson College Beta Mu Johns Hopkins University Beta Chi Lehigh University Gamma Deuteron Knox College Delta Bucknell University Alpha Deuteron Illinois Wesleyan University Delta Xi University of California Epsilon University of North Carolina Zeta Indiana State University Zeta Phi William Jewell College Gamma Phi Pennsylvania College Theta Psi Colgate University Kappa Nu Cornell University Kappa Tau University of Tennessee Delta Deuteron Hampden-Sidney College Lambda De Pauw University Lambda Deuteron Denison University Mu Sigma University of Minnesota Mu University of Wisconsin Zeta Deuteron. . . .Washington and Lee University Nu Deuteron Yale University Xi Pennsylvania College Omicron University of Virginia Pi Allegheny College Theta Deuteron Ohio Wesleyan University Pi Deuteron University of Kansas Pi Iota Worcester Polytechnic Institute Rho Chi Richmond College Sigma Wittenberg College - ' Sigma Deuteron Lafayette College Tau Hanover College Tau Alpha Trinity College Nu Epsilon New York University Upsilon College of the City of New York Chi Union College Sigma Tau University of Washington lotaMu.. .Massachusetts Institute of Technology Pi Delta Wooster College Psi Wabash College Nu Bethel College Ipbt (5amma 2)elta Sioma Sau Chapter Cbartcrcb leoo jfratres in " Clrbe W. p. McElwain Dr. F. M. Johnson Frank P. Hunter Pierre P. Ferry Leroy Bachus E. A. White Grant Calhoun Frank Price Giles Climie Eugene Hill Ernest W. Schoder Clark Rogers ifratres in facilitate Henry Lindley Reese Charles F. Reeves Thomas Warner Lough jfratres in " Clniversitate ©raftuatc Sterling Bryant Hill Law, 1901 Sidney Williams 1901 Edgar James Wright Walter Tiedeman Cai ' l H. Reeves Glenn Whitman Caulkins 1902 Fred D. Chesnut Richard Waldron Huntoon William Tell Laube Henry Knight Kenneth McPherson Loyal Shoudy William W. Reinhart 1903 James Y. C. Kellogg 1904 William Burwell Benjamin Burroughs Ross Carpenter William R. Hill Carl Van Kuran o c o H m po ■n o D m IPbt Delta Zbctn Jounbeb at ITTiami UuiDersitu, (8i 8 Colors Rahl Rah! Rah! pUbltCattOU Phi Kei A I Azure and Argent Phi Delta Theta ! The Scroll Rah! Rah! Rah! Maine Alpha Colby College New Hampshire Alpha Dartmouth College Vermont Alpha University of Vermont Massachusetts Alpha Williams College Massachusetts Beta Amherst College Rhode Island Alpha Brown University New York Alpha Cornell University New York Beta Union University New York Delta Columbia University New York Epsilon Syracuse University Pennsylvania Alpha Lafayette College Pennsylvania Beta Pennsylvania College Pennsylvania Gamma. . Washington and Jefferson College Pennsylvania Delta Allegheny College Kentucky Delta Central University Pennsylvania Epsilon Dickinson College Tennessee Aljiha Vanderbilt University Pennsylvania Zeta, University of Pennsylvania Tennessee Beta Universtty of the South Pennsylvania Eta Lehit ' h University Geoi-gia Alpha University of Georgia Virginia Beta University of Virginia Georgia Beta Emory College Virginia Gamma. . . .Randolph-Macon College Georgia Gamma Mercer tfniversity Virginia Zeta, Washington and Lee University Alabama Alpha University of Alabama North Carolina Beta, Univ. of North Carolina Alabama Beta. Alabama Polytechnic Institute Kentucky Alpha Centre College Ohio Alpha Miami University Ohio Beta Ohio Wesleyan University Ohio Gamma Ohio University Ohio Zeta Ohio State University Ohio Eta Case School of Applied Science Ohio Theta .University of Cincinnati Mich igan Alpha University of Michigan Indiana Alpha Indiana University Indiana Beta Wabash College Illinois Eta University of Illinois Indiana Gamma Butler College Illinois Zeta Lombard " University Indiana Delta Franklin College Wisconsin Alpha University of Wisconsin Indiana Epsilon Hanover College Minnesota Alpha University of Minnesota Indiana Zeta De Pauw University Iowa Alpha Iowa Wesleyan University Indiana Theta . Purdue University Georgia University of Georgia Illinois Alpha Northwestern University Missouri Alpha University of Missouri Illinois Beta University of Chicago Missouri Beta Westminster College Illinois Delta Knox College Missouri Gamma Washington University Kansas Alpha University of Kansas Nebraska Alpha . . .University of Nebraska Mississippi Alpha University of Missippi Louisiana Alpha Tulane University of Louisiana Texas Beta University of Texas Texas Gamma Southwestern University California Alpha University of California California Beta Leland Stanford, .Jr., University Washington Alpha University of Washington phi 2)elta ITbeta MasbinQton aipba Cbapter Cbactercf 1901 _ Jfratres In " Clrbe J. B. Allen Geo. De Steiger J. C. Allen Roy Ballard C. A. Clark R. M. Kinnear C. A. Morgan J. W. Crooks W. M. French T. E. Case E. K. Johnson H. H. Lewis J. H. Lane jfrater in ffacultate Arthur Ragan Priest jfratres in ' dniversitate 1901 Charles Ernest Gaches Daniel Appleton Millett 1902 Garfield Arthur Minkler Frederick John Ceis Lyman Elanson Thayer William Winslow Blain 1903 Frank Emerson Brightman Otto Diedrich Rohlfa Howard Arthur Hanson Shirley Manning Treen Edwin Field Earle, Jr. Robert L. Ewing 1904 James Aubert Urquhart Max Hardman Dalbert Earl Twitchell William Wilmington Phillips Arthur Morton Prosch Xaw George Ross Tennant M X z o -i o z T3 X o X -) m O I D m r H -i X tv, H I a. Hlpba ( local ) EetabU8be» l ovcmber 3, 1809 Color Gold post Oraduatea Elizabeth Helen Frye Sarah Augusta WllllamB Seniors Edith Gratia Prosch Zoe Rowena Kincaid Charla Book Blodgett Juniors Ruby Louise Brown Emily Weston Sumner Blanche Lenore Winsor Alice Erica Gardner Sopbomores Ava Estelle Dodeon Julia Farquhar Esmond Meta Veldora Becker JFrcsbmen Helen Jeanette Perry Rosa Wald Hlpba Ikappa (3amma (local) fietabllBbeS jfcbtuare 7, 1900 Color Red a: post (Graduates Anna Mitchell Helen Huntoon Senior May Thompson Sunlota Almee Farnsworth Amanda Fleischer Sopbomorea Sadie Kellogg Jeanne Caithness ffresbmen Ruth Schram C. Louise Nichols Catherine Tyler Edith Burgess Florence Pearson Anna Reinhart ■ ■ .,s i r : i.r 1 IDelta Hlpba r local I fietabllebeS October 27. 1900 Colore Bronze, Pink and Blue poet Graduate Caroline Horton Senior Ottilia Gertrude Boetzkes Juntor E. Pearl McDonnell Sopbomotee Hilda Schreicher Elizabeth McDonnell Sarah Reeves Elizabeth B. Hancock Grace Greene Jreabmen Katherine Crouch Mary Greene •fjonorarB Bbcmbcra Professor Martha Lois Hansee Mrs. F. W. Colegrove IPi ZTbeta (local) EitabUebefi September 30, 1900 Color Crimson X post (Braduate William Gillette, ' 00 Juniors G. Wolcott Ames Paul Coatea Harper Sopbomoces Riley Allen Percy Littlefield Prank Reasoner Prank Sherwood Arthur Glenn Shoup Jresbmcn Glendower Dunbar Joel Johansen Homer Reynolds 5t rT 4AA i V )0- nor K 00 E Song from tbe Ibills LICKER and gleam, wild mountain stream, Laugh till the echoes ring; Would I were free, to follow thee, In thy pathless wandering. Bubble and whirl, foam, fleck and swirl, Sing to the whisp ' ring pine; For ne ' er on earth was given birth A soul so free as thine. Shadow and sun, waver and run Over thy sandy bars. And on thy breast, the curled foam crest Mimics the quiet stars. Crimson and gold, ripple and fold. Swept by the wild wind ' s sigh; Quiv ' ring beat into eddies fleet, Under the sunset sky. And far away, the dying day. Wearied with pain and wrong, Sinks into rest, adown the west, Lulled by thy tender song. MAY THOMPSON. QouQ of tbe Season a)e ET the poets sing Of the blithesome spring, With its buds and its blossoms bright ' Let them sound the praise Of tbe summer days, Aglow -with a golden light. But I ' ll raise my song For the season strong, That comes with a sounding swirl; That bows the trees. In a boist ' rous breeze, And tosses their leaves awhirl. For my fancies race With the leaves apace. And my heart as the wind is bold, And my hopes are ' high As the shifting sky, Where the rollicking colds are rolled. ROW EN A KEITH KEYES. I AY, fellows, what shall we do about this affair, anyway? Here Baxter has been pledged three weeks and it ' s time we were tallcing over his initiation, " said Harrison, president of the Omicron Mu Alpha, to the members at a meeting held in the library of the fraternity house. " It is about time that we were doing something, " spoke up Smith. " I ' d give a farm to see him take the same dose we eave Jim here. " " By Jove, so would I, " spoke up that individual. " You ' ve had your laugh on us. George and I now want a turn. " " Why on earth couldn ' t he have gotten here two weeks sooner and taken the oriental along with our two new members ? " drawled Jackson from the depths of the largest leather chair in the room. " Oh, you ' ve heard as well as the rest of us about his father ' s sudden illness which detained him at home just as school opened and which conse- quently made him a month or so late in entering. We boys, though, can pat ourselves on the head to thinK we got the prize after the tall rushing Baxter received from the other frats, " said Smith. " You bet we can, " laughed Brown. " But that ' s not to the point. I suppose we must give Baxter the important part of the initiation and let the fun go. " " Not on your life ! I know Baxter expects to ride the goat, and in view of the fact has been getting himself in readiness for the past two weeks. It would be sad to disappoint him, " declared Smith. " I tell you, fellows, it would be too much of a good thing to go through all that red tape so soon again. Why can ' t we play some good joke on him that will offset all but the essential part of the initiation ? " asked Brown. " An excellent idea, Harlow, excellent. Have j ' ou any suggestions to offer on the nature of the joke ? " " None worth mentioning at present, but I ' ll keep on the alert for a good one. " " Say, how ' U this strike you? ' " asked Jackson excitedly. " There ' s to be a Girl ' s Meet next Friday afternoon, open as usual to all but the gentlemen. Now Baxter would make a fine looking girl. Let ' s dress him up and send him to the meet on the pretext of getting some points for the Junior Farce. Then take Reed here ; he ' s up to most anything, and I ' m willing to bet he ' d make a daisy in feminine attire — no offense meant, Jack, old