University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA)
- Class of 1903
Page 1 of 298
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 298 of the 1903 volume:
, 4 :K
Y ' S
In You get the largest stock to select from and
Q we make in latest college style.
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is Offx ' 1 d ' f U fW Q
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spect our lines. Everything Guaranteed.
Geo. D. Dunn Tailoring lo.,
T I2 I
We are the pioneers and
leaders in the art of process
ergraving in this part cy' the
county, iceep in advance of
the times with new ideas and
suggestions, have never had
occasion to sudeit the public
with senseless musty brag
regarding our facilities in this
line, bu have kept steady
at work until now we have
a patronage extending all
over this great west which
patronage is the best ev-
idence cy the excellence
oj our output.
HMT TUNT TNBDAVTD5
niifrnoni HTNCKLEY ZTNT TTTTTTT25
main soo BUILDING DESIGNERS
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Seattle s .5
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,F YQQRI I1 l'GDCl'W L:
E -Xclrantagesz Near State L'nix'crsity. anml llnlmlic Sclinol
High. clry. ancl sightly.
:Q By state law no salmon within tml niiles uf State Uni-
ft Prices reasonable. 3
gi It is a safe place tn invest as lung as the State University 52
5 is here. and the State University will always he here. 3
if Lots S250-ll1St2'llllNCl'IlI plan. 5
if Icleal place for a home.
fi Propertl' luouglit ancl' snlcl. houses rentecl, etc. General ,Q
E real estate business. fg
CU. E. thompson,
EATTLE REAL ESTATE
More than ordinary certainty of a
resulting handsome prolit attends
the purchase of Seattle property.
Owing to the steady growth of the
city, both as a center of local in'
dustry and development, and as a
commercial port of more than na-
tional importance. Seattle real estate
is in increasing demand. As active
factors in the development of this
great city. the Moore Investment
Company is alive to Seattle's op-
portunities. We are investing large
gums for prominent Eastern men.
Our services are at your command.
During the last two years we have
placed investments amounting to
54I3.00fJ.tltltl in Seattle. ln every ease
the investment has netted a large
percentage. in addition to a rapid
enhancement of value. References,
EVERY business man in Seattle.
Moore Inve nt C .
ll2 Columbia St., Seattle, Wash.
' I L' 'ht 5'
if O oooo if
2 Your Home cheaply and to secure the best
results for the least expense use
El ' ' 'h
ectrlc Llg t
5 uw mba we ado 11011 2:
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f 6 CH B CC FIC 0. 3
5 907 FIRST AVENUE.
S2 ' ' 5
QQ 614 First Avenue, E:
if Telephone Black 221. SEATTLE. 5
if lm ' - .X
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is My Boy, It s FAGTS! 54
E - I received my Clothes. wg
if ' Am satisfied in EVERY Way. gg
:Z A' Say, I saved 20 per cent, got a per- 1:
Sl 'feat fit, stylish suit, best workmanship 3
2, I ever hed for money paid. You'd g
Y better wrgf Tk?DAY for samples and 3
X' measure an .
gg Irving 8a Cannon Qi
If Mail Order Dept. WN. r lk
if - 35
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ng , .s
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Q , 4 V , A XXI' llllllik' am clcgzlnl full mlm-as mit
AT . :I
if lm' 540, sill: lim-cl.
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if 22E:Q:5:5 - . . S
ie- Herald Tailoring Co.
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QQ gfqug- Sul lwrsl .XX'L'llllL'. 8
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Q .923 3
in ' AQ -' -' Sli.X'l"l'l,l-2, XX'.XSll.
QZLLBERT HA T556
fl Precious Stones,
5 F' J 1 2
, me ewe ry, H
E Watches. J:
22 706 FIRST AVENUE. 54
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me. J ulla ramentn
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E The Lelebratecl Xfocal 'leacher of New York, Q
:Q Voices, Examined from I2 to I Daily. Q
S' , ,M , ,, N
E ARLINCAON HONEL. Q
ss , 3
5 Telephone Main 926. is
af .0 x
E 1009 First Avenue, "Globe Block," cor. Madison. if
if-5 Telephone Main 1022. SEATTLE. jf
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5 T ' 53
E ' ll-is 'I 7 H
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5 Photographer T 5
7 I3 First Avenue. SEATTLE.
gg CLOVER CREAM g
Q Takes out the smart, makes the skin soft, Q
fl - , healthy and beautiful. -Q
E Try it, if you do not like it we will gladly 3:
E x qi refund your money. 5:
22 STEWART an HOLMES DRUG co. S2
HE V Y REBS
Q A MODERN PRINTING PLACE
DUING THINGS A BIT BETTER THAN THE if
D 'Hb ORlfllNAIZY---Czlturing Especially to Collegc uml QQ
E Otliur People Who Know GomlTliing1s ...........
X Y, YY,, ,ov on ,ooo T o, .i 8
Q Pythian Building First and Plke .al .99 At the Slgn oi the IVY LEAF 3
Qi gg 2 Q
M figgg - f L Yvlxukri .1.Ws1w111,ii .li
5 Sunset :md lmlvpcmlent Plumus, Both Mzxin liiglit-Scvcn-Tliree if
E H 3
:Q Commercial Printing Society Engraving Gold Stamping
Die Embossing and Color Printing
20 Per Cenf
ANDERSON SUPPLY CO.
importers and jobbers of I
2 Hardware and Sportsmen's Goods
v so GL A A S A - x
E Northwest Distributing Agents for the gg
S ' 3
Q5 A Victor Sporting Goods Company 5
fi MANUFACTURERS OF BASEBALL, FOOTBALL, E
TENNIS, and all ATHLETIC and GYMNASIUM GOODS.
Q GUNS, RIFLES, AMMUNITION, FINE FISHING TACKLE, 3
EQ CUTLERY, SWEATERS, SPORTING SHOES, Etc. LQ
xr I -Q
g Second Avenue and Pike Street. if
5 iii? as af
fl Capital Paid Up ,.... ............ .... 9,5 1 oo,ooo jg
:fl ll 5
25 E. C. Nenfeider .... .... I Jresident Sis
E Jas. R. Hayden ..... ....... C ssinei- 5
if Jos. T. Greenleaf .............. Asst. Cashier if
IE 4 5
M . . 3
E lransacts a Commercial, Savings and Trust Business. 5
g 1 -7 -S I 8
E I'on1 I-'ei Lent. Per Annu IIISXIIOXVCCI.
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QThe State Universityp
COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
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SCHOOL OF PHARMACY
Leading to the degrees ol? Ph. G..
Q and Ph. C. ,Q
Q5 HORACE G MYERS, Ph. D., S
g DEAN. Q
KZ!!! REBER! RRR
SCHOOL OF LAW
Leading to the degrees of LII B.
Fall Term Opens September 22, 1902
22 For Complete Catalogue, apply to
5 FRANK P. GRAVES, LL. D., g
Q2 President, or Q
S W. J. MEREDITH, A. B., .1
F , 5
S' ReQ'1st1'a1'. .8
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5 UNIVERSITY STATION, SEATTLE, WASHINGTON. gg
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gg If You want 3
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Q fm! 4' ,CN . 5
g. S My A Furrzzture 5
If If ":' 9 7 f , Y !7 Z,
Q1 Q That is made right, furniture to lg
E l he proud ot, you are not safe in .3
if glfjifyl f buying until you visit one of our lg
E fl fl R ' stores. ff'
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Q2 gym, ,f j' QU ' 1'1" Wfe sell Furniture, Carpets and Q
E fy ! Sul ,Qi " Draperies for every part of the if
Qi 0,1 12 .fitiw i t t gk house. You have not seen the if
ff fl 1 1 fe-- C ina, ' ' ' ' , ,, , .
5 , best in lfurniture until you have 'Q
5 '..flW5l.IX N C ' been here. Always Welcome to 32
E if 1lflF ,..il-lf ll- look, reinember. jg
Q n 5
5 H. E. Bolmes Turmture Co. 5,1
E 1101 to 1105 Second Ave. 9.23 to 925 C Street.
5 SEATTLE. TACOMA. 3:
22 L. XV. Bonney G. M. Stewart if
K' -- X
Bonney el Stewart 52
S5 1 E:
if FUNERAL DIRECTORS
if and EMBALMERS. 5
23 And dealers in all kinds ot Burial Cases, Caskets and Under- if
N ' 5
f .. . 8
if takers Goods. Parlors Flhird Avenue and Columbia .Q
Q Street, Seattle. Telephone Main 13. 2:
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fl licttcm' write to us Zllltllll it.
' ANTEQNS ' '
.1 L. Are a Good Thmg ,
52 f 'V ffV',' X 43 ? 1 " 4 52. K, 3
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f 1,1 21 Dflfk lght
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gg 2- 6 A but you don't need one to 3
Q ffjii: :Ee ' .Q ' into , , s
5- is fmd that our pr1ces are all 5'
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f agiwwpmwe , 3
ar ci ' , , S-ggzl f r1gl'1t ez! J J J .af .af sal 3
2 4ms1'ses s
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a: - - as
CALL AND SEE US
E When you need anything in our lme--Hardware, Sport- 5
ing Goods, Cutlery, etc. Agents Garland Stoves and Ranges
5 JUCCEEDLNGx: Q
f? The Piggott :SQ French Co. ,S
3 The Metropolitan Pig. G- Bdg. Co. gf
printing and binding done in the Northwest, was
8. printed and bound by this house. 31
fg We operate. night and day, the largest establish- 5
Y ment in the entire Northwest. 3
Glue Stubents' LlBusiness Directory
Seattle Hardware Co.
Going, Northrup 85 Co.
Seattle Art Co.
Geo. B. Dunn.
Dimock 85 Pendleton.
Peoples' Savings Bank.
Gifford Sc Grant.
Books and Periodicals-
The Due Return.
American Book Company.
Lowman Sc Hanford.
Baker 85 Richards.
Wilson's Modern Business
Acme Business College.
Frederick 85 Nelson.
G. L. Holmes Furniture Co.
Cigars and Tobacco-
The Due Return.
University Drug Store.
Dimock 85 Pendleton.
Hardware QWholesale and Retailj-
Schwabacher Hardware Co.
W. H. Woodhouse Co.
Fremont Hardware Co.
Thedinga Hardware Co.
Going, Northrup 85 Co.
Holman Sc Creevey.
Dimock 85 Pendleton.
E. E. Breece.
House Furnishings- '
Frederick 85 Nelson.
G. L. Holmes Furniture C0
Palace of Sweets.
G. B. Dunn.
Irving 85 Cannon.
Loeb Tailoring Co.
Herald Tailoring Co.
Music and Musical Merchandise-
D. S. Johnston 85 Co.
Malmo 85 Co.
Jessie Lavinia Potter.
H. Clay Eversole.
Paints, Oils Etc.-
Baker 85 Richards.
Gbe Stubents' Jliwueinesfs Eirectorn-continueo
Photographers- Pianos and Organs-
' Boyd. D. S. Johnston 85 Co.
53322 h Pictures and Picture Frames-
, C 9' Seattle Art store.
Urban 85 Rogers. PWSSFFIEI Club-
Photographers fScenicl- Pantofium-
Wilse, Fotografer. Printers-
Cleaning and Dye Works- ' The IVY PVQSS-
pantoyjum' Metropolitan Press.
Confectionery and Candies- Lowman 85 Hanford'
Palace of Sweets. Real Estate, Investments-
The Due Return. The Moore Investment Co.
Dancing Academy- W' H' Thompson'
Little's Dancing Academy. S' P' DIXOH'
Dental Supplies- Savings Banks- V
Washington Dental and Photographic Peoples, Savings Bank'
Supply CQ, Seeds, Plants, E'l1C.-
Drugs fwholesale and Retaily- Malmo 85 CO'
Stewart Kc Holmes Drug Co. Sp01"Cing Goods-
University Drug Store. Going, Northrup.
Lees Pharmacy, Seattle Hardware Co.
Dyeing, Cleaning, Etc.- Stationery-
Pantoriurn. The Due Return.
Engraving and Half Tone Work- LOWDMH 82 H3-Uf01'CL
Seattle Engraving Co. Williams St Hargraves.
Electric Supplies and FixtulreS- UUiV91'SitY DYUS Store.
Seattle Electric Co. Tailors-
Expressmen- G. B. Dunn.
P- Hansen- Loeb Tailoring Co.
Florists- Herald Tailoring Co.
Malmo 85 Co. Irving SL Cannon.
Frame Mouldmgs- Undertakers and Embalmers-
U Seattle Aft CO' E. R. Butterworth 8: Sons.
FU"'1'fU"e- Bonney Kc Stewart.
Frederick 85 Nelson. .
G. L. Holmes Furniture Co. Umforgs-
General Merchandise- Veg' B'8cDuml'
Williams 8: Hargrave. l Wing Cannon'
Photographic Supplies- V'eWS-
'Washington Dental and Photographic Seattle Art C0-
Supply Co. Voice Culture-
Anderson Supply Co. Mme. Julia Aramenti.
-H., Y W 'Y' W-'f "W 1
Governor John R. Rogers
late Governor 3obn'1R. Rogers
Ubis :Book is
fm 1 9 o 3
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BOARD OF EDITORS
1-IUXNARD A. HANSON
Editor in Chief
CARL D. ESHELMAN
EDVVIN AB. STEVENS
Associate Business Manager
ALFRED R. GILES
Associate Business Manager
Miss Eva E. Dodson.
Robert L. Ewing.
Miss Elizabeth T. McDonnell.
I. Chas. Rathbun.
Miss Estelle A. Brintnall.
Miss Jeanne Caithness.
Miss Sara Reeves.
I. Curtiss Parker.
'Wfilliani E. Duckering.
Miss Meta Becker.
Roland P. Oliver.
Purple and Gold
Yell U. of CU. Biab, liiah,
ll. oi IU. Siah, Siab,
3obn 1Rankin 1Rogers
El jfrienb of tbeflllniversitxg
Ol-IN R. ROGERS, the late Governor,
Z:5W',1m', f?5mi , 15 a marked example of what the world
'af , QQ f x f , . 14: -
fav? , calls success, and the close of it was all
b3pi'k3A!g that his best friends could have wished for
' zgilgiii, . . .
, him. Wflth all his mental power in full
f' 1 'f .1 . . . . .1
, Q5 strength, and with bodily vigor little abat'
"1-'F ed, after a very few days of illness he
X-- xg X .4 ,
, , c l, passed to his reward, respected by the
'li 'I ' fl .
tx t slab people he had served, loved by all his asso-
w H9 YS-i, ' ' , ,
X Mb 1 I. ' ciates honored even bv his stron est op-
fi 'ws . J ' g
" iq ' ponents.
5, dpi' . I 1 . , I
. Born in frugal, self-reliant New Eng-
3 -rcifrri .. ,-1- 'Kea' 4 , ' , -
' land, educated in the bioad school of active
business life, trained by actual participation
for many years in public affairs, mature in judgment, sympathetic to-
ward all refornrmovemeiits, clear-headed and well informed on economic
questions, he settled in WVashington in 1890, at the age of 52, and almost
at once took rank as a leader in political thought.
He served one term as a member of the state legislature and in
1896 was elected governor by a vote greater than any man had ever
before received for that office.
To say that he came to the omce exceptionally well qualified is
to state but the simple truth. In addition to his wealth of experience
as clerk, merchant, farmer, public school teacher, journalist, and legis-
lator, he possessed a special aptitude for executive work, unimpeach-
able honesty, and that rarest of qualities among public servants, moral
courage-courage not only to confront his enemies, but to withstand
the importunities of friends and party associates. Having once made
up his mind as to the justice of a certain course of action, no amount
of opposition, condemnation, intrigue or cajolery could swerve him.
Yet on unimportant matters or where he was shown to be in error, no
one was ever more willing to change his decision.
An enlightened and consistent friend of popular education, he gave
of his best efforts during his official life to further the interests of the
public schools. Believing in the inherent and inalienable right of every
child to 'an education at the hands of the state, he brought forward
while a member of the legislature the now famous "Bare-foot School-
Boy Bill," which is spite of the bitterest opposition, has become the
basic principle of the states relation to the future citizen.
In the welfare of the University as the head and crowning glory
of the state school system, the Governor was always active and solici-
tous. Nothing connected with his official life gave him more pleasure
than to visit the youth of the commonwealth here gathered for the
pursuit of knowledge, and none of his public utterances were more
carefully prepared than the addresses delivered by him in Denny Hall.
ln fact, many of the essays and philosophical discussions which went
to make up his widely read "Life,U were first submitted to the judg-
ment of this institutions faculty and student body in the form of ad-
dresses. He believed in the University's future development and in-
creasing usefulness to the state. He believed in the importance of
having a large proportion of scholarly men and women in the body of
citizens, as well as the necessity of having a great school to serve as the
center around which the intellectual activity of the people might revolve,
and from which might radiate progressive ideas to make the state a
factor in the onward march of civilization.
The Governor left behind him abundant evidence of his abilities
as an author successful in the field of fiction, essay, and philosophy.
His View of life is best summed up in his own words: 'iLife is ci strug-
gle, ct school, cv test of fizfnessg no str-uiggle, no schoolg no school, no
fitnessj no fitfzzcss, vw future, cffzizflzei' Ain Hits l1v01f'ZcZ or in any Hbazf may
be Ut. .
On October 14, 1901, the corner stone of the new Science
Hall for the University of Wfashington was laid amid appropriate
Perhaps not more than one man present on that occasian could
look back over the lapse of years through which our loved Alma
Mater has struggled, to the day when the corner stone of the
old University building was laid on May 21, 1861. That was a
time when the call to arms was stirring the hearts of men, both
north and southg a time when all over the country, from east to
West, men were hurrying to the front, leaving their work, their
homes, their loved ones to answer duty's call.
'lt speaks volumes for the temper of the American people,
that a handful of pioneers on the far western slope, while the
nation was torn with civil strife, should make a small clearing in
the dark Fir woods and there plant an institution of learning.
To tiace the growth of the University up to the present time
is the purpose of this sketch. Nor is this an easy task. People
were not so careful then as now to record everything of interest
connected with their institution. A
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' "1f'.Lf' ' ,.1lii:.'i25lZ'.'iTI'Q1411 -. . '
Isaac Ingalls Stev-
ens, the iirst territorial
governor, urged the new-
.ly assembled legislature
to outline a school system
and crown the work with
a modern university. Con-
gress was nieniorialized
and seventy-two sections
of land secured.
The next year the territorial legislature decided to establish
two. universities instead ot one, one at Seattle, the other down in
Lewis County. A commission was appointed to select and ap-
portion the lands between these two institutions. Three years
la t er th e legislature
planned to unite both in-
stitutions into one and lo-
cate it on the banks of
the Cowlitz river in Lew-
The pioneers of Pu-
get Sound retaliated by
taking steps toward the
establishment of Puget
, gil? .
fill T Qlvi'
. 3.1,-55, 44 ENDS 'H V 1
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I 355 -' sz Mai
I '- ' f"' ik. 'Y-3"f1 "'ff,'-Q f' 27? , Tim?
'ig I . 59' fffh- QfE?1t:g22l'lll," gi . l
oLD rxivnnsiwi' BUILDING.
Sound University. This
move seems to have had
the desired effect. The
legislature passed an act
in january, 1861, re-locat-
ing the University as a
single institution at Seat-
tle. A board of Seattle
men, Rev. Daniel Bagley,
john VVebster and Ed-
mund Carr was appointed to select the granted lands, sell them
and build the University Within a year.
A ten acre site was donated by Arthur A. Denny, Charles C.
Terry and Edward Sander. The ground was quickly cleared,
1- .fi f,
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.. I. ., -ne! 7w'1fJtf,4,':' V.11115:Z':x.x,.:?4:1,.,'.f
only a few maples and a
grove ol small evergreens
Upon this site, facing
Puget Sound and the
snow capped Olympics
the new University was
built at a cost of thirty-
nve thousand dollars.
For years a desper-
ate struggle for existence
' 4:uv.,w:-A-q::,5fg..-:,,1g.-3.3ges-, -' V -1
was carrled on. lfVhen it
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'ali was hrst planned to build
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A at . .
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V fqlgaiayngsw " " ' "'A " ' ' ' ' - - '---W '- "--' '- --'- rr --'f 1.12
H ' 7 only about 4,000 PCOPR
' ..,. g I ..,V.,.,... , "
X , - .
-:i..'JPap'i, 111 the W11012 tC1'1'1t0f5'-
Dufmg fhose early years
3 . .
.1- ww A little collegiate work was
done and it was not till
1876 that a class was
graduated, a class consisting of one member, Miss Clara Mc-
Carty, now Mrs. l9Vilt, of Tacoma.
Wfith the advent of Dr. A. Anderson as president in 1877,
the University was First organized on college lines. Dr. Anderson
issued the first catalogue
in June, 1878.
The pamphlet is two
and one-half inches wide
by four and one-half long.
There are in all twelve
pages giving the names of
the Five faculty members,
the board of regents, the
total enrollment of 120
" ' ' W 'W7
and the course of study. ee
Entrance requirements ' 4 - ' , 1.
' 7' -' 'fuk l - .QQ , ' V' 21,
consisted of the Fourth . ' f i 'g , Wil?
,. X V f IM! six, . ,X ' K
. , ' I 1 , 1 ' ' 'ui ' -Vi YH 'vi 1 1 5-45 ,
Readei, Spelling. Ere- l 5 'Q i y V-gi -we E
. v i 'Q 4 s 5. lf .
mentary Geography and J ,.- r 1-.9 gif
. . . L' ll? iff 41
Arithmetic thru fractions It gg, 1' f ef, . w
'f 5' ' , ., b " 1, K qw-af.. ,
f ' -- - -Liferi
and compound numbers. l 351 V I 't A, 553.5
'lf '- l' I 5 -..ft:' i'
A cadet company and a
lit e r ary society, the
Gnothantii, were supported.
Since that time catalogues
have been issued yearly. From
them a table of statistics has been arranged. The teaching
force, students doing graduate work, those in the collegiate de-
' L W i wb -- . ...f -Q312: ,A - , ,af-"-'Y'.j--4.11.1,-w'i'i.:
' ' ' ' ' ' 'f' 'fm 'N 1i2il,c13i.'f.-f' , . .'.' Wow.
i . - -
11:1 .1Qf"" ' ' ... '
In I f"fviH!fn'r
fl I '
,ff 0 17'
1 ififgffifgl 'l W
4 off: 0,4 64 ,J ,
n in l
I I L, , .1 ,I 4
E 1 U 'I r
I "f 4
f . ,du .t. f.. .. . .QW
- fi .I -' ly"P',"fs"1.?f4fT 1
.. 11-1 1 mg- 1" fl ,a,.,,-1.47 " X i'7-thi Hi
X- G' . l A i . - i
I 1 .! -:f P iw' I
- ., , 1 . ,M ,ft-.M . N
' .l ,:.'.5..g1zq,:pf5,,- f' fm: may rw 1251591142
14 'eff f :rf audi ax-:ag-', ,'2f1' as-'r-'mf-f Q1-
.A ,,sf2'21?1 i'Ql'jfIF1., 5.- iff? ' 1 ' aff
2f."1.1'1' .' - M46 57' V-YS. . ' ' 'J
- 1 -'H 1 -I -'ff'-'2Hl'14f'Zi.'1'1i'f.-'-'Y'-1'f'i'32'3'.1i'fri! -12. - . 1 ' ' :Z'7"L.--iii. ifirf-:
- f 'l -' -
5 , ' Q W! 5-S' :fm-1 ctr- sz, 5 I-27451
. .- f 4 A . -:-.1-.Q 1'nm-u-4v,g,,'tWss',z-1-6"E1243555ffaxhfaw-whim-'71-414-..-.,
: Q. ' fv s igitfi
. .. ,. . .. ,. J.. .1 . . A . f- .MJ .
. ' 1. ,..74:9!F'.f1:':sv449f1Lsi,41f:'naf .5Q:2't'a-.- -,.1.4.:d.- he I
if XJ! ,X ff is 'g?,"411?ff 'gg'
partment, preparatory, in-
cluding the subfreshmen,
normal and other depart-
ments, with the total reg-
istration for each year is
lt must be noted,
however, that between
1876 and ISQ7, when Dr.
Graves b ecame presiden t,
' ' .
Milf- as ' if 'iii f 'I iii' ' X
,J W?-ff' 353' X X
' . . i :if
is 1 V.-, 3531! ,Ili
ig Ill M E ,
J ll lu I IE H
QE Q -
' ' f Eff' Q-Ie-P-"5-E'l'fiflf1 A-'H 'ffr .- ii YH' wi-'f if F-i
tended. This would give eight per
the standard of require-
ments for admission was
lower than at present and
more or less varied.
Altogether the num-
ber of students who have
received diplomas from
the University of VVash-
ington amount to 389.
Probably 5,ooo have at-
Cent as the average student's
chance of graduating from some department.
By 1893 the University had outgrown its quarters and a mag-
nilieent site of 355 acres was selected on the shores of Lakes
Union and lVashington,
about four and one-half
miles out from the city.
A handsome administra-
tion building, costing
SE125,ooo was erected. An
armory and gymnasium,
SOXIZO, and a power
house on the shore of
Lake W7ashin gton was
gl plk. ,. I
W 5 H32 in AMT
W W M ,juni 5
, -, 3, .,,- LYON H ALL.
also put up at this time.
The observatory was
planned by former Prof.
j, hl.'Ta3dor,vvho set up A 5
the present telescope.
,The college began its
sessions in the new build-
ing in the fall of 1895. The
first class to graduate
OLD POWICII HOUSE.
therefrom being that ot
Two years ago 355,000 was secured for two dormitories, which
have aided materially in unifying college spirit. Last year
55270000 was secured for maintenance and for the erection of a
new, modern power house
and a well equipped sci-
V with these facilities, it
is 0nlV to be expected that
our students would stand
1 well in scholarship, in ath-
letics and in debate. The
high grade of work now
NEW' rownu HOUSE. demanded is an index of
' INTERIOR GYMNASIUM.
well equipped modern university. It is
bers and prominence as the state forges
scholarship, While the
steadily growing college
'spirit shown on the grid-
ion, the baseball diamond,
the track and the halls of
debate in d i c a t e s that
VV a s bin g t on men are
proud of their records.
T he institution is
now launched as a fairly
bound to increase in num-
ahead. VVith a keener ap-
preciation ot what constitutes scholarship and a well sustained
interest in the established forms of student enterprise, our loved
Alina Mater will come to
be known as that famous
seat of learning by the
shores of the 'W'estern
Surrounded by lakes, in
full View of two mountain
ranges, overlooking the
city of Seattle, the uni-
versity has the best, of
, 5:11123 Y V: wfswdffff- L15 ,
2, an av, '-' ,, np. Q. f - X, - Aw., - - y , .- 4.56-:1-' we
-.4 ., -gp - 1-fbi? J Q-ma . -'r 17 . -A.-bw: '-M , - .5, , '-r.-. . WV--
.4 A,-..p. . . 1 . .Qs , , , vvswlyr- xii, . Q . vi., Ex
., 3.b?55Qxs1p 5. I -rg ,f 'gg .54 sf 1 1. i Y -s
if 2. Q' an A 2 W
,,,1,..2??+s stir. .
a .N , , .- ,.,, .,4,.. . 4, ....., I ..,. ,
5, Km. 1- 1 N
, N Ab ia,
. .1 E. -s
V- mir . ' 1 r- 1 ' ' . --s::w--v-,--'iw-3, N 4: 1 -- '-
,,., - "" 1
r 1, f .nf f 5 . 5 1 ll
xyljgg N Jim -is .- n g -bg . af ' ', 's , .,.V:14
A V if " ri' l
J 'T 1'!Ef:.:. " fl - ,A .
'JV " -ll 1,1
396353 i f litem 2 .
1 wr.-mmsslf. V -, I-+.:,:-A a
I :F-4-. -sir is
-2. 19? 4' fe 'fav r,-it
9 'ws li i L . 1 , 1251 - vs
J w ' ' f f 'wg
W? "-xflfilf N.: w H XR'
f w 1 Q Q'
- , - f, 1+ 1 5 1 , it--:V 3,-1-1+ my Af . '
4 ".- .
1 ..,,.A, 4 f.-.f . --5. 5 , , ,L xr,, sa . . . A . .
I 7 I I
Statxstncs of the 'Clllnlverslty
YEAR 5 .gn E 0 3 gl, E3 E 5 Q
LL. o Z 2 fri O ,q 2 04 U1 04 51
1878 ..... .... .. .... .. 126
1879 ..... 1815 .... . 8 114 155
1880 ..... .... 8 7 Z1 .... 19 .. .. 83 160
1881 ..... .... 1 6 8 .... 1 8 100 187
1882 ..,.. .... 2 1 7 .... . 6 105 139
1883, ..... .... 2 0 23 .... 26 115 184
1884 ..... . .... .... , , .... .... .... . . .
1885 ..,.. .... 4 0 17 24 49 21 .. 63 209
1886 ..... .,.. .... .,,. .... . .