man — we could rig you up, too, unbeknown to Baxter so you could follow him to the gym, get a seat beside him, and strike up a conversation. In the course of your tete a tete, just mention what a joke it would be for a boy to come to one of these meets clothed as a girl, especially since the girls were willing. Go on in that strain until Baxter will own up to the whole thing and will tell who he is. After you ' ve recovered from your astonishment, pretend you ' ve heard all about him from your brother, who, of course, is in the same fraternity, and give him a lot of jollies until he ' ll have lost his heart. The acquaintance mustn ' t end here, so you want to get pretty far along in order that at last when he awakes to the true state of affairs it is going to hit him rather hard. " " Clever head, Rob, old man 1 How long did it take you to figure this all out V Your plot is O. K. with the exception of the allusion to my own personal self, " laughed Reed, who prided himself on being, though short, one of the best looking boys in the school. " However, if the plan meets with the approval of you fellows, I ' ll do what I can to carry it out. What have you others to say, anyway ? " " We say it is a lulu. Don ' t we, fellows ? " spoke up Smith. " You bet, " said the rest in unison. " You ' re a trump, Jackson, and no mistake, " laughed Harrison. " Gads but rir have to masquerade myself so as to s ee the fun. Wouldn ' t Prof. Wiltby tear around if he should catch on ? Reed, you ' re just the boy to make the thing a go. By the amount of time you fool away with the girls I should think you would be well coached in their art of jollying. Oh, pardon me, probably the co-eds of your acquaintance never jolly. " Reed tried to force a grin. " Oh, no, they never do. Hang it, anyway, I wish a girl would give a fellow straight goods once in a while. " " They say: ' A boy never jollies the girl he loves, and vice versa, ' " said Axton twittingly. " But we ' re getting off from our subject. From all I know of Baxter, he ' s just the one to enjoy the risks he would run in attending that meet, and he is not so slow when it comes to flirting with any young maiden so bewitching as Miss Reed. " " Oh, come off, Axton, I ' ll back out of this affair, " replied Reed, " if you guys are going to twit me like that. I ' d have declined at the outset, but I wish to see this thing a success, and I ' m the only man to fill the bill. " " Whew, how modest we are, " snickered Brown. " But that ' s all right. Jack, we understand how you feel about it. " The next night Baxter was initiated into the Omicron Mu Alpha frater- nity. He had to smile to himself several times during the evening to think how easily he was getting ofl:. It was so different from what he had expected. Here was his one consolation in entering college late. Later in the evening Harrison got Baxter off in a corner and said to him : " Say, old man, do you remember telling me that you had been looking about for something to do so as to make a name for yourself at this institution? To have made the First Team in your Freshman year doesn ' t seem to satisfy you, but I ' m aware you missed the Cane Rush and Hazing, two events which test a man ' s metal. Now here ' s a chance for you to distinguish yourself. There ' s to be a Girls ' Athletic Meet next Friday P. M., and I suppose you ' ve heard that at these functions no men or dogs are allowed. Well, Brown here has been chosen to write the Junior Farce, and he wants a few pointers about these affairs to work in. He admits himself that he wouldn ' t cut much of a figure disguised as a girl, and we quite agree with him. Now, since you are anxious to do something out of the ordinary, why can ' t you act as his reporter ¥ " " I ' m willing, but for the life of me I can ' t see that ' s such a prodigious undertaking. " " You don ' t, ha ? Why, if Wiltby caught on himself or some one should tell him, it would be all off with little Willie and no mistake. " Baxter entered into the plan with a will. Anything a little daring was right in his line, and he wanted to show his fraternity men that he wasn ' t to be stumped. Friday morning at the breakfast table the subject of the meet was brought up. " The girls will have an excellent attendance this afternoon If this fine weather continues, " said Smith. " By the way, will Jessie be down for it, Jack ? " asked Brown, grinning wickedly at Reed. " Fm expecting her, " said Reed shortly. " Who ' s Jessie ? " asked Baxter. " She ' s a young lady I haven ' t heard mentioned before. ' ' " Jessie, you haven ' t heard of Jessie? " inquired Brown, in pretended astonishment. " Why, she ' s Reed ' s sister. Pretty as a picture, too. She ' s welcome to me at any time. " " Will she be here for dinner V By George, I must meet her, " said Baxter, perfectly unconscious of the smiles being exchanged around the table. " No, " answered Reed, getting up from the table. " She wrote that if she came down she had to catch the five P. M. train back to A , and the meet isn ' t likely to be over until four. But I know she wants to meet you, and if those girls don ' t carry her off, I ' ll see that you get an introduction. " On account of its being the first meet of the season and the fine day, the co-eds were expecting a large attendance. They were not disappointed. That afternoon saw crowds of well-dressed women, young and old, friends and rela- tives from the city and surrounding towns, gathering upon the campus and walking in the direction of the gymnasium, where the meet was to be held. Along with the crowd hurried Baxter, with Reed close behind him. The boys had worked hard to get the two ready in time, and now as they looked from the windows down upon the fruits of their labors, they felt amply repaid. " I bet there won ' t be a finer pair there, " laughed Smith. " I hope Reed ' s voice doesn ' t give him away. Wasn ' t his sister, Mrs. Anderson, a peach to lend him the outfits ? We would not have dared to trust a single girl out here to help us out, ' " said Brown. In the meantime the subjects of this conversation had with much difHculty reached the gym, and Reed was fortunate in getting a seat next to Baxter. The meet opened with a competitive drill in which all the girls took part. The prize, a gold watch, was to be given to the best drilled girl. The contestants had been excellently trained. To the audience it appeared as if each girl was striving her utmost for the palm. Not until several exercises were over, did anyone make a mistake. Baxter and Reed both became so much interested in the drill that they forgot entirely their mission in coming. Gradually girl after girl dropped out until finally only three remained on the floor. " I ' ll bet on Miss Hunter, " ' said Reed, jumping up excitedly, without thinking who or where he was. Baxter turned around with a start; certainly that voice sounded familiar, and yes, the owner of it did look like Reed. Could it be possible that he had had the luck to occupy a seat beside Jack ' s sister ? What fun it would be to talk to her and then, after she knew him well, he could tell her this little joke. So he said : " I believe Miss Manxter has a better show. She doesn ' t appear the least bit nervous. " Just then Miss Hunter and Miss Ray both made mistakes and Miss Manxter found herself the happy possessor of the prize. " You were right, " smiled Reed, " how glad I am I didn ' t bet a box of candy on the winner. My, isn ' t it hot here, and what a mob ! " " Yes, there is a jam; we were fortunate to get seats, " replied Baxter. " And to think that all this crowd is made up of women, it makes me think of bargain days. I suppose you know the girls are entirely willing that the boys be admitted, but Professor Wiltby has notions on that subject. I don ' t see the harm, do you ? Wouldn ' t it be rich if any boy had the nerve to dress upas a girl and come to this meet? I ' d really admire a boy with that much spunk. " " Honestly, would you approve of it? " asked Baxter eagerly. " Wouldn ' t the girls care ? " " Not at all. That boy would be quite a hero in their eyes, hut Professor Wiltby would more than rave if he found it out. " " Can you keep a secret ? " inquired Baxter. " Did you ever see a girl that couldn ' t ? " laughed Reed. " Well, I won ' t answer that question, but what kind of a girl do I make any way ? " " Why, what do you mean ? " " Well, what would you think if I told you that somebody here to-day is putting into practice what we have just been talking about ? " " And you are trying to tell me that person is you ? Why I don ' t be- lieve it. " " I ' m the boy, " replied B axter. And you had the audacity to do a trick like that ? " " Oh, come now, don ' t be hard on a fellow, " said Baxter reddening. " I was a fool to tell you, but from your talk I was conceited enough to imagine you weren ' t jollying. Since I have plunged in, however, I might as well finish. My name is Baxter, and " " Oh, are you Mr. Baxter whom I have heard my brother talk so much about ? You naughty boy, you, to come here to-day, ' ' said Reed banteringly. " You entered this year, didn ' t you? I ' ve heard so much about you that it seems as if I really knew you. Jack was worried for about a week for fear you would join some other frat, but I knew your head wag level. Let me congrat- late you on your common sense. Do you know you make a fine girl ? " " Oh, thank you, " said Baxter bowing as profoundly as the limits of the situation would permit. " You do me honor. A fine girl indeed. A pretty compliment and neatly turned. But, pray, let me explain my presence here. The boys of the frat put me up to it. Brown, you know, is to write the Junior Farce and he wanted some pointers upon a Girl ' s Athletic Meet, so the fellows thought it would be a good joke to dress one of us and send him in. I was the victim. Now, what do you think of me anyway. I ' ll admit it was sort of a snide trick. ' ' " I don ' t think it was, after all, " said Reed slowly. " Of course it sur- prised me at first, because it coincided with what we had just been discussing, but I can ' t say I think the less