1887 .... 35 43 .... .... 1 0 55 25 168
1888 ..... .... 5 8 37 .... 23 18 84 201
1889 ...., .. 41 23 65 23 25 102 217
1890 ..,.. 1. 31 36 107 17 29 124 273
1891 1.... .... 2 6 24 112 27 .... . .... 176 313
1892 ..... .. 45 97 22 .. 30 50 218
1893 ..... 8 42 12 98 .... .. 44 47 208
1894 ..... 4 65 59 106 30 ..,, 128 188 468
1895 ..... 5 308 72 32 ,. .. .... 16 424
1896 ..... 2 246 4 .... .. .... 18 40 .Q 310
1897 ..... 9 195 .. 8 64 271
1898 ..... 8 140 V96 289
1899 ..... 10 254 .. . .... .... 1 24.2. 888
1900 ..... 25 262 32 .... .. ...1 '39 16 .... 115 514
1901 ..... 29 809 22 .... ..., 7 57 41 24 .... 182 604
1902 ..... ll 259 .. 52 7 35 65 129 551
JBoarb of Regents
Hon. John P. Hoyt, 'Presiclent, Seattle. ....IQO5
Hon. Geo. H. King, Seattle ........ .... 1 903
Hon. Jas. Z. Moore, Spokane . .. .... ..19o4
Hon. Jas. E. Bell, Everett ....... 1 . . .IQO4
Hon. Richard Wfinsor, Seattle . .,.. 1905
Hon. Alden J. Blethen, Seattle ........ . ..... IQO8
Hon. Wfilliam E. Schrieker, Mt Vernon .. .... 1908
llbolicxg of the JBoarb of 1Regents
It has been the effort of the Board of Regents to administer the
financial aHairs of the University as carefully and economically as pos-
sible. Nearly all supplies are obtained by samples and competitive bids,
and at the close of each month each bill incurred is audited by the
Executive Committee of the Board. No purchase can be made without
the sanction of the Board.
ln the case of all buildings, the Board, after awarding the contract,
has employed a competent superintendent, to see that the terms are
carried out. No scandal or legal complication has ever occurred in the
erection of a building.
As far as possible all scholastic matters are left to the president and
faculty ofthe University. The members of the faculty are elected and
continued in office upon the recommendation of the president. In se-
lecting a faculty, no inquiry as to creed or party is ever allowed to
arise, but the preparation, power to instruct, ability and character of
each appliozant are fully considered.
The faculty is empowered to control all matters of discipline, ex-
amination and promotion. VVhile the board holds that these matters
are within its jurisdiction, it prefers that they should be managed by
the faculty. All degrees are conferred upon the recommendation of
Frank Pierxjepont Graves
Prank Pierrepont Graves, Ph. D., Litt. D., LL. D., was elected presi-
dent of the University in june, 1898. He is the youngest college
president in America.
He was born in Brooklyn, New York, in 1869. He showed marked
ability for the classics, both in the Polytechnical Institute and at Colum-
bia University, from which he was graduated with highest honors. His
graduate work has been done at Columbia, Boston and Harvard Uni-
Dr. Graves first taught in the Drisler school, New York City. He
next taught Greek at his alma mater. In ISQI he resigned to accept an
adjunct professorship at Tufts College, Massachusetts. During the five
years he was there Greek rose from the most unpopular subject in the
curriculum to the one most often chosen as a major study.
In june, ISQ6, Dr. Graves was elected President of Vtfyoming State
University. His success in VVyoming was quite as marked as that pre-
Viously achieved. 4 1
Besides numerous articles on philological and current topics, Dr.
Graves is the author of several books, among which may be mentioned
"The Burial Customs of the Ancient Greeks," "The Philoctetes of So-
phocles" and "A First Book in Greekf' written in conjunction with Dr.
E. S. Hawes. Dr. Graves is a member of Phi Beta Kappa.
Since assuming the presidency oi the University of lfVashington the
influence of Dr. Graves has been clearly felt. The enrollment has been
greatly increased, the faculty has been enlarged, the standard has been
set higher than ever before, two dormitories, a new power house and a
science hall, all attest his great influence. I
CHARLES FRANCIS REEVES, M. S., Dean of College of
Liberal Arts, f
Professor of the German Language and Literature.
Li. S., Pennsylvania State College, 1878, M. S., 18813 Student
at the University of Chicago, 1897. Professor of Modern Languages
and Librarian, Pennsylvania State College, 1879-903 Assistant
to the President, in charge of the business office, 1884-901 Pro-
fessor of Modern Languages, University of Wiasnlngton, 1894-973
Professor of German since 1897, Acting President, 1897-983 Dean
of College of Liberal Arts, 1899-.
HENRY LANDES, A. M.,
Professor of Geology and Mineralogy.
A. B., Indiana University, 1892: A. B., Harvard University, 18923
A. M., 1893. Assistant, U. S. Geological Survey, 1891 and 18935
Assistant to State Geologist, New Jersey, 1892-94: Principal of
Rockland fMe.l High School, 1894-953 Professor of Geology and
Mineralogy. University of Washington, 1895-3 State Geogolist,
4507 Brooklyn Ave.
EDMOND STEPHEN MEANY, M. L.,
Professor of History and Instructor in Forestry.
B. S., University of Washington, 1885: M. S., 1S89g' M. L., Uni-
ve1'sity of Wisconsin, 19012 Member of Washington Legislature,
1891 and 1893g Assistant to Executive Comniisioner for Wash-
ington, World's Columbian Exposition, 1890-943 Secretary of the
Board of Regents, University of Washington, 189-I-97: Registrar,
and Lecturer on Northwest History and Forestry, 1895-97: Pro-
fessor of History and Instructor of Forestry, 1897-.
4025 Tenth Ave. N. E.
J. ALLEN SMITH, Ph. D.,
Professor of Political and Social Science,
A. B., University of Missouri. 18863 LL. B.. 1887: Ph
versity of Michigan, 1894. Attorney-at-law, Kansas City.
Professor of Economics and Sociology, Marietta College.
Professor of Political and Social Science, University of
ton, 1897-. '
2814 Franklin St.
ARTHUR RANUM, A. B.,
Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy.
A. B., University of Minnesota, 1892: Graduate Student and Fel-
low in Mathematics, Cornell University, 1893-965 Fellow in Mathe-
matics, University of Chicago. 1896-97: Professor of Mathematics
and Astronomy, University of Washington, 1897-.
1710 Harvard Ave.
ALMON HOMER FULLER, C. E., Dean of College of En-
Professor of Civil Engineering.
C. E., Lafayette College. 1897: M. C. E., Cornell University, 18983
M. S., Lafayette College. 1900: Fellow in Civil Engineering, Cor-
nell University, 1897-98: Professor of Civil Engineering, Univer-
sity of Washington. since 1898: Absent on leave, with American
Bridge Company, Philadelphia, 1900-19013 Dean of College of
Engineering, 1899-. '
4229 Brooklyn Ave.
THOMAS EATON DOUBT, A. M.,
Professor of Physics and Electrical Engineering.
B. Sc., Nebraska Wesleyan University, 1892: A. M., University of
Nebraska. 18931 Assistant in Chemistry, Nebraska Wesleyan Uni-
versity, 1889-92: Instructor in Physics, 1892-94, Fellow in Phys-
ics, University of Nebraska, 1894-973 Instructor in Physics, Uni-
versity of Washington, 1897-985 Professor of Physics and Electrical
4220 Twelfth Ave. N. E.
HOMER REDFIELD FOSTER, M. S.,
Professor of Botany.
Ph. B., University of Michigan, 18979 M. S., 1898. Teacher and
Superintendent of Michigan Schools, 1887-933 Principal and Pro-
fessor of Biology, Benton Harbor. College, 1893-945 Superintendent
of Schools, Hartford, Michigan, 1894-953 Professor of Botany,
University of Washington, 1898-.
4521 Fifteenth Ave. N. E.
Professor of Philosophy
FREDERICK WELTON COLEGROVE Ph D
A. B., Colgate University. 1882: A. NI., 1883, Student at Hfunil
ton Theological Seminary. 1882-84: D. D., University of Roches-
ter, 1893g Ph. D., Clark University. 1898: Student at Leipzic and
Heidelberg Universities. 1899. Principal of ,Marion Collegiate
Institute, New York. 1884-89: Professor of Latin, Colgate Univers-
ity, 1889-925 President of Ottawa University, Kansas, 1892-961
Professor of Philosophy, University of Washington, 1899-.
ARTHUR RAGAN PRIEST, A. M., Secretary,
Professor of Rhetoric and Oratory.,
A. B., De Pauw University, 18913 A. M., 189-Ig Principal of High
School, Seale, Ala., 1891-92g Associate Principal and Professor of
English, Mchlerrin College, 1892-93: Instructor of Rhetoric and Or-
atory, De Pauw University, 1893-96, Professor, 1896-98, Instructor
in Oratory, University of Wisconsin, 1898-99: Prosfessor of Rhet-
oric and Oratory, University of Washington. 1899-.
4749 Fifteenth Ave. N. E.
HORACE GREELEY BYERS, Ph. D.,
Professor of Chemistry.
A. IZ.. and B. S., Westminster College. 1895: A. M., 18983 Ph. D.,
Johns Hopkins University, 1899. Professor of Chemistry, Tarkio
College. 1895-963 Instructor in Chemistry, Westminster College,
1896-975 Instructor in Chemistry, Maryland University. 1897-99g
Professor of Chemistry, University of Washington, 1899-.
' 4229 Brooklyn Ave.
CAROLINE HAVEN OBER,
CHARLES WILCOX VANDER VEER, Di'rGCt07' of Gym-
Professor of Physical Culture and Hygiene.
Student, Union College, New York, 1873-T63 Professor of Physical
Culture, Union College, 1876-925 Professor of Physical Culture,
Case School of Applied Science, 1893-94: Instructor in Physical
Culture, Seattle Athletic Club, 1894-95g Professor ot Physical Cul-
ture and Hygiene, University of Washington, 1895-.
1302 University St.
Professor of the Romance Languages and Literatures
Student, Wheaton Seminary, 1882-SG: Massachusetts Normal
School, Salem. 1888-89. Teacher, Public School. Palisade, Nevada,
1886-875 Instructor in Modern Languages. Bozeman Academy,
Montana, 1887-SS, Regent and Vice Directress, Government Nor-
mal Schools, Argentine Republic, 1889-933 Instructor in Spanish.
Trinidad High School, Colorado, 1894-95: Instructor in Spanish,
San Diego High School. California, 1896-UTQ Professor of Ro-
mance Languages, University of Washington. 1897-.
4229 Brooklyn Ave.
MARTHA LOIS HANSEE, A. M., Dean of Women,
Professor of the Greek Language and Literature.
A, M., Pacific University, 1890: A. B., Indiana University, 19.001
Professor of Greek and Latin, University of Washington, 1881-S-l:
Professor of Ancient Languages. and Dean of Women, Willamette
University, 1888-95: Instructor in History. Latin. and Greek, Uni-
versity of Washington, 1895-99: Assistant Professor of Greek
and Dean of Women, 1899-19001 Professor of Greek Language
and Literature. 1900-.
.f i -.
Professor of the- Latin Language and Literature.
Wt TOM FRANKLIN KANE, Ph. D.,
' f - ..:if.1
.V .11 Mi.-71
0,6176 at A
gag!! min 7
, z,,, ,.,.9
1 ',.4- , I,.v. y
.- 26' " w r' -
. rwfgiwv may ,
v- 3. 2 I ', .-
5 - -' . f . .ga-'11 sn-.sf1f'.g+7 5"'7H4124-.GY4-5'fIiA'1'
.-...,,., , ,.,:- we-. W., ,ss 3,-'
-. . ,- . uf-,,n.g6'5"- ...ffl .1 l e fy V,
-fr 29342-:r4'iwfwniaMa':b ' ..'.ie.wil:-'-'psy'-'c .
4. .v-- fi-,.'s.l,.4--,. ra .- .,
guy.: . 'fo-,.gf.-Mp. . -f.i:,-+s:1qq.',..,fi.,-.,1.,1
w- , A: I
LA-J'f'il15Wbfo-All11.6013 .2-C14-'H' 1EW.1291if .1--' , , '
A. B., De Pauw University, 18S8g A. M., 1891: Ph. D., Johns Hop
kins University, 1895: Tutor in Latin, De Pauw University, 1886
SS: Professor of Latin, Lewis College, 1888-913 Professor of Latin
Olivet College, 1895-1900, Professor of Latin Language and Lit
erature, University of Washington, 1900-.
4525 Fifteenth Ave. N: E.
ALBERT HENRY YODER, A, B.,
Professor of Pedagogy.
Graduate, State Normal School, Madison. South Dakota, 1888: A.
B., Indiana University. 1893: Scholar in Pedagogy, Clark Uni-
versity, 1893-94: Scholar in Psychology, University of Chicago,
and Student in Pediatrics, Northwestern University Medical
School. 1895-96:. Superintendent of Citi' Schools, Madisfm South
Dakota. 1888-91: Instructor in Pedagogy, Indiana University.
1892-93: Principal, San Francisco Normal School, 1894-95:
President of Vincennes University. 1896-1900: Editor of Journal
of Adolescence and Cnild Study Monthly, 1899-'g Professor of
Pedagogy, University of Washington, 1901-.
4549 Brooklyn Ave.
TREVOR CHARLES DIGBY KINCAID, A. M.,
Professor of Zoology.
B. S., University of Washington. 1899: A. M., 1901: Instructor in
Biology. University of Washington. 1893-993 Assistant American
Fur Seal Connnission. 1897: Acting Professor of Entomology.
Oregon Agricultural College. 1897-98: Entomologist. I-Iarriman.
Alaska Expedition, 1899: Asistant Professor of Biology, University
oli Washington. 1899-1901: Professor of Zoology. 1901-.
fmt of Cadets,
FREDERICK MORGAN PADELFORD, Ph. D.,
Professor of English Literature.
A. B., Colby College, 1896: A. M., 1899: Ph. D.. Yale University,
1899. Scholar in English. Yale University. 1896-98: Fellow.
1898-99: Professor of English. University of Idaho, 1899-1901:
Professor of English Literature, University of Washington, 1901-.
4711 Fifteenth Ave. N. E.
LIEUT. ASA TOVVNSEND ABBOTT U S A Commavzcl
Professor ot Military Science and Tactics.
Private, First Minnesota Infantry. 1861-UH: Second Lieutenant,
Signal Corps, 1863-65: Second Lieutenant. Twenty-eighth In-
fantry. U. S. A., 1867-693 Third Cavalry. IT. S. A.. 1869-72: Grad-
uate. Artillery School. 18723 Retired for Physical Disability Con-
lracted in Line of Duty, 1879: Commandant of Cadets, Shattuck
Military Instituto, 1880-1901: ,Professor of Military Science and
Tactics and Coinmandant of Cadets, Vniversity of Washington,
4730 Fourteenth Ave. N. E.
MILNOR ROBERTS, A. B., Dean of the School of Mines,
Associate Professor of Mining Engineering and
A. B., Stanford University, 1899. Instructor in Mineralogy, Stan-
ford University, 1899-1901: Professor of Mining Engineering and
Metallurgy. and Dean of the School of Mines., University of
4711 Fifteenth Ave. N. E.
YVILLIAM JOHN MEREDITH, A. B.,
Associate Professor of English.
A. lil., University of Washington, 1000. Principal in Kansas and
Washington Schools, 1881-1895: Instructor in English, Seattle
High School, 1895-96: Superintendent of Schools. King County.
18516-1901: Member of State Board of Education, 1900-19015
Registrar and Associate Professor of English, 1901-.
4147 Twelfth Ave. N. E.
HARRY CANBY COFFMAN, A. B.,
A. B., Ifuiversity of Washington. 1809: Student, School of Library
Science, University of Wisconsin, 18993 Assistant Librarian, Uni-
versity of Washington, 1897-99: ldibrarian, 1899-.
JAMES EDWARD GOULD, Ph. B,,
Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Physics.
Ph. B., University of Washington, 1896. Student, Summer School,
University of California, 18973 Principal of High School, Port
Townsend, 1897-99: Student, Summer Quarter, University of
Chicago, 1900 and 1901g Instructor in Physics and Chemistry,
Seattle High School, 1899-1900g Assistant Professor of Mathe-
matics and Physics, and Principal of' the Preparatory School,
- University of Washington, 1901-.
ALBERTA SPURCK, A. B.,
Assistant Professor of Physical Training and Hy-
A. B., University of Nebraska, 1900: Diploma in Medical Gym-
nastics, Chatauqua Training School, 19003 Assistant in Gymnas-
tics, University of Nebraska, 1897-1900: Instructor in Physical
Training and Hygiene, Anna Wright Seminary, 1900-19013 Assist-
ant Professor of Physical Culture and Hygiene, University of
4229 Brooklyn Ave.
THOMAS WARNER LOUGH, A. B.,
Assistant Professor of Chemistry and Pharmacy.
Ph. G., University of Washington, 1896: A. B.. 1900. Asist-
and in Chemistry, University of Washington. 1895-99: Instructor.
1899-19015 Assistant Professor, 1901-. .
Phi Gamma Delta House.
DAVID KELLY, A. M.,
Assistant Professor of Physics and Electrical Engi-
B. S., University of Washington, 1899: A. Bl., 1901. Tutor in
Physics, 1399-1901: Assistant Professor, 1901-.
4229 Brooklyn Ave,
RUDOLF ERNST HEINE, B. S.,
Assistant Professor of Mechanical and Electrical
B. S. in Electrical Engineering, University of Wisconsin, 1898:
Engineering Department, Milwaukee Electric Railway and Light
Company, 1898-19003 Western Electric Company, Chicago, 1900-
19013 Assistant Professor of Mechanical and Electrical Engineer-
ing, University of Washington, 1901-.
4123- Brooklyn Ave.
ARTHUR SEWALL HAGGETT, Ph. D.,
Assistant Professor of Greek and Latin.
A. B., Bowdoin College, 18935 A. M., 18943 Ph. D., Johns Hopkins,
l897g Student, University of Berlin and American School at
Athens, 1897-98, Instructor in Greek and Latin, Worcester Acad-
emy, 1898-19015 Assistant Professor of Greek and Latin, Univers-
ity of Washington, 1901-.
4229 Brooklyn Ave.
instructors anb Elssistants
WILLIAM C. HASTINGS, B. S., M. D., Instructor in Mo,-
teria Medica and Microscopy.
BETHESDA BEALS, A. M., Instructor in English, and His-
OTTILIE G. BOETZKES, A. B., Instructor in Modern Lan-
HENRY G. KNIGHT, Instructor in Chemistry.
CHARLES ERNEST GACHES, B. S., Instructor in Civil
ANNA I-IUBERT, A. B., Instructor in German.
ALICE GARDINER, Assistant in German.
'GEORGE B. MOREHOUSE, Assistant in Chemistry.
EDWIN T. LATIMER, Assistant in Matlternatics.
'GEORGE R. PAGE, A. B., Assistant in Political Science.
URBANE S. GRIGGS, Assistant in History.
J. CHARLES RATI-IBUN, Assistant in Mathematics.
HON. CORNELIUS H. HANFORD, Lecturer on the Law of
HON. THEODORE L. STILES, Lecturer on tlie Law of In
HON. GEORGE H. KING, Lecturer on Admiralty.
Law and Jury Trials.
EDWARD WHITSON, A. B., Lecturer on Irrigati
TWYMAN O. ABBOTT, Lecturer on Wills and Adin
tion of Estates.
JAMES HAMILTON LEWIS, Lecturer on Criminal
CHARLES E. SHEPARD, A. B., LL. B., Lecturer on Law
of Patents, Trade Marks and Copyrights.
GEORGE E. VVRIGHT, A. B., LL. B., Lecturer on the Law
of Real Property.
JOHN ARTHUR, Lecturer on Public Land Law.
'WILLIAM JOHN MEREDITH, A. B., Registrar.
E. PEARL MCDONNELL, Ped. B., Oataloguer in
FRANK J. MCKEOWN, Assistant in the Library.
WILLIAM MCDEVITT, A. B., LL. M., Stenographer.
JACOB DUTTENHOFFER, University Engineer.
JOHN D. PATTERSON, Superintendent of Grounds.
DAVID ASBURY MCDANIEL, Superintendent of
.J . S. KRAPE, University Carpenter.
Hssociatcd SfllClQlIfS 1: 0ffiC2l'S
President-Xkfilliani Tell Laube, 'o2.
Vice President-Lewis D. Ryan, 'O2.
Secretary-E. Pearl McDonnell, xO2.
Treasurer-Aylett N. Johnson, ,O4
VVill T. Laube, Chairman, ex-oflicio,
David Kelly, Alumnus, 'oo.
Harry Cofnian, Alumnus. 99.
E. Pearl McDonnell, Secretary, ex-officio, ,O2.
Lewis D. Ryan, ex-officio, ,O2.
Miss Elizabeth McDonnell, 'o3.
Howard A. Hanson, 'o3.
Fred Cliesnut, 'o2.
Miss Alice Gardiner, 102.
L. Ross Carpenter, 'o4..
Frank Hayek, 'O4.
Clyde Hadley, '05,
W'alter McLean, 'o5.
T. T. Edmonds,
Chas. E. Gaches,
Geo. R. Page,
Chas. A. Ruddy,
john C. Story,
Glen H. Trout,
Thos. VV. Lough,
New York, N. Y.,
P liamiia cy.
NCIODCY 19, 1901
Qibarles CE. Barnes
Zlpril 1, 1902
flbiss Elmigner Elnbrews
Zlptil 25, 1902
. s. .
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HE present senior class is supposed to have many points of vant-
age as against the other classes of the institution, but a close
examination fails to reveal how its members have arrived at
such a conclusion or how they will fare any better in life's bat-
tles than Hhundreds who have gone before."
Every graduating class has its leading members: men who, during
the Hfour years in clover" that they have spent at the 'Varsity, have Won
recognition for Worthg the feminine contingent of the senior classes
has been specked here and there by really brilliant young women, who
have Cfone out from the sheltering halls of their Alma Mater and are
playing leading parts on the vvorldls stage.
Regarding the present senior class, it is said that at its class meet-
ings the members discuss with becoming solemnity the impending ruin
of the institution, which is inevitable because of the graduation of the
class of 1902.
Each individual member of the class regards himself as a demigod,
at least an uncrowned king. VVe betray no confidence in saying that
the egotism of the seniors is only equalled by their frantic attempt to
convince both students and faculty of their pre-eminent ability.
Since their entrance four years ago the members of the '02 class
have been an eyesore on the campusg a blight on the institutions prog-
ress, and, with few exceptions, have added but little glory to the lfni-
Their exits and entrances have been watched with suspicion by
reputable students. Vainglorious attempts in the fields of student ac-
tivities have been of the Hflash in the pan" order.
The athletes of the class have had an infinite amount of training
in order to reach even a mediocre marlqg in scholastic standings the
class is particularly well spotted with "C'sg" the social stunt has been
exceptionally well taken care of as is evidenced by the Chesterheldian
manners which burst forth in gorgeous sway when egotism can be
forgotten for a brief periodg in debate the class has been accidentally
successfulg in a literary Way the attempts of the class have been a
standing josh. The fueilletons in poetry and prose have provoked the
greatest ridicule among the students and faculty.
Now that the last thread of this foolish fabric is being set upon
the loom, the Woof and vvarp of the senior class shows painfully thin,
and it were folly to tell more truth about them.
Senior Glass Seniors
Howard G. Cosgrove, President.
E. Pearl McDonnell, 'Vice President.
Amanda Fleischer, Secretary.
Lewis D. Ryan, Treasurer.
Hooray! Rah, Roo!
Naught-Two ! Naught-Two !
Color ZZ GHYHCY
G. VVALOOTT .... ................ ...... F a irhaven
Beta Theta Pi. Sub. Senior Football 143, Sergeant Cadets 123, Glee Club
123, 133, 143, Mandolin Club 123, 133, 143, Vice-President Mathematical
Club 133, Electrical Exhibit Committee 133, President Electrical Associa-
BLODGETT, CTIARLA A ...,................,........................ ....Seattle
Alpha. Secretary 133, Prom. Committee 133, Glee Club 133.
BARTON, ARTHUR W ............................................ ,. .... Seattle
Phi Rho 1Eastern3, entered as a senior from Wesleyan.
BROVVN, RUBY L ........................................................ Everett
Alpha. Vice President 113, Executive Council 133, Tyee Staff 133, Sec-
retary Student Body 133.
FRED J ............,...... .............. .... S e attle
Phi Delta Theta. Alternate Debate Team 113, President 123, PRONOUNCED
BY ALL ATEN TO BE OF INFINITE XVIISDOJXI 113, APPOINTED or GOD TO RULE OVER
ALL THE EARTH 123, SBIITER DOWN OF NATIONS 133, KLOKED THE WORLD OUT
FROQM UNDER HIDI AND SAT ON THE SUN 143, Leader Idaho and Oregon Debate
Teams 143. E
CHESNUT, FRED D .... ............ .... .... S e a ttle
Phi Gamma Delta. Secretary 123, Representative Council 133, Tyee Staff
133, Track Team 113, 123, 133, 143, Holder 50-yard and 100ayard records
133, Chairman Pin Committee 143, Chairman Picture Committee 143, Joint
Holder Pacific Coast 'Mile Relay 123, Treasurer Rowing Association 133,
Vice-President Badger Debate Club 133, Track Captain 143, President Dra-
CORBET, G. H. J. ..... ............................ ............... . Seattle
'02 Football 113, 143, Base Ball 123, Football 133, Captain '02 Oar Team
143, Captain Second Eleven 133, Vice-President Rowing Association 133,
'Varsity Football 143. n
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114 rg Fx
' Cosercovn, HOWARD G ......................................,... ..... . Pomeroy
scnlors Economics. '
Sigma Nu. Class Baseball 125, Tyee Staff 135, Track Team 125, 135, 145,
Captain '02 Football 135, President 145, Sub Football 125, Football 135, 145,
Executive Committee Athletic Association 135, Athletic Committee 145.
CRosNo, MAY F ............,.,.................................,...... Ahtanum
CROSNO, OLIVE V ....i ..,..,......... ..... A h tanum
CRUEGER. OTTA B... . ........... ...Snohomish
DUFFY EDXVARD A... ..........................................,......... Seattle
Electrical Engineering. V
Sigma Nu. Captain '02 Baseball 115, Baseball 115, 125, 135, 145, '02 Base-
ball 125, '02 Football 135, Vice-President 135, Captain '02 Football 145, Glee
Club 125, Second Football Team 125, Vice-President Society Electrical En-
gineers 135, Secretary Mathematical Club 135, Varsity Football 145,
FLEISCHER, AMANDA F ................................................... Seattle
Alpha Kappa Gamma. Secretary 115, 145, Tyee Staff 135, Junior Prome-
nade Committee 135, Manager Women's Athletics 115, Class Day Commit-
tee 145, Senior Ball Committee 145, President W. T. Harris Club 135.
GARDINEIQ, ALICE E ...................................................... Everett
Alpha. Tyee Staff 135, Executive Committee 145.
GREENE, GRACE E ................................ ....................... S eattle
Delta Alpha. Treasurer Y. WV. C. A. 125, Vice-President Y. W. C. A. 135,
Somerset Y. 135.
GRIGGS, URDANE S ...... ..... ............. ..... W 11 a tcom
President Oratorical .Association 135, Manager Book Store 145, Member
Stevens Debating Club 115, 125, Glee Club 115, 125.
HASTINGS. ALBERT C ......................................... ........ S eattle
' . C7zen1,ist1"y.
Phi Delta Theta. Entered Junior from Earlham College, Earlham, Ind.
HEPPENSTALL, NIINERVA .......... ...................................... . .Seattle
K. T. T. Chairman Missionary Committee Y. W. C. A. 145.
ff K Q
seniors HUNTOON, RICHARD W ...... ......,.............,.... .... F a irhaven
Phi Gamma Delta. President 113, Tyee Staff 133, '02 Football, Track and
Baseball 143, Track Team 113, 123, 143, Delegate P. N. A. 113, Football
123, 133, 143, Captain 'Varsity Football 143, President Lyon Hall 133, De-
bating Council 133, Athletic Committee 143.
KNIGI-I'l', HENRY G ............................,... .,.. L eland
Phi Gamma Delta. Sergeant Cadets 113, 123, Assistant Chemistry 123, 133,
Instructor Chemistry 143, Book Store Committee 143, Chairman Fall Cam-
paign Committee Y. M, C. A. 143.
LANDES, C1-ras .............. .......,..... ..., C a rroll, Ind.
Manager Tyee, Vol. H.
LAUBE, WILL T ............. ..............., .... W h atcom
Phi Gamma Delta. President 133, Editor-in-chief, Tyee, Vol. II, Class Day
Committee 143, Senior Ball Committee 143, Secretary Oratorical Association
113, Alternate Debate Team 113, First Debate Team 123, Treasurer Associ-
ated Students 123, President Badger Debating Club 133, Badger Debate
Team 123, Winner Oratorical Contest 133, First Debate Team 133, Chairman
Debating Council 133, First Debate Team 143, Chairman Committee Debate
and Oratory 143, Executive Committee 143, Athletic Committee 143, Presi-
dent Associated Students 143.
OSCAR R ............................. ...Monmouth, Ill.
Sigma Nu, entered from Monmouth College.
MCDONNELL. EMMA PEARL ...............,............................... .Seattle
Delta Alpha, '02 Basket Ball 113, 123, Tyee Staff 133, Vice-President Pedf
agogy Class 133, Vice-President 143, President Women's Athletic Associa-
tion 123, 133, Secretary Associated Students 143, Cataloguer in Library
MCGLINN, J. Gauriism .... .............. .... L a Conner
Sigma Nu. President 113, Tyee Staff 133, Representative Council 133, '02
Football 143, Senior Ball Committee 143, College Eleven 113, 123, 143,
Spanish-American-Philippine Veteran, Manager Tyee, Vol. II.
Porzrisii, ALICE M .....,........................,.........,......... ..... S eattle
Treasurer Y. W. C. A. 143.
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seniors NIINKLER, GAREIELD A .... ....... I ......... ..... . . . . . ..... .Lyman
Phi Delta Theta. '02 Basket Ball 613, 623, '02 Captain Baseball 623, '02
Football 623, 633, 643, Tyee Staff 633, Chairman Commencement Commit-
tee'643, First Sergeant Cadets 613, Captain Cadets 623, Treasurer Athletic
Association 623, Baseball 623, Sub. 'Varsity 623, 633, Sub. Baseball 633,
Secretary Rowing Association 633, 'Varsity Football 643.
PRATT. RUTH .,............................ ......... . ......... .... W h atcom
REMINGTON. ALTON D ..... .............. . . ....... . . .Seattle
Sigma Nu, '02 Football Captain 613, Track Captain 613, Chairman Sopho-
omore Frolic 623, Chairman Senior Ball 643, Treasurer Athletic Associa-
tion 623, Assistant Manager Football 623, Manager Track and Baseball 623,
Manager Football 633, Manager Baseball 643.