of you for it. Why, you were brave to do it. I presume those other boys didn ' t have the nerve? " " Oh, no ! But, then, they knew I was a little Preshie, so they gave me the job. " " Has your errand been satisfactory? " inquired Reed smiling. " Yes, till I commenced talking to you, when, presto change, the charm in the meet was gone. ' " " I see you are skilled in the art of giving compliments, too, Mr. Baxter. But to eome down to seriousness, don ' t you think the Omicron Mus are the boys ? And haven ' t they a lovely frat house ? " " Needless to say I wouldn ' t have joined them if I hadn ' t thought them all right, and the bouse is certainly O. K. That makes me think that a dance is to come oft up there two weeks from to-night. Quite a swell affair. Each boy is to invite a girl, and honestly it has been worrying me a good deal whom to invite. The girls here have been awfully good to me, great jolliers, you know, but come right down to the point I am shy about asking any of them. " " You poor boy, I know you must be timid. But why don ' t you ask some one you know then — not necessarily some one you ' ve known all your life, but a person whom you really feel as if you understand ? " " Pardon me, but that ' s how I feel after this talk with you. I guess it ' s because your brother and I are such good friends, and you do look a lot like him. " " So every one says. But I don ' t see anything to pardon in your other remark. It is kind of mutual, you know. " " Is that so? Well, then, would it be presumptuous in me to invite you to our dance ? " " Not at all, and I ' d be delighted to accept. I have a sister living in the city and I could come up from A and stay there. " " That ' ll be great I By Jove ! the show ' s over. We had best settle this thing now, for it isn ' t likely I ' ll see you again before that evening. Is eight o ' clock a suitable hour for me to call ' i I can get your address from Jack. " " Eight o ' clock will suit me to a ' T. ' But I must hurry if I expect to meet Jack at that building at ten minutes past four, for it ' s that time now. " " I am sorry not to be able to accompany you up there, but the risk is too great. So I ' ll say good-by here. Don ' t forget my date, and don ' t tell a soul, will you, about this afternoon ? " " Trust me for that, " said Reed solemnly. " Well, good afternoon. " The boys at the house didn ' t do a thing to Baxter for the next two weeks. He was joshed from morning till night about Jessie, but he took it all good naturedly until one day, after he had received an extra dose, he inquired: " Well, are you jealous? " and then he got angry because they all, even Reed himself, roared. The night of the party had arrived at last. Baxter had taken particular pains to look his best, and as he gazed at himself in the glass, just before his departure, he heaved a sigh of inward satisfaction. " By George ! girls are right when they say a dress suit is much more becoming to a fellow than his football outfit, " said he to Smith. " That ' s certainly your case. Where on earth did you pick up that chrysanthemum ? " " It ' s a hot number, i.sn ' t it ? I went all over town to get one that would do. Say, but I ' ll have to hustle, I ' m late as it is. Hasn ' t Reed shown up yet? I don ' t care to make a mistake in the house. " " No, Reed hasn ' t appeared. Trot along and trust to luck to find the place. ' ' An hour later Baxter found himself ushered into Mrs. Anderson ' s draw- ing-room to wait for Miss Reed. She presently appeared, completely enveloped in the folds of a long handsome opera coat. Her fair head was alnjost concealed beneath a cloud of filmy lace. In one hand she carried, in none too graceful a manner, a huge bouquet of Marechal Niels which Baxter had sent up in the afternoon. " I am sorry to have kept you wailing, Mr. Baxter, " she said. " Allow me to introduce you to my sister, Mrs. Anderson. Is it still raining? " " I should remark. I hope you won ' t spoil your dress in getting out lo the carriage. " " " Oh, I guess I shan ' t, " said the fake Jessie, winking at her sister. Alter the two had entered the carriage it didn ' t take them long to reach their destination. But short as the ride had seemed to Baxter, they missed the first two dances. " Oh, we can ' t miss this two-step, " said Reed excitedly. ' ' Can ' t I Just throw off my wraps here, so as to let us start right in ? " And before Baxter could reply, she had led her escort straight to the middle of the room, with a force none too gentle for a maiden ' s arm, and fling- ing off her wraps, Reed in his dress suit was revealed. Baxter took one look, uttered a very forcible ejaculation, and then bolted " mid the shrieks and roars of the company present. Helen Jeannette Perry. (fb Dream (Barben s N pleasant dreams I roam dim unknown lands, And seem to see a garden fair, A peaceful vision lying far from men, A solitude, walled ' round from care, Where cloudland shadows seldom darkly stray To cast their shade upon its beauty rare. And in the centre of this garden stands A fountain, flowing o ' er whose sides The water falls with murm ' ring melody And thro ' the fragrant bower glides. For nature ' s music only breaks the calm Where peace of dawn and sunset bright abides. Within this quiet garden of content I rest, and dream for nothing more. For here are all my heart ' s desires, and so Oft while in dreams I ope the door Of sleep that leadeth to this region fair And shut myself away from life ' s mad roar. ZOE ROWENA KINCAID, ' 01. Epitaph to a ifern EEP in the mountains rough and gray, A lonely hillside stands, In chinks and nooks the wild flowers play. Waving in gleaming bands. Among the rest, a dainty fern Springs from the jagged slope, Its whispering fronds to heaven turn As it casts its spores afloat. The whirling wind in eddying haste Sweeps them in circles wide, Some, higher yet, are safely placed. Some down where dark streams glide. Hurled forth afar in rapid flight, One circles through the air, But falls at last in a crevice tight, ' Neath moss and lichens rare. Now strangers come with blast and bar And loosen up the rocks. The iron hill, with rumbling jar, Trembles beneath the shocks. Par from their parent cliffs conveyed The titan blocks they bore Towards where the setting sunlight played On the ocean ' s glowing shore. Then reared aloft by straining line, The massive stones are placed To form the buttress of a shrine By nature ' s presence graced. A temple fair, to knowledge reared, Stands on an inland sea. The tribute of a mighty race To progress and the free. Out of its wall, from its hidden nest, Soothed by the balmy air, The little stranger lifts its crest, A miracle most fair. For months the fernlet waxed and grew, A fluttering song of joy, But then, alas, cold Boreas blew. And touched it to destroy. T. D. K. Zbc IfMUs ot Balm. KNOW a hillside wood whose breath Is sweet the whole year round as June; Thicket and glade, in sun or shade, Seem ever listening to the tune By wandering breezes sung. I ' ve visited that wood in spring To seek the flowers of May; The breeze betrayed their ambuscade And every blossom sweet and gay Abroad its perfume flung. I came again when Autumn ' s light ■i Lay golden on the wooded hills, And all around the humming sound Of honey bees like distant mills Stole through the fragant calm. When chill grey clouds of Winter shed Their burdens on the earth below, Within that wood again I stood And as the branches dropped the snow Forth came the breath of balm. WILL J. MEREDITH. Note— Whole acres of hillside In some pans ot Western Washington are covered with the shrub ceanolhus. or " sweet balm, " very fragrant, especially when disturbed by wind or even the tailing of snow. ®ut College l ell 5»Je) OU may talk about the glory of your bugle , drum, and fife, And your love for martial music you may tell ; We can all recall a better — ' tis of campus- home and life Where we wake the slumb ' ring echoes with our yell. You may call upon the rabble for their ' ' tigers " and their cheers, And their sycophantic chorus they may swell ; But, we ' ll drown them with another which goes ringing through the years — ' Tis our own and ne ' er forgotten college yell. So we ' ll shout upon the campus mid athletics, rush, and haze. And we ' ll time it with the ringing of the bell; We will shout within the class-rooms while professors smile and gaze — Oh, we ' ll rouse the drybones with our college yell. ORLANDO ROY Epple Blossoms HAT does the May wind bring ub From the apple-bloom ' s heart of gold? A dream of love that is endless And of hope as the leaves unfold. What does the May wind bring us Of courage and joy and cheer? A thought of the budding springtime, A memory, and — a prayer. What does the May wind bring us, What secret from bud and bloom? Come, whisper — whisper it softly, " The world is come from the tomb. " ELLA BECK ALLEN, ' 00. H (aualttattve Bnal sts. T e WAS a senior, gazing far Toward the blazing evening star, Said: " I wonder if you are Mercury or no. " Stood a soph ' more by her side, Swelled a bit with conscious pride, Strove her vanity to hide, Spake in accents low: " Strange how sciences unite! Could I take a tiny mite Of that star, in test-tube bright Trial would quickly show. " For I ' d acids add, and stir. Watch what changes might occur, Till I found out if it were Mercury or no. " R. K. K. The Story of Jack Alton X :ITTING around a half dead fire in front of Dal ton ' s House at Pyramid Harbor, was a group of college men. There was Shaw, of Cornell; Bixby, of Harvard; the Walters boys from Wisconsin; " Doc " Chan- try, a " med " from " Pennsy " ; Freeman, of Berkeley; Dick Tuttle, more familiar known as " Tut " , from — I think it was some one of those rapidly growing young colleges in the State of Washington; and " Old Jim ' ' Lindley, whose schooling consisted of eighteen years of unsuc- cessful prospecting. All, save the last two, were bound for the states, each with more or less of the shining sand. All of them were smoking and all were silent. At last Lindley interrupted their meditation: " What fur did you fellows build that fire? " he growled, mop- ping his forehead with his shirt sleeve, ' ' Ain ' t you ever goin ' to get warm afore you die? " " Thought I ' d burn up some of this drift wood, " answered Doc Chantry. " I ' m getting hungry, " he added, rather irrelevantly. " I suppose you expect me to get you some thin ' to •eat, " Old Jim grumbled as he shuffled slowly off to the kitchen where he was soon heard swearing music- ally and almost tenderly in a curious mixture of Spanish and English. Jim had prospected in Mexico long enough to learn a few " greaser cuss words. " This interruption to the meditation of the group was followed by another long silence, broken this time by Dick. ' ' Would you fellows think, to look at me, that I had ever been engaged? " he said, staring into the fire. Freeman jumped to his feet with unnecessary energy. " You engaged! " he exclaimed, " not while you wore those whiskers. How did It happen? Tell us about it. " " It ' s not very amusing, but here goes, " said Dick. " You see, when I was in college, I got a bad case on a stunning Uttle co-ed. She— well I ' ll not try to describe her. Suffice it to say she was the only girl in the world for me and I fought my way to her heart and we became engaged. My father, who had accumulated a comfort- able fortune, was living at that time, and I had some money myself, so we expected to get married at the end of the year, when I was to graduate. " Along in the latter part of February everything went wrong. The Musical Clubs gave a concert and Edith — that was her name, Edith Kingdom — was to sing, and after the music there was to be an exhibition of hypnotism by Harry Stanton, a student then attending the college. He was a tall, dark, slender, handsome fellow with the most piercing black eyes I ever saw. " During his exhibition, Stanton hypnotised various people, including Edith, and performed wonders with them, but I remember only three things distinctly. First, he was to all appearances more particular with Edith than with the others. Second, Edith fainted when brought out of her hypnotized state. Third, she would have nothing at all to do with me and when I berated Stanton for his treatment of her she threw her engagement ring on the floor and declared she did not need a champion of my type. Naturally I thought it was all some dirty work of Stanton, I knew he didn ' t like me. I left the place and about an hour later I went down to Stanton ' s room to see him about it. I told him I would get the truth out of him or know the reason why. He smiled and this is about what he said : ' I won ' t tell you what I have done to her except that I have made her despise you. She shall never marry you. She shall marry me. I can accomplish all by means of hypnotism. As you know, she is an orphan with considerable money and is sole heir of the rich uncle who takes such tender care of her My motive is plain — I need the money. ' ' •What would you have done in my place? Just what I did, I gave him a thrashing in spite of the knife he drew on me. I got my ' ticket ' for what was called a brutal assault on a fellow student. I spent about a week trying to see Edith or her uncle in the hope of squaring matters, but they evidently didn ' t care to have their names in any way connected with that of the ' gentlemanly bruiser ' as I was called by the people in general at that time. ' ' I was called to my father ' s death bed soon after that, and I haven ' t been back to the old college since. " There was a long pause, during which Tut lit his pipe and kicked a few sticks into the dying fire. " Didn ' t you ever see her again? " asked Doc at last. " Yes, " said Tut, slowly, " once last fall, she was singing in a music hall in Seattle. I tried to see her but she left the hall right after her song and. as I after- wards found out, the city also. I couldn ' t let her .sing in music halls for a living, so I put a detective on her trail with instructions to give her the letter which I entrusted to him and which contained half of my badly shattered fortune. I also told him to keep me posted as to where she was. I didn ' t want her to know where the money came from for fear she might not take it. He knew his business all right and got the money into her hands without giving her an opportunity to make inquiries. Then he wrote me about her. Stanton had married her, secured all her property, and divorced her in a little over a year. You know what I did with my nest egg, I bought a lot of cattle and started them north on the Victory. That was several months ago and have yet to hear from them. When I get a little more money I am going back to the states, perhaps to ' her, though I fear she will never love me while Stanton can influence her, for he certainly does hate mo. If I had him here I ' d — ' I " Say, do you fellows think I ' m a goin ' to send an automobicycle ' round there after you? " bawled Old Jim from the kitchen. " Come to life and to supper, too. " " It ' s my fault they went to sleep, " laughed Tut. " I ' ve been spinning a very dry and highly improbable yarn to them about my being engaged, etcetera. " Shortly after supper everyone except Tut took himself and his baggage over to Chilkat in the clumsy scow, politely called the ferry. Old Jim went along to bring the boat back. He returned about nine o ' clock and with him a tall, dark man, whom he introduced to Tut as Mr. Stanton. ' ' Wants to go to Porcupine to look at a mine. Never been up the trail, " added Jim. " All right, I ' ll take care of him in the morning, " said Tut, yawning. " I ' m going to bed now. " In Porcupine City the following evening Tut, very much excited, was telling how he had directed a stranger on the road to Porcupine, and how he (Tut) had followed in a few minutes and had come in sight of the stranger just in time to see him disappearing in the quicksands of the Big Salmon river; how the stranger must have misunderstood the directions, for instead of taking the left fork of the road he had gone straight ahead to his death. The affair was a nine day ' s wonder and that was all that came of it. « » A few months afterwards the body of Jack Alton, alias Dick Tuttle, was found on the trail below Dawson. There was no apparent cause for death, but in his hand was the following letter: Dearest Jack:— I suppose I ought to say Dear Mr. Tuttle, but to me you are Jack Alton, always. Your letter arrived today, and I have read it over many times, as I know it is the last I shall ever get from you. I write this letter to let you know how Harry Stan- ton came between us. When he hypnotized me first, at college, I had a vision. I saw you directing a horse- man falsely; then the horseman rode on his way and presently started to cross a stream; the horse balked and the rider beat him over the head with a stick; then the poor beast jumped well out into the stream and there it seemed to be stuck fast; both horse and rider struggled desperately, only to sink at last slowly but surely beneath the waters, and all the time you were standing in the brush smiling. believed you a murderer. I could not see the rider ' s face, but I could see yours plainly. On the day of Harry ' s death I saw it all over again, but this time I saw the rider ' s face also and it was that of Harry Stanton. I shall be dead by the time you get this letter, dear Jack, for now, when everything is bright at last, I am going to kill myself. Good bye, dear laddie, I will leave you my fortune — my love. Edith. The Majestic, New York, September the Twentieth. P. S. — The only evidence against you — your let- ter — is destroyed. I took good care to burn it. E. " Heart trouble, " said the loafers after an examin- ation of the letter. Down in ' Frisco when Freeman heard about it he whistled softly and said: " So Tut ' s story was true, after all. Probably they would never have met but for co-education. I never did believe in the co-ed system. " ' F. D. J. Zo Seattle S Tyre and Sidon long ago their navies sent afar To conquer and to colonize and liold in peace and war The margin of the Mid-World Sea; as Carthage ruled the wave; As Athens sent her Wooden Walls from Persia ' s power to save Her people and their liberties; as Rome in later time, And Venice, sent their merchantmen to trade in every clime, So thou, Queen City of the West, that sittest by the sea, Send out thy fleets and bind the world in tribute unto thee. As Thebes, Memphis, Nineveh, the ancient nations taught ; As Athens, Rome, Byzantium, the kindling spirit caught ; As Egypt ' s Alexandria the rendezvous became Of students and of learned men, of all who bore the name Of seekers after truth, so thou thy University, Thy schools and colleges upbuild, city by the sea, Till of the western continent the center thou shalt be, — Thy fame reach all Truth ' s followers and draw them unto thee. Oh Naples, for her lovely bay, no lovelier than thine, Geneva, for her mountain view, and is not yours as fine? Her Take, and thou hast also lakes, are famous; Erin ' s isle Is noted for its verdant hills ; thy hills with verdure smile, And when the sun in springtime shines, the blue Italian skies, Are not more softly blue than those that greet thy children ' s eyes. So, with thy commerce, golden mines, thy schools, thy scenery, Grow rich, grow wise, grow great, until all earth shall honor thee. W. J. M. XTbe purple anb (3olb « ORDID greed can never dim the brightness of our gold; Our purple rare, the coffers of a monarch proudly hold, The southern sun may tarnish them, the northern storms deface. But in each heart the college colors hold a shrined place. Let Harvard boast a crimson scarf, proud Yale may flaunt the blue, Swift progress marches westward, and the old gives way to new, Mid giant firs young Washington her banner proudly flies. Like gleams of golden sunshine striping purple western skies. Then sing her praises louder, let the echoes fill the air! Our college boys are valiant, our college girls are fair. The precious looms of Orient in vain their wealth unfold. For richer hue than purple, or for brighter than the gold. AUDREY BLANCHE SOUDER. ' 5Ebe Sctttno S " n He gazed with soul drowned in remorse For