ROBER'DSON, EDNA E. ........... . ..................... .. .Olympia
ROX3'ELL. S. PARKER. . . ..,...............,............. . . . . . . .Seattle
Secretary Electrical Engineering Society 643, Executive Committee Elec-
trical Engineering Society 633. Corporal 623, First Lieutenant 633. .
LEWIS D ........................................................ .Sumner
Treasurer 643, Football 623, 633, 643, First Sergeant Cadets 623, Vice-Pres
ident Associated Students 643, Chairman Athletic Committee 643, Executive
S1-rlsrann, MABIEL ...... ........... . . .Seattle
GLEN H ......................................................... Garfield
Sigma Nu. Representative Council 613, 623, 633, Tyee Staff 633, ,Ol Track
633, '01 Baseball 643, Chairman Senior Ball 643, Sergeant 623, Dramatic
Club 623, Secretary Athletic Association 633, Orchestra and Mandolin Clubs
633, 'Varsity Baseball 633, Musical Clubs 643.
Wmson, BLANCHE L ................................. . ...Seattle
Alpha. Junior Prom Committee 633, Senior Ball Committee 643, Basket Ball
623, Manager Basket Ball 633, Girls' Glee Club 643.
Woonr. WILL W ........................................... ....... .... W 1 nlock
Secretary Athletic Association 623, Assistant Manager Athletic Association
623, Tyee Staff 633, Manager Musical Clubs 633, Senior Class Day Com-
r" V 4,17
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Green things are always nice. Naturally modest. they,are much
sought after, and many a "oo, QOI, and .02 envied the little green faces
that appeared on the "road to learning" in the fall of 1899. True,
those decrepit collegians had also been green once upon a time. but their
colors had either been dimmed with age. or had become mixed with yel-
low from the tribe of vanity,-which, impigning upon the retina., carried
onward through the optic commissure by tracts to the basil ganglia, etc..
etc., cause so much plain that the eye of the beholder turns away lon0'
before the impressions reach the cortex.
These little Freshmen might have been likened to the flower of the
pea vine, ,the white petals resembling the radiant halo surrounding the
bright upturned faces,-and, on this, their initiation into a university
life, Minerva's smile, driving away the mists of a morning cloud, bursts
forth into the radiance of a cloudless heaven ---- an omen of future hap-
But little Howers do not always look upwards and smile. Some-
times the wind rushes in, stirring up turmoil and trouble. Indeed, the
Freshman election was not slow. After much electioneering, explosion
of fire-works, passing of fudge and buying of votes, the equation was juniors
f d t tc l: ,,
Oun O S 'mc D plus X plus I
Equals B plus X,
But D plus X got 1 Qwonj' nitg
So B plus X was It.
This temporary division only tended to bind the class closer to-
gether, and it was not long until all were united against a common
foe-the Sophs. llfe had always been accustomed to peace and quiet,
at the most to a warring with tongues, and what were we to do when
these hardened veterans of the foot-ball held, armed with cudgel and
stone and-hose, gathered against us, came down like a wolf on the
fold? It happened this way: One morning faculty and students stood
aghast. Some one had dared to scale the heights of the water tank and
leave the imprint of 'oI. XV hat did it mean? Knots of students gath-
ered here and there. Classes were skipped. Lessons were forgotten.
But listen-that night there raged such a battle that its fame will go
down to generation after generation. Many blows were struck. 'Ban-
ners, flags, and even skulls and skeletons were thrown from side to
side. Lives hung by threads, and we thank the fates that '03 had no
resolutions to pass to parents or guardians of deceased members. And for
a while these plucky Freshmen seemed to be victorious. A beautiful
3 appeared beside the 'o-and then disappeared again, for training
and a whole year of experience succeeded in placing a 2 over the 3,
allowing only its graceful curves to peek around the corners.
One day a Freshman had the audacity to carry a cane. A sharp,
hitter conflict raged. The cane became splinters, but the splinters re-
mained in the possession of the class.
Another prodigious undertaking for Freshmen-to give a party.
And the party was a success. A glorious night, inspiring Vtfagner,
and sheltering Queen Anne combined to make it so. Bravo, Fresh-
The following autumn, the class re-assembled as Sophomores. The
sun was as bright as ever, and the flowers of the pea vine had become
little green pods,-not much in them, to be sure, as yet, but time, per-
verance and intellect always tell. This Sophomore year brought us.
rather hard luck in athletics, but that was because we had solid work to
do in other lines. Our work in Chemistry, Polycon and Mathematics,
gladdened the hearts of the professors. Up- to the spring term we did
little else beside study, and thereby gained at reputation for scholarship-,
which the following classes will find it difficult to surpass. Howeve-r,.
when warm weather came, we showed them a thing or two. But that
will come later.
Off course we had a cane-rush during the first few days of school.
Cane-rushes are not feats of intellect, neither are they great athletic
feats showing activity or alertness or muscle around the heart, merely
a question of numbers, so when on the first trial resulting in a tie the
Freshies called in all the giants of prepdom, we were willing to grant
them the advantage of quantity in cane-rushes along with a few splinters
of the cane as tokens of a hard fought battle.
And that other rush must be explained C'o4's call it f'rush,'j. One
night two ,O3,S walking quietly across the campus, discussing the hy-
perbolic curves of uncomfortable problems, met the whole Freshmen
"Une hundred seven against two,
Wfhat could we do?"
Seeing the uselessness of resistance, these kind-hearted, ever-ac-
commodating Sophomores. unanimously voted to serve as a source of
amusement for the Freshmen, and gracefully submitted to the embrace
of o-ne hundred plus X strands of rope' and to a free ride on the street
car. They are living today, and relate the tale as a jolly frolic, which
the plebian stupidity and eager desire for fame of some under-class men
dignify by the name of 'frushfi
A few months later our same friends decided that purple caps
with the gold' class numerals would be very becoming Much curiosity
was aroused when one of their leaders, in a very business-like manner,
deposited a large white box in the Registrar's safe, to remain there un-
til called for. Soon a Sophomore arrived with a similar white box, which
was also deposited in the safe. The Sop-homo-re found it necessary to
call for the box in a surp-risingly short time. l'No,-the other one,"
he said to the unsuspecting person behind the desk. f'Thank you," an.d
the Freshmen cap-s were ours-and ours they be to this day in spite
of the kind iniluence of a certain august body, all-supreme in managing
In the sp-ring one day, a stranger would wonder why all the U.
seemed to be adjourning to the lake shore-but any one could have told
him that our lirst inter-class aquatic meet was to take place. Heres to
'O3 again! Their superiority is unquestioned.
After another lVashington summer the little green peas were found
to be small no longer. They did not remain hollow and empty like the
stunted and deformed pods of previous classes, but derived great benefit
from environment, and give' promise of a brilliant unfolding in their
fourth year. when the pods burst open and disclose their real worth.
"To thee. O time, and thy remorseless whirling flight.
Some to careless thought and purpose given:
Scornful of thy proffered hours, had rendered up the fight,
And losing hold were over-ridden,
Wlhile others, amid the labyrinthine ways of life,
Here erred aside, elsewhere to hold the ever mortal strifef'
lVe are the keepers of the Plug-Ugly-the class of 1903. Gne
day, during a. meet, the wise men. juniors, appeared in these Plugs,
carrying long heavy canes which they took the precaution to select for
their toughness. Some unruly children Q probably Prepsj, being very
badly frightened by such an unusual sight, fearing for their lives, set
about to demolish these strange looking objects. They armed them-
selves as best they could, and descended in a body. But the Medusa
stare with which they were greeted, turned them to stone, the dignity
apalled them, and they have not yet stopped apologizing for their mis-
demeanor. Our contact with our fellows has always been marked by
especial kindness and toleration towards under-class men.
Time rolled on and history must keep: its p-ace. In the spring of
the year, the emblems of the Parthenon, brilliant in the rays of the
rising sun, descended upon two of our number, and were symbolical of
our intellectual vigor. They went, they spoke, they tied.
On the gridiron and on the track the representatives of Nautti-
three have ever borne a proud part, although we have not continually
shouted our achievements as have the plebian horde of Nauttiiour.
In our junior life, we have been confronted by the great question
of the day, the Social Problem. You, Unfortunate, whom fate did not
elect to come with us, will never know the delight of our social even-
ings when youth and beauty, health and strength presided at our board.
And so weyve played our part, if not always so blithe and merry as
here set down. Wfe have had bright times, the happiest perhaps in our
lives. And now the time again approaches for the scatte1'ing,of our
little community. But the old days, the old times, and the old friend-
ships will always be ours in fond recollection.
"XVhen time, who steals our years away,
Shall take our pleasures too,
The memory of the past will stay,
And half our joys renew."
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Eunior Glass ilmivfs
RIONVARD A. PIANSONK, President.
IXLFRED R. GILES, Vice President.
LXDELLE MORGAN, Secretary.
RILEY XXLLENJ Treasurer.
Rip. Rah, Rah,
Rip, Rah, Ree,
W7 hoop Her Up
For Naughty Three.
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3unior Glass Juniors
ALLEN, RILEY ....... . ................ ,,,, R avenna,
Beta Theta Pi. Basket Ball 113, Captain '03 Basket Ball 123, Baseball 123,
Treasurer 123, Tyee Staff 133, Captain '03 Baseball 133.
BEATTY. lVIA1zo,xi:n'1' ......................................... . . ,.Custer
K. T. T. President Y. W. C, A. 133.
BECKER. NIETA ................................ .,,. S eattle
Alpha. Tyee Staff 133.
BOETZKES, HARRY ............. .......................................... S eattle
Phi Gamma Delta. Entered as Sophomore from Polytechnic Institute, Brook-
lyn, N. Y., Captain ,03 Track Team 133, Tyee Staff 133, ,Varsity Track 123,
133, Second Eleven 133, Athletic Committee 133.
Bovclz. Enxnsr P ...................................... .... P ortland, Ore.
Second eleven 113, Track 123, Glee Club 113, 123.
Bovnv. JAMES ELMER ............................. . ....... ...,. S edro-Woolley
N Y. M. C. A. Quartette 123, Glee Club 113, 123, Cadet Band 123, President W.
T. Harris Club 123, President Prohibition League 133.
BRINTNALL. A. EsTEL1.E ....................................... . . . . . .Seattle
K. T. T. Tyee Artist 133, 'Varsity Girls' Basket Ball 113, 123.
Carrnxnss, JEANNE F .............................,..................... .Everett
Alpha Kappa Gamma. Vice President Womens Athletic Association 123,
Secretary 123, Tyee Staff 133, Junior Prom. 133.
CHILIQEIQG, MABEL ..................................... ..... . . .Seattle
Alpha Kappa Gamma. President '02 Pedagogy Class 123.
CRUEGER, DQINNIE S ........ .....,............................ ...... S n ohomish
DELANEY. ALMA J. .. ............. ..... J uneau, A133153
Alpha. YVave Staff 113.
juniors gf ' .
" ., 1.
l 7 I
ff' V I .N-TN: I
Donsox. AVA E .... .... . . . ........... . . . , , , Fail-haven
Alpha. Representative Council 113, Wave Staff 113, 133, Athletic Commit.
tee 133, Tyee Staff 133.
Dt'C1i1sR1X1,:. YVILLIAJI E ................,............. .... O lympia
Captain '03 Basket Ball 133, Tyee Staff 133.
LCRFORU. J. F. Rox' ............................... ,,,,, C Olfax
MAN. CARL D .... ..................................,... T ac-oma
Sigma Nu. '03 Track Captain 113, Sophomore Fro-lic Committee 123, '03
Oar Team 123, Baseball 123. Manager Tyee Vol. Ill., Junior Prom. Commit-
tee 133, 'Varsity Track 113, Sub. 'Varsity 123, Captain College Team 123,
First Sergeant 123, Badger Debating Club 123, Manager College Team'133,
Manager U. of W. Athletics 133, College Team 133, Gaudeamus Club 133,
Fottball Manager-Elect 133.
Ewrxe. Ro1z14:R'r L ............................... ...... . ..Arcola, Ill.
Phi Delta Theta. Entered from Ohio Wesleyan, '03 Oar Team 123, 133, '03
Basket Ball 123, 'Varsity Football 123, 133, General Y. M. C. A, Secretary
123, 133, Badger Representative on Inter-Club Debate Team 133.
ALFRED R .................................................... ...Fremont
Treasurer 123, Vice-President 133, Dramatic Club 123, Manager Dramatic
Club 133, Assistant Manager Tyee, Vol. III.
GIKEISNE. MARY R ................................ .... . Seattle
HANSOX. PIOXVARU A .... .. ................. .......... ....,. S e attle
I-Lx R Rl
Phi Delta Theta. Leader Freshman Debate Team 113, Badger Debate Team
113, Vice-President 123, President 133, Junior Prom. Committee 133, Ser-
geant 113, First Lieutenant 123, Captain Cadets 133, Idaho Debate Team
123, Stanford Debate Team 133, '03 Baseball 123, President Badger Debate
ing' Club 123, Executive Committee 133, Secretary Debate and Oratory Com-
mittee 133, Editor Tyee, Vol. III.
Cults. W .................... ....--- ...- . - - -- --B0iSf0Tt
. Civil Engiiieeriiig,
Member Stevens Debating Club.
ETHEL L ......,................... ...... . ..Central City, Neb-
Entered from University of Nebraska 133.
JOYCE. EMMA M. . . .......4 . . . .
K. T. T. Vice-President Somerset "Y," 425, Secretary Somerset Y." 435.
IfNISELL. JVANITN. . . ....... . ................. .................. . Seattle
Kousfraia. Trromlxs A .... .............. ..,, W V hatgom
Graduate of Whatcom Normal, 1901.
LATIMER, T. ERWIN ......,........................................... N. Yakima
Entered from Ohio State University, Idaho Debate Team 435.
LI'rTr.EFI1sr.1m. NV. PEHCY .....................,....................... ...Visalia
Beta Theta Pi. Treasurer Associated Students 435.
LYNCH. Mixnnt .... .....,........ .... . . .Seattle
MCDONALD, DONIXLIJ D .... ............... . ...Green Lake
Sigma Nu. Representative Council 415, Freshman Debate 415, Idaho Debate
Team 425, President Y. M. C, A. 425, '03 Baseball 425, Editor Pacific Wave
435, President Rooters' Club 435, Tyee Staff 435, Stanford Debate 435, Pres-
ident-Elect Associated Students 435.
MCDONNPJLL, ELIZABETH T ............ .... .... . . . .. .... ....... S eattle
Delta Alpha. Captain '03 Girls' Basket Ball 415, 'Varsity Girls' Basket Ball
415, 425, Captain '03 Basket Ball 435, Junior Prom. Committee, Treasurer
WOm9H,S Athletic Association 425, Executive Committee 435, Tyee Staff
435, Vice-President W. T. Harris Club 425.
MCKEOWN, FRANK J ................................................ Mt. Vernon
Sigma Nu. Captain '03 Basket Ball 415, Captain '03 Track 425, First Liteu-
tenant Cadets 425.
MILLER, LILLIAN RAY .... ............. . ..S6att16
MILLICAN, A. C .......................................................... Seattle
Entered from Greenville College, Candidate for Bookstore Manager 435.
151ITTELS'I'ADT, AGNES .................................................. ...Sumner
4,553 W "
juniors WIOREHOUSE, GEO. B ................................... ..... .... S e attle
Assistant in Chemistry 125, 135, Sergeant 125, Sergeant Major 135, Stock
Room Keeper 135.
Monoax, J. ADELLE ....... . .......... , ......... ....... . ...... W aitsburg
Secretary 135, Corresponding Secretary Y. W. C. A. 135, Delegate to Y. W.
C. A. Conference 135.
OLIVER. ROLAND N ........... ....... ...... .... P e n dleton, Ore.
Sigma Nu. Captain '03 Indoor Baseball 135, Exchange Editor Pacific Wave
135, Tyee Staff 135.
PARKER. I. Crmrrss ....................................,........ ....... S eattle
Captain '03 Oar Team 135, '03 Baseball 125, Tyee Staff 135, Sergeant 115,
Cadet Adjutant 125, Senior Captain Cadets 135.
PORIEROY, JUNE RICH ......,.......................... .. .Cheney
PRATT, ALIDA G ...................... .............................. .... S e attle
K. T. T. President Y. W. C. A. 115 125, Assistant in Botany 125.
RATHBUN, J. CHAS ....,.............. ......................... . ........ 0 lympia
Instructor in Mathematics 135, Tyee Staff 135.
REEVES, SARA C .........,................................................ Seattle
Delta Alpha. Secretary 115, Prize Essay in Chemistry 115, Secretary Y. W.
C. A. 125, Girls' Glee Club 125, Critic in Rhetoric 125, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
SARGENT, EARL A ...,. ............ . . .... Eugene, Ore.
Entered Sophomore from Washington Agricultural College. Track 125, 135,
Sub. 'Varsity 125, 135, Treasurer 'Stevens Debating Club 125, College Team
125, 135, Vice-President Stevens Debating Club 135.
SHELDON, ALTHEA M ...................................... .... B laine
STADELMIAN, PEARLITTA C. .. .............. ..... W hatC0II1
Stenographer to the Registrar 115 125.
WALTON, CHESTER E ................................ ..... N . Yakima
Corporal Cadets 125, Captain '03 Baseball 125.
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ELMER C. GREENE ---- Vice President
ROSA WALD - - Secretary
GLEN DUNBAR - - Treasurer
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Rip! Rah! Roar!
Seek No More
Nineteen Naught Four!
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"Title Elre the llbeopleu
Our earth has many nations. But the young and democratic government,
the United States of America, is the peer of all. And indeed, who does not
say, "WE ARE THE PEOPLE?"
' Our nation is a union of many states. What state is so rich in history,
in resources and in promise, as 'fgrancl old Washington'?,' Who will not say,
"WE ARE THE PEOPLE?"
Our state can boast its full share ot .institutions of higher education,
but which of them can speak more proudly than old "U. of W." of battles
Won and lost on Held or forum? What mature, Well-balanced mortal hesitates
to declare, "WE ARE THE PEOPLE?" '
Our 'Varsityts walls four bands shelter. But for talent rare, and spirit
strong, the others cannot in the least with Unoughty-four'l compare. What
one of them with conscience clear, has dared deny, "WE ARE THE PEOPLE?"
Why can "'04" say, "WE ARE THE PEOPLE?" Because of the place
she has taken int the 'University life and the record made. Her greatest
enemies and rivals do not deny that she has contributed much to every line
of student activity. Her efforts and talent are not to be adequately put
forth in a few words. But let it be our purpose to make a conservative re-
view of her record in athletics, in college society, in debate and oratory, in
music and in other lines of 'Varsity life.
What has been the record in athletics? The first athletic feat for us
to perform each year has been to win the cane-rush. This has never really
been a test of our strength. All we have needed to do has been to gather
'round the cane while our opponents danced frantically about the circle our
forces formed. And yet we are the only class which has won the University
of Washington cane-rush two years in succession. .
And then we play foot-ball. Only one class in the institution dared meet
our valiant team. This was old '02, But while "Remmy" slugged and "Duffy"
swore and Henry got his breath, Mcl-Elmon, Dunlap and Spiedel "hit the line" and
Fields "hit" what they left. The Seniors failed to score, while our champions won
with eleven points.
The next most able athletic aggregation is our basketball team. At this
writing they have never met defeat. No team has more adequately repre-
sented the 'Varsity in any contest. Randall and Shoudy have been faithful and
deserving of praise.
Our indoor baseball team has a brilliant record. She has met many strong
teams this year, but has made a record of 83 per cent of all games played.
And then we play ball out of doors. At least '03 thought so last year,
when we defeated them to the tune of 24 points to 11. From this class team
have come some of our most successful players on the 'Varsity team. Camp-
bell, Teats, Prigmore, Randall and many others have so represented us. Our
championship class team holds its honor undisputed. It is rumored that the
faculty has already gone into training in preparation for the class-day game,
But while we can't expatiate much'more fully concerning our athletic
prowess, we cannot overlook our showing in track athletics. ln all the inter-
class indoor meets, '04 has won the majority of the points. In the meets with
outside rivals the same men have won many times for the "purple and gold."
The work oi' Twitchell, Pearson, Hill and Fields should be rewarded with due-
Another activity in which '04 has shown unusual merit is the military depart-
ment. One of the Senior officers remarked recently, "That without naughty-four
the present fine condition of the conipanies would have been impossible this year."
The adjutant, three lieutenants, eight sergeants, and four corporals are Sopho-
But not alone in physical training have we stood for the best. This has been
the iirst year under the new constitution of the associated students. Its success
has been due for the most part to the efforts of oflicers and committeemen. Since
Christmas naughty-four has handled the money of the associated students. Frank
Hayek and L. R. Carpenter have made themselves useful and untiring in their
work on the executive committee. Manager of the Wave, Kellogg, and musical
manager Burwell, have succeeded in getting more "ads" and music than seemed
possible. Noughty-four has been represented by five men on the various standing
committees. The manager of the ladies' athletic work is a Sophomore. Miss
Pielow has well represented the class. Without doubt the influence of noughty-
four has been strongly felt in the new political life of the student body,
Our class has taken no small part in debating and oratory. Of the five men
who were contestants for oratorical honors in the last yearts contest, two were
'04 men. OI the nine men on the inter-collegiate debating team this year, three
were Sophomores. For leaders and participants the clubs of debate have drawn
largely from 'O4. Nor is it needful to say that it has been a successful year for
these clubs. '
The musical life of the institution has seemed almost dead. Whatthere has
been of strains of music from voice and strings has been due to a great extent
to noughty-four enthusiasm. If the coming generations will follow our leading
the day is not far distant when the old campus will again ring with song and
bandg the assembly be supplied regularly with orchestra, glee club and solo se-
Butnot only have We excelled in these matters of brain and muscle. What
greater success have We achieved than that which has been gained socially:
Our Fresliiuan Glee Was a record-breaker. But the unsurpassed arrangements
and unusually happy gathering which attended the Frolic this year not only
speak Well for the efforts of the committee but precludes further doubt as to the
great part we play in university society.
But the chief thing which noughty-four has contributed to the University
life has not been talent or strength. Some of us have little talent and others
little'strength in any one event or activityg but there is not a man or Woman in
the college who cherishes the "red and black" and yells for noughty-four but over-
flows with genuine and sincere college spirit. No other class has displayed such
a full measure of this. Years may pass before another band of equal zeal is
Proud then, let us be of our athletic record, our literary and musical talent,
and our social gifts. Proud of what We do to perpetuate old noughty-four. But
prouder still that she can move, lift and thrill the life of this college. Then,
years after the last "eXam." has been passed, the last "feed" enjoyed ,and the
last stroll taken and these fields of Hsurpassingly beautiful" promise have yielded
their richest harvests of influence and achievement in life, We still can say with
the assurance and emotion of old,
"Tillie are the llbeoplef'
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After reading the self explanatory epistles of the other classes:
probably the only impression remaining to you ol the aforesaid epistles
is that they were of the "enlargedibus cranibusqueu variety. QN. B.-Our
Latin quotations are from the best Soph. authorities, as the only lan-
guages we speak are United States and Seattlej Hence the charming
debonairness, bizarreness and read-as-much-as-you-wantness of this lit-
tle article, will probably rest your weary bone structure.
Some of us entered this institution with our stocks of verdency
sticking out the back of our collars, and some entered otherwise. NVe
are I'lO'vV all otherwise. There is nothing like experience for otherwise-
Wfe were enthusiastically greeted upon our arrival. B. 2l'1Cl-
Rcad accounts in P.-I., Star and Argus of the Sophomore reception given
at the Men's Dormitory at 2 a. ni. Some of us walked, some went in'
carriages Cancient-ibus, wheel-ibus, barrel-orumj, and some went in
pieces. But we soon recovered from the eHects of the hearty demonstra-
tion in our honor and were speedily able to get about without canes.
As was first stated, the purpose of this article is truth and modesty,
truth??? and modesty??? QN. B. 3rd-The printer ran out of exclamation
points in the Sophomore article, so he used interrogation marks in ours.
It mars the strength of the sentencej lt is for that reason that we have
willingly told our few set-backs. XfVe tell our little troubles so that our
victories will be more appreciated. Wfe donlt wish to run the Sopho-
mores down, but for their own sakes we must tell them the truth. It
can't be helped. They are rude. Ch? they are muchly rude. They
rely upon their strength to carry them through, but some day they will
insult us beyond endurance, and before the sun hath set and the gloam-
ing hath come tis there anything nicer than a good gloamj, we will rise
in our wrath and smite them, and they will look, oh? they will look like
'lnumerous buttons in a sea of hash." QN. B. 4th--Quotation from Ham-
let's soliloquyj Until then we shall let them glory in peace, in their tie-
ups, cane-rushes and pie-eating contests, but when the fatal day comes
and the spectators have retired to a safe distance, look out. They will
be 'fmultum in parvof, which means "their bigness will be heap smallf'
But enough. Let us now come back to the peaceful present. As
scholars we are noted Cwe thought that word less conspicuous than "no-
toriousf' That's why us used it.j At athletics we're no slouches. VVe
contributed some of the largest whales out of water to the foot ball
team. As yet we are not much in the "heap big tallsf' We confess as
spoutists we are not as QinQ famous as the other classes. Butt for cm all-
rozwzd, high-toned, 1nag1fza7zi111.011s amd baivzg-up outfit generally, we are
willing to mm ci scmtch heat with anybody.
Our modesty forbids us to say that we are wide-awake and have
plenty of class spirits-but it's true, just the same. Not the class spir-
its of our esteemed antagonists. They come in large boats Cschooner-
ibus de Rainier-Beer-orumj, and when the water is frozen they are
called "strates." WVe donjt lose any sleep worrying about the future.
"E pluribus unum, anno domino," which translated, means, "merit re-
ceives its own reward," is our mottog and if in accordance with that we
don't wear crowns and tinkle on golden harps, it will only be because
crowns are out of style and because all the strings are broken on the
Here we will stop. XV e have nothing more to say? VV e have been
modest and unassuming in the past and we will be so in the future.
Mo-desty P is our redeeming and distinguishing characteristic-fo which
we have several.
Adieu, adieu? and donlt you forget?
Gbc law School
The Law School of the University of Wfashington was
established in May, 1899. It was largely through the eiorts
of President Graves that this step was talcen. From the
start the school has proved itself a success.
The selection of Mr. John T. Condon as dean was a tor-
tunate one. Through his untiring energy, executive ability
and thorough grasp of the law the school has had a steady
growth, While the quality of work done has been of a high
The most modern and improved methods of instruction,
developed from the experience of other schools, are used.
The future of the Law School is bright. Its graduates
are now in the arena battling for supremacy and Winning for
themselves as fair share of success.
Senior law Glass Daw
C fx LTHOUGI-l in numerical strength the Law Class of '02 cannot
137 other respects the class is well able to hold its own with the
f 9 . . . .
5,6 Q boast of any unnatural growth, it may be fairly said that in
,AQ - ,,
worthiest members of the nrst class graduated from the College.
The history of the present Senior contingent is, as it were, the his-
tory of the department. Ushered into being in the old University Build-
ing when its fore-runners were faithfully chanting the Maxims of Equity
and imbibing otherwise the sterner realizations of the law, the present
Senior class threw its full force upon the drier subjects in the cur-
riculum and, without any greater interruptions than occasionally taking
a breath, the class, half-spent, succeeded to the seats of its worthy
predecessors, most of whom are now in the various parts of the state
cogitating on the seriousness of their existence.
Unfortunately for its present strength several members of the class.
during the hrst year of the course, learned so rapidly and with such appa-
rent ease that, without much effort on their part, they boldly faced the
bar examination last spring and Qactuallyj to a man got through.
Little time has been given to play, for between applying the "Theory
of Obligationl' to every case that could happen, and the periodic meta-
physical perambulations of the judge, the class has been kept hard at
work imbibing with avidity the learned disquisitions of jurists from
the time of the Norman -conquest to the invasion of the Philippines.
True it is that occasionally some sensitive fellow would complain of over
taxation, but as the law school maxim,-t'Studv more, sleep less"-was
in such cases rigorously applied, complaints of that nature' became ini the
course of time less frequent.
As to the idiosyncracies of the individual members much might be
said. Space, however, and a desire to be just will require us to be brief.
By all means, Austin for brevity of speech, weighty and specific applica-
tion of his keener cerebral manifestations heads the list. His heavy pro-
fundo is frequently merged in the merry ringing notes of Yamashita.
whose record in the jury-box entitles him to a great deal of commenda-
tion. Even the region of the Aurora Borealis has contributed her quota
in brother Pettijohn, who is indeed the queerest man that ever happened.
Kenworthy, we are informed, is spending the most valuable portion of
his time working out the "Theo-ry of Domestic Eccentricities and Matri-
monial Tribulationsf' Levy's only fault lies in his morbid desire to con-
tinue the argument after the corpus delicti has yielded its ghost or has
otherwise ignominiously succumbed to the deadly influences of his music-
al harangue. Miss Mitchell and Miss Parker are ever active in harmon-
izing the discordant forces of the class. Prosecuting Attorney Higgins
of the Moot Court prosecutes well, but persecutes better his fellow
classmates. It has always been ai puzzle to us why Hayek should perse-
vere in studying law when we all well know that he would make a bet-
ter missionary. Our Pontifix Maximus is brother Shorett, expert at set-
tling difficulties before the great climax of logic is reached or separat-
ing determined adversaries by force of his towering strength. ,
The proud record made by the law class at the recent bar examina-
tion is no doub-t an index of what the members will do when they step
forth into the performance of the stern duties of life.
WAI. M. AIfs'I'IN .... .......,.................... ....... . . 'tUbe1'I'imw Fides"
Thesis: The Civil Rights Act.
FRANK HIIYEII .. ...................................,...... .."Actus Deih
Thesis: Q'1l.CL-97:-C077flf7'C1Cf'lt!1Z Olnligation.