by-gone deeds he dared not tell ; It glowed a bloody tragedy Mid lurid flames of Hell. She gazed while tender memories Suffused with tears her happy eyes : It gleamed a golden glory o ' er The gates of Paradise. Will J. Merdith ORGANIZATIONS ANO CLUBS gtudent ' s emblV ©fficers President Chas. McCann Vice-President DONALD D. McDonald Secretary RuBY BROWN Treasurer CLARENCE M. McDONALD Sergeant-at-Arms Kenneth McPherson IRepresentative Council Clarence McDonald, ' 01 Daniel A. Millet, ' 01 Charla B. Blodgett, ' 01 Fred D. Chesnut, ' 02 John G. McGlinn, ' 02 Donald D. McDonald ' 03 Frauk McKeown, ' 03 Frank Hayek, ' 04 John Geary, ' 04 Rebating @undl ©fficere President Will T. Laube Secretary Howard A. Hanson 4 " Kepresentatives Seniors Edgar J. Wright Daniel A. Millet Juniors Howard G. Cosgrove Richard W. Huntoon Sopbomorcs Howard A. Hanson J. A. Edmunds fresbman L. Ross Carpenter 3oint ©ebates Debate on March 5, 1900, Badger versiis Steyens won by badger Debate on May 17, 1901, Badger versus Ste t:ns won by I Hi . V i r, i; t i i t ' U, X ' 1 i r i; -J Tf n ij J ©fficers President J. V. Bird Vice-President S. N. Snively Secretary and Treasurer . - - E. C. GREENE Sergeant-at-Arms M. W. Taylor Critic Hans M. Korstad w -i m m z M D m CD H Z o o r- C CD Seniors Charles McCann Edgar J. Wright Sylvester Bethel Luther Le Sourd Junlora Urbane S. Griggs C. A. Johnson Sopbomorea ti James A. Edmunds Percy Litttlefield Donald D. McDonald Elmer Bovey jftcebmen E. C. Greene M. D. Scroggs Tipton Gable A. B. Saliger W. B. Vestal E. A. Wilson R. H. Evans J. V. Bird J- H- Snively M. W. Taylor Chas. L. Le Sourd Arthur C. Vail L. Ross Carpenter Allison T. Wanamakeb Lewis D. Ryan Sentoce Charles E. Caches Clarence M. McDonald Daniel A. Millet Arthur C. Vail ■juniors Fred D. Chesnut Howard G. Cosgrove Richard W. Huntoon William T. Laube Kenneth A. McPherson Lewis D. Ryan Loyal E. Shoudy Sopbomorea J. y. C. Kellogg Howard A. Hanson H. I. Walton Frank E. Brightman Frank H. Sherwooci Allison T. Wanamaker J. Foster Dean Edwin B. Stevens Riley Allen Arthur G. Shoup Carl D. Eshelman fxeebmen Frank Hayek Aylette Johnson E. T. Hoskins Dalbert Twitchell Harry Lindig L. Ross Carpenter John R. Slattery Fred McElnnon Max Hardman Joel Johanson l ttittUtglati debates in 1900 University of Washington versus Washington Agricultural College " Bdasbinflton ' s " Keprcsentativcs D. A. Millet, ' 01 E. J. Wright, ' 01 W. T. Laube, ' 02 WON BY U. of W. University of Washington versus University of Oregon " DDlasbtngton ' s IRcprescntativcs Ernest W. Schoder, ' 00 Thomas T. Edmunds, ' 00 Thomas W. Mitchell, ' 00 WON BY U. OF W. -a,r€ " iyk S- Debates in 1901 University of Washington versus University of Idaho HQIaabington ' e IRepreeentativee Howard A. Hanson, ' 03 Joseph V. Bird, ' 03 Donald D. Donald, ' 03 University of Washington versus University of Oregon laHasbington ' s IReprcscntatfves E. J. Wright, ' 01 D. A. Millet, ' 01 W. T. Laube, ' 02 ininivcveit Debaters W. T. LAUBE D. A. MILLETT T. T- EDMUNDS E. J. WRIGHT T. W. MITCHELL E. W. SCHODER J Debates in 1900 BADGER versus STEVENS 3Ba ger ' ReprescntattveB Howard A. Hanson J. Y. C. Kellogg Frank E. Brightman Stevens ■Representatives Donald D. McDonald J. A. Edmunds T. L. Richards " Unlvereit of Masbinaton jfresbmen versus Iportlant) IbtQb ©cbool IFtesbmen IReprcsentatires Howard A. Hanson J. A. Edmunds Donald D. McDonald Won by Freshmen Debates in 1901 BADGER versus STEVENS 3Bai 0et ' Representatives L. Boss Carpenter Prank Hayek Aylette Johnson Stevens IJepresentatives Chas. L. Le Sourd M. D. Scroggs E. C. Greene AUBREY LEVY Winner of Inter-State Oratorial Contest dDriorici iiodifei ©fficers President Urbane S. Griggs Vice-President Luther Le Sourd Secretary Percy Littlefield Treasurei Howard Hanson Seventh Hnnual Contest aptU 5,1901 1. Oration " The Altruism of American Expansion " A. B. SALIGER 2. Oration " The Age of Combinations " WILLIAM TELL LAUBE 3. Oration " Mob Violence " FRANK HAYEK 4. Oration " Russia " ■, FREDERICK J. CEIS 6. Oration " Law " LEON KENWORTHY First " The Age of Combinations " Seamd " Law " Utteritet ([Jrairici t tmm Ulatbington, Oreaon, Tdabo President W. Laih Thompson McMinnville College, McMlnnville, Oregon Vice-President Wiuliam Worthington Whitman College, Walla Walla, Oregon Secretary Edgar J. Wright University of Washington, Seattle, Washington JfixQt Hnnual Contest HELD AT SEATTLE, WASHINGTON, MAY 28, 1900. WON BY Aubrey Levy, University of Washington " The American Volunteer " Seconb Hnnual Contest HELD AT WALLA WALLA, WASHINGTON, MAY 29, I90J, TH. ot WL. ■Repreecntatlvc W. T. Laube " The Age of Combinations " e ATTLE. , A F niN Tori. C. B. Rathlun W. T. Lauee Emily W. Sumner E. Pearl McDonnell Richard W. Huntoon Garfield A. Minkler Ruby Louise Brown h. g. cosgrove Blanche L. Windsor Fred. D. Chesnut Charles Landes Amanda Fleischer J. G. McGlinn 1902 ' ee " a: William Tell Laube Business IDanagers Charlea Laodea John Garfield McGlinn Cbronicle Commtttee Fred D. Cheanut Howard G. Cosgrove Blanche L. Winsor art Committee J. G. McGlinn Amanda Fleischer Alice E. Gardiner Xtterar? Committee Chauncey B. Rathbun Ruby Brown Emily W. Sumner pboto Committee Garfield A. Minkler Pearl McDonald Richard W. Huntoon Ube Cbrtstmas Hour ol tibe ©lee and ftanOolin Clubs Ballard December 10, 1900 Ronton December 12, 1900 Seattle December 17, 1900 Everett December 19, 1900 Snohomish December 20, 1900 New Whatcom December 21, 1900 Mt. Vernon December 22, 1900 Lewiston December 24, 1900 Moscow December 25, 1900 Colfax December 26, 1900 Garfield December 27, 1900 Pomeroy December 28, 1900 Walla Walla December 29, 1900 Waitsburg December 31, 1900 Ellensburg January 3, 1901 Puyallup January 4, 1901 University of Washington January 6, 1901 DQ D O UJ ©fficers of flDusical Clul? Preiident Manager G. G. Fadden J. Y. C. Kelloqq a Executive Committee C. M. McDonald, ' Ol G. G. Fadden, ' 02 J. Y. C. Kellogg, ' 03 (Blee dlub Leader Peter C. Allen Members J. Elmer Bovey, ' 03 Edwin F. Earl, Jr. ' 03 Clarence M. McDonald, ' 01 SeconO lienor Garfield Gordon Fadden. ' 02 H. T. Frauenthal, 04 Hugo C. Schnider, ' 04 jfirst Xmb Worth A. Densmore, ' 03 Percy A. Littlefield, ' 03 Ernest P. Boyce, ' 02 ScconO 3Ba06 Merrill A. Wright, ' 03 George D. Prigmore, 03 Frank M. Keasoner, ' 03 ■ Try Leader E. F. Earl fIDcmbers (Suitars G. D. Prigmore R. B. Stevens f lt0t yi anDoIlns W. G. Ames B. E. Kelley W. P. Murdock K. O. Van Kuran Second ASandolins J. Y. C. Kellogg H. T. Prauenthal B. G. Briden ' Cello G. A. Trout s z o o r z D O c H 73 C CO RHSR Leader AUBREY LEVY, ' 00 Violin Aubrey Levy, ' 00 Piute Prank Hayek, ' 04 Clarinet Hugo Schneider, ' 04 Cornet Alfred Strauss, ' 04 Prench Horn Ralph M. Johnson, ' 01 Tronabone Glenn H. Trout, ' 01 Piano G. G. Fadden, ' 03 Drums CD. Turpening, ' 04 ©fficers President M. A. Wright, ' 03 Manager Walter McLean, ' 04 Leader Ernest Meier X flDcmbers E flat Clarinet Ernest Meier Piccolo Frank Hayek, ' 04 First B flat Clarinet Hugo Schneider, ' 04 Second B flat Clarinet. Chas. McKinnon, ' 04 Solo B flat Cornet Alfred Strauss, ' 04 E flat Cornet J. E. Bovey, ' 01 First B flat Cornet Joe Pearson, ' 04 Second B flat Cornet T. W. Lough, ' 99 Third B flat Cornet J. H. Lough, ' 03 First E flat Alto R. M. Johnson, ' 01 Second E flat Alto J. D. Fallis, ' 04 Third E flat Alto W. P. Littlefield, ' 03 First Trombone J. Y. C. Kellogg, ' 03 Second Trombone K. A. McPherson, ' 02 Third Trombone Walter McLean, ' 04 Baritone Glenn H. Trout, ' 01 Tuba Geo. D. Prigmore, ' 03 B flat Bass G. G. Fadden, ' 03 Bass Drum M. A. Wright, ' 03 Snare Drum CD. Turpening, ' 04 ©fHccrs Director G. Magnus Schutz President GEORGE D. Prigmore Secretary and Treasurer - - - Adaline STEPHENS HDembers Sopranos Adaline Slepliens May Thompson Charla Blodgett Sadie Kellogg Katharine Tyler Pearl Stadleman Mlna Anderson Carrie B. Raser Jeanne Caithness Beatrice Sorengen Emily Sumner May Corson aitos Zee Kincaid Anna Reinhart Eva Stephens Maud Gruwell Ottilie Boetzkes Phene Smith ticnors Edwin F. Earl, Jr. J. E. Bovey Chas. Harris W. G. McLean D. A. Lyon Clarence McDonald Harry Boetzkes Ralph B. Wade Harry Snow J. M. Prouty 3Baad M. A. Wright Ernest P. Boyce Arthur Calhoun Edward A. Duffy G. D. Prigmore C. B. Rathbun G. T. Livingston A. S. Alvord Frank Reasoner Thomas Gunn W. T. Burwell Leader. . . Manager. . Katherine a. Glen .Carrie B. Raser, ' 04 Carrie B. Raser, ' 04 flDembers Sopranos Adaline Stephens, ' 04 Beatrice Sorensen, ' 04 Mabel Shepard, ' 02 Jeane Caithness, ' 03 Gontraltoe Maude Gruwell, ' 04 Blanche Winsor, ' 02 Mabel Lynch, ' 02 Sltoe Zoe Kincaid, ' 01 Sara Reeves, ' 03 Eva Stephens, ' 04 Mildred L. Robinson, Accompanist Bessie Larrimer, ' 04 o X r m m o r- C 00 Class SowQ of ' 01. UR Alma Mater now to thee, Washington, my Washington, We sing thy praise in melody, Washington, my Washington. Long may your fame and and glory rise To fill the earth e ' en to the skies And live until this old world dies, Washington, my Washington. Forth from thy care and sheltering walls, Washington, my Washington, We go to where new duty calls, Washington, my Washington. In track, debate, football and glee. Long may you still victorious be Till all the world shall bow to thee, Washington, my Washington. Long shall our thoughts return to thee, Washington, my Washington, Be evergreen in memory, Washington, my Washington. Your valiant sons will use their might To make the world move towards the light- Your daughters fair will speed the right, Washington, my Washington. Pair as Chief Rainier ' s snowy brow, Washington, my Washington, Great as the state which loves you now, Washington, my Washington. Long live you shall, till Puget ' s wave Shall cease to roll o ' er reef and cave. Farewell to thee and may God save, Washington, my Washington. ©tSccrs President Henry L. Reese Vice-President Alfred R. GILES Secretary FRANCES Sylvester Treasurer Edgar J. Wright iDanaoet J. Worth Densmore Three Act Comedy Entitled " EVERYBODY ' S FRIEND " DENNY HALL Cast of dbaractcrs Mr. Felix Featiierly Mr. Clarence M. Larson Mr. Icebrook Mr. J. Wortli Densmore Major Wellington de Boots Mr. Alfred R. Giles Coachman Mr. Edgar J. Wright Gardener Mr. Ward Fletcher Trap .Mr. Edward McCammon Mrs. Peatherly Miss Elizabeth Hancock Mrs. Major de Boots Miss Florence Pearson Mrs. Swandown Miss Edna Robertson Fanny Miss Frances Sylvester Ga.udea.mus dancing Club Members : HARRY CANBY COFFMAN " DANIEL A. MILLET EDWIN " B. STEVENS October 18, J900. cM ' ovember 16, 1900. • ' -.s ' Cadet Le ee cApril 12, 1901. Uni ' versity cArmory jfvesbman (3lcc Committee : DALBERT E. TWITCHELL C. LOUISE NICHOLS GILBERT T. LIVINGSTON DECEMBER 13, 19C0. Sophoinove jfrolic Commitiee : carl d. eshelman frank;. McKeown edwin b. stevens FEBRUARY 1, 1901. Junior Iprom CommUtee : W. W. REINHARl J. G. McGLINN BLANCHE L. WINSOR EDWARD A. DUFFY AMANDA FLEISCHER MAY 10, 1901. • ' ( ' Senior Ball Committee : GLEN H. TROUT EDITH G. PROSCH DANIEL A. MILLET! MA Y THOMPSON MAY 30. 1901. 111 .Tr THE Club is composed of students who are ' in- tereated in the advancement of the study of modern languages. The work of this year has been principally the discussion of the authors representing the most important periods of the liter- ature of the French, German and Spanish languages. Special programs, including appropriate musical selec- tions, were prepared on Goethe, Victor Hugo and Cervantes. ©fHccrs President Ottilie Boetzkes Vice-President Glenn W. Caulkins Secretary Estella Brintnall Ibonorar? TOembers Prof. Caroline H. Ober Prof. Charles P. Reeves f H gPRMH s m i m ' rl Bli I HE Y. W. C. A. work during the past year has been essentially prac- I tical, membership and interest having (greatly increased. The association has furnished a room for the women students. The cab- inet gave a reception to the association girls, in addition to the customary semi-annual receptions to new students. Sunday devotional meetings have been begun in the women ' s dormitory, and a Bible class is planned for next year. The fall campaign is one of the efficient methods of work to be given prominence in the future. ei»t) Cabinet President Alida Pratt Vice-President Margaret Gow Secretary Lillian Knight Treasurer GRACE Green dbairmen of Committees Religious Meetings Lillian Knight Pall Campaign Sara Reeves Room Hilda Schricker Bible Study Grace Green Missionary Ida Gow Reception Goldie Evans Ways and Means Jessie Allen 2 z m O c z o o s m z t i O I w H Z M ( ; O o H O z Brgap Club a; ©fficcre President W. T. Laube Vice-President J. V. Bird Secretary A.N. Johnson Treasurer H. A. Hansen debating Zcam 3. V. Bird U. S. Griggs Donald D. McDonald S fjepablican Clab X ©fficers President G. H. ROBERTSON Vice-President Chauncey B. Rathbun • Secretary D. A. MiLLETT Treasurer G. W. Caulkins Debating (Team J. Y. C. Kellogg Chauncey B. Rathbun Ed. B. Stevens past year has been la significant one the history of the association. The reorganization of the work by Mr. E. T. Colton, International Secretary for the West, and Mr. S. B. Hanna, secretary for the Pacific Northwest, together with the securing of a general secretary, has given an added impulse which has been felt in every line of association activity. The visits of Mr. E. T. Colton and Mr. G. W. Leavitt, Traveling Secretary for the Student Volunteer Movement, have brought the association into closer touch with the national organization. The scope of the work for next year will be extended yet further, and to this end we solicit the interest and co-operation of all. X aftvisor? Boar!) p. W. Colegrove A. R. Priest T. F. Kane R. H. Thomson D. R. Duflfy C. George Coleman Black lEjecuttPC Committee President Donald McDonald Vice-President D. A. Lyon Corresponding Secretary Clarence McDonald Recording Secretary . . . ' Percy Littlefield Treasurer. L. R. Carpenter General Secretary R. L. EWDJG Cbatrmen StanMng Committees Fall Campaign Henry Knight Religious Meetings T. E. Gable Membership G. W. Caulkins Bible Study A. N. Johnson Finance L. R. Carpenter W. PERCY LITTLEFIELD LUTHER LE SOURD DONALD D. McDonald CLARENCE McDONALD AYLETTE N. JOHNSON GLENN W. CAULKIN DORSET A. LYONS ROBERT L. EWING DC[G ocry u I HE W. T. Harris club was organized in 1899 and is composed of members p I of ttie Pedagogy classes. Its object is to further the individual activ- ities of its members independent of the Dean of the Department. Meet- ings are held every two weeks, and papers are read, followed by discussion. Programs have increased in interest with each successive meeting, and would do credit to any educational institution. ©fficers President Amanda F. Fleischer Vice-President Pearl McDonnell iprogram Cotnmtttee Mabel Chilberg Percy Littiefield Ottilie Boetzkes -sT iN THE society this year has been a great success. Every pharmacy student attends and takes a great interest in the affairs of the society. Weekly meetings are held, and during the year several addresses have been given by men of note in pharmaceutical matters. Debating has been used to good advantage on many leading topics. ©ttlcers President Allison Wanamaker Vice-President J. H. Smith Secretary Helen Jennings Treasurer Chas. M. Gray THIS Association was formed in the spring of 1900 by some of the prom- inent electrical engineering students. At present any one who has registered in electrical engineering is eligible to membership. The object of the association is for the study of recent inventions in electricity and to bring these inventions before the public. Last year a very successful ex- hibit was given, and the exhibit this year, which will be given on the 17th of May, will probably be the greatest electrical display ever given in the North- west. ©fHccrs President Ralph M. Johnson Vice-President E. A. Duffy Secretary Carl H. Ree T!S Treasurer G. WOLCOTT AMES ©tHccrs President . - - - - Richard W. Huntoon Vice-President - - - - L. Ross Carpenter Secretary A. C. JOHNSON Treasurer ------ M. A. Wright fijecuttve Commtttee Richard W. Huntoon Clarence M. McDonald William Tell Laube Soctal Commtttee U. W. Reinhart G. M. Gordon M. A. Wright ilfb ©fficers President Verona Herndon Vice-President Sadie Kellogg Secretary Emily W. Sumner Treasurer ADALiNE Stephens « fijecutfve Commtttee Ruby Brown Verona Herndon Julia Esmond Social Committee Maud Gruwell Jeanne Caithness Anna Reinliart 10 ciaca HE Mathematical Society of the University was founded for the purpose of bringing together persons interested in the study of Pure and Applied Mathematics for the presentation and discussion of mathematical topics embrac- ing the range of school and University work and of advanced research. The meetings of the Society are held every month at the homes of the different members. -4 ©tScers President Chakles A. Lindberry Vice-President G. Walcott Ames Secretary Edward A. Duffy Treasurer Carl H. Reeves program Committee Parker Rowell A. W. Lane Glenn H. Trout THE purpose of this club is to promote interest in the science of chem- istry. Papers upon the current topics of the day are read; questions of general interest are debated; subjects for research and thesis work are discussed, giving the members a general knowledge of the advanced work. Biographies are read and illustrated lectures are given. This is the first year of the club ' s existence, but it has surely met with great success. e Qt ccxe Henby G. Knight President E. C. MOORE Vice-President GEO. W. SWIFT Secretary O. M. GORDON Treasurer proflram Committee E. C. Moore Sylvester Bethyl Crlttce Henry G. Knight E. C. Moore Geo. W. Swift JOSHES Senior IDonore as Seen b ©tbers Clarence McDonald— (1), (2) past unknown; (3) met his fate in Pairhaven; (4) future unknown. Daniel Millett— (1) Trying to talk himself into a job; (2) still trying; (3) candidate for president associated students; (4) recovering from shock. Charles Caches— (1) Candidate Track Team; (2) candidate Track Team; (3) paid his way to Walla Walla; (4) probably pay his way to Oregon. Luther Le SOURD— (1) Y. M. C. A.; (2) Y. M. C. A.; (3) Y. M. C. A.; (4) Y. M. C. A. Guy Robertson — (1) Candidate for editor of Wave: candidate for foot- ball team: (2) ditto; (3) ditto; (4) editor of Wave and " Varsity Eleven. Chas. McCann— (1) President of Stevens ' Debating Club; (2) president of Stevens ' Debating Club; (3) president Royal Book Club; (4) president Royal Book Club. Ralph .Johnson — (1) President of anything; (2) president of Alki Tennis Club; (3) president of Electrical Engineering Club; (4) president of the Un- mentionable class. Carl Reeves — (1) Member of Athletic Association: (2) member Athletic Association; (3) member Athletic Association; (4) disenfranchised. Walter Tiedeman — (1) Student; (2) student; (3) student; (4) student. Edgar J. Wright— (1) Sub Scrub Team; (2) captain University Belling- ham Bay Team; (3) Bechdolt ' s choice for ' Varsity captain; (4) E. J. W. ' s choice for captain. Chas. A. Ruddy— (1) Grafter; (2) grafter; (3) grafter; (4) grafter. Edith G. Prosch— (1) Horace; (2) Paul; (3); Cosy; i,4) Guy. Glenn Caulkins— (1) Bashful; (2) bashful; (3) queening; (4) queener. May Thompson— (1) Lovey; (2) Dovey; (3) Teddy; (4) Bunny. A. C. Vail— (1) V; (2) ?; (3) Junior; (4) class bouncer. Alton Lane— (1) Dig; (2) dig; (3) dig; (4) dug. Glen Trout— (1) Swell head; (2) swell head; (3) society swell; (4) mumps. Chas. Lindberrv — (1) Candidate for non-commissioned office; (2) candi- date for commissioned office; (3) candidate for West Point; (4) still candidate. Junior Superlatives as voteb b the Class nl atcb 27, I90t X Prettiest C. Benedict Rathbun Homeliest A. David Remington Smallest K. Andy McPherson Laziest E. Amorous Duffy Thinest E. Wave Sumner Pugilest P. Corbett Harper Meanest W. Hi Corson Stingiest Garfield Alwaysbroke Minkler Busiest Pearl McDonnell Funniest G. H. J. Corbet Silliest William Reinhart Spooniest Ruby Brown Nobbiest Lewis Ryan Gentlest Frederick D. Chesnut Wittiest Charles Landes Smartest Henry Knight Fastest J. Garfield McGlinn Sweetest Arthur Calhoun Mooniest Amanda Fleischer Wisest Frederick Ceis Brightest E. Prayerbook Boyce Storiest Blanche L. Winsor Purest R. Windless Huntoon Crankiest H. Goodlove Cosgrove Soft-M i I Soft-Mores 1 1 - ' r WHEN in the course of human events a man suffers i defeat, he generally, if he is a man, acknowledges that he has met his intellectual