HIGGINs. Joi-IN C .......................,.................. ..."Vi et A1'II1iS'y
Thesis: Remote anfl Proxiinate Canse.
LEON B. IQENXVORTILY .................................... . ..... "Motion to Strike"
Thesis: Debt of the Wife a Lien Upon C'on1.'rnnnity Property.
AUIIIIEY LEVY . . . .................................... .. ."Obiter Dictun1"
Thesis: The Law of the Contract.
GRACE E. MITCHELL .......... , .................................... "Lis Pendensn
Thesis: Limitations Upon Co1:po1'ations to Tam Property for Street Imprope-
XVALTEI: S. OSBORNE .............. . ....... . ........ - .... "Taken Under Advisement"
Thesis: The Relation Between Tort and Contract.
ADELLA M. PARKER- .....................,..,.......... "Motion for a Continuancen
I Thesis: The Fellow-Servant Rule.
CLIVE A. PETTIJOHN ..................................... "With Benefit of Clergy"
Thesis: Termination of the Emtraorclinary Liability of Carriers of Goods.
JOIIX B. SIIORETT ..................................... . ...... ..."Prochein Ami"
Thesis: Liinitecl Liability of Carriers.
GEORGE R. TENNANT ....................................... "Motion for Non-Suit"
Thesis: Assninption of Rent.
YAAIASIJIITU TAIIU ............................,.....,.......... "Amicus A1ienus"
Thesis: Head of the Family in Japan. I
naw Senior law Glass
Grace E. Mitchell .... ........ P resident
Leon B. Kenwortliy .. .... Vice President
Aubrey Levy ....... ....... S ecretary
Clive A. Pettijohn .. . Treasurer
3umo1: law Glass P
Mr. Roger Revelle . . . ......... i. . . President
M. F. Porter .,..
King Dykeman . .
Merton E. Brewer
judge Rochester. .
Iolin C. Higgins.
Merton E. Brewer.
King Dykenian. . ,
. . .First Vice resident
Second Vice President
. . . .judge of the Court
. . . .Clerk of the Court
llblea of the jfuniow
Afpplaud ws wlzen im rmzy,
Console us wlzcn wb fallg
Chem' us when we are sad,
But, O! let 'ws pass 011-
F07' Godiv sake, let us PA
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ADAMS, J. OSCAR ......................................... .... R itzville
"He will be a Caesar, or a nobody."
BARNES, CHARLES G. tt ...................... .............. .......,,,
ANDERSON, OLIVER ...............................,...... .... S eattle
"A daring mind, a ready tongue."
BENJABIIN, E. LEE ....................................................... Seattle
"We grant, although he had much wit, he was shy of using it."
BIXBY, F. W .................4.................................................
' "No man here but honors you."
BREWER, MERTON E ....... .... ...,........................... . ....... W a lla Walla
" 'Tis better to have loved and lost, than never to have loved at all."
BRICKEY, WILLARD ........................................................ Avon
' "A mind regardless of life."
BURROWS, C. F. .........................,....... ........, . .Seattle
"Only the brave deserve the fairf
CABIPBELL, EDYVAIRD G .......................................... .. .. .... Seattle
"He does the best his circumstance allows."
DE BOLT, GEO. W .........,................,...............,... .. .. .... Seattle
"Framed in the prodigality of nature."
DE VECOBION, GEo. W ...........................,,................... . . .Seattle
"Much can be made of a man if he be caught youngf'
DYKEBIAN, KENNETH ....................................,.... .... Seattle
"Steadiness is the foundation of all virtues?
EGAN, FRANK M ..............................,... .......... .... S e attle
"A just man, even in politics."
HARIQIS, PAULINE M ........................................ .. .... Seattle
"Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low."
JAco1sSoN, ALFRED C ................l............... .......... .... S e attle
"He is a fellow of good respect."
JOSEPH, JAMES A .............,................................ .. Danville, Ind.
"I say the earth did quake when I was born."
LAMPING, GED. B ............................................ .... S eattle
"Of military drill he had his Hll,
But a friend to learning continued still."
McAvoY, CHAS. ............................................... .... S eattle
"Oh, keep me innocent, make others great."
MILLER, SINQLAIR ................................,......... .... Seattle
"Whence is thy learning? Hath thy toil
O'er books consumed the midnight oil?"
NIOUGIN, ALBERT N ........................................ .... S eattle
"Let me Silent be."
NAXRXVESTAD, A. C. .............,......................... .... F remont
"From the Norse name Narvestacl,
This man should be a knave instead."
PORTER, MARTIN F. . . ...... X .................. . . . . . . .Seattle
"He will make his mark."
RAINE, EDGAR C .............................................. .... B ellevue
"Ye Gods, I am a man after my own heart."
ZREVELLE, T. PLUMMER ........................,...... ............ .... S e attle
"Pluck up thy spirits, look cheerfully at me."
REVELLE, VVILLIAII R ........................... ........,.... .... S e attle
"Beware of the fury of a patient man."
SCOTT. CHAS. A ..., ........................................ .... S e attle
"He insists on speaking barbarouslyf'
SCOTT. THoMAs S .............................................,.......... Seattle
"And yet I have not seen so likely an ambassador of love."
SHERFY, J. H. ................................. .......................... S eattle
"Learning by study must be won,
'Twas ne'er entailed from son to son."
SI-IERRETT, J. W ............................ ................... .... S e attle
"Sincere, plain hearted, hospitable and kind."
STEVENS. EDVVIX B ............................................ .... O lympia
"The Lord loveth a cheerful liar."
STURDEYANT, ROBERT B ............,..................,...... .... D ayton
"Surpassed by few in powers of mind."
TANNER, Xl.-XUGI-IX ...........................,.............. .... S eattle
"A hapless infant here I roam.
Far from my maternal home?
T1-roiirsox, WM. I-I ................................................ Pt. Townsend
"Good nature and good sense must ever join."
TRAPHAGEN, DAVID H ...................................... . .... .... S eattle
"My tongue within my lips I rein,
For who talks much must talk in vain."
TUORER, ORvir.LR A .....................................,... .... F remont
"He speaks an infinite deal of nothing."
WVALTIYIEXV, I-IARRY M .........,................................,... .... S eattle
"Headstrong as an alligator on the banks of the Nile."
WALIHD, NATI'IANIIQI, L .....................,........................... Goldendale
'AA man cannot be judged by appearances."
VVARDELL, J. P.. .. ...................,............... .......
'LI-Ie never killed any of his friends."
VVARDlEI.L, RAY ..................,.,.........i..... ............. ...... .
t'Men are but children of a large growth."
VVILLIAMTS, W. MERVIN .......................................... .... S eattle
"Man delights not meg no, nor women, either."
"Surpassed by few in power of mind and eloquent discourse."
WATICINS, WALTER H. ......... .
XVRIGI-IT, EDGAR J. . .
"I go, I go, look, how I go,
Swifter than an arrowfrom the Tartans bow."
PWWV School of llbbarmacy
M. BERT XNYEED, President.
BERT A. BENEDICT, Vice President.
I. MAUDE BOATMAN, Secretary.
GEORGE R. PAGE, Treasurer.
WEED, MELX'IN A .............................................. . .......... Seattle
Phi Beta. President Senior Pharmacy 123, President Pharmaceutical Asso-
ciation 113, Sergeant 123.
BENEDICT, BERT A ......,................................ . . .Oakesdale
Phi Beta. Vice President Senior Pharmacy 123.
LACEY, MAIKTIN J ............................................ . ........... Auburn
Phi Beta. Vice President Pharmaceutical Association 113, President Phar-
maceutical Association 123.
BOATBIAN, J. MAKUDE ...............,.................... . ................. Seattle
Secretary Pharmaceutical Association 113 123, Secretary Senior Pharmacy
LUTZ, WALTER A ............................................ .... VV hatcom
Phi Beta. Treasurer Pharmaceutical Association 123.
VERCOE, W. H. ...................................................... Mt. Vernon
SIVIITH, JOSEPH H ...................................................... Hoquiam
Phi Beta. Vice President Pharmaceutical Association 113, Captain Sopho-
more Track Team 123, Captain Pharmaceutical Baseball 123, Varsity Base-
ball 123, '04 Baseball 123.
CAMERON, I-IAYDEN S ......................................... .... C olumbia
Phi Beta. President Pharmaceutical Association 123.
HANSEN, HENRY C ........................................ .. .Spokane
MCKINNON, CI-IAs. M .... ..... R oss
KELLOGG, SADIE B ..... .. .Seattle
PAGE, GEORGE R., A. B. .........,....................................... Seattle
Instructor in Political Science. Volunteer Spanish-American VVar, Treasurer
Senior Pharmacy. ,
PRIGMIORE, GEORGE D ...................................................... Pe Ell
Sigma Nu. Varsity Baseball Captain 123. Glee Club 113 123, Mandolin Club
113 123, Baseball 113 123 133, Second Eleven 123.
l'IUBER'1V, ANNA, A. B. ............... ..................... ..... S e attle
Assistant in German.
PIKE, CHESTER A ........... .... G oldendale
Scbool of llbbarmactg Pbarmacv
JAMES URQUHART, President.
CECIL B. Cox, Vice President.
B. O. 101-iANNssoN, Secretary.
EXLEX. FOWLER, Treasurer.
BENHAIAI, A. L ......... ...Portland, Ore.
Beta Theta Pi.
CONLEY, R. C ........... . . . . . . .... Ballard
Cox, CECIL B .......................... .... W hatcom
Phi Beta. Vice President ill.
CROSBY, MRS. K ......,............. .... M ilton, Wis.
ELLIS, D. D ,........ ...... F remont
FOVVLER, ALEX. ......... . . .Port Angeles
I-IAGY, MYRTLE M .... ........ S eattle
JOHANNSSON, B. O .,.............. ,... A kra, N. D.
Phi Beta. Secretary 61.1
JOHNSON, CARL E ................ ..,. V ancouver
LEITCH, CLAUD .. .... Aberdeen
MCFADDEN, C. H .............................. ..... S eattle
Beta Theta Pi. Sergeant Cadets 11.3
NELSON, Roy W .................... - ........... .... M arysville
PICKERING, ERNEST E. .. .... Issaquah
SCHOOLEY, WM. M ......................................... ..... . Seattle
Phi Beta. President Pharmaceutical Association ill.
SPEIDEL, WM. C ......................................,.... .... C hicago
Varsity Football C15 CZJ, Varsity Baseball CZJ.
URQU1-TART, Jas. T .........,.................................... The Dalles, Ore.
Phi Beta. Corporal Cadets QLD President Junior Pharmacy, Captain Phar-
macy Baseball flj, Vice President Pharmaceutical Association Clj.
WALTER, GEO. E. ....... ....................................... . ........ S eattle
WATROUS, FLORENCE I ..... ----- C RTO, Midl-
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University of washington
Lieut. A. T. ,-Xlnluott. U. S. A.. CO11l1ll2l1lCl21lll.
Glen Dunbar, First Lieut. and ,-Xcljt.
Geo. B. Morehouse, Sergt. Major.
Elmer Bovey, Sergt. and Prim. Mus.
Clyde Cameron, Color Sergeant.
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T. Curtiss Parker
F. M. Reasoner..
TW. T. Burwell. . .
G. D. Livingstone. .
S. R. Richardson. . .
G. E. Randall. . .
F. H. Smith. . .
C. McFadden. . .
H. H. Thedinga.
TV. D. Kirkman.
H. C. jackson. . .
. .Captain. .
. .First Lieut.
.Second Lieut. . .
,First Sergt. .
. Sergeant. .
. .Sergeant .
. .Sergeant .
. . .Sergeant . .
. . Corporal. .
. .Corpora1. . .
. .Corporal. .
. .Corpora1. . .
. . .Bugleii .
. . .H. A. Hanson
. . . J. XV. Lough
. .K. E. Van Kuran
HL. R. Carpenter
. .F H. Richardson
. . .Rx C. Rogers
. . .M. Harrison
. . .E L. Stenger
, .M. D. Scroggs
. . .jf Hellenthal
. M. Johanson
. . J. T. Urquhart
. . .F V. Trout
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THE CA M I'
Glue Graber Encampinent
militarv The saying, "There's no rose without a thorn," is pro-bab-ly true.
In fact some roses are pretty near all thorn. Our military drill is one
of this variety. lt takes a good botanist to p-rove that drill is a rose
at all, for when we analyze
it we ind that every 1:30
period on Tue-sdays and
Thursdays from the begin-
ning of school until well
along in the last term is a
tlzornl. Now just at this
point when we were getting
pretty well disgusted we
come to the rose. This is
in the shape of the annual
cadet encampment, and it is
the one redeeming feature
of the military department.
Last year everything
BEFORE INSPECTION. combined to make the en-
canipme-nt a success. The
location couldn't be beaten, the weather seemed to be made to orderg
and the crowd was the largest on record. The Seattle' and Tacoma
High Schools, Vashon College and the State University were rep-ree
sented. The total
attendance' w a s
nearly two hun-
dred. The camp
was situated just
beyond A l lc i
Point, giving a
fine view over the
The tents were
pitched in two para
allel rows with a
fifty foot street
one end of this
street were the oi-
ficers' tents and
across the other
were the kitchens.
A glallce at the JTST Aiiizivnn.
accompanying picture of our university kit
clien and the cheerful, satis-
fied appearance of everyone gives sufficient evidence of the efficiency
of our cooks.
Our amusements were numerous and
diverse. The principal ones
were target practice, baseball, getting put in the guard house and being
tossed in the blanket. The p-hotoi of this last shows one of the Vashon
boys being tossed, and one cannot help bu
A CAM I' SCENE.
t notice that there is no va-
cant space around the edge
of the blanket. QlfVhenever
a man who was being tossed
came down he usually made
a hit,j He was sure of an
encore. , '
Probably the best known
and most frequented place in
camp' was the guard house.
Nine times out of ten if
somebody was missing he
could be found in the guard-
house. This was the largest
tent on the grc-unds, yet so
extremely popular was it that
its guards seldom held less
than a "full house."
The photograp-li of the companies drawn up in the camp street
was taken just as they were to be inspected for battalion parade. il
remember that in this inspection, Morehouse was greatly surprised
when the inspecting officer found a shell in
The following took place one night. It
was dark as Erubus. An eye witness was
on the ground as peace correspondent. The
detail was in charge of a tall High School
official. "Shall I fire-?,' hoarsely whispered
the man of war. The ofl'icier's command
fell cle-ar and sharp. "lNait till you see the
whites of their eyes, then draw a good bead
on them and fire,"
The camp' mascot's honors were divided
between "Duke," little black Spaniel and
"Snowball," a little black boy. Duke want-
ed to- get his nose into everything, and it
wasn't very- difficult to get it into a picture.
But Snowball absolutely refused to have his
picture taken. This refusal may have been
the result of modesty, but Snowbiall,s act-
ions around the camp would lead one to be-
lieve that it was the result of deviltry. One night about I2 o'clock, the
guard tent was pulled do-wn. XV lien this resort was gone the only in-
ducement to remain in camp was destroyed and the next morning We
broke up camp and started for homej
A long list of Cadet Camp yarns might be spun. But we prefer
to tell them and
not reduce them-
to the ranks-of
it to say that our
cadet days will be
recalled by those
few days when
We have been al-
lowed to go into
camp. As long
as drill is required
in a state institu-
tion let the cadet
receive full bene-
fit not only of a
tor, hut of coop-
eration on the part of the faculty and the assurance that each year there
will be a Cadet Encampiment.
PREPARING A MESS.
COMFORTS OF CAMP LIFE.
Prof. Vander Veer.
Lewis D. Ryan ....
E. Pearl McDonnell
H. G. Cosgrove, ,O2.
P. D. Chesnut, ,O2.
Richard H urifoon, 502.
.. Chairman, ex-officio,
Harry Boetzkes, 703.
Miss Ava Dodson, '03,
The past season has been indeed an eventful one for the University.
It is not the ups and downs, the success and failures that we wish to
record so much as it is those things, which, judged in their relation to
the future point us to more successful athletics
and better college spirit.
The introduction of the policy of employing
eastern coaches of wide reputation has been good.
That football on the Coast is in its infancy, the
past season demonstrated, when Michigan dealt
such an overwhelming defeat to Stanford. Money
spent in bringing in men who come from schools
where the game has long been established and
who have a national standing, means more than
any one thing to the football interests of the Uni-
The various complications arising in the
management of the season sho-uld not be a cause
for discouragement. We must remember that
the Student Body as an organized instrument had
just begun to work under a newregime and that
CARL D. ESHELMAN. many things unforeseen had to be worked out,
causing much delay, dissatisfaction and misun-
derstanding. But from this seeming chaos of trouble, as a student
body, we will come out better organized and fitted to do the things be-
The season also demonstrated that the best football men are taken
from the rank and file of those who are here with a real purpose. Men
who are here but for the season, however bona fide students they may
be, cannot and will not make the players that those will who have,
through loyalty to the institution and constant effort won a place on
The first game of the season was our best lesson. That we would
win, we were conndent. And that view we took, rather by inference
than by any real study of the situation. This is our worst fault. We
have a peculiar way of getting things into our heads which do not be-
long there. Vtfe were fairly beaten by one of the best and surely the
most gentlemanly and sportsmanlike teams in the state. All we can do
is to profit in the future by our past experience.
With regard to the Pullman game the situation is different. First
of all, we sympathize most heartily for ourselves in general, then, in-
dividually, for Strauss and his- face massageg for Scherer and the home
he lost, and for Alex and the way he couldn't laugh. '
"First time in three: vears " is the stor I of the showino' with Multno-
, 1 3 ei
mah. Hats oi for the little end, but don't forget the big guard and
the men who cleared the Way.
The culmination of the season was the 'ldianksgiving game. VVith
defeat staring them in the face, with a hard, yet lovable cussing from
Coach Vxfright ringing in their ears, the battered war-horses went onto
that field with the blood of heroes coursing through their veins. IO to o!
Short, but oh! how Sweet! A hard fought battle, but the honor of the
colors saved, and our once-proud reputation regained.
'lThe athlete is not Without his reward." Amid the din of the col-
lege yell, and the cheer and shout of victory, the eleven tigers, who had
saved they day were borne in triumph home and thus closed one of thc
best days in the annals of the University.
DICK HUNTOON, FRED McELMON,
Captain, 1901, Captain 1902.
I IQIICS g,??P-Emi --
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llfashington-Xlfhitnian College ............. . . .O-IC
Vlfashington-XVashiugton Agricultural College . . . . . o-IC
llfashingtou-Port Townsend Athletic Cluh .... ..., I o-O
llfashingtoin-Multnomah Athletic Club . . . . . 6-I
Wletshington-Vashon College ...... .... ...W I 7 -
YV21SlllllgfO1l-lClZ1llO ......... ......... . . . . . . . IO-O
1 I lDar9itQ linefup
Center . ...... .................... . . Sherer
Right Guard . . . '. . Gardner
Left Guard . .. Ziebarth
Right Tackle . . .... Ewing
Left Tackle C. . . . . . W'illiams
Right End. . .... Duffy
Left End . . . .......... Cosgrove
Right Half .
Left Half . .
. .... Huntoon fCapftainD
. . .Minlqleig Dunlap
. . , . . ....... ..... . . Corbet
,Substitutes X Q
Ryan ' Strauss
if A- xv
N -K 'Xa
n 6 H f' n
U,-1 Lvr lv! 'lux Log 1-U1
? X f d 'K
. . E -
M' ' -
If N. , N f 1
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V ' J 'QP
" hx "1 J"'1 "
,O inf vt L' uf 'guf
Gollege jfootball Geam of 1901
College-'Whatcom High School .......,..
College-Puget Sound University . ..
College-Tacoma High School .......,.,.
Left Guard .
Left Tackle .....
Right End . . .
Left End . . .
Right Half. .
Left Half . .
Full Back. . .
Quarter Back. . .
. . . Eshelman
. . . Spaulding
. . . . .Van Kuran QCaptainj
. . . . ........... Lantz
. . . . . .Sarge-nt
. . . . Boetzkes
F. Hastings E. Fox Vlfadsworth
Hfblefics Che Gbanhsgiving Game
The annual Thanksgiving game has ever been a glorious, memor-
able and almost invariably a victorious event in the calendar of the
University of XVashington. Despite misfortune and defeat early in the
season, Wfashington has usually forgotten all in the last grand triumph
at the end of the year. i
No one who had the privilege of attending the ,Varsity in the
fall of 1901, will ever forget the Thanksgiving game of that year. The
history of the earlier part of the season is shrouded in the gloom of de-
feat. Owing partly to the lateness with which the 'Varsity opened, the
few old men who returned, and partly to an unfortunate arrangement of
games, Coach XNfright's task of making a team was a most difficult one.
Defeat followed defeat. The people of Seattle fell away from the- Pur-
ple and Gold. Her friends lost hope, but Coach W'right kept right on
pounding team work into his men, and the boys pinned their faith to him.
At last, the day came when the football team of the University
of Wfashington was no longer a mere aggregation, but a teami in fact,
Eleven of her chosen sons stood ready to defend her against any team in
"'XNho will come to meet us P" went the cry. Oregon, our great
rival, heard the cry, but dared not answer to our call. The men of
Idaho took up the challenge, and
"'With that stern joy that warriors feel,
In foemen worthy of their steelf'
XVashington awaited the battle for supremacy.
Finally the day arrived. Never before had such a number of peo-
ple assembled in Seattle to witness a footh-all game. Amid the cheers
of their supporters, the teams trotted into the arena. The cheers died
away as they took their places, and silence settled on the vast assembly.
Wfith bated breath the spectators awaited the onslaught. Wfere
those weeks of training to tell, or was Wfashington to go- down once more
in the dust of defeat?
The referee's whistle broke the silence and the ball was sailing
far down the field. The next moment the two big teams were crash-
ing into each other.
The memory of that great battle will live as long as those who
witnessed it. The lapse of years will never be quite able to- dim the
vision of Mclilmon breaking like a whirlwind over the Idaho line, or
Huntoon racing across their goal line, for the first touchdown. W'hat
a tower of strength was included on the other side of the line. Still
upon the walls of memory will we see Corbet carrying the ball half
way through the Idaho field. The long end run of Cosgrove and the
dashing demonlike play of Duffy, on the ends will never be forgotten.
Another picture comes to mind, Speidel is at center, with Gardner
and Ziebarth on either side, standing like a wall of stone against which
the Idaho team flung themselves in vain. Two other figures loom up
gigantic on that memorable held-Buck Ewing and Ralph Wfilliams,
naore dashing, daring, aggressive players, than whom, the University
has never seen. A
lt was a glorious field and gloriously was it fought. Here's to
the loyal defenders of the Purple and Gold for Nineteen hundred and
one. Of their fame. in the meter of Macaulay, let us say:
"And in the nights of winter,
W'hen cold the north winds blow,
.-Xnd the dripping of the eaves
ls heard amidst the the snow
lVith cheering and with laughter
lVill the story then be told,
How well Xlfashington won the game
In the College days of old."
fllben who 'wear the
I-IUNTOON CHESNUT MCELMON
MCDGNALD WI L L I AM S PRIGMORE
BOETZKES R E I D P A G E GARDNER
PEARSON TEATS EWING PEARSON
SPEIDEL DUNLAP GACHES SARGENT
CORBET KELLEY SHERER LINDIG
-WRIGHT BOYCE DUFFY FIELDS
I-IILL RYAN HILL GRANT
H"f'Q"fS Seniordophomore jfootball Game
Zollege Zampus, Dec. 9, 1901
Score ll:O in Favor oi Soiabomores
Right End . .
Centelr .... .
Left Guard .
Left Tackle .
Left End ..
Left Half .,
Right Half . .
Full Back . . .
Left End . . .
Left Tackle .
Left Guard .
Right End ..
Left Half ....
Right Halt . .
Full Back . . .
Linemen. . L.
Time Keepers. . .
. . . Remington
. . . .McGlinn
. . . . Ryan
. , . Ceis
. . . Chesnut
. . Cosgrove
. . . Corbet
, . . . Huntoon
Hill, Him. E.
...... Lantz, C.
. . i-Xllfree, B. K.
Spaulding, H. B.
V an Kuran. G. E..
Shoudy, L. E.
.. Speidel, Wfin. C.
Dunlap. I.. XV.
............ Mel-Elmon, F. QCap-tj
.. ..... Livingstone, Al. Hastings
. . Coach W'right. Buck Ewing
jack Story, Hanson
Water Carriers ................. Priggy, jim Urquhart
Ambulance .................. Chief--Sam Richardson
I Aides-Fred Richardson. John Coleman
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Xlfasliington-lNasliington Agriculture College .... 96-26
Wfasliington-California ........... . . . .......... 3595-893,
Wfasliington-O'regon. . . . . 5515-6615
members of Crack Ceam, l9Ol
J. Pearson, '05 g F. D. Cliesnut, 7O2Q G. VV. Caulkins, '01 5 R. Pearson, '04.
D. Twitcliell, '04g H. Boetzkes, '03g E. P. Boyce, '03,
G. W. Caulkins, 'oig S. Hill, 'oog H. G. Cosgrove, '02.
Grant, '02 CLawj g G. WY Caulkins, ,OIQ S. B. Hill, 'oog H. Lindig, '04g
C. E. Gaches, ,OI g E. A. Sargent, 'Ogg I. W. Geary, '04g
XM R. Hill, 'O4g H. G. Cosgrove, ,O2.
F. C. Schock, 1043 L. E. Thayer, '02g P. Fields, '04.
G. WV. Caullcins, Captain.
F. E. Briglitman, Manager.
Prof. C. XV. Vande
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TRACK TEAM, 1901.
HIIHQIICS Gracie Elthletics
As one looks back over the past, vivid pictures of athletic prow-
ess and supremacy are flashed before us. One sees the old time heroes
who up-held the Purple and Gold in the past as Well as those of a
later day. Track athletics first appeared at the University in '96, the
first year that Prof. Vander Veer was at the HU."
Before his advent, meets were a thing unheard of 5 an occasional
run was all that stood for track athletics. Prof. Vander V eer, how-
ever, saw some good material and it is through his efforts that track
athletics held such a high place in '96 and '97. During the-se years
it was that Don Palmer, "Doc" Veser, "Peggy" Morford, Wfeatherwax.
the Hill boys, Muldoon, McManus, Lindsay and Abrams represented
Then followed a year of athletic quiet, only one meet being held in
'99-the indoor meet on VVashington's Birthday in which Caulkins,
Chesnut, Huntoon and Thayer made their initial performance.
The following season of 'oo marked a new era in track Work. Three
meets were held and many records, some of which had stood for four
years. were badly shattered.
During this season a new record was established fo-r the 5o-
yard dash, Ioo-yd. dash, 220-yd. dash, 440-yd. dash, I2O-yd. hurdles,
880-yd. run, broad jump, discus and mile relay.
"Peggy" Morford was track captain, and with Caulkins, Chesnut
and Thayer composed the Pacihc Coast championship- relay team, which
made the new record of 3 min. 34 sec.
The season of 'o-I opened with nearly all of 'oo track team at col-
lege. Glenn Caulkins, who had gained for himself the name of the
"star athlete" of the Pacific Coast, was track captain. Three meets were
held this year with Wfashington Agricultural College, University of
California and University of Oregon.
The first of these we won with an overwhelming victory. With
Berkeley we made a creditable showing, and were again defeated by
Oregon by a close score.
Although defeated in two out of three meets the showing made
was highly pleasing and Hattering to university supporters.
One thing was forcibly impressed upon us, and that was that in
future times we must hold our hardest meet early in the season, and
not leave it until the last. as in previous years. The year of 'ol will
long be remembered by the entrance into the athletic arena of joe Up-
ham Pearson, "the sixteen-year old boy wonder," H. Boeftzkes and R.
Pearson, the star relay men, and Twitchell, the half miler. Prank Fields
obtained for himself the title of discus thrower, and Cosgrove the cog,
nomen of "midget," the speedy hurdler. The pole vault which had lain
dormant since ,QQ was again revived through the efforts of Lindig and
Tvvo records were broken in 'o-I-the 440-yd. dash by joe Pear-
son, and the IZO-yd. hurdles by Caulkins.
The present year opens under most favorable circumstances. Most
of last year's team are at college, with Huntoon, the old reliable, and
Crardner, of local fame, as valuable additions. Many indoor meets have
been held during the winter, and some valuable material brought out,
the most striking being that of Huntoon in the 880-yard run, and VVill
Hill and Prigmore in the jumps.
It is as yet a little early to predict what will be done this season,
but with the men at present at collegeg this year should be recorded
as one of the brightest pages of athletics in the history of the University
University Stack 1Recorbs
HOLDER OF RECORD RECORD
50 yard Dash .....
100 yard Dash ....
220 yard Dash ....
440 yard Dash ....
880 yard Run .....
Mile Rrin ..........
120 yard Hurdles .....
220 yard Hurdles .........
Running High Jump ......
Running Broad Jump .....
Pole Vault ................
Shot Put .......
Hammer Throw ....
Discus Throw ....
Mile Relay .....
F. D. Chesnut.
F. D. Chesnut.
G. W. Caulkins
J. U. Pearson .
C. Morford ....
C. E. Hill .....
G. W. Caulkins
D. H. Palmer. ,
D. Grant ......
G. W. Caulkins .... ...
D. H. Palmer..
T. McDonald ..
F. Fields ....
Huntoon. . ' '
5M sec. . ,
10 sec .....
222 sec ..,..
51123 sec .......
2 min. 615 seo.
4 min. 534 sec. ..
I6 sec. ....... .
27172 Sec. . . .
5 ft. QM in ....
21 ft. 5 in .....
10 ft. 791 in. ..
37 ft. 5 in ....
102 ft. 9 in. ..
115 ft .....
3 min. 33 see..
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S OPHOMORE TRACK TEAM.
Baseball has never been as prominent in University athletics as foot-
ball or track. No systematic work is done in the fall. and rain usually
interferes with early spring practice.
Last year's season was in many ways an exceptional one. The effect
of Shockls good coaching was clearly seen time and again. The team
ceased to appear as a High School aggregation and began to bear the
earmarks of a University team.