or physical superior. We would wish that the Soft-mores, i-ather than to be the carping conglomeration of unambitious backwoodsmen, were men of honor, men of sufficient mentality, who realize that their exist- ence in this world is not due to circumstances over which they have any control, but rather to a series of most singular favors for which they ought to do homage to their propitious patrons, the members of the class of " 04. " We do not mean to boast of th ' e mental and physical superiority of the Freshman Class, but in justice to our worthy friends in the upper classes we wish to go on record for saying that the Soft-more class is but an apology for what it might be. With lobster-like agility they invariably bring up the rear in whatever student-enterprises the Freshmen and the upper classmen thrust them into. The soft-mores have frequently rendered conspicuous their many shortcomings by repeated defeats; with unpardonable impudence they have re- peatedly intruded upon the rights of their superiors — the class of ' ' 04 " — when that class would not deign to recognize their ludicrous conception of importance. We do not deny that they command the respect of their kiad, and for that we give them credit, but as members of their mediocre family are found but in the class of " 03 " their adherents are decidedly in the minority. It is but repeating a sentiment which has for some time been exceedingly popular with the better class of students, that the Soft-more class is an unknown quantity; a derelict on the high sea of collegiate vicissitudes; a miserable formation of loose material; a deplorable organization, utterly irresponsible, whose more brilliant satellites on solemn occasions adorn the University wheel-barrow, and whose serried ranks have, since the advent of the " Freshies, " been utterly unable to keep their emblem, which has now become symbolical of retrogression, floating from the University flag- staff. Peter McGinnies, ' 04. H, the aims of the Preshies are many, And the width of their range is so great, They vary where ' er you may meet them From the north to the southernmost state. They long to be great in athletics. In the gridiron ' s mud to fall ; To vault to the highest record, Or play in the basket ball. They wish to attend all the parties, And to " jolly " a Sophomore girl To steal all the flaming posters. To live in a giddy whirl. They desire to reside in a " fraf house, And wear a fraternity pin ; To have an occasional rough-house, With all its accompanying din. And some wish to mount to the rostrum, And lay down the law by the yard ; Or to edit the college paper, And to pose as a coming bard. But the rest of the whims of the Preshies, I ' m going to sjiare you the pain. For the greatest of all on this Campus Is to carry a Sophomore cane. ©be to the Btave 9 a In the lower hall of the building Was bustle, confusion and noise, And the whole lab was filled completely With numberless Freshman boys. For the Freshman caps had been stolen And a Soph in that lab knew how, And the Freshmen intended to find them, If need be with a row. III. But Byers, the lord of that kingdom Do you think he could keep away? He talked and scolded and threatened— And the boys continued to stay. IV. But the Soph then escaped by the window. And made full speed for the brush, With the two whole classes pursuing For a regular, rousing rush. They grappled and fell in confusion, First one now the other on top ; Till down from the lab hastened Byers, This " horrible " ? thing to stop. VI. He snatched as he ran at a willow And broke off a piece for a whip; Then grabbed the first boy he encountered And gave him a cut on the lip. VII. He dug midst the struggling couples And ferruled each boy that he found, " I ' ll have you all up for expulsion, And the King by the Prexy he crowned! " VIII. The boys each stood up and accepted The punishment given them there; And Byers walked back to tlie building With a very self-satisfied air. IX. And now midst the relics of history, In this far off western land, Should be placed the cudgel of Byers With a purple and golden baud. S- iO X. So that when, in the coming ages. They may search for our weapons and toys. They shall know how here in our era Were punished the college boys. H Complaint Bgainet tbe |( rote66or6 - orwv - SINCE I entered this institution I have been accumulating a series of complaints which I have treasured up until a time came when I could write them out and be safe from consequences. All of the professors have certain in-born faults which they have been developing all their lives until they had reached their most irritating height just as I came in as a Freshman. The first of these that I noticed is the large and arrogant regard they all have for their own particular subject. They believe it to be super-eminent over all the rest, and that anything else that one might study is incidental and pursued with an end to being a possible aid to the particular subject that they teach. When, for instance, you complain that the pressure of other work makes it hard for you to put more than four hours a day on chemistry, the look you get is glazed and very chill. There is evidently something lacking in you. You begin to fear that you have not fully appreciated chem- istry, and that you have probably insulted the professor. But, if so, you are borne with. He decides that you have been pushed into the University at too young an age. He advises that you have undertaken too much and had better wait till you are older and your mind is better developed before you attempt chemistry. Of course you can ' t argue with the professor. He is smarter than you and besides, any good points you may have you must withhold. Your relation to him is a receiver, not a giver, of light, and so you say, " Oh yes, " and " I never thought of that. ' " Then they have a fault from which our suffering is only temporary, but often acute. It is the habit certain of them have of enjoying themselves over what you don ' t know. There have been times, in political science recitations, when I have given an explanation which apparently struck the professor as a new economic theory. Usually he does not understand the grounds it is based m y in I z o H O z on nor the subtle reasoning by which it is evolved, and he doesn ' t approve of it. But he sees it is an opportunity for torturing in a barbarous manner that he is very fond of. On these occasions you are grasped by both legs and held up and worried. He gets you from above and from below, a feint on one side and a thrust on the other : then to confuse you he holds you upside down. You fight desperately all the time, but you are helpless and are finally set down in a dejected state, convinced that there is no good in the whole business. Or he may not be in a playful mood, and seems fatigued with what you say. He sits back and smiles faintly, and then asks if any one in the whole class knows anything. No one says they do, and then to humiliate us all he goes way back and has us try on little things that are beneath us. We are all more or less subject to this wrong, but nothing can be done. I was once told by a professor who didn ' t grasp my whole meaning, that I didn ' t know. This instantly relieved me of all responsibility in the matter and was a comfort. One thing more ; the subject of psychical philosophy is one which affords opportunity for great generalization. One ' s imagination or thought may wander about like a stray dog and not be afraid of getting into topics not pertinent to the subject. I have heard, in a short term of work in that line, long and wonderfully varied discourses upon every conceivable thing in the universe. Copious out- pourings on personal experiences with many examples of peculiarities and wonders the professor has observed in his own mind. Powerful unfolding of knotty problems concerning the disposition and thought of babies, ruminating lectures whose extent bewilders and exhausts. I have groaned under hearing these exegetical labors until I fear I have become embittered. Now I think that I can lay claim to an ordinary amount of long suffering, and that I am aware, in a charitable way, of the many frailties to which I myself am subject, but I cannot but feel that we should have the privilege for once to explain to these professors carefully and earnestly just what manner of men they are. Faith here be a young man named Glinny, Who noo hov th ' nicknom av " skinny " ; But oncet an th ' cinder, Be Pat ! he ' s a wunder, Oh, he ' s a grate athleet is Glinny. jt jt jt Ji Oh, would you know the latest. To reach the hall of fame, Just ask of Ava Dodson The first chief justice ' s name. She told her wondering comrades, " Now really you ai ' e geese; Why, don ' t you know John Marshall Was the justice of the peace? " jit Jt jt ji Oh, I am famed Billy, the Major, Who scared those insurgents, I ' ll wager, When I flourished my gun. They all turned to run- Now, please each bow down to the Major. My tactics of war are astounding. My fame through the world is resounding. Prom my head to my feet, I cannot be beat When the the bugles of battle are sounding. HE U. of W. haf von very clever man At der Dormentorees, To see hitu shust conduct der band, Dat ' s zomtings, if you please. He hops und shumps und marks der time, And shows such taste and nous Dat dere ' s to equal him no vun, Mine clever Alfred Strauss. He fills our ears mit lofely sounds, Applause " brings down der house; " Dot happens to few oder boys. But little Alfred Strauss. He dakes der viddle in his hands, Und he shust blay it, too ! He dake der schtick to beat der time. Mine gracious, dot vos drue. His band blays not too loud nor zoft, It kicks not up a rouse. Oh, peautiful I Der schaps are few Like leedle Alfred Strauss. Und ven der peeble hear dot band Dey at each oder glance, Den vag deir heads, den move deir veet, Und vish dot dey might dance. Und ven dey blay de " Danube Blue, ' ' Vitch vos vor an encore, Dey velcome it as zometings new, Und calls vor it vonce more. Der peeble listen as dey blay As quiet as a mouse; . Dere ' s none vor dance tunes any day Like leedle Alfred Strauss. (S X iS _ Vt !