For the hrst time in our baseball history, we got beyond our own
borders and played games in Eastern Wfashington at Pullman, W7 alla
VV alla and Spokane, and on the Sound at Everett, Xlfhatcom and Victoria.
The results of these games vary so greatly as to cast reflection on the
spirit and ability shown in the different games. The score of 2-3 with
Wfhitman marks fine ball playing, while that of I5-I4 with Gonzaga shows
decidedly poor work on the part of both teams.
It is to be regretted that a team was not put out for the spring of
IQO2. The training of last year, with that of this spring, would have
laid the foundation for a strong team for next year. But the old cry
that we never give up is certainly true here, and next year's baseball
season will see the 'Varsity team winning honors again for the Purple
Baseball 1Recorb for 1901 HIDIQIICS
U. of VV. vs. Battleship Iowa ........,...
Cainp-bell, '04 ........ P. and S. S.
Thayer, '02 .
McPherson '02 CCapit.j Suhr. Ist B.
Teats, '04. .
'Wash Agricultural College
lVash Agricultural College .....
Wfash Agricultural College .......
Blair Business College QSpokanej . ..
Gonzaga College 'i ..... . . .
Vllhitman College Cllfalla llfallaj ......
W7ash. Agricultural College CSeattlej . ..
lfVash. Agricultural College QSeattlej ....
XfV21Sl1. Agricultural College CSeattlej
Vlfhitman QSeattlej ....... .........
Wfhatconi Qlhfhatconrl . ..
JBaseball Geam of 1901
Duffy. '02 ......
McDonald, '01 ....
Prigniore, '04, . .
. .... P. and C. F.
Catcher Calhoun, 'O2 ......
F. E. Brightman. . .
Reid, '04 .... . . . .
Fred Schock ......,...... Coach
. . .2cl Base
QT 4 f
it ..... ',
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JBasebaII Geam, 1902
S. S. . . . .
First Base .
Third Base .
i +1 ini
uf-PX fx,-" ' "ll
. . . . .Lautz and Duffy
., .... Rogers and
. . Smith
Elnnual Senior jlfacultg Game Hfblefifs
Prof. Hill ....
Dr. Kane .... .
Dr. Graves. . .
Prof. Kelly. . .
Dr. Byers ....
Prof. Lough. .
Prof. Priest. . .
Zollege Campus, Class Dav, may zs, l90l
Score zz FBCUIW, 27g SQIHOYS, I2
. . . ..Pitcher. . . .
. . .... Catcher. . .
. . . .... Shortstop. . .
. .... .Istbase....
. . .Right fielder. . . .
Prof. Meredith. . . . . . .
, .... Left fielder. .
. . . Substitute. . . . .
C. A. McDonald
. . . .Glen Trout
.C. A. Lindbery
. .Ed I. W1'ight
. . .C. E. Gaches
. . . . .L. Le Sourd
. .Wf Tiedeman
. . . J. E. Bovey
. . . . .C. Reeves
Sophomore Efnooor A Baseball
Soon after the opening of school the Sophomores organized an in-
door baseball team. This team was soon admitted as one of eight clubs
composing the Seattle Indoor Baseball League. The inexperience
of all the players Was against the team at first, but the only game they
lost was played early in the season, with the XV. O. VV., 69, a team
which had played together all last season. However, after this the
Sophomores' record was an unbroken line of victories, and at the end
of the season 704 stood second in the league.
The line-up of the team was as follows:
Pitcher .,.......................................,.... W. H111
First Base- ..
Second Base ..
Third Base ....
Right Short . . .
Left Short ....
Right Field . . .
Left Field . . .
Subs. ....... .
W. 0. W., 236 ....
W. 0. W., 69 ....
Y. M. C.
Co. B. ...... .
High School. . .
A. Op U.
VV. O. NN., 69..
U. of VV., 704 .
Y. M. C. A. ..
C0. D. ..,... .
High School . . .
VV. 0. VV.. 286
A. O. U. VV. .
Co. B. ...... .
Randall QCapt.and Mgrj
...,. L. Frisbee
. .. G. Prigmore
Urquhart, Miles, Dunlap, Lindig
..14 U.ofW..'o4.. .....23
....29 U.ofVV..'04.... ....13
.. 6 U. of VV., '04 .... .... I 6
.. 6 U. of W., ,O4 .,.. .... 4 7
. ...... 4 U. of Wg, '04 .... .... 1 9
. ....... I4 U. of VV., '04 ....... .... 2 0
Standing in Iieaguc.
VVon Lost Per Ct.
. ................... 6 I .857
...5 1 .833
...3 I .750
...3 2 .600
. .... 3 3 .500
...2 4 .333
...o 5 .000
...0 5 .000
UNIVERSITY GIRLS' BASKET BALL,
w a l m a r t g z w 1 i i
Girls' Basket 11BaII Eeam, 1902
Forward .... ............ S elma Hanson QCapitainj.
Forward .... .........,.... N ellie Hill
Center .... ...,. K atherine Edwards
Cuard .... . . . ......,... Bertha Heffner
Guard ..... ........ . .............. L ena Tucker
Substitutes. . . .....,......... Sara Livingstone, Bertha Sargent
Games llblapeb in 1902
Washiiigtoii-Seattle High School ..... .... .. . . . . . . .21-3
Washington-Tlacoima High School ..... ..... 1 2-Io
Washington-Tacoma High School .... ..... 6 -IO
Sophomore Baseball Eeam
Forw 211'Cl . .
. . . Wlaller
Forward . . . .......... Telats
Ceuter .... . . Hill CCaptainJ
Guard . . . ,......... '. . Shoucly
Guard ..... Dunlap and Liudig
Substitute . . . .......... Randall
Sophomores-Seattle High School ....
-Seattle Third Y. M. C. .-X.
-Tacoma Y. M. C. A.. . . .
-Everett Y. M. C. A. . . . .
-Tacoma Y. M. C. A ......
-Seattle Secoud Y. M. C. A .....
-Everett Y. M. C. A ..... .
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Tennis has grown to he a favorite pastime with the students and
faculty. There are at present four courts, with another in process of
The four clubs are the Faculty, VX7o1nen's. XVI, and Alki.
A new feature will be introduced this spring-the Tnterclub Tourna-
ment. Each club will have there representatives in singles and two teams
in doubles. The winner of each match scores a pointy the club winning
inost points wins the tournament.
SOPHOMORE ROWING CREYV.
' li. DI . W fh W1 L'
L',n,lEL5f W Debate Committee
, WILL T. LAUBE
6Qf'W1'!h ' HOWARD A. HANSON
X 2 Q FRANK HAYEK
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Waghiiigton in Qebatc
A victory, a draw and a defeat! Such is the record in debate for the
year IQOI-O2. lt leaves room for neither boasting nor lamentation.
And yet when we consider the increase in competition for places and the
greater number of available candidates, together with the fact that we
were able to put out three different teams without beginning to exhaust
our timber, there is much room for rejoicing.
The long expected Tryout took place on Saturday, january 26th.
The system was the one originated last year and ha.s proved itself so
successful that it is likely to be used continually in the future. There
were no teams and no team work. Free play was given to the individual
to display his originality and versatility. Each man covered the question
and replied to the preceding speaker. Laube, Hanson and McDonald'
were picked for the hrst team and assigned to the contest with Stanford.
The following were chosen to make up the second teams: Latimer.
Bird, Kellogg, Ceis. Scroggs and Green. The three former were matched'
with Idaho, the three latter with Oregon.
On Friday, April 4, in Moscow, Idaho, the first battle was fought.
Latimer had left college and Ceis was in his place. Bitter recollections
of last year's defeat haunted the minds of the 'Varsity representatives,
and when the decision was known joy in the student body was uncon-
fined, for it was the second victory we had gained during the- year over
our friends from the alkali plains.
Vlfhen, nearly a month later, on Friday, May 2. the first team locked
horns with the defenders of the Cardinal. in the Stanford chapel, victory
was conhdently expected. for the students were certain that the trio was
superior to any we had yet sent out. There were two obstacles. Stan-
ford had a masterly team to oppose us and one o-f the judges failed to
arrive. One vote for each side was the result. 'Wye brought no laurels
ho-me," said the team. "But we left none hehindf'
The one debate that took place at home was that with Orego-n on
May 16. Green took sick and Kellogg was substituted. Fortune was
against us in this the last contest of the year and the final o-f the series
with Oregon. Though justly proud of the team for the work performed,
nevertheless we lost and our rival has won the series. "lfVashington has
no quitters," as we said at the close of last year's disastersg and our
thoughts are now transferred to the battles of the future.
AFTER THE IDAHO DEBATE.
Dfw Hntercollegiate Ebebates
I 9 0 I
SUBJECT: "NWould it be inipolitic for Congress by appropriate legis
lation to further extend the principle ot protection to American shipping?
The debate was held in Denny Hall, April 12, IQOI.
The decision was for the negative.
SUBJECT: "Resolved, That the United States should retain per
nianent possession of the Philippines."
AFFIRMATIX7E : W'ashington.
The debate was held in Villard Hall, Eugene. Ore.. on May 17, IQGI
The decision for the negative.
Tlntercollegiate Eebates DW"
SUBJECT: Rc7S0Z2'Flf', 'That the adoption of the Fifteenth Amend-
ment has been justified."
AFFIRMATIVE: Idaho-XV. E. Lee, '03, F. H. McConnel, ,022 VV.
F.. Mitchell, ,O2.
NEGTATIVEI Wfashington-Fred I. Ceis, iO2, I. V. Bird, '05, I. Y.
C. Kellogg. ,O4. u
The judges were Prof. Beach, Rev. Geo. M. Booth and Brin. Nepper.
The debate was held in the G. A. R. Hall, Moscow, Idaho, on
April 4, IQO2.
The decision was for the negative.
SUBJECT: Resolved, That the Southern states should grant suf-
frage to the negro in accordance with the spirit of the Fifteenth Amend-
ment: all question as to the constitutionality of the negative's position
AFFIRMATIVE: XVashington. XVill T. Laube, '02: Howard A. Han-
son, '03: Donald D. McDonald, '03.
NEGATIVIQ: Stanford L. L. Loofbourow, 'O21 O. H. S. Ritter, 'o4g
Ewardd XV. Rice, '03.
JUDGES: judge XV. P. Lawlor. E. B. Learning. and TA. C. Free-
Held in Stanford chapel. May 2. 1902.
The decision was a tie.
SUBj1'EcTs Resolved, "That the adoption of the Fifteenth Amend-
ment has been justinedf'
AFFIRMATIVE: Oregon, Allen H. Eaton, '02, Clyde VV. Riddell,
,045 V. Wfayne Tomlinson, 305.
NEGATIVE: Wfashington, Fred I. Ceis, '02g Maurice D. Scroggs,
,O-4, bl. Y. C. Kellogg, 504.
IUDGES: Hon. joseph Shippen. judge G. Meade Emory, Hon. E.
Held in Denny Hall. U. of XV., May 16, TQOZ. Decision for the
0'f"ofv Oratorical Zontest
Eighth Hnnual Zontest
jllht l7fb, N02
Joseph V. Bird ..... . ."The Dream of Sir Thomas More
Fred Hastings ..... ........... . ....... ' lThe Legacy of Webster
L. Ross Carpenter ....... "The Relation ot NV ar to American Progress
Yoshitar Nakamura ............ ...... ' 'The Problem of the East
Donald McDonald. . . . . ."The American Negro
Intercollegiate Oratorical Zontest
Will T. Laube. . . . . "The Master Idea of the Twentieth Centnry.
J' ', -1-,Q 1
I r ??
E 5 31
f a s
i ' ,
, 2 1 f
1 5 ll
, , ,,
" . r
Fraternities Emma mu
Gamma Gbi Glbaptet
ggrotres in llrbe
J. L. Gottstein J, B. McManus C. A. Fowler G. L. Andrews
L. O. Veser R. B. Abrams Scott Calhoun
H. B. Ostrom Frank Thomas O. C. Stoelker Lieut. H, N. Sherburne
A. E. Starbuck E. Hamilton Geary Guy H. Robertson
Ralph M. Johnson Wilbert M. Campbell A. P. Calhoun
MCB. Mitchell Robert Fields
jratres in Sacultate
Edmond S. Meany H. C. Coffman A. H. Yoder
Sratres in llninersitate
J. C. Storey G. H. Trout
John G. MCG1l1111 Alton D. Remington Howard G. Cosgrove
Edward A. Duffy Oscar L. Main
Donald McDonald Edwin B. Stevens Frank J. McKeown
C. D. Eshelman R. N. Oliver
Gilbert T. Livingstone George D. Prigmore John Coleman
Eugene Hoskins S. H. Richardson
F. H. Richardson
Herman Fowler Mancha O. Bennett William C. Franklin
Alexander A. Gardner Ralph E. Williams
George A. Richards
Lambda. . .
Beta Tau. . .
Beta Theta .....
Beta Phi. .
Omicron. . .
Epsilon . . .
Beta Mu ....
Beta Xi .....
Gamma Eta ....
Beta Sigma .,..
Gamma Alpha. .
IVI u .............
Kappa ......... .
Gamma Delta. . .
Gamma Epsilon... ........... ... .
Beta Upsilon. . .
Beta Nu .......
Beta Iota ......
Gamma Beta. ..
Delta Theta ....
Beta Eta .....
Beta Beta ....
Beta Zeta. . .
Beta Chi ....
Beta Psi .......
Gamma Chi ....
Gamma Zeta. . .
Gamma Sigma. .
BLACK, WHITE AND
:lfouubeb at Uiitginia military finstitute, 1869
1Roll of CEl'JElpt6I'5
...........................University of Virginia
...,.......................Washington and Lee
. . . . . . . . .University of North Carolina
. . .North Carolina A. and M. College
. . . . . . . . .University of Alabama
. . . . .Louisiana State University
...Alabama Polytechnic Institute
. . . . . . . . . . . .University of Texas
. . . . . . . . . . . .Tulane University
. . .Central University
.. . . . . . .Bethel College
........... Bethany College
. . . . . .Vanderbilt University
. . . .Missouri State University
.. ........ .University of Iowa
. . . . . . . . .William Jewell College
. . . . . . . . . . . .University of Kansas
.Colorado State ,School of Mines
.. . . . . . . . . . . .Mercer University
. . . . . . . . .University of Vermont
Georgia School of Technology
. . . . . . . . . .University of Georgia
.North Georgia A. and M. College
.Stevens Institute of Technology
. . . .Rose Polytechnic Institute
. . . . . . .Ohio State University
.. . . . . . . .Mt. Union College
. .... Northwestern University
. . . . . . . . . . .Albion College
. . . . .Lombard University
. . . .University of Indiana
. . . .De Pauw University
. . . . . Purdue University
. . . . . . . .Stanford University
. . , . . .University of California
. . . .University of Washington
. . . . . . .University of Oregon
. .......... Cornell University
. . . . . .Kentucky State University
Bi Rltktgl whoovtv Dong lDL1bIiC2ElIi0l1,
whats t e matter with igma nu 2
Eullabullooi terragaboo: THE DELTA
Jlussezeicbnet sigma nu!
f'f"Q"'l"QS llbbi Cl5amma Elelta
Sigma Eau Ctbapter
jfl7ElfF6B in 'UIFUC
Frank P. Hunter YV. P. McElWain Dr. Grant Calhoun
Waltei' Tiedeman Pierre P. Ferry
Clarence B. Lamount n Climie Eugene Hill Calvin S. Hall
Frank Price Giles H. Ambrose Kiel
J. B. White Ross Everett Chesnut Clarence M. Larson
jfratres in jfHCl1lt8fC
Charles F. Reeves Thomas Warner Lough
jflfHfl'C5 in 'U1l'liVCl'5ifHtC
Fred D. Chesnut Richard 'Naldron Huntoon
William Tell Laube Henry G. Knight
Harry Boetzkes T. Howard Shelley
William Turnbull Burwell Robert G. Pearson L. Ross Carpenter
William R. Hill JL Y. C. Kellogg
Arthur Peebles Denton Carl Van Kuran Loyal A. E. Shoudy
Wallace L. Atkinson Joseph Upham Pearson Edward L. Stenger
Howard Dexter Horton William Brinker
William Augustus Nichols Walter G. McLean Max Harrison
Edgar James W1'ight -
. - fggiiigfir 4 K3
nf- my Pri 5 -'H ,.. f
4 , , ,
1 A' " ' . - L-1:
. D' L" '
PHI GAMMA DELTA FRATERNITY.
f'm""f"'S Ilbbi amma Eelta
jfounbeb at 'lliuasbington :mb fiefferson University, 1848
Omega Mu ....
Iota Mu ....
Pi Iota .....
Delta Nu ....
Tau Alpha ....
Nu Deuteron. . .
Nu Epsilon ....
Theta Psi ....
Kappa Nu. . .
Sigma Nu. . .
Sigma Deuteron ....
Beta Chi .......
Gamma Phi. . .
Beta Mu ....
Beta Duteron. . .
Zeta Deuteron. .
Rho Chi .....
Pi ....... ..
ROLL OF CHAPTERS.
. . . . .University of Maine
Mass. Inst. Technology
Worcester Poly. Institute
. . .Trinity College
. . . .College
of the City of New York
. . . . .Columbia University
...New York University
. . . .Colgate University
. . .Cornell University
... ... ...Union College
. . . . .Syracuse University
. . . .University of Pennsylvania
. . . . . . .Lafayette
. .... Lehigh University
. , . .Bucknell University
. . . .Pennsylvania State University
University of Virginia
. . .Washington and Lee
. . . . .Washington and Jefferson University
. . . .Ohio Wesleyan University
Lambda Deuteron .... ......... D enison University
Omicron Deuteron .... ..... O hio State University
Pi Delta .....
Lambda. . .
Kappa Tau ....
Tau Deuteron ....
Alpha Deuteron. . .
Chi Iota ...........
Mu Sigma ....
Pi Deuteron ....
Zeta Phi ......
Lambda Nu ....
Chi Mu .....
Delta Xi ....
Sigma Tua ....
Kansas City, Mo-.
San Francisco, Cal.
GOI O If
. . . . . .Wooster University
Indiana State University
. . . .De Pauw University
. . . .Hanover University
.... . . .Wabash College
.. .University of Tennessee
. . . . . . . .Bethel University
. . . .University of Alabama
.. . . . . . . . .University of Texas
. . . .Illinois Wesleyan University
. . . . . . .University of Illinois
. . . .University of Wisconsin
. . . .University of Minnesota
. . . . .University of Kansas
. . . .William Jewell College
. . . .University of Nebraska
. . . .University of Missouri
. . . . .University of California
.....................University of Washington
New Haven, Conn.
New York City,
Wheeling, W. Va.
Philadelphia, Pa. Washington, D. C.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Albany, N. Y.
St. Louis, Mo.
THE PHI GAMMA DELTA
Rah! Rah! Phi Gam,
Rah! Rabi Delta:
Rah! Rah! Rabi Rah:
Phi Gamma Delta.
"a""'l'fQS llbhi Delta Gheta
'washington Ellpba Glbapter
Fratrcs m Urbc
Hon J. B. Allen Roy Ballard X T. E. Case
H. H. Lewis Geo. De Steiger C. A. Clark
J. W. Crooks J. C. Allen R. M. Kinnear
W. M. French J. H. Lane -H. E. Merkle
VV. W. Blaine W. W. Phillips
O. D. Rohlfs E. F. Earle
R. C. Hazen R. M. Thatcher S. W. Pinkerton
L. A. W1'ight C. A. Morgan
Fratrcs in FElClllfaf6
Arthur Ragan Priest.
Charles Ernest Gaches.
Fratres in Universifatc
Garfield Arthur Minkler. 'Frederick John Ceis. Albert Carroll Hastings
Howard Arthur Hanson. Robert Legan Ewing. Frank Emerson Brightman.
James Aubert Urquhart Dalbert Earl Twitcllell
' Max Hardman.
Frederick William Hastings Shirley Manning Treen
Arthur Morton Prosch William Douglas Stevenson John Roy Kinnear
David Henry Dalby Fred Heath Smith
Thomas Malcolm .Donahoe Wendell'Phillips. Simonds Wilbur'Daniel Kirkman
Henry Herman Thedinga Karl Hubert
George Ross Tennant Thomas Strather Scott
PILII DELTA TI-IETA FRATERNITY.
f'a"f"""S llbhi Delta Gbeta
Maine Alpha .......,...
New Hampshire Alpha ....
Vermont Alpha .......
Rhode Island Alpha..
New York Alpha .....
New York Beta .....
New York Delta .....
New York Epsilon ....
Pennsylvania Alpha. . .
Pennsylvania Beta ....
Pennsylvania Delta. . .
Pennsylvania Zeta ....
Pennsylvania Eta. . .
Virginia Beta .......
Virginia Gamma ....
Virginia Zeta .........
North Carolina Beta.
Kentucky Alpha .....
Kentucky Epsilon. . .
Tennessee Alpha ....
Tennessee Beta ....
Georgia Alpha. . .
Georgia Beta ......
Georgia Gamma. . .
Alabama Alpha ....,
Alabama Beta ....
Ohio Alpha ....
Ohio Beta ........
Ohio Gamma .....
Ohio Zeta ......
Ohio Eta .......
Ohio Theta ........
Michigan Alpha ....
Indiana Alpha ..
Indiana Beta .....
Indian Gamma ....
Indiana Delta ......
Indiana Zeta .....
Indiana Theta ....
Illinois Alpha ....
Illinois Beta ....
ifounbeb at fmiami University, 1848
1RolI of Chapters
. . . . . . . . .Dartmouth College
. . . .University of Vermont
. . . . . . . .Williams College
. . . . . . .Amherst College
. . .Brown University
. . . .Cornell University
. . . . . . .Union University
. . . .Columbia University
A .... Syracuse University
................ Pennsylvania College
. . . . .Washington and Jefferson College
....... .... ...Dickinson College
. . . .University of Pennsylvania
. , . . , . . . . . .Lehigh University
. . . . . . . . . . .University of Virginia
. . . . . . . . . . .Randolph-Macon College
. . . .Washington and Lee University
. . . . .University of North Carolina
. ...Central University of Kentucky
. . . . . . . . . .Kentucky State College
. . . . . . . . . .Vanderbilt University
. . .University of the South
. . .University of Georgia
. . . . . . . . .Emory College
.. . . . . . . . . . . .Mercer University
. . . . . . . . . . .University of Alabama
. . . .Alabama Polytechnic Institute
. . . . . .Ohio Weslyan University
.... . . . . . . . .Ohio State University
. . .Case School of Applied Science
. . . . . . . .University of Cincinnati
. . . . . . . . .University of Michigan
. ..... Indiana University
. . . . . . . .Wabash College
. . . . . .Butler College
. . . .Franklin College
. . . .Hanover College
. . . . . .DePauw University
.. . . . . . . .Purdue University
. . . .Northwestern University
. . . . .University of Chicago
Illinois Delta ....
Illinois Zeta ....
Illinois Eta .......
Minnesota Alpha. . .
Iowa Alpha ,......
Iowa Beta ......
Missouri Alpha ..,.
Missouri Beta ....
Missouri Gamma. . .
Kansas Alpha ......
Nebraska Alpha ....
Louisiana Alpha. . .
Texas Beta .......
Texas Gamma .....
California Alpha. . .
California Beta ..
M ashington Alpha ....
Providence, R. I.
New York, N. Y.
Syracuse, N. Y.
Schenectady, N. Y.
Washington, D. C.
AZURE AND ARGENT
. . . .Lombard University
. . . . .University of Illinois
. .University of Wisconsin
. .University of Minnesota
.Iowa Weslyan University
. . . . . .University of Iowa
. . . .University of Missouri
. . . .Westminster College
. . .Washington University
. . . . .University of Kansas
...University of Nebraska
.University of Mississippi
...Tulane University of Louisiana
New Orleans, La.
. . . . .University of Texas
. . .Southwestern University
..University of California
. . . . . . Stanford University
.University of Washington
Minneapolis and St. Paul,
Kansas City, Mo.
St. Louis, Mo.
Salt Lake City, Utah.
San Francisco, Cal.
Los Angeles, Cal.
WHITE CARNATION ' THE SCROLL
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Phi Delta theta
Rah! Rah: Rah!
'Fraternities :Beta Gbeta llbi
L1Beta wmega Gibapter
Glbartereb in 1901
'Fratres in llrbc
William B. Allison Capt. J. F. Pratt W. O. Barnes
R. M. Palmer N. B. Beck E. T. Pope
W. W. Beck Rev. W. A. Spaulding A. B. Coe
Winfield R. Smith C. M. Coe Bo Sweeney
J. M. Epler H. S. Tremper J. C. Givens
Reginald H. Thomson D. V. Halverstadt Elmer E. Todd
J. R. Mason Geo. F. Vanderveer
W. R. Hill Geo. R. Wilkerson
Fratres in Facultate
Dr. J. Allen Smith Dr. F. W. Colegrove
Fratrcs in llniversitatc
G. Walcott Ames
Riley Allen W. Percy Littlefield
Maurice D. Scroggs Elmer C. Green
Harold B. Spaulding Glendower Dunbar Alyett N. Johnson
A F. M. Reasoner Joel M. Johanson
Claud H. McFadden 'Arthur L. Benham F. Harrison Whitworth
BETA THETA PI FRATERNITY.
'Fraternities :Beta beta
Beta Eta ....
Beta Iota .....
Phi Chi .....
Beta Delta ..
Beta Theta ..
Alpha Alpha ..
Alpha Sigma ..
Beta Chi ......
Eta Beta . . .
Omicron . . .
Beta Alpha ..
Beta Nu .....
Beta Kappa .
Alpha Eta .....
Beta Alpha ..
Alpha Xi . . .
jfounbeb at :miami Uluiversitp, 1839
1Roll of Chapters
. . . . . . Maine University
.. . Dartmouth College
. . Wesleyan University
. . . . Yale University
. . Bowden College
. . . . Rutgers College
. . . . . . . . Stevens College
. . . St. Lawrence College
. . . , Colgate University
. . . . . . . Union College
, . . . . . . . . . Columbia University
. . . . . . . . . . . . Syracuse University
. . . Washington-Jefferson College
. . . . . . , . . . Dickinson University
. . Johns Hopkins University
. . . . . Pennsylvania University
Pennsylvania State College
. . Hampden-Sydney College
. . .. North Carolina University
. . . . . . . . Virginia University
. . . . . Davidson University
. . . . Central University
.. . Vanderbilt University
. . .... Texas University
. . . . . . Miami University
. . . . Cincinnati University
.. Western Reserve College
. . . Ohio Wesleyan University
....... . . . .Bethany College
. . . Wittenberg College
.. . .. Denison College
..... Wooster College
. . . . . . . . . Kenyon College
. . . . . Ohio State University
.. West Virginia University
. . . . . De Pauw University
. . . . Hanover University
.. . Indiana University
. . Michigan University
. Knox College
natal ' I
Beta Pi ...,.
Alpha Delta ,
Alpha Iota ..
Alpha Nu . . ,
Alpha Zeta ..
Alpha Tau ..
Zeta Phi ..
Beta Tau ..
Ashville, N. C.
Buffalo, N. Y,
Charleston, W. Va.
PINK AND BLUE
. . . . . Bel
.... . Chicago
. . . Minnesota
. . Washington
. . . . Denver
. . Nebraska
. . . . . Missouri
.. . . . Colorado
. . . . California
. . . . Leland Stanford
Kansas City, Mo.
Los Angeles, Cal.
Miami County, O.
New York, N. Y.
Providence, R. I.
St. Louis. Mo.
Phi, Kai, Phi!
Phi, Kai, Phi!
Beta theta Pi!
San Francisco, Cal.
Schenectady, N. Y.
Sioux City, Ia.
Terre Haute, Ind.
on, D. C.
Wheeling, W. Va.
BETA THETA PI
Fraternities phi :Beta
ifounbcb at the Ilnivcrsitg of TKHasbington, 1901
WHHSDWQIOI1 Ellpba Chapter
'Fratrcs in Llrbe
George W. Swift Chas. M, Gray Allison F. Wanamalier
'Frater in 'Facultate
Thomas Wa1'ne1' Lough
'Fratres in Schoola Pharmaccutica
Melvin A. Weed Joseph H. Smith Martin J. Lacey
Bert A. Benedict Hayden S. Cameron
Chester A. Pike
Williaiii M. Schooley Cecil B. Cox James T. Urquhart
B. O. Johannsson
PHI BETA FRATERNITY.
Eatalvlislneb 11-lovcmber 3, 1899
Elizabeth Helen Frye Sarah Augusta Williams Ethel Bert White
Zoe Rowena Kincaid Edith Gratia Prosch.
Charla Anna Blodgett Ruby Lincoln Brown Alice Erica Gardiner
Emily Weston Suinner Blanche Lenore Winsor
Meta Veldora Becker Alma Jeanette Delaney
Ava Estelle Dodson Julia Farquhar Esniondi
Jessie Laura Ludden Helen Jeanette Perry
Mildred Louise Robertson
Rosa E. A. Wald Helen M. Wetzel
Katharine Livingston Edwards Alice Taggart
' Louise Adella Wetzel
'FAWay on leave of absence.
ALPHA SORORITY. '
Ellpba Tkappa Gamma
Establialaeh jfelnruarxg 7, 1900
SORORES IN URBE
Anna Mitchell Helen Huntoon May Thompson
Amanda Fleischer Sadie Kellogg
Jeannie Caithness Mabel Chilberg
Edith Burgess Anna Reinhart Katherine Tyleri'
Marion Robinson Ellen K. Hill Nellie J. McBride
'FAbsent on leave.
, aff' -,
- ' ,.-T"
1- f- 1
ALPHA KAPPA GAMMA SORORITY.
Establisbcb Gctober 27, 1900
Professor Martha Lois Hansee, Mrs. Frederick W. Colegrove
Caroline Horton Ottilie G. Boetzkes
Edith H. Boetzkes
E. Pearl McDonnell Grace E, Greene
Elizabeth T. McDonnell Sara C. Reeves
Elizabeth B. Hancock Katherine Crouch
Ethel B. Nelson Mabel Rushton Charlotte Burgess
DELTA ALPHA SORORITY.
K. T. T.
ll ll. ra. rt.s.al1.s. ll
John G. McGlinn
Garfield A. Minkler
john C. Story
'William T. Burwell
James Y. C. Kellogg
Gilbert T. Livingstone
james A. Urquhart
Karl E. Van Kuran
Burton C. Haines
E. Hamilton Geary
Edwin B. Stevens
. Z, A fe 54:1 fx.
'fr' , 41,
f Iv' j: ' jp,
Will 1 .2
I if -. ':i"i5i?LQ J 'l'
.5 we Ti
Elizabeth Frye, Aimee Farnsworth, Helen Huntoon.
Louise Nichols, Millie Robertson, Virginia Wiestling.
' f fin TXWXXX
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Elizabeth T. McDonnell. Jeanne Caithness. Frank MCIqCOXR'H
Carl D. Eshe-lman. Howard A. Hanson.
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,.-. 11.51.5142-' f
Alton D. Remington
W'iH T. Laube
John G. MCGH1111
I. Curtiss Parker.
Fred H. RiC11H'1'ClSO511.
Fred H. Smith
VVil1iam T. Burwell.
Eugene T. Hoskins.
.. Q ' E . uw . Q N,-1' TN
-im ffffmm - X
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If pw". . - ,
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i. ' f .IWW ii fiy f f-
Fred H. Smith. VVe1ide11 P. Simonds. May Perry
Jessie Ludden. V Marion Robinson.
, 2 3
Harry C. Coffman.
Edwin B. Stevens.
Carl D. Eshehnan.
james A. Urquhart.
Willianu TL Burwell.
'5"'l'S Stevens Debating lub
The Stevens Debating club was organized Dec. 14, 1898. Its object is the
improvement of its members in the art of debate and parliamentary usage.
Active membership is limited to 24 male undergraduate students. The rules re-
garding attendance and participation in club Work are very rigid. Members who
attain post-graduate standing or who are prevented from fulilling the 'require-
ments of active membership may be enrolled as honorary members with limited
March 25, the birthday anniversary of Isaac Ingalls Stevens, first governor of
Washington Territory is the annual gala day of the club. E
Vice President ......
Secretary-Treasurer . . .
Sergeanteat-arms . . .
Elmer E. Bovey.
T. E. Latimer.
A. E. Sargent.
C. W. Harris.
A. C. Millican.
Chas. Le Sourd.
Elmer C. Green.
R. H. Evans.
W. M. Vestal.
M. W. Taylor.
M. D. Scroggs.
L. D. Fallis.
. . . .Ingraham Hughes
.......A. E. Sargent
. . . Elmer C. Green
Rell ot members
' E. B. Merrill.
Joseph V. Bird.
C. A. Brunn.
Jas. B. Mitchell.
Robert W. De Land.
H. A. Millican.
W. B. Heckman.
Aubrey Levy, 00.
U. S. Griggs, '02.
Oscar R. Main, '02.
A. B. Saliger, '04.
W. H. Thompson, CLaWJ.
STEVENS DEBATING CLUB.
ENDS Badger Debating Zlub
The Badger Debating club was organized through the efforts of Prof. Priest
during the fall of 1899. The club had no history to point to as its rival had, but
proceeded to make an enviable one in the fame of its debaters and the en-
thusiasm of its meetings.
Among those who will adorn the walls of the club's hall, are such men as
D. A. Millet, '01, Wash. Agricultural College team '00, Oregon team '01g William
T. Laube '02, Wash. Agriculture College team '00, Oregon team '01, Stanford team
'02g winner oratorical contest '01 and '02g Howard A. Hanson '03, Portland High
School team '00, University of Idaho team '01, Stanford team '02.
The enthusiasm shown in the club has been its marked characteristic and with
such backing it has gone into every contest with its rival with a winning team.
Although the primary object of the club was debating, yet literary workvhas
a prominent place in its- programs.
The debating clubs have been of prime importance in fitting men for inter-
Joel M. Johanson ..
Lewis D. Ryan ......
Dalbert E. Twichell .
Frederic W. Hastings.
William T. Laube.
Howard A. Hanson.
Robert L. Ewing.
J. Y. C. Kel ogg.
Loyal E. Shoudy.
L. Ross Carpenter.
John R. Slattery.
Harry J. Lindig.
Dalbert E. Twitchell
Roy C Rogers.
Joel M. Johanson.
Geo. C. Randall.
. . Vice President
. . . . . . Secretary
. .... Treasurer
Roll oi members
Frederic W. Hastings.
Aylett N. Johnson.
H. Claire Jackson.
John R. Kinnear.
Fred H. Smitn.
Thomas M. Donahaoe.
Clyde M. Hadley.
Wilbur D. Kirkman.
Frank H. Fowler.
Karl Hubert. '
Troy A. Morrow.
Prof. A. R. Priest.
Daniel A. Millett, '01.
Rev. Arthur C. Vail, '0l.
Clarence M. McDonald, '01.
Charles E. Gaches, '01.
T. T. Edmunds, '00.
ENDS llbbarmaccutical Society
This society exists for the advancement of literary culture and sci-
entific research among the students of the School of Pharmacy.
The present sp-lendid organization of thirty-five members grew out
of a little society of eleven enthusiastic members, organized in 1899.
Regular Weekly meetings are held every Tuesday and several ad-
dresses have been given by prominent men interested in this profession.
Several debates have been held upon subjects of interest to pharma-
cists and much benefit has been derived therefrom.
President ....... M. Schooley
Vice-President ..... W. Henry Vercoe
Secretary ....... Mrs. Myrtle' Hagy
Treasurer ..... .............. . ..... VX 7 alter A. Lutz
C. H. McKinnon. C. A. Pike.
I A. L. Benham. Henry C. Hansen.
C. B. Cox. L. E. A. Shoudy.
Demit D. Ellis.
Mrs. Myrtle Hagy.
Anna. Hubert, A. B.
C. E. Johnson.
B. O. Iohannsson.
Ray XV. Nelson.
Geo. R. Page, jr., A. B.
VVm. M. Schooley.
VVm. C. Spidel.
Geo. E. XValter.
Florence I. Wfatrous.
Chas. R. Horner.
M. A. Weed.
Claude H. McFadden
Jas. T. Urquhart. Q
B. A. Benedict.
T. Maude Boatman.
H. S. Cameron.
M. J. Lacey.
W7 .A. Lutz.
Geo. D. Prigmore.
Joe H. Smith.
W. Henry Vercoe.
ENDS Che KI. C. Harris Zlub
The W. T. Harris club was organized in 1899.
The club exists for the advancement of Pedagogy and kindred subjects. A
marked improvement has been made during the past year. The addresses by
well informed men have added much to the value of the club's work.
Elmer Bovey .. . . ......... .......... P resident
Bess McDonald .. ..,.,. Vice President
Mabel Shepard . . . . , . Secretary-Treasurer
Hddresses Before the Qlub
Prof. Kincaid-"Animal Colorationf'
Mr. Bjarni O. Johannsson-"Iceland.',
Dr. J. Allen Smith-"Sociological Aspects of Education."
Prof. Yoder-"Summer Schools."
Mr. St. John, Supt. of Everett Schools-"Character and Development of Self."
Dr. Colegrove-"The Kindergarten."
Prof. Haggett-"Methods and Results of Archaeological Research in Greece."
Mr. Brintnall, editor of Northwest Journal of Education-"How to Get and
Hold a. Position."
Mr. Twitmeyer, Prin. of Seattle High School-"The Relation of the High
School to the University." '
Mr. Hartranft, Supt. of King Co.-"Manual Training?
Major Newell, Supt. of the Industrial School, Seattle--"The Dakota Indians."
Prof. Yoder-"School-room Decoration."
This society was formed in the spring of IQOO. In 1901 a new con-
stitution was adopted in which several important changes were made.
The membership- was restricted to those who are registered as regular
students in the department of Electrical Engineering and have completed
at least one term's work in the said department. It is the object of the
society to promote research alono' electrical en0'ineer' 0' l' k'
g g ing mes, ma ing a
special study of the recent inventions, and bringing these prominently
before the public. An electrical exhibit was given last year on May 17th,
which proved to be very successful.
President .. . . .G. NV0lcott Ames.
Vice President . . . . Alois B. Saliger.
Secretary .... .. . S. P. Rowell.
Treasurer .. . . E. A. Duffy.
The Dramatic Club has had a checkered career. Time
was when interest in dramatics was intense. A play was
presented and it was a success. The next year another
was attempted. It, too, was a success. But since that time
little has been done.
Last fall a play was selected and everything seemed to
promise a line presentation of "The BZLl'7'Li7'Lg Pestlefj when
on account of the pressure of other affairs and the lack of
prompt rehearsals the whole matter was given up. There
is considerable good material among the students and this
branch should receive more attention.
UN1vERs'r1v OF VVASHINGTON
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Ever Have a Fxt?
THE -JOURNAL OF
AD O L ES C EN C E
ALBERT H YODl:R
Professor of Pedagogy University of waahmgton
Childrens Atutude Toward Pumshment
WILL GRANT CHAMBERS
AMY E TANNER Ph D
Hearing Defects of School Chlldren loo
CHAS C KRAUSKO
Hon F0 'xg Generat
i Q 9
E The Problem Set by One Adolescent ......,,... ......... .... g 1
' -nr ' , I . af.. 3 . -
Y. M. C. A. CABINET
Y. Ili. G. H.
- O 0 Q Q
T. E. Gabel, President.
M. D. Scroggs, Vice-President.
Clyde Hadley, Recording Secretary.
M. XV. Taylor, Corresponding Secretary.
Oscar Main, Treasurer.
Robert L. Ewing, General Secretary.
The work of the Young Men's Christian Association this year has
been more extensive than formerly. Comparing the condition and organ-
ization of the association today with its condition this time last year,
we nnd ample reason for congratulation.
The purpose of the Association is to aid men to grow morally and
spiritually. as well as physically and intellectually.
Twenty-nine different men have been enrolled in daily systematic
Bible study. There have been three classes.
The membership atnpresent numbers eighty-five men. fifty of whom
are active members.
There have been several social gatherings. Most of these were joint
receptions of the two Christian Associations. All of them have been
znoroughly successful. in
The religious meetings have been of a very high type. The attend-
ance has been, for the greater part of the year. quite good. Two series
of addresses, "Life lV0rle Talks" and "College Life by College Bleu."
have proven very prohtable. Prominent laymen and ministers, and mem-
bers of the faculty have contributed largely during the past year to these
The Association was represented at the state convention, held at
Everett, December 13, 14, 15, 1901, by Donald McDonald, Andrew
Eleming, R. L. Ewing and Dr. E. VV. Colegrove.
At the Pacihc Coast Students, conference, held at Pacific Grove, Cal.,
December 27, 1901, to january 6, IQO2, T. E. Gable, Maurice D. Scroggs
and R. L. Ewing were delegates.
. 1 ,
sir A N
Hx.- Si?D'M:R d 7 f
flD6ll'6 'EOFl11itOlZX2 WfffCCF5
I Joseph V. Bird ........................................ President
Lewis D. Ryan .... . . .Vice-President
Frank D. Murphy. . . ....,... Secretary
Tony Cales ......... ......,.. T reasurer
Roy Nelson ..... ..................... .... S e rgeant-at-Arms
Charles Landes, Fred Mclihnon, Lewis D. Scherer.
Social Gommittee -
joel Johnson, Frank Reasoner, Aylett M. johnson.
UmOlTl3l1'5 Eormitorg NfffC6If5 D
Carrie Raser ..................... . ....,........... .... P resident
Mrs. Wfarner ..... . . .......... Vice-President
Jeanne Caithness .... . . ,Secretary and Treasurer
H""""f The Alumni Aggociation
OIZFICEIQS IZOI2 THE YEAQ l90I-I902
President .........,. Earl Robinson Jenner, A. B., 1895
Vice-President. . ..Othilia Gertrude Carroll, LL. B., 1901.
Secretary ........... . ........ David Kelly, B. S.. 1899
Treasurer. . . ....... Aubrey Levy, A. B.. 1900
Historian.. . .... Adella M. Parker, A. B., 1893,
EXECLI TIVE BOARD
james Edward Gould, Ph. B., 1896, Clzairnzan.
Marion Edwards, A. B., 1898.
George A. Coleman, B. S., 1882.
Ralph Day Nichols, Ph. B., 1896.
john jackol. B. S., 1897.
COVIVIITTEE ON STUDENT AFFAIRS
Harry Canby Coffman. A. B., 1899. C1mz'1'ma1z.
Henry Lindley Reese, A. B., 1899.
Martin Harrais, Ph. B. 1897
Y. W. C. A. CABINET.
Y. IU. 2.11
Y- IU. Z. H.
, it mall- j F 9' ,
"IV 'Q ,c" 'f'lX5
? U fi I cd r C
Margaret Beatty ............ .................... P resident
Grace Greene ....... ....... .........,...... 'X f ice-President
, Ruth Pratt .,..,............ .............. . ...... S ecretary
Alice Porter ................ .... ............... T 1 'easurer
The Young W'omen's Christian Association has shared in the ad-
vance made along the line of student activities during the past year. It
now has at membership of eighty-five. C
Two Bible study classes have been at work throughout the year,
and devotional meetings have been held at the Ladies' Dormitory Sun-
day atternoons, and at the Administration building during the noon hour
About thirty dollars has been raised through systematic giving to
help in the work for factory girls.
Miss Conde, National Secretary, and Miss Stafford, Pacific Coast
Secretary, have visited the Associatio-n, and by their words and presence
have greatly inspired it in its work.
Tvvof delegates attended the Conference at Capitola, California,
this year, and it is hoped that through their meeting there With other
college Women from all over the west they may give new zeal and en-
couragement, and thus be able to help forward the association work at
the University of Wfashington.
Une of the few really important and useful hot-air clubs connected
with the institution is the Rooters' Club. Its function is to furnish co-
pious blasts of hot air energy to stimulate the friend and give the foe
Donald D. McDonald. .. ..... Past Rooter
G. H. I. Corbet ...... .... C hief Rooter
The Miners, Association was organized to advance the interests of
mining in the University. The great resources of mineral in the state
are still largely in an undeveloped condition. The Association aims to
arouse and unite interest in this great industry.
D. F. McDonald .... ........ . .................. P resident
S. H. Richardson .... . . .Vice-President and Treasurer
A. B. Lord ...... ................. S ecretary
Qslltgt Qllllollil llIll.lllUSllHotlIS
"W QE. QL Q0
Une of the most pleasing events of the college year was the College
Girls" 1lfl'lZSZL7'F1S, given on May 9th, in Denny Hall.
No glee clubs were organized this year and the Minstrels were
doubly welcomed. Their jokes were like wine,-good and old. The
end men. the songs, the captain and her cadets were only good parts of
a well-presented affair. '
Ethel Nelson. '
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mandolin and Guitar Zlub
VValcott G. Ames. . .
Karl E. Van Kuran.
Alton D. Remington .....
George D. Prigmore .... .
XV. F. Murdock ....
Henry H. Tlieclinga . . .
David H. Dalby ....,...,
Clyde Hadley .......... .
Hugo Schneider CLeaderj.
Glen Trout .............
Frank V. Trout . . .
Roy Terpening . .
Hugo Schneider . . .
Maurice D. Scroggs
Wfill T. Burwell .. .
Geo. D. Prigmore .
Roy Kinnear ..... .
. ........ Guitar
. . . . .Guitar
. . . . .Director
. . . .First Violin
. . . .First Violin
. . . .Second Violin
. . . . . .Claronet
. . . . .Cornet
. . . .Trombone
. . . .Drums
. . .First Tenor
. . . .First Bass
. . . . . .Baritone
. .Second Bass
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PREP. FOOTBALL. 1
Prev. H LAY QI: ANCIENT DOME
H! the Roman was a rogue,
He erat, Was, you bettum,
He ran his automobis
And smoked his oigarettumg
He Wore a diamond studibus,
An elegant oravattum,
A maxima cum laude shirt,
And such a stylish hattum!
He loved the luscious hio-nao-hook,
And bet on games and equi,
At times he Wong at others, tho,
He got it in the nequi 5
He Winlzed Qquo usque tandemflj
At puellas on the Campuin.
And sometimes even made
Those goo-goo ooulorum!
He frequently was seen
At combats gladitorial,
And ate enough to feed
Ten borders at Memorial,
He often went on sprees,
And said, on starting homus,
"I-lio labor-opus est,
Uh, where7s my'-liioehic-doinus?H
Altho he lived in Rome-
Of all the arts the middle-
He was fexouse the phrasej
A horrid indiVid'lg
Oh! what a, different thing
Vlas the homo Qdative, homingj
Of far away B. C.
From us of Anno Domini. -BY A PREP
' ...Of IDC...
University of 'washington
A. S. Mercer, A. M., 1862-3.
XY. E. Ba1'nz11'd, A. M., 1863-5.
S. H. Hall, A. M.. 1870-2.
E. K. Hill, D. B., 1872-4.
Geo. P. X'VllllLWO1'l1ll. D. D., 1874-6.
F. H. XVhitwoi'th, Acting Prest. during part of acl1ninist1'ation.j
A. G. Anderson. Ph. D., 1877-82. .
L. I. Powell, A. M., 1882-7.
Thos. M. Gatch, Ph. D., 1887-95.
Mark XV. Haiiingtoii, A. M., LL. D., 1895-7.
UV. P. Edwards' was Acting President during the last four
months of this acl1ninistration.j
Wfm. P. Eclwards. B. S., ISQ7-8.
QChas. F. Reeves, M. S., was Acting President the last
nine months of this aclminist1'zLtion.j -
Frank P. Graves, Ph. D., LL. D., 1898-
iavan wut lbolb on Qfapan
The lands bordering the Pacific form an immense horseshoe. One-fourth of
earth's people have access to this ocean. Yet trans-oceanic
It is quite appropriate that we should get in touch
communication is yet in
with the Orient, not only
commercially but educationally. The accompanying roll shows that a good begin-
ning in that direction has already been made. .
Jinta Yamaguchi, A. B., '99, Uichi Kuniyasu, 'O5.
Takuji Yamashita, B. L., 'O2. Takaghj Alqjyama, '05-
Yoshitar Nakamura, 'O4.
Q , I
.TINTA YAMIAGUCHI graduated with the class of 1899. He immediately returned to
Japan and for a time held a governme t
Mr. Yamaguchi is now a professor of noble rank in the Yamaguchi Goto Gaklca at
Yamaguchi Ken, Japan. Bereft of its high sounding names, the institution is a fitting
school for the imperial university.
Mr. Yamaguchi is a personal friend of Prof. Meany. In a recent letter he Writes
tl tl . . U . . ,N .
ia ie is sending one ot his giaduates to enter his Alma Mater next fall.
g n position in Tokyo, connected with the Post-
Lemme or THE CoQNEi2N5ToNE W"f
...or SCIENCE HALL...
The corner-stone of Science Hall was laid amid appropriate cere-
monies on October 14. 1901.
XVithin the stone was carefully deposited a packet of papers, some
of which had originally been placed in the corner-stone of the old Uni-
versity biuilding in 1861.
DRCDGIQYXM QF EXEIQCISES
Music by Xlfagnerls Orchestra.
Prayer by the Rev. Daniel Bagley.
Address by Hon. Xlfilliam H. Lewis.
Address by Hon. Alden J. Blethen.
Ceremony of laying the stone, Hon. john P. Hoyt, Presi-
dent of the Board of Regents.
IXOADETVIIO YEAR 1901-1902
Begins 1Vedn,esday, October 2.
Ends Friday, December 20.
Examination for admission begin Monday, Septembei
Registration day. Tuesday, October 1.
Reeitatio-ns begin, XYednesday. October 2.
Thanksgiving vacation, November 27-December 2.
Begins Thursday, january 2.
Xdfashingtonys birthday, Saturday, February 22.
Ends Wfednesday, March 19.
, Spring Cerm
Begins Monday, March 24.
Baccalaureate sermon. Sunday, june 15.
Examinations for admission begin Monday, June 16.
Alumni day, Tuesday, june 17.
Class day, Wfednesday. june IS.
Commencement. Thursday, june 19.
Through the resignation of Doctor Colegrove from the chair of
philosophy, the University of Vtfashington has met with an almost ir-
reparable loss. The authorities will, without doubt, do all in their pow-
er to secure for the department as strong a man as possible, but in
the hearts of all who knew him there can be no real successor to Doc-
tor Colegrove. Broad-minded, kind-hearted, and even-tem,pered, he won
over and bound to him with chains of steel, every one with whom he
came in contact.
Wfhile his own faults were few and insignihcant, he was most
charitable in his judgment of all who had erred. The wayward student
and the colleague of high temper or biased judgment alike found in him
a friend. j
Frederick NN. Colegrove was born in Hamilton, New York, and
was graduated from Colgate University with honors just twenty years
ago. Three years afterward he completed his course at the Hamil-
ton Theolocfical Seminary but on account of his weak voice, he never
b ,, ,
entered upon a regular pastorate.
He soon became principal of the Marion Collegiate Institute, and
under his wise management many brilliant young men and women were
graduated. Those who knew him at that time say that he left a per-
manent impress on each of his students. During this and all subsequent
periods, he was blessed with the direct assistance and sympathy of Mrs.
About a dozen years ago he was called to the chair of Latin at his
alma mater, but resigned within a few years to accept the presidency
of Ottawa University. His former success, particularly as a builder
of character. was continued at both these institutions. But the hard
work. unsparing criticism, and mental strain incidental to the life of a
western college president, coupled with the entire hnancial responsibility
of the young university, resulted in a nervous collapse that permanently
unfitted him for adininistrative cares.
The next two years Professor Colegrove spent in psychological
study at Clark University, where in ISQ8 he received the doctorate in
philosophy. Then for a year he pursued investigations in the p-sycho-
logical laborato-ries of the leading Gerin-an universities. 'While in
Heidelberg he was invited to take charge- of the philosop-hical depart-
nient of the University of Wfashington and greatly rejoiced all friends
of the institution by accepting.
The reniarlcable success of his work at the University, and the far-
reaching influence of his niethods upon the student body and teachers
of the state are too well- known to need anything niore than the bare
niention. XVhile heihas left us, the ineniory of his character and con-
duct of life will always be an inspiration. It will challenge us to stronger
efforts, lottier living. broader views. and greater charity toward our
DR. GRAVES, in Chapel.
TCM HSSQQUQHQG Slllllwltlllilllg
By the adoption of the constitution of the Associated Students on
the part of the old Student Assembly, a great change was wrought in
student life. The old Student Assembly passed away and with it the
Athletic Association, the Oratorical Association and all minor student
organizations. All were merged into one body.
A committee now represents the interest formerly cared for by a-
association, while above all. co-ordinating all stands the executive com-
The first year under the new regime has passed. It has been a very
trying one in many ways. Great credit is due the first president, Mr. XVill
T. Laube, for his endeavors to bring the various departments onto a
QOU'USllilllUllIiIl0llU 017 Hitt filggdtlldlitd SHUHCCUQUUITS
Name and Membership.
Section 1. The name of this organization shall be the Associated Students
of the University of Washington.
Sec. 2. All registered students of the University of Washington are eligible
to active membership.
Sec. 3. Active membership is acquired by the payment of registration fee of
three dollars upon first registration each year.
Sec. 4. No person who is not an active member of the Association will be
permitted to become a member of any student organization or take part in any
student activity under the control of the Student Association.
Section 1. The onicers of the Association shall be a President, a Vice Presid-
ent, a Secretary and a Treasurer.
Sec. 2. The President shall preside at the meetings of the Association and
shall be ex-ofiicio chairman of the Executive Committee and member of the Athletic
Committee. He shall be the oiiicial representative of the Association, and shall
be a Senior.
Sec. 3. The Vice President shall assume the duties of the President in case
of his absence, and shall be an ex-officio member of the Executive and Athletic
Committees. He shall be chairman of the Athletic Committee. He shall be a
Sec. 4. The Secretary shall keep records of all the proceedings of the Asso-
ciation and shall be an ex-officio member and secretary of the Executive and Ath-
letic Committees. These records shall be inspected monthly. by the Executive
Committee, and at the close of the University year shall be filed with the Registrar
of the University. He shall receive a salary of thirty 1030.005 dollars, to be
paid in three payments, 310.00 at the end of each term.
Sec. 5. The Treasurer shall collect and have charge of the funds of the As-
sociation. He shall disburse these funds only upon receipt of an order properly
signed by the President and Secretary by direction of the Executive Committee.
It is to be understood that the Treasurer disburse all funds directly, thus relieving
the managers of the necessity of handling funds. He shall have the power to
appoint assistant collectors, subject to the approval of the Executive Committee.
The Treasurer shall secure vouchers in the form used by the United States
government for all expenditures, and shall produce detailed statements of all re-
ceipts, certified to by himself, and, Whenever possible, the other parties concerned.
He shall publish monthly a detailed report of all expenditures and receipts, and
shall keep the books of the Association open to members at all times, and shall
present at the end of each month his accounts to be audited by the Executive Com-
mittee, and said accounts shall be published. He shall have charge and shall
account for all property of the Association and shall provide a good and sufficient
bond for three thousand dollars fS3,000.0'OJ or a larger sum, as may be specified
by the Executive Committee, and shall receive a salary of ninety 6590.003 dollars,
the amount to be paid in nine monthly payments, and the Association shall pay
the bonding fee. He shall render a report of the property in his charge, other
than financial at the end of each term, to the committee, and said report shall be
Sec. 6. There shall be managers elected by the members of the Association
for the following athletic interests: Track, rowing, football, women's athletics
The respective managers shall have general management of their respective
teams under the direction of the Athletic Committee. Managers shall be furnished
with their expenses each month, the amount to be determined by the Athletic
Managers may contract liabilities to the sum of 3350.00 for which they shall
give vouchers to the auditing committee. If a manager incur liabilities exceeding
fifty dollars 6350.003 without permission, he shall be personally responsible, or
he may obtain consent of the Athletic and Executive Committees for every 5550.00
Sec. 7. The manager of the Musical Clubs shall be elected by the members
of the Association. He shall have general management of the clubs under the
direction of the Musical Committee. He may contract liabilities to the sum of
35000, for which he shall give vouchers to the Auditing Committee. If he incur
liabilities exceeding fifty dollars 6350.003 without permission he shall be person-
ally responsible, or he may obtain consent of the Executive Committee for every
3550.00 following. He shall, in conjunction with the Musical Committee, report
monthly to the Executive Committee, and said report shall be published.
Sec. 8. The manager of the University Book Store shall be elected by the
members of the Association. Any person elected to the position of manager must
fulfill the requirements and qualifications prescribed by the Book Store Committee.
He shall have the general management of the Book Store under direction of the
Committee. He may contract liabilities to the sum of fS50.00, for which he shall
give vouchers to the Auditing Committee of the Executive Committee. If he
incur liabilities exceeding fifty dollars 1550.005 without permission, he shall be
held personally responsible. He shall give a bond in such amount as may be
prescribed by the Executive Committee, report monthly to the Executive Com-
mittee, and said report shall be published. All receipts and expenditures shall
be with the Treasurer. ine term of office of the manager of the Book Store shall
be from Commencement Day in the year of election to the Commencement next
Sec. 9. There shall be the following captains: Football, track, baseball, row-
ing crew, men's basket ball, and womenis basket ball. These captains shall be
elected by their respective teams, the teams to be composed of persons who have
competed in first team games of the previous sason. The election in each to be
held immediately after the last contest of the year.
Sec. 10. All other student affairs shall be governed in such manner as may be
decided by this Association.
Section 1. There shall be five standing committees, the Executive Committee,
the Athletic Committee, the Musical Committee, the Committee on Debate and
Oratory, and the University Book Stare Committee.
Sec. 2. The Executive Committee shall consist of the President of the As-
sociation, who shall be the ex-officio chairman of the committeeg the Secretary of
the Association, who shall be ex-officio secretary of the committeeg the Vice
President of the Association, who shall be ex-officio member of the committee and
chairman of the committee in the absence of the President, two members of the
University of Washington Alumni, who shall also be members of the Athletic
Committee, and two members from each of the four classes.
Sec. 3. It shall be the duty of the Executive Committee to audit the accounts
of all officers of this Association, to require all officers to comply with the provi-
sions of this Constitution, to direct the disbursements of the funds of the As-
sociation, and issue orders on the Treasurer, properly signed by the President
and Secretary, to take charge of all regular elections, and, in general, to con-
sider the welfare of the students of the University, and to bring all questions be-
fore the students, when it shall seem advisable.
Sec. 4. The Executive Committee shall have general charge of the affairs and
property of the Association, and general supervision of the work of the Treasurer.
Sec. 5. The Executive Committee shall hold regular weekly meetings through-
out the year. The time of meeting shall be decided by a majority vote at the
Hrst meeting of each year, and shall not be changed during the year without giving
one weekts notice in the University publication, "The Pacific Wave," or on the
official bulletin board. Special meetings may be called at any time by the Pre-
sident, but no action taken at a specil meeting shall be considered legal unless
it shall have received the' votes of at least six members of the committee.