« g?K ' 4 Y stub pen lingers in ink stained lingers A-writing words in batches, ' But for every word that ever occured 3 Its hard to find one that matches. I cannot write except what ' s trite The page is tilled with scratches The light burns low, I ' m done, I know, The ink has dried in patches. There is a dirth on this old earth Of word my memory catches. You asked for verse, here ' s something worse, I ' ll wait till a new crop hatches. There is here a lithesome lass Who wi ' ote her father for a pass, But her father with a slam Returned her letter and said • ' damn ! Print I your writing ' s not my class. " IF C. Benedict Rathbun would take a tumble: W. W. Beinhart would marry an heiress: Cosgrove wouldn ' t think he was a queener: Amanda would forget : Jessie would keep her eyes to the front: McGlinn would join the Y. M. C. A.: Hydraulic Baker would get married: Sadie has at last got it: Ava Dodson would laugh: Caches would do something in athletics: C. Louise would soon decide which: Chesnut would not complain before a race: " Stub " should become a typical college man; Trout would find a University girl: May would not write sentimental poetry: Edith would quit running the ' 01 class: Guy : Lizzie Prye would not return next fall: Zoe would sing: Caulkins would not recite so brilliantly: D. Appleton would tone down his smile: Ralph Johnson would let the President run the University: WOULDN ' T IT JAR YOU! AS Aylett, J. , in thought profound, A species new to science found? With polished lens and look intent He wonders where the creature went. Meanwhile poor Canis, awfully mad. Peels that his case is very sad. Now springs again the wingless fly To where it fronts the learned eye; Its form is strange, its wondrous flight, Proclaim it new to learned light. Therefore whole pages must be writ To tell its fame and how it bit. And then a name ! Ah, give it straight, To lend the tome its destined weight, Pulexiodictyopterafossorianus Irritantioworrienaelusicuss. Cbtef iRooter C. B. Rathbun Hsststants Edward Hawes P. C. Harper M. A. Wright J. G. McGlinn December 7 C. B. Rathbun leaves University January 2 Edward Hawes leaves University iDarcb 23 p. C. Harper leaves University aprii 5 M. A. Wright expects to leave University. J. G. McGiiiNN - - Chief Rooter S MooT 4 V(«ToBl- tilAn. When this Freshie first entered the College From the Podunk ' s quiet town, A more conscientious student Ne ' er aimed for a cap and gown. He worked, and worried, and studied, And kept as still as a mouse. Till one of the frats had " spiked " him And he went to the Phi Delt house. And now this same young Freshie Sits dreaming before exam, Smoking enormous meerschaums, With never a minute to cram. o T ' t.T l A li- rv. Ut.w LtMYV) ZTbe jFable ot tbe Bo with the political Bump s d) ' NCE upon a time a Big Thing from the Bunch Grass coun- try blew in at the Diploma Factory. He had a face like a 110 James Free Lunch just after the 5-5 Game and Hair the hue of the Second Avenue pavement during the Klondike rush; a Complexion like the Add. building Door Mat and his Feet interfered. He had a tendency for Politics and High-balls. He had had experience with a capital X and was wise. A Headfeeler had once told his mother that he was the Possessor of a Bump, the exact counterpart of one owned by your Uncle Mark. He saw that the only way to become a second Dick Croker was to work the Society for the Importation of Cor- responding Secretaries at Fifty dollars ($50) per throw. So he filled out a Six-Bit application blank and was given a Locker. Owing to the Two mile limit he also joined the Musical Clubs. News of an Election brought this bright Mamma ' s Pride, with the Political and High- ball Bump, out with his Mit. After a Streunous Talk with a Trusty he was helped to a Nomination. Being a Needy youth and having a certified-to receipt for a stool at the Uplifting Society ' s table, he drew votes. They were mainly Pedagogical Prodigies, Library Digs, Laboratory Fiends and Chemistry Sharks who jarred loose to exercise the Inalienable Right of American Citizenship, in favor of the Chairman for the Diffusion of Soul-Saving-Salve to the South Sea Savages. He got away with the Bunch and took the Pole. He kept it to the finish, when he came in under the Wire lengths ahead with- out using the Whip. After the Glad Palm gag had Wearied him he sought Privacy in a Booze Bazaar and had one of his Bump formers do a Steve Brodie down his Throat. Moral: Some People are Good because it Pays. January Six February Five 8March Five cApril Six Zbc ©pen Dorm OW here ' s to the health of the darling girls, They who did so condescend pWithin the pale of Lyon Hall Some moments few to spend. ' Twas very kind of them to come Into that place so dreary, And with a smile the cares beguile Of which we were so weary. ' Twas good to see their childish glee, With laughter quite angelic They waltzed around there, up and down. In search of some old relic. But when the merry thieves were gone, We were indeed forsaken, Since each of them in wayward fun A heart away had taken. H ee %CQcnb (Dl rCE in the days when all the braves were tillicums and the maidens were fair to see, Lallygag of the Back-ups, a powerful tribe of the prairies far to the land of the rising sun, and Te-he of the Hahas, which dwelt in the lands of the Skagit floods, sought favors from the maiden Drooping Eyes. Many rains beat upon the sides of the great wigwam, and still Drooping Eyes made goo-goos at the young braves. Many potlatches were held and the skookum braves each hiked up the pike. At last in the tepee, where were placed the trophies of con- quest and other curious things, while all the braves and maidens were listening to the wisdom of the chiefs, Te-he met the maiden Drooping Eyes wandering alone midst the relics of the past. Soft nothings fell from Te-he ' s lips; tales of the past and many other things filtered into the delicate clam-shell ear of the maiden. The mud flat eloquence of Te-he, fierce in its intensity, moved Drooping Eyes greatly. As the sun dropped below the Olympics, the maiden Droop- ing Eyes and the brave Te-he walked down the path; and round the camp fires in the wigwams, braves told of Lallygag ' s finish. f lVEN == TO THE - Societies Fraternities AND Dormitory Students A SPECIAL RATE ON ALL SCENIC WORK. FRAMED AND UNFRAMED Nothing could be more appropriate for adorning your neat little room and hallways than a well inounted, uniquely framed photograph of the true " American " In his native abode: of the " Grand Old Mountain " and its Immediate surroundings; of picturesque Lake Washington and the Sound, or of the rugged region from Cape Flattery to the Siberian coast. All these we have, and more, at the ■ : ' ' ■ ■ • CURTIS STUDIO Downs Block 709 Second Ave. SEATTLE, WASHINGTON SATISrACTION GUARANTEED Most Fashionable Cut Get your SPRING SUITS at Best Workmanship Best Material .n - yfv . Lowest Trices 205 Cherry Street ( IIUU U m VUVo 205 Cherry Street Students of tbe University of Ulasbington KNOW YE BY THESE PRESENTS : : : 1 THAT THE : : ; : 707 FIRST AVE. TREEN SHOE CO. " " IMfd Is the place where you can get the very latest in FOOTWEAR Prices Reasonable Satisfaction Guaranteed These views show Prof. Willson ' s Academy of Modern Dancing, Deportment and Etiquette, the oldest, largest and most elegant school in the State of Washington, teaching all the very latest ballroom and theatrical dances, private or in class. Prof. Jas. W. H. Willson and wife wish to announce to patrons and the public in general that this academj ' of dancing, delsarte, acting, ballroom and theatrical dancing has been conducted as a modern first-class and exclusive school of physical devel- opment, deportment and etiquette for many years past in this city. In- cluding seven both lady and gentleman instructors for the assistance of our pupils. Our original methods introduced in dancing is an entire new system, and it is very beneficial to young people for easy and grace- ful carriage. Parents and people of good social standing are welcome at all times for inspection of my school. Only first-class patronage solic- ited, for we undeniably reserve the right to refuse admission to our hall and school at any time to those we see fit. Terms on application. Reduction to all students of the University. OFFICE • . cM«5f, iaiM il Tike Street and Fifth Ave. Tel. Green iJ90 XX VIII JOh-IIM IM O G l_ E£: B e: F9 G ARTIST Establish EI) 1890 COPYINt;. 1;NLAK(;ING and FKAMING. To keep our frame makers busy we must make frame;- cheaply. We have the latest styles and designs in mouldings— over three hundred different styles to select from. New and original designs in oval picture frames. TO KEEP OUR ARTISTS GOING we give Liberal Reductions on Enlarging Photo- graphs. Allkinds of pictures copied and enlarged. The largest establishment west of Chicago. Siudio and Fine cArt Store, 1327 Second dive. XXIX A business " Training CiX ?7l College l7dZ CyCVa You Gentlemen c4bout d McLaren Thomson f r-lrt lpala Corner Second and Pike Phone Main 591 The Pacific Taihring Co. Best SIS, $18 and $20 Suits made in the City Trousers to Order fiom $4 up Cadet Uniforms a Specialty French Dyeing. Steam Cleaning and General KepalnnK SatwfacUon Guaranteed or Money Refunded 7 J 5 Third (Avenue Near Columbia Street SEATTLE Coronilld Cnam g) Makes the Face and Hands §QI Soft and White FREMONT DRVG CO., Pa iSc Coast Agents Fremont, Wasbiagton XXXI Metropolitan Printing ®, Binding Co. WE PRINTED THIS ANNUAL, We print ALL the up to ' date, first ' class pieces of work done in Seattle Io Job Too Great for Our Capacity None Too Small for Our Consideration FINE HALF TONE CUT PRINTING A SPECIALTY SEE OUR SPECIMENS— GET OUR PRICES X,X,X, 4 Present Location: 307 Second Ave. «$o. Will remove September 1st to our New Building, Corner Main and Third Jive. South XXXII a ff@rt ftO ' oi i m§ fffl 711 THIRD AVENUE. SEATTLE ...WILL MAKE YOU... % A riNEs 5 9g ' TAI LOP-MADE SUIT F or IS.OO WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF UNIFORMS XXXIIl V


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