Sec. 6. The Athletic Committee shall consist of the following members: The
President of the Association, who shall be ex-ofiicio member of the committee, the
Vice President of the Association, who shall be chairman of the committee, the
Secretary of the Association, who shall be ex-onicio secretary of the committee,
two members of the University of Washington Alumni, five members from the
students at large, and the managers of all University Athletic teams, who shall
be ex-oiiicio members. -
Sec. 7. The Athletic Committee shall elect the University of Washington
representative in any intercollegiate athletic committee. It shall be the duty of
this committee to reprimand any at-hlete for neglect of his duty to the University,
and, in general cases of dereliction, to deprive any athlete of his Varsity emblem,
to adopt their own By-Laws, subject to the approval of the Executive Committee,
to co-operate with the Faculty Co-mmittee on Athletics, and to elect the coach and
trainers of the respective teams after the recommendation of the capta.in and
manager of the team has been pre-sented to the committee, to make monthly re-
ports to the Executive Committee for publication and inspection. No liabilities
shall D8 incurred without the consent of the Executive Committee. The By-Laws
governing athletics shall be published in same manner as provided for publica-
tion of this Constitution. '
Sec. 8. The Musical Committee shall consist of three members elected by the
Association, and only members of the Musical Clubs shall be eligible for member-
ship on this committee. The manager of the Musical Clubs shall be a member of
this committee. The committee shall supervise the work of the manager and
elect the instructors on approval of the members. Monthly reports shall be made
in conjunction with the manager to the Executive Committee, and this committee
shall publish the same. No liability shall be incurred without the consent of
the Executive Committee.
Sec. 9. The Committee on Debate and Oratory shall consist of five members,
elected by the Association. They shall have control of debating. both within the
University and in intercollegiate contests. Monthly reports shall be made to the
Executive Committee, and said committee shall publish same. No liabilities
shall be incurred without consent of the Executive Committee.
Sec. 10. The University Book Store Committee shall consist of three meme
bers, elected by the Association. They shall have general supervision of the
Book Store, and shall adopt rules or by-laws providing for the management of
same and prescribing the qualifications of candidates for manager, subject to
the approval of the Executive Committee. They shall, in conjunction with the
manager, report monthly and at the end of each University term. Said repoits
shall be published. No liabilities shall be contracted without the consent of the
Executive Committee. The Treasurer of the Association shall have charge of
the funds of the Book Store, to be handled in the same manner as all other funds,
except that the Book Store funds be kept separate from the other funds of the
' ARTICLE Iv.
Section 1. The Associated Students shall publish "The Pacific Wave," which
shall be the official organ of the students.
Sec. 2. The management of this publication shall be vested in an editor-in-
chief and a business manager, elected by the Associated Students.
Sec. 3. The term of office of the editor-in-chief and business manager shall
be the collegiate year following their election.
Sec. 4. The days of publication shall be decided by the Executive Committee.
The size of the publication and the terms of subscription shall be regulated by the
editor-in-chief and the business manager. The question of publication on holidays
and the examination weeks shall also be left to their direction.
Sec. 5. The profits of the publication shall be divided equally between the ed-
itor-in-chief and the business managerg provided, that the first fifteen dollars profit
go direct to the business managerg and further provided, that one-half of the profits
in excess of 350.00 a month shall be paid into the treasury of the Associated Stu-
dents as a permanent fund for the publication, to be under the control of the Exec-
utive Committee. The other half shall be divided equally between the editor-in-
chief and business manager.
Sec. 6. The nnancial responsibility of the publication shall be assumed entirely
by the business manager, who shall be required to furnish a bond to the amount of
five hundredt35500.00 dollars immediately upon his election and before incurring
any liability in connection with his oflice, and in case the requisite bonds have not
been properly secured and submitted to the Executive Committee and approved by
them within three weks after election to office, the said oflice shall be declared va-
cant. lt shall be the duty of the business manager of the paper to keep an accurate
account of recepits and expenditures, and to submit a detailed statement thereof to
the Executive Committee of the Associated Students at the end of each month, and
it shall be the duty of the Executive Committee to audit and publish such accounts.
The Executive Committee shall have power to remove the business manager of
the publication when the financial condition of the paper shall warrant such action.
Section 1. No student who is not an active member shall be eligible to hold
any oflice, elective or appointive, in the Association. No student who has not been
an active member during atleast one-half of the time hehas been in college shall
hold any office, elective or appointive.
Sec. 2. Active members only shall be granted the privilege of voting at any
election or meeting of the Association.
Sec. 3. A meeting for thepurpose of making nominations shall be held at least
three University days beforeelection, and said meeting shall be duly advertised for
a week. '
Sec. 4. Nominations shall be posted on theAssociated Students, bulletin board
by the Secretary for three University days before election. '
Sec. 5. The oflicers and standing committees of this Association shall be elected
by ballot on the last Wednesday in April, except the managers of the Athletic teams,
who shall be elected on the first Wednesday after the second Sunday in December,
and the Freshman representatives in the Executive Committee shall be elected
within the first four weeks of the fall term of ach year in which they are to serve.
All elections shall be conducted by the Executive Committee of the Associated
Students according to the following rules:
1. The polls shall be open from 11 A. M. to 2:30 P. M.
2. There shall be at the polls at all times two inspectors, one ballotdistributor,
one poll clerk and two ballot clerks. '
3. The ballot distributor shall give but one ballot to each voter, and ballots
may be obtained from no other person.
4. No electioneering or soliciting of votes shall be allowed within the limits
established around theipolls by the inspectors.
5. An oiiicial poll book shall be prepared and certified to by the Registrar of
the University. No one shall be allowed to vote unless his or her name appears
upon this list, or unless a certificate of registration is obtained from the Registrar.
Each voter shall give his or her name to the ballot clerk, and the ballot clerk re-
ceiving the ballot shall pronounce the name and wait until the poll clerk has
crossed it from the onicial list and called out "Voted!" before depositing the ballot
in the ballot box.
6. The ballots shall be counted immediately, by the election officials, after
the closing of the polls, and the counting shall be public. The result of the election
shall be posted on the official bulletin board as soon as the counting is complete.
The complete result, properly signed, shall be tiled with the Executive Committee.
7. No candidate for oiiice shall be an ofiicial at any election.
8. Printed ballots shall be provided at all elections and proper instructions
given on same as to themanner of voting and marking ballot.
Sec. 6. It shall require a plurality of the total number of votes cast to effect
the election of any oflicer. In case of failure to elect within the prescribed time,
it shall be the duty of the Executive Committee to provide further elections as early
Sec. 7. Oflicers shall take ofiice immediately upon election or appointment and
qualiiication, if not otherwise provided for in the Constitution, and shall hold oflice
until their successors qualify.
Sec. 8. All vacancies in oiiices and committees shall be iilled by an election
held by the Associated Students. - 4
Sec. 9. All bonds provided for in this Constitution shall be made out to the
President of this Association personally.
Section 1. Regular meetings of the Association shall be held between the
iirst and fourteenth of December and between the tenth and thirtieth of April.
Special meetings may be held at any time during the college year upon the call of
the President or of the Executive Committee, provided, that notice of such meet
ing shall have been posted conspicuously on the oiiicial bulletin board at least
twenty-four University hours previous to the time of meeting.
Sec. 2. It shall be the duty of the President or Executive Committee to call
a meeting upon the petition of a class organization, or of any fifteen students.
Sec. 3. Seventy-iive members of this Association shall constitute a quorum
for the transaction of business.
Section 1. The Constitution shall go into effect on the iirst day of June, 1901,
and the election of all onicers and committees provided for under this Constitution
shall be held on the twentyefourth day of April, 1901, to hold office as provided
under this Constitution, except that the manager of the Athletic Association and
football captain now existing shall act as football manager and cptin until the
election held in December, 1901.
Sec. 2. It is provided further:
1. That the student organizations now in the University shall cease to exist
on the first day of June, 1901, and all funds and property shall be turned over to
the Executive Committee and Treasurer.
2. No action shall be taken by any student organization after the adoption
of this Constitution that will interfere with the powers and duties of the odicers
and committees of the Associated Students elected for the University year 1901-
3. The officers elected on the twenty-fourth day of April, 1901, shall arrange
for the transfer of all funds and properties of the several organizations during
the month of May, 1901.
4. Upon election there shall be paid to- the Treasurer twenty-live fS25.00J
dollars by direction of the Representative Council of the Students' Assembly, for
the purpose of defraying the expenses of the regular annual election.
5. The President of the Students' Assembly, together with the Representative
Council, shall arrange for the election to be held on the twenty-fourth day of
April, 1901, in the manner provided for under Article V of this Constitution.
Section 1. This Constitution may be amended at any meeting by a vote of
two-thirds of the members presentg provided, that notice of the proposed amend-
ment shall have been published in an official journal or posted on the ofdcial
bulletin board for one week previous to the meeting at which it is to be consideredg
provided further, that a copy of the proposed amendment be filed with the Secre-
tary at least one Week before said meeting.
Sec. 2. Any act of any oiiicer, committee or organization existing under this
Constitution may be repealed or amended by a majority vote of the members
present at any meeting of the Association.
The TYEE is in your hands. Wfe have worked -hard to make it
pleasing and attractive. If you are satisfied, we are glad. If it does not
measure up to your ideal of a college annual, ma.ke your ideal practical
and then see how far it ranks above this volume.
The TYEE represents the whole University. It is true the juniors
publish the book, and they are the logical class to undertake the task.
The Seniors are too busy and no other class knows enough about the
institution to get out even a. handbook. The book is as good as the
University cares to make it. It reflects the spirit of the University.
The TYEE is not perfect. Far from it. No one realizes this more
keenly than the few who have struggled and toiled to get it ready. All
We can say is that we hope it is the forerunner of better things to come,
of a time when our present struggling institution shall have grown into
the Greater University in sp-irit and in scholarship.
As a whole, the University has moved forward during the past year.
Mistakes we have made, but such things are not pecul.iar to us alone. The
ushering in of the Associated Students, thus placing our college enter-
prises on a sound Working basis, was a great step in advance. The
many problems grappled with during this first year will make the way
easier for later days.
Tn football. track and debate, we have reason to feel proud of our
achievements. Under the splendid training of Coach NVright, the team
which met Tdaho on Thanksgiving Day was a. real team through and
through. It did not boast. For a wonder you couldn't find a lot of
people who were ready to knock, to knock Wfright, the men on the team,
the managers or anybody at all. XVe won that game because we stood
shoulder to shoulder and cheered our team on to do its best. XYhat we
need is more of that spirit of fellowship, of community of interests, of
loyal support to the University from top to bottoni.
Our college enterprises are organized on the basis of a large insti-
tution. College spirit is growing. But there is one phase of our life
that does not receive due consideration. Student prominence is secured
through athletics, society or debate. The struggle to attain a high degree
of scholarship has not yet begun. Wfhen it does begin, this institution
will lose its infantile character, ouixstudents will be spoken of not as boys
and girls, but as college nien and ivoinen. Our loved Alina Mater will
then take the place she rightfully should hold,-a university of higher
The editors desire to thank all those who have so kindly and cheer-
fully assisted in the preparation of this volume. VVe thoroughly appre-
ciate your work and the spirit in which it was offered. to advance the
interests of the University.
Published in Igoo. by the junior Class.
ZOE ROXNfENA TQINCAID .................. . .......... Editor-in-Chief
CHARLES RUDDY ...... .... B usiness Manager
CHARLES MCCANN .... ...... . . . .... Business Manager
1 Published in Igor, by the junior Class.
XYILL T. LAUBE .................................. Editor-in-Chief
OHV G. TWCGLIYY. . . . ,
2 L L L 1 .... Business lXlanagers.
.1-IARLES ANDEs. . .
When noisy chatter of the crowds of inen
Drown in mine ears the harmonies of life,
And their vain hurryings to and fro
Perplex my soul, T hasten from their strife
Into the sabbath stillness of the woods.
There not a breath of wind obtrusive stirs
The patient bending bvuglis of cedar trees,
The sky-supporting shoulders of the firs.
There peace abiides in which T live once more
The life Worth li'vingg there I fe-el again
The bliss of freecloin and full-staturecl growth,
The majesty of 111211173 existence. Fain
Vlfoulcl I thus always live, hut Duty stern 1
Her hat long ago announced, and so
I turn me back to toil and daily care,
Reprieved. restored, as none but God can know.
-W ILL I. MEREDITH.
Literary I 7
and L . .
' "P .klfgwl
flosbcs WN T X-
' "'f" I sv" X
Lines to a Violet -X Ak
mba wa ,T MQ
Thou modest bloom of purest blue, X!
Thy velvet petals wet with dew, . X ,
Thou messenger from summer skies, Q
From out thy heart sweet perfumes rise w x
Upon the longing languid air, A ...X
T A A 1 U A il,.
o ease our heai ts fiom pain and eaie. il xx
B. I. B. it tix nl
XX i f J
The Fraternity '
TN hat have we here? It is a Crowd of young men. They are all
on the lawn. They are fraternity men and they are rushing a freshman.
Look how they are showing off. Each one is doing his stunt. Vlfould
not that make you sick. I would much rather be a barb., would not you?
VVhen you go to college, don't join a fraternity. You probably won't
be asked anyhow.
Ggee jfavoritcs Eifmrv
Your glorious hair is golden,
Thou sovereign of beauty fairy
And deep in your eyes is holden
The dawn of a spring mo-rn rare.
Ah, you are all that is fairest,
To you all our praises are due:
Of grace'yours is the rarest. K
You are truly the queen of the U
1Religiou5 Qionsolation to jflunhers
Since the standard of the University was raised, there have been
a great number of complaints coming into the TYEE office that certain
students can no longer keep up. The TYEE sympathizes with all
these unfortunates. They are not to blame. They are the victims
of Fate. A special dispensation of Providence acting through the
authority of the Faculty keeps them down. Read these and take
"Thou shalt hot pass." Numbers XX. 18.
"Suffer 710 mah to pass." Judges TTI. 28.
"The wicked shall ho 17Z0'7'C pass." john VH. 14.
"'Neithe1' doth ahy sou of mah pass. Jeremiah I. 143.
"Beware that thou- pass hot." H Kings VT. 9.
l'N0fzc shall pass." Isaiah XXXIV. Io.
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V ELLO, theref, called a cherry voice as some
one pounded on door I7 and then pro-
ceeded to walk in. "Got some cocoa?
ooc . Fm starved. Wfater or milk ?"
"NVater,l' was the rep-ly. "Can,t afford any-
hing stronger till my check comes. Any letters ?',
'Not a' thing," said Kate, sitting on the win-
dow sill and stirring her cocoa vigorously. That
was purely a dormitory dish and was known as
water cocoa. Milk cocoa was quite a luxury, and
was seldom indulged in, except at the first of the
month when the checks from home were coming in.
"Been to Gym ?"
"No, I felt so good this afternoon I sort of
hated to- go over there."
"NVell. where have you been ?', Helen's curi-
osity got the better of her. I
"To be specific. my dear wife, Tye been taking
the Sigma Nu dog walking."
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"Kate, you're a lobster."
"Don't mention it. dearyf and the lobster
crowded into its shell and decided to take a nap on
Kate Neville' and Helen Troky had entered the
University as .freshmen four years before. They
were both strangers to the institution and to each
other at first, but Kate had found Helen rooming
alone down stairs next to the Deanls, and, according
to the custom of the Dorm, after due ceremony, Hel-
en was accepted as Kate's wife and moved into room
.1 16141 fc
I 7. They were the greatest chums in the University and were probably
two of the most popular girls there.
Kate had one peculiarity. She always did things by fours. just at
present she had tour bad 'fcasesl' on tour different boys from the four
different Frats. Monday afternoon it had been a Beta, one of the
studious boys: Wfednesday it was a Phi Delt, the society boys of the
collegeg Friday is was a Phi Gam and today she had been exercising the
Sigma Nu dog. Helen was a sorority girl and a good deal of her time
was taken up with those matters, but she had spare moments to have a
good time with the college boys, too, although she never led them such a
chase as Kate did.
"I don't see how you keep all fo-ur agoingf' she said to Kate.
"I don'tg they keep me goingf' she replied. and Kate did go a good
deal, sometimes, to the detriment of her studies.
"Let's take a walk, Helen. lt's so warm and moonlight," said Kate
as they came up from dinner. Slowly they strolled down the steps arm
in arm. The moon lighted up the rugged campus and made the bushes
cast dense shadows across the plank walks that ran from building to
building. The great administration building stood out sharp- and white
in the pale light guarding the long red brick dormitories, whose bright
lights winked from every window watching over the many souls whose
lives were centered in that little college circle.
The black forms of the tall hrs with their straggly branches pointed
straight towards the star sprinkled heavens. Long curving walks crossed
the camp-us and wound in behind the trees and out of sight in the woods.
Large signs put up on posts announced to strangers that "This Xlfalk
Leads to the Boat Housefl and another "To the Portage." Few teams
came to the campus, but for the benefit of those that did, there was
at the end of a shady walk among the trees, a pole supporting many
hitching straps, and over the walk was a sign that read "This KN ay to
the Hitching Post."
The cool breeze played with the stray curls around the girls' faces
and they walked clown towards the lake in silence. At last Helen spoke.
"Kate we graduate in a month. Do you realize what that means? All
this lite of study and fun and constant association with people of our
age ceases. lVe'll go home, where, now at the close of these four years
we know scarcely any one, we'll start in to do something for ourselves
and associate with people of all kinds and ages. The next time we see
our old college friends, the boys will be in business, all their time taken
up with working affairs and the girls will be grown up with grown-up
ideas and probably a house and family on their hands."
6'VVell, whats the matter with you? If graduation is going to go
so hard with you, you would better go home and not gra.duate,,' said
"Alright, I'll talk sense. Wfhat is Kate Neville going to do with her
four boys? You've got to choose this time, Kate, or else let them all
go. I used to think it was all a joke last year, but I'm afraid it's serious
now. IfVhich one is it Kate? You donlt mind telling me ?H and the hand
clasp tightened a little.
"That,s rather an einbiarassing question," Kate laughed nervously.
"It's this way, I-Ielen, T'hey're all nice boys and I like them all pretty
well. Each seems to have his own characteristics. Now, Fred, you
kno-w, is a Beta, and while he's nice, good looking and perfectly lovely
to me, he's all study. I-Iis interests and pride are centered in his work.
I'm afraid he cares more for his old Cicero than for Katie. S-amys a
Sig, and, you know, I havenlt known him long. Hels always on the go
like the rest of his Frat and he thinks you're no good if you're not a
Greek. I-Ie was quissing me today to find out if I was one. I-Ie pointed
to this four-leafed clover pin I always wear, and sa.id 'Is that your
sorority pin, Kate? 'Yes' kind sir,' I demurely rep-lied. 'And which one
does it stand for ?' 'It represents the sorority of Good Luck, of which
I'm a star member. Its membership is large and its requirements are
strict, the least of which is a lack of egotism. In other words, we have no
members who wear the sign "I'mi It" on their faces."
"Don't be hard on them, Katef,
'Tm not, I-Ielen, and I'm not soft, either. I-Ienry is a typical Phi
Delt, a nice society boy who knows how to do things, and, as a. rule, does
them. jim belongs to that set of swipers, the Phi Gains. They're' so full
of the old I-Iarry they just swipe everything in sight. After a certain
length of time you'll find your swiped pen-knife in your jacket pocket,
or your pet pencil standing straight up in your ha.t. I-Iow they get there
you never know, it it if No-w, dear wife, I've sized them all up
and what do you think of them EJ"
"I'm sure I don't know. You'll just have to let it go and the boy
that courts you the most you'll take, I'll warrant."
The weeks passed and one night Kate said to I-Ielen, "I'm going to
have it out tonight, dear. The dance at the hall just fixes it, A waltz
apiece and a little walk thrown in with only three days before graduation
will bring things to a climax. If you want to see something interesting,
just keep your eye on your wife tonight."
"You look as if it wouldn't take much to break a heart or two.
Pink's your color, and those brown. eyes just sparkle."
The hall was crowded, and many couples strolled out on the campus.
The little paths along the trees were inviting to the heated dancers.
Near the close of the evening Helen and her partner were sitting.
in a shady window, watching the scene below. Helen gave a little gasp
and stared intently at some couples strolling on the path. The music
began. The dancers separated and walked back to the hall, but one figure
and a little pink gown turned slowly and sauntered across the campus
and were lost along a shadowy path. Helen laughed nervously, as she
turned to her partner.
"The Phi Gams swiped the prize this time," she said.
"How do you know?" was the quick response.
"Don't you see the sign over the walk ?,' and there across the moon-
lit path, standing out in bold relief against the background of white,
were these large, black letters:
l " this 'wap to the 1bitcbing most."
flfftfl Ir You mat A FMT MAN
5108025 ...vou suouto...
Never ask for anything you want. Take it.
Never touch the furnace. Shun all kinds of work.
W' ear all the clothes you can that don't belong to you.
Get sore and say blusteringly, 'Tll move out of the house."
Thank the men in the next room for letting you borro-w your
Always say to the face at the door that the treasurer is "up
at the University." '
If you ever get an invitation f'out," leave it where everybody
can read it. Seeing is believing.
VV hen your parents are coming, have private rehearsals for sev-
eral weeks.- It will do the fellows good.
If you play the piano, practice after IO o'clock at night.
Never spend your own money while you can borrow.
Never straighten a rugg someone else will do that.
Talk a little now and then about the way things were done
where you came from.
Never buy matches or tobacco.
If you call everybody everything every few days it will add to
When you come in late, stand in the hall upstairs, get a mega-
' phone and tell everybody what a good time you had.
The great sun hathg
It sheds a wonder-light
Along your path.
And, oh, your peerless
How clear they be!
As fathonilessly deep
As the deep sea.
Gbe jforestrp Glass
Your smile has that Warm gold
See how soft the log is. So are the students sitting on the log
They are holding hands. They must be talking Forestry. Wfill she kiss
him? Yes, because she is a co-ed. Aren't you gl.gd you are not the
The Chinese sergeant called the roll,
The tourist rushed pell mell,
For he felt in the depths of his Yankee soul
'Twas his old time college yell.
Q 9 '4 A
E7 Eie dfnkness steals 'mx av the light
gy k When the clay is half resolved to stay
D F HERBS a pause in the heavy crush of time
I E E , 1
f u .4 l '
And night time lingers nigh about.
The flaming sunset hues are gone.
The forest grown with streaks of dark,
The leaves that softy drape the trees
Are folded for the night.
The vales lie sleeping in the gloom,
And trickling brooks have ceased their song,
A tall pine, scarred, all grim and weird
Stands sentinel, watching over all.
The murmur of the night wind comes,
And ymong the hills cloth rise and fall
Until the sound is all around
And like unto a mighty psalm.
The Cliack CTeam's Tip fjgmfv
Every student in the University is thoroughly acquainted with
the trip of the track team through Eastern X5Vashington and Idaho
from an athletic standpoint. Few, however, realize what a team of
"queeners" the University sent out in Chestnut, Gardner, Huntoon,
Boetzkes, Twitchell, Cosgrove, Grant, Hill, McDonald and, last but
not least, Manager Gaches. In size, the Wfhitman girls had a varied
choice, ranging from f'Big Alec" through successive steps to "Midget"
The XV. A. C. girls, however, seemed to prefer color to size, Boetzkes
and "Duck" carrying off honors in this event.
Our hrst social stunt was at Pasco where "Bessie: was encountered.
It was here that "Baby" Grant showed up- to good advantage, with
slight rivalry from Chestnut and McDonald. And speaking about
McDonald brings to mind the hits "Tommy" made wherever he ap-
peared in his track suit.
VV alla VV alla was reached without serious mishap-. Thursday even-
ing the boys were given a very enjoyable reception at the hotel parlors
by Mrs. and Miss Cosgrove and a number of fair friends from the
college. It was after six olclock before the last event of the Meet was
completed, and by the time the hotel was reached and dinner served it
was nearly train time, the girls however, had planned a reception to the
team, and the train was kindly held for thirty minutes, during
which time the team enjoyed the genial hospitality for which the young
ladies of NVhitman are justly credited. Anyone seeing the team sprint
from the college to the depot would have no reason to doubt their
ability as chasers. In fact it was here that Boetzkes received the ani-
mation which made him run his mile in 5 :I I at Moscow, in his endeavor
to lower the University record. The way that Grant jumped to catch
the last coach as it was leaving the depot, left no doubt in the minds of
his colleagues that he would be able to defeat Murphy and Tilley at
Idaho. The name of the young lady who- was responsible for Tom
McDonald,s suit-case going through to St. Paul has not yet been learned,
but an accurate description of her may be had fro-m any member of the
team. After this sad accident, Tom was severely handicapped in the
social realm, his sweater showing more and more the effects of long
Pullman is reached, and here commenced the downfall of some of
our best and most reliable material. It happened thusly: After the
Meet fthe score by-the-way was 84 to 375 the girls planned a reception
and dance at Stevens Hall. As "Vandy" wasn't along, the team went
in a body, resolved to dance only three times. The pretty Palouse maid-
ens proved too severe a temptation, however, and it was well along in
the evening before f'Alec's" big form for a moment blocked the doorway
on its homeward journey. Our manager and the mile runner seemed to
be the "stars" for "Duck" didn't come home until the "wee small"
hours and Harry missed the train the next morning and had to drive
over to Moscow, a distance of some nine miles. As the road was new
to him, it was only natural that two of Pullman's fairest should go with
him as guides, and still more natural that "Duck" should prefer re-
turning to Pullman immediately after the meet.
The team was instructed to catch the eleven o'clock train for
Spokane the following morningg Boetzkes and Gaches promising to
catch the train as it passed through Pullman. The team caught the
train alright, but no Boetzkes and no Gaches!
Pearful lest some accident had befallen them, Captain Chestnut
repeatedly telegraphed to the two missing members, but to no avail.
He failed to add in the address 'ladies' Hall, Wfashington Agricul-
tural College," however, and those same telegrams are now probably
languishing with "Marie" in the Pullman telephone office.
What transpired in Spokane is a secret. The only suggestion we
are allowed to make is this: It is surprising how many friends can be
found in a strange city."
QV5 ONCE did know a boy name Joe
2 Q lllhile running with the track team.
guy And he's a sprinter not so slow,
Wfhile running with they track team.
He's been running on the track team
For the Var-si-ty,
He's been jogging off a quarter,
To while the hours away,
Don't you hear the rotters shouting,
'ilWhere's the other team ?"
Oregon, if you want to win,
You'll have to peut on steam.
Sing me a song of Wfashington,
One of our sturdy meng
Sing me a song of Bob and Fred,
They wonlt be beaten again:
Sing of Twitch and Boetzkes,
Dick and Cosy. too:
Oregon won't have a point,
P lVhen Friday's meet is through.
Tye been running on the track team,
just to have some fun,
just to wipe up the track with
Those- men from Oregon.
Pullman for your lobsters,
Wfhitman for colcl feet,
XVashington for its skookum braves.
They simply canlt be beat.
QQHHQUGJHUQYWS lllfmll 'gfilllwllli PGZQDIDUGZ
Hit nlefl-I. Y. C. Kellogg.
Shall T draw to 'lifteenf'-Ralph VX7illiams.
There is nothing in a name."-Greene.
Mr. Greene has expressed my sentiments."-Rasei
I will join your party."-Carpenter.
"The same here."-Bird.
"This is certainly a-Chestnut."
"Am sorry such is the case."-Dean.
My name is-Dennis."
"I wish to be taken at my face value
"Iam a sharp onef'-Fox.
"You canit cross here."-Ford.
Am not hard to climbf,-Hill.
Far from it."-Knight.
"The 'Mainl gazabaf'
"Am anything but a-Mannf'
"Do I look like a-Martin ?"
"Be sure to wear your-McIntosh."
"How many-Miles Fl'
K'HapAp'y is the-Miller."
"Turn over a new-Page."
VVould you take me for a farmer?"
Therets rare and radiant maiden
IN hom to know is to adore:
Wfise she is and very winning:
Search the sea from shore to shore,
Search the earth from Rome to java,
' 5 f Youlll not find another Ava.
Che Dramatic Glriticfs
I Wonder what these two men can be doing together? One is tall
and skinny and his legs do not meet. I The other is stylish looking. Oh,
I -know. They are the dramatic faculty men. VDO- not speak to them.
The-y are not nice. They will pick you up and then drop you. They
have cold feet. Little children, never trust in faculty dramatic critics.
Fresh-man to Soph.-I've joined a Frat.
Freshman Girl-f'INhy, I don't think Prof. Roberts is so very hand-
some. except when you see him. with other professors.
UICYGYU IHDQ d
us an .- oya iou y.
and A h b d L l Sl d
josbes Some one to laugh at my old jokes.-Prexy.
To be a sport.-G. T. Livingstone.
Every one to buy a cop-y of the Tyee.-Editors.
Some one to love me.-Birdsey Minlcler.
My name in the "Tyee."-I-Iichard Huntoon.
Unassailable dignity.-I-Ielen Wfetzel.
To know how to woo and win.+Twitchell.
A recognition of my universal knowledge.-Trout,
All boys to love me.-Louise XVetzel.
To be a political boss.-Eshelman.
An easier time in Political Science.-The Whole Class,
To know the points of the Tyee's jokes.-A Thirsting Public.
Some one to brawl out.-Joke Editor.
To be a grandstand player.-Selma I-Ianson.
A free lunch. Ralph Ilfilliains.
To be the Whole class in history.-Mitchell.
A job.-Rosco Teats.
To graduate.-jim Corbett.
G6StIITlOl1i?lI6 IO the CQC6
"My only solace is defeat."-lfVillia1n I. Bryan.
"A whole circus and menagerie combined."-P. T. Barnum.
"I have oten regretted that I ever conditioned any member of a
class which could get out such a bookf'-I. Allen Smith.
To the joke Editor-"Please accept Saooper month in our office."
"Inspired from beginning to end. I noiv use it in my missionary
"An evidence of VVashington's greatness."-Senator Foster.
"Since reading the Tyee I have decided to send my children to the
University of Wfashington."-President Roosevelt.
HThe 'Tyeei shust do beat the Dutch."-Prince I-Ienry.
Che University of washington Fire Department liffffdtv
Frank Graves . . . . . . Chief
Doc. Byers ............................... Captain
fSelf appointed pro-tein each timej
Charley Vander Veer ...................... Nozzler
QAM members of the faculty are subject to the chief's appointment
for special servicej
The University Fire Department came into existence with the in-
stitution but never attained any degree of efficiency until the acquire-
ment of such nervy heroes as Charley Vander Veer and Doc. Byers.
For years the department moved along in its peaceful way, but nothing
ever happened worthy of calling out the Whole department until they
joined. Their efforts alone have made this department one to be taken
into consideration by any student who does anything but sleep. Like
many great heroes, they have not yet received their just dues and may
not during this lifeg but we have hopes for them at the hands of the
great Fire Captain under whom they will serve in theinext.
Both -are noted for their keenness in detecting the prerequisites of
a iireg Doc. can see the possibilities of one even where it does not
exist, while Charley's specialty is seeing smoke arise' from the depart-
ment of football or baseball. Owing to an aggravated case of far-
sightedness he is unable' to see anything wrong in the depiartinent of
You would never guess that the modest, pink iviskered, bald-headed
man, with the sad blue eyes, who tells such bum stories in chapel is the
chief of this fierce aggregation. Yet such is the case. But he is not
suited for the place. Fires are out of his line. He never gets the com-
pany into action except when forced to by Doc. or Charley.
In the past two years the heretofore placid current of our lives
has been disturbed by manly fierce and destructive fires. A mere list of
the conflagrations, real and false alarms, shows at once the greatness of
our institution a.nd the indefatigeable activity o-f the department.
The following is a list of the most destructive fires of the past two
years. On the evening o-f Feb. 23, IQOI, the magnificent castle occu-
pied by Sir Guy Robertson was totally destroyed, it was, however,
fully insured in the Political Graft Association and was afterward re-
built. In this same fire, the rather unstable abode of P. Coates Harper
of Society Stunt fame suffered total destruction. Mr. Harper has since
moved to a more sunny clime and we hear that he is building again in
substantially the same style. Richard llfaldron Huntoon managed to
get his Hot Air Fistablishnient scorched in this same fire but as the
building was of very little value, much damage was impossible. He
has been using the affair for advertising purposes ever since. Unluckily
the castle of that Prince of Good Fellows, F.. I. Wfright was somewhat
damaged also. ,
On Nov. 26, IQOI, a fire very suddenly and totally destroyed
B1'lg'lll11T1Ell'1,S deserted block. No insurance. A
On Feb. 23, 19012, the Bo-X Factory of Fox Bros. ch Co. was des-
troyed by lire. Firm not yet recovered. '
On April 6, IQO12, the Chemical Engine turned out, on a false alarm.
and destroyed the baseball structure in course of erection by A. David
There are still a number of unsafe structures about the in.stitution
which will likely be fired and destroyed.
Doings of tbe Executive Committee
Pres. Lambs.-Meeting please come to order. Now have the read-
ing of minutes by Secretary. Report of Book Store Committee.
Coffiizcmze.-"Tliis book store is the nightmare and ghost of our
Kelley-I move Griggs be suspended.
M'cLcmz-lVIr: President, I second the motion.
Hayek-That lobster contingency.
Bessie McD01mc'Il-NVill basket ball girls receive a big XV?
Fred Clteszmt-Miss secretary, please record my vote.
Kellogg-Shall we allow the Y. M. C. A. to issue a directory?
Ca1'pe11.f01'.-I resign from the Book Store Committee.
M755 Gcbrditzei'-I move the report be adopted.
Hadley-I second the motion.
Kelly-Wlliy, Mr. President, I object.
Hayek-Tliat is unconstitutional. I move resolutions of criticism
be drawn up to criticise, to severely criticise and to very severely
criticise the debate committee, the book store manager and the man-
ager of the "XNave.'
Hcnzson.-Mi'. President. I move debaters a gold "XV"
Kelly-I take issue. -
I-10-7l.S'0!Z-I move the executive- committee have a picture taken
for the Junior Annual. '
Kelly-I move we adjourn.
gjlgff-fi o ri NIGHT!
Go, dredge the tloxving bowlg go, smoke the Pagan Dream Pipe, you
can find no tale more strange nor true than this.
Burning with ambition to he Great, to be the subject of the writer's
Pen, and hear ones name mingled in the talk of other men, four students
pledged themselves to the Sacred-Otherwise Order of the Heated Brain.
Nolnly they would pass from Barharism to the Light of Day. They
gathered up their strength and coin and presented themselves for trial,
"Before,', said he who met them, "you can hope to pass that Door
of Steel which shuts one from the vain hopes of this world, you must
visit the Temples of Rumhum. There imhihe the Sublime Sparkle which
prepares one for the Rumbling Car which carries you past the Desk of
Fate to that Safe Haven where man cannot Sin."
The four youths did as bid: they did so sip the Laughing Xlfater as
to become courageous in their love for the noble order.
They counciled loudly together and did determine to forestall their
friends hy grabbing up the Rumbling Car and pushing' it across the bar to
the steely gate.
But 'their impure friend. Two-Mast Schooner, had so possessed
their eyes that they mistook the Car, hut thinking they- had lt, tore wildly
through the streets searching for the Inner Gate.
CNoW, a patrol is only a wagon. but a tamale cart is hotj
Thus, while they did stroll, each manls voice at its best, they were
overtaken by the Rumb-ling Car in which they hesitated to be transported.
He of Yale did yell, his little brothed NVa.ve5d, another Prep-ared to
nght, while boldest of them all Manage-d to get caught.
And did they ride in the Rumhling Car? Some. And did they
pass the Steely gate? They did. But nrst they stood before the Awful
Book, and while Sir Recorder entered in Purple Ink their names among
those who cannot Sin, a chorus sounded down the line. It was:
"Yale," f'Hail." "-lailf, "Bail,"
But the lllave rolled on.
1In the 4Ilass:1Room jjjg'f""
B011 Deland-It is supposed that the execution of Charles the First
undoubtedly hastened his death."
lkfiss K7Z-Off?-0116 time a number of Tories were taken out and
hung before the British men-of-war, and of course that was very-
humiliating to them.
fohui Colenzcm-I want Goethe's autobiography.
D12 Simzfh-I-low does 'Progress come about?
Cosgrove-Advancement of society is brought about by the un-
intended intentions of great men.
Miss Pmlff-I have my Doubt.
Miss Milla'-Do you think Romeo would have married if he had
not met Juliet?
M isis Plefffizisoii'-I have no Story to tell.
Dr. Smitli-Give an example of what you consider a pure lux-
Mr. Hcckiizairz-I should say that starehed shirts and collars are
, "' 'N
,151 1-" 'A-
,fetjgg ,If :1 "J a. -fjLVjj-
HIS FIRST ANNUAL.
EIN name is Don MacDonald, see!
I dells you dere is not
Von man vot can compare mit me,
Acli I-Iimmel! No, by Gott.
I writes der weekly paper, me,
Our I'Vave,,' der college journal
Uni: daily sents der faculty
To regions most infernal.
I roast der student enterbrise
QNot many would admit ity,
Unt sids airoundt, und scliust looks vise
Ven beples asks, "VVlio dit idt ?',
Mein hot air blast, at two cents per
Vould almosdt raise your pidy, 1
Undt den I raises liell in der
I ladely joined der Y. M. C. A.
Dough I ain't paid a niggle,
Der reason for dis side foray
Vas purely political.
I am der onliest on dis pike,
Vot dey calls 'iVVasliingtoniag"
Compared mit me der rest is like
Some snuff to Byer's Ammonia.
Dere,s Storey, he say, 'you know me,'
Uni: Kellog mit his laughg
Dere's Hanson, schust say tweedldee,
Unt Haines looks like a calf.
Dere's Livy vears his nice new clodes,
Unt Gafho mit his smile,
Unt Lauhe 1nit his policy,
Vot holts him for a while.
Derels Duffy mid his tuned brass,
He don't amount to muchg
How Cosey's president of his class,
Id schust do beat the Dutch.
Compared mit me dese men are poor,
A two-spot in a deck,
A keyholt in a foldingt door,
A beanut in a peck.
Ven dey readts dis dey vas findt out,
Ach Himmel! dey'll feel shureg
Mein wordts schust hits dem in der mout,
By Gott, I sgins dem all.
,lil Slat ilwulglllbli
A ship is being laden
To sail a distant sea,
The human Creatures toiling
To set her white wings free.
Their eyes are on their burdens,
But mine are on a star,
And I wonder if in that world
Ships also speed afar.
It may he that our world-sphere
Sparkles in starry state.
W'hile distant souls are thinking
The thoughts that link our fate
I can't sing, hut '04 can.-Tip Gahel.
P'1'esz'd01izrt-lVI1'. Prigmore, come forward and lead the desperado.
But the desperado was too much for Prig.
'II got cold feet."-Corbet.
"I like to see every student stand on his feetf'-I-Ion. Cosgrove.
GI was informed I was to speak only a few minutes ago."-Ralph
"I was raised on top of a mountain. as you may infer."-Rev.
7'It pleases me to see so many bright and intelligent CFD faces."
-Richard T. Ely.
"The presence of so many charming young ladies embarasses me."
'fThere has been so much said, and on the whole, so well said, in-
troducing my subject. that I will not further occupy your time. But
I would like to add a few shots-original. but used 27 times in
"I will now give' way to more intelligent speakers."-Graves.
THE IMMORTAL PLUG.
The Phi Deli Path
ANGLE of dewberry snaring the feet,
Thick alder bushes and fences of fern,
High oler the fir tree a meadow lark sweet
Sings her delight at the summer's return.
Ring of the axe, and crash of the tree,
Voices and laughter at dawning of clay,
Smooth to the footsteps the pathway will be
For the Phi Delt's are brushing a way.
Arched by the alder, and bordered by fern,
Free to the feet is the pathway today,
'Wild flowers peeping at every turn,
Wfhere the Phi Delt's have brushed out a way
For the last time, where the alders bend down,
Student and co-ed are strolling today.
Tear drops may gather in blue eye or brown,
But the Phi Delt's will brush them away.
-A. R. C
Time: :1o:2o p. m.
Place: One of the girl's rooms at the dormitory.
Setting: Six girls seated .around a table heaped high with the good
things of a. "spread"
IENNIE: Q, I say, Maryann, pass those potato chips down this way.
You girls seem to think there isn't any person at this end of the table.
Wfhew-ee! but they're salty. But then-every old thing goes.
ANNIE: Gee whiz: but this cake is good. Best I've ever tasted
from the Corner Store. It goes to the right spot, I tell you.
IVIARYANN: O, girls, I got a letter from Kate today. She's hav-
ing a dandy time back East. You know she is visiting her great aunt
and they have prayers three times a day and she goes to bed at eight
o'clock every night-think ot it. And on Sunday she goes to college
chapel and Hirts with the leader of the choir. Kate says he has a dandy
IENNIE flighting the alcohol under the chatmg dishj: I guess
this milk will soon be hot enough for our chocolate. In the meantime
give me a glass of lemonade and a p-ickle. CA little later she lifts the
cover from the chafing dish and finds a mass of curds Hoating in wheyj
There. Mrs. Parsley sold us sour milk. Blame it all! I'm not going to
have that stuff charged to my account in the kitchen and pay double for it
at that. CLying b-ack in her chair? Girls, it,s up to us to drink lemon-
ade for the remainder of this feast.
ANNIE: Do you know, girls, this spread cost me a terrible-yes, a
terrible sacrifice. I had to cut my walk short with Mr. Kirkboy tonight
so I'd get back in time for this bloomin' thing. Wfhy, I couldn't even sit
with him on the doorsteps for a tiny little minute.
NELYE: O. what a shame about that minute. And to think that I
p-ulled down the curtain at the window on the por-ch so tha.t folks inside
the Dorm couldn't see you sitting outside on the window sill. Oi, Annie,
why didn't you seize time by the forelock and shake out one brief minute?
ANNIE.: Thanks, awfully, for your consideration. I'll p-ull that
shade down for you some day. But girls, you couldn't guess what I saw
as we were going down to the Portage.
GIRLS IN A CI-IORUS: O, what was it?
ANNIE, hesitating: Really, I don't think I ought to tell.
GIRLS : Aw no-w, go on. Please do, Annie. VVe'll not tell.
ANNIE: Nope: I vvon't do it. I wouldnit want any person to tell
such a thing on me. A
MARYANN Qstepping up on her chairj 1 A toast, girls, a toast!
I-Iere's to- - CA sharp, sudden knock at the door. A terrified whisper
"The Dean, the Dean." Two girls drop down back of the bed, two get
into the wardrobe, and one dodges back of the screen, leaving poor little
Jennie tremb-ling in the midst of the scene. The knock is repeated, the
knob turns and there stands Dean I-Ienshaw, a symphony in red, glaring
at the shrinking figure standing there alonej
DEAN I-IENSILIAVV: Young ladies, why this thusness? VVhat do
you mean by this noise? It's terrible. Explain, if you please, Miss Jen-
JENNIE: A few girls came in to get French with me, and I 'spose
we-we got to studying louder than we realized.
D-EAN I-IENSI-IAVV Cpointing her long index finger at the untidy
table and the glasses lying on the floor where they had dropped at her
unexpected arrivalj 1 Studying, indeed, can you tell me what part of a
French lesson this is?
TW'O VOICES FROM BENEATH TI-IE BED: The best part.
JENNIE: You know, Miss I-Ienshaw, young girls are bound to have
DEAN I-IENSI-IAXN: Good nothing! Get to your rooms, every
one of you, and if I hear any such confusion again, you'll have to forfeit
CThe glaring ngure in red withdraws. I-Ier moccasined steps which
come at times where angels fear to tread. die out in the corridor. Two
curly heads pop up back of the bed, two pairs of feet protrude from the
wardrobe, and two hands engage in a wild liapp-ing above the screen,
while nve tragic voices whisper "I-Ias she gone, Jennie? Speak to us!
I-Ias she gone ?"j
JENNIE: Gone? Wfho said gone? Yes, she is, and by Jiniminy,
I wish you were too. You girls always leave me to face the music.
ANNIE: Wfhat tune was it this time?
MARYANN: It was the finest redition of The Storm or Chopsticks
that I ever heard.
NELYE: But Jennie, you have the same chance to run as the rest of
usj VVhy do you always stand there as if glued to the ground. Take to
your heels, girl, take to your heels.
IENNIE: Well, someone's got to be here to receive guests and Fm
always that one.
MARYANN : Don't you mind that, little girl. lt's all over for this
time and the next time we'll p-ut up a sign 'lBusy now, call again please."
On with our mirth! Let joy be unconiined. Now let's finish that toast
and l'll make it "Here's to Dean Henshaw. May she live long and storm
Qlfive glasses of lemonade are raised on high. Five smothered,
would-be shouts fill the room. Five pairs of rosy lips quaff the toastQ
and then the lights blink.
IENNIE: Now girls, scoot! Here are your candles, you've just got
to go now. You've disgraced me and Fm done with you. Maryann, Fm
not going to listen to any long drawn-out tales about Cyrus tonight. l'm
not in the mood. You and Annie are welcome to go to your own rooms
and talk all night ahut Cyrus and Kirkboy' if you want to. Good night,
girls. Then, as live figures. each hearing a little taper. tiled out of the
room: "Be sure and get up in time to help me clear away these dishes
and things. l'll give you some ot the left-over 'eatsl for pay."
GIRLS. lQG'OKlNG BACK: Alright, Jennie. Good night and
sweet dreams to you.
The spring-time violets bloom for thee aloneg
Red roses at thy casement laugh in vain,
TN ith thee away, and perish one by one,
But in thy smile they blush with careless grace,
And rap sweet signals on the window pane.
The daisies nodding in the wayside grass
Are only dusty weeds when thou art tar,
But 'mid their clouded radiance if thou pass,
Each humble flower lifts its drooping head,
And glows in beauty like a prison'd star.
Here in my heart love's roses would unfold,
Could they the sunshine of thy kindness knou
But toward me are thy glances ever cold,
And 'mid the ashes of my friendship's shrine.
The blighted buds of love will never blow.
If T should die-
T pray some thought of kindly deed remain
In hearts ol men,
To mark my work in life as wrought not V
All in vain.
And, too, I pray that my short life may
Cause no sigh,
That those T love would mourn love lost-
lf T should die.
-W . V. C
Illia! Bla! Ilia!
Ilfa ! Ilia!
THE otni Piaortssoia
HE yellow sunshine hathes the sky,
And gilds the clustered vineg
Again a dreaming boy I lie.
And gaze far down the Rhine.
My soul soared far from noonday glare,
And dwelt in purple shade, '
Wfhere stands the jewelled castle fair,
That holds the River Maid.
The Phantom Maid. who ever cried.
"Arise, and leave it all!
The land across the sea is wide.
The Fathe-rland is small."
Ach, empty sound that blazons fame,
And Heet the foot of time! .
All worldly joy is but a name.
XVhen heart-beats whisper ul1C7Z.77Z.U
The slacking race is nearly run,
In vain an old man sighs,
Yet many years sped by as one
Today. for a inadchen's eyes.
I saw her pass with modest air:
T ask no learned sign.-
Deep blue her eyes. and flax her hair
She comes whence flzcst dm' Rflflill,
I know her voice must gentle be,
Her name be Gretchen, too:
XVith Gretchen's smile she looked at me,
Wlith eyes so sweetly blue.
Her waiting heart I broke, mmz mgf,
Ach, buried deep lies mine.
Neath starry blossoms wo sic Iagi,
Und I.l'lZl7lf'i' fZz'c1vsf dm' Rlieflz.
-A. B. SOUDER
Fair Bess, with light and laughing air
WV ith cheeks like opening roses,
Your springing step, your lissome grace
A free and happy heart discloses.
How shall we sing your praises due?
W7 here find a truer girl than you?
Q Gbe jfresbman
W7 hat is that green object coming up the walk? It is a freshman.
He is walking rather fast. That white haired gentleman follo-Wing him
is the Commandant. See, the boy is running now. He is physically
disabled for drill. His leg is Cprobablyj broken. Little man, always
be physically disabled after playing football, then you will not have to
fFrom the Seattle P.-I., Aug 15.5
Mrs. J. C. Haines and son Burton will leave for Chicago within
a few days, where Mr. Burton will enter the Chicago University.
Gyn Eatchworla Qampug
F you ever visit Wfashington,
The college by the Sound,
just go out on the campus, and
Have a look aroundg
You'll see the strangest colors,
That ever you did see
In any institution, school or 'varsity
The "adn building is yellow and
The a.ssay shops are white,
The science hall is turkish red
You know that isn't right.
The dear old "gym" is colored with
A dark and ugly greeng
And b-ack of this, the water tank
In white and black is seen.
The dormitories both are pinky
XYith roofs of greenish-blueg
The power house is lobster tint,
Udfhich has its meaning, tooj.
The observatory standing near, is
Built of gray granite,
And the white assay shops-but they've
Already made a hit.
Some day, in the far distant years,
The faculty will see
That this our college campus,
Tsn't what it o-ught to be.
And then they'll plant some ivy
And our buildings will be seen
One homogeneous mass of tints
Of brightly colored green.
But now just visit VVashington, Literary
The college by the Sound,
And go out on the campus and
And have a look around. joshes
Youlll ind the queerest patchwork quilt
That ever you did see,
In any institution, school or 'varsity.
will TIIQIQQQU llllotllfllll IEBMIQS
OCTOR BYERS. pilot nie
Through this senior chemistryg
Various compounds Vex my brain
From reactions I'ni insane.
Wfondrous Prof. of chemistry-
Doctor Byers pilot ine. A
Wfhen at last this year is oler
And I study this no more,
Many blessings fall on thee,
Thou who taught nie cheniistry,
May I hear thee say to nie,
"Thee gets A in cheniistry!"'
A time of new-born life and power,
Of dream and doubt and vague unrestg
Anmbition yearning for its hour,
And aspiration unexpressed.
The grace of childhood lies behind,
Yet he whom love has taught to see,
Wfithin these years of change may iind
The dawn of beauty yet to be.
'7'-' . - t
fr -we 1 . . '
- V, --3, 5
' . F-in '1' .ri
- T553 ,
' 1.3 e .1
ALONG THE PORTAGE.
CFrom the Seattle P.-I., Aug 18.5
Mrs. J. C. Haines and son Burton leave for Chicago tonight
Burton will remain in Chicago to attend the Chicago university
Jessie., you're indeed a queen,
Regal brow and dusky hair,
Deep blue eyes and stately air,
Good and kind as you are fair
Sweeter maid was never seen.
Summer courses in the university will be offered to all who desire
to enter for advanced or ,to make up deficiencies in their collegiate work.
Special courses in Loafing and Bench Wfork will be offered. For
further information see Howard Greatsp-iel Cosgrove, demonstrator,
or VVilbur Doolittle Kirkman, laboratory assistant.
CFrom the Seattle P.-I., Aug 19.5
Mrs. J. C. Haines and son Burton left' for Chicago last night.
Mr Burton will attend the Chicago U.
. - 'ff -
J .,,., .
A , .4
1143.-52' ,,v -
,Lim .s r U .Egg I , - Z1
if ' " l
C H IEF SEATTLE
VVhen more of the traditions of the
University of Wfashington crystalize
there will surely be 'found a number
of them which will cluster about the
portrait of the old Indian chief fo-r
whom the City of Seattle was named.
This portrait occupies a prominent po-
sition in the main corridor of the Ad-
ministration building and there it is
appreciated and admired by every stu-
dent and every visitor who comes to
Not much is known of the history of
Chief Sealth, which the white man
euphonized to Chief Seattle. He was
born at Ole Man House near what is
now Port Madison, about I786. He
was estimated to be about eighty years
of age when he died in 1866 and be-
yond that estimate there is no way of
knowing the date of his birth. In the
sp-ring of 1890 Arthur A. Denny, Hil-
lory Butler, Samuel L. Crawford and
others erected a monument o-ver the
grave of the chief near Port Madison.
About all of the known history of the
great Indian is epitomized on that
tombstone. Qin one side is engraved:
Chief of the Suquampsh and Allied
Died june 7, 1866.
The Firm Friend of the Wfhites and
for Him the City of Seattle was
Named by its Foundersf'
On another side of the monument
are the words:
f'Bap+tismal Name, Noah Sealth,
Age Probably 80 Years.
The base of the monument bears in
large letters the one word:
The monument is in shape a large
cross and it is decorated with the ad-
ditiona.l symbolic letters:
"I. H. S."
All the old settlers bear emphatic
testimony to the fact that Seattle was
consistent friend of the whites before, during and for ten years after the
great Indian war of 1855-1856.
Chief Seattle had six children, three sons and three daughters,
but all died many years before the one daughter who became famous as
Angeline. She said her own Indian name was Kick-i-somlo, until Mrs.
Catherine Maynard rechristened her "Angeline"
She said to the whites that her father was twenty-five years old
when she was born which would .make her birth about the year 1811.
According to these figures she lived to be eighty-five years old.
Angeline died on May 31, 1896, and was buried in a. coffin made in
the form of a canoe. '
'When the whites came to this country Angeline was a widow.
Her husband had been Dokub Cud, half Skagit and half Cowichan.
Two daughters born of this union died long before their mother. One
daughter married a worthless white man named joe Foster who treated
her so badly that she hanged herself. She had given birth to a son
named for the father and this half breed grandson lived with old Ange-
line up' to the time of her death.
There have been many fairy tales told of Angeline-:'s wonderful aid
to the whites. Like the rest of her tribe she was friendly. That was all.
The whites helped her to food and clothing and showed her many kind-
She and her famous f ther both desire to be reinembered.
ES yeux me eharinent,
Tes yeux aussi beaux,
En souris ou en larmes
Que les 'etoiles en haut.
Quoique dedain m'opprime,
Je prefere de beaucoup.
N'avoi1' pas ton estime
Que n'etre note du tout.
Ta heaute, ta grace,
Il faut que je citeg
Mais liamour tout surpasse,
Ma Mignonne, ma petite.
faime toi, j'aime toi,
Mon Coeur est une flammeg
Aimes-tu moi. aimes-tu moi,
Mignonne, sois ma femme.
See the paint everywhere. It is smeared in curious signs. They
are Nauttifours. And see on the tank the Nauttimen have painted
Nauttifour on mother's best table cloth and tacked it up. Run, little
children, and dip your hands in ink and smear Nauttifour on the dinner
table. How surprised mother will be.
OT Ll DEI? TQQD
OT understoodg we move along asunder.
Our paths grow wider as the seasons creep
Along the years, we marvel and we wonder
Wlhy life is life, and then we fall asleep.
Not understood: we gather false impressions,
And hug them closer as the years go by.
Till virtues often seem to us trangressions.
And thus men rise and fall, and live and die,
Not understood: how trilles often change us,
The thoughtless sentence, or the fancied slight
Destroy long years of friendship. and estrange us,
And on our souls there falls a freezing blight.
Not understoodg the secret springs of action.
Wlhich lie beneath the surface and the show,
Are disregarded oft with satisfaction:
Wfe judge our neighbors and they often go,
Not unclerstoodg poor souls with stunted vision,
Oft measure giants by their narrow gauge.
And poisoned shafts of falsehood and derision
Are oft impelled 'gainst those who mould the age,
Not understoodg how many breasts are aching
For lack of sympathy, ah! day by day,
How many cheerless, lonely hearts are breaking.
How many noble spirits pass away,
y Not understood.
Oh, God! that men could see a little clearer.
Or judge less harshly where they cannot see.
Oh, God! that men would draw a little nearer
To one another. they'd be nearer Thee,
'3i'WfV Result of Four Years' Athletic Training
and r 1
lvir. Richard Wincihag
The University Strong ivian
' Chest, normal, 34 inches.
Chest, contracted, 33 inches.
Chest, expanded, 3515 inches,
showing an expansion of the
chest of 22g inches.
Waist, 31 inches.
Neck, 13954 inches.
Biceps, 112 inches.
Forearm, 10k inches.
Thigh, 182 inches.
Calf, 13 inches.
HEAD, 20 INCHES.
WEIGHT, 160 POUNDS.
AFTER FOUR YEARS.
Chest, normal, 34 inches.
Chest, contracted, 33 inches.
Chest, expanded, 3515 inches,
showing an expansion of the
chest of 21,Q inches.
Wfaist, 31 inches.
Neck, 13341 inches.
Biceps, 11743 inches.
Forearrn, 10741, inches.
Thigh, 1815 inches.
Calf, 13 inches.
HEAD, ss INCHES.
WEIGHT, 170 POUNDS.
-' ii' gl N -1 F
,T ' XQFZESIDEN-fs
L 1 orfucs, "W
t L t W
, Q. I 'A 4 1,45 F lb 1 if
A 1 ' ' t hi
i. r 1 i
E p 3 Q - T..
if I F! 1 f ft
uhfter you, my dear Gggfoqu
uYou fir5f, I-U dur Qlrhonsgia
Wi- . ,
, -217 Y .
BEFORE THE ELECTION.
3 Oh, face the fairest, of girls the rarest,
Your lustrous tresses, that lightly curl,
'Round your forehead bright, a halo
Divide with your eyes, the nierited
Cf beauty. oh, beautiful girl!
Wliat is this strange looking object? lt is a head. See, there is
a body on the head. But the head is larger than the body. Donit
touch it. It might hurt. It is a vicious animal. It is crowded yyith
mathematics. .Wl1CH you go to college, do not take niatheinaties. Ma-
thematical professors are not nice. S
CFrom the Seattle P.-I., Sept. 10.3
Mr. Burton Haines returned to Seattle after a few weeks' sojourn
f in Chicago. Mr. Haines will enter the University of Washington.
'REMV Dedicated to the 0regon Crack team
A Wfebtoot sat by the track one day,
All on a Friday evening-g
He watched for a while and then went away,
All on a Friday evening.
He didn't think it was quite right I
To come so far just to spend the night,
That his team should be beaten out of sight,
All on a Friday evening.
The little man had a grandma way,
All on a Friday eveningg
At the finish he didn't know what to say,
All on a Friday evening.
From the fifty to the mile, Vanis men did fine,
And when Oregon was two miles behind
Hill, Twitch and Boetzkes crossed the line.
All on a Friday evening.
Sigma Nu-K'General Cussednessf'
Phi Gamma Delta-K'Athletic Stunts."
Phi Delta Theta-"Faculty Stand Inf'
Beta Theta Pi-"Dependence on G. Vtfalcott Ames
Alpha Cappla Gamma-Ulnsipid Smilesf'
K. T. T.-"Unlcnowns.',
Phi Beta-i'Missing Linlcsf'
Eepartment of Elmorology UISWV
FRANK PIERREPONT Gimvizs, Ph. D., L.L. D.,
President of the University and Expounder of Regulations.
Lecturer on Qualitative Analysis of Men.
GILBERT T. LIVINGSTONE,
Lecturer on Persistent Adhesiveness.
JOHN GARFIELD MCGLINN,
Sampler of Classified Material.
Lecturer on Face Massage and Complexion Beautifying.
ELIZABETH B. HANCOCK,
Consoler of Disappointed Lovers.
This is one of the oldest and most popular departments of the
University. Its aim is to bring young men and women into congenial
association and to enable them to become proficient in all the arts of
Since the founding of this department, thousands of students have
been enrolled, and in view of the increasing success and popularity of the
department, the Regents have felt that neither trouble nor expense
should be spared in their efforts to equip this department with an efhcient
Faculty of able and experienced instructors.
Requirements for Elbmission
The requirements are not at all severe, provided the candidate mani-
fests an earnest desire to "drink deep of the fountain of Love." The
time required for the completion of the course depends upon the past ex-
perience and disposition of the student. Degrees in many cases are
not conferred until several years after the student has left college.
1I mportant Eetaila
1. All studies must be pursued in czwsu.
2. No recitations held in the afternoon, but students are expected
to occupy this time in a practical exemplification of the theoretical in-
3. Students must report for laboratory work in couples.
4. Men who, after a few months instruction, are still unattached,
would better enroll for special work under Professor McGlinn, whose
long experience in the delicate art of picking out the elite insures his suc-
cess as an instructor.
Por further details address
RICHARD XYOODSPOON HUNTOON, Dean.
T Eshelnian 175 .... . .. ..... Rachel Waugh
Donahoe .. I3 Katherine Edwards
Cosgrove 154 .... Louise Wfetzel
TReniington 175 .... June Pomeroy
Twitchell . . 35 .,.. Jessie Ludden
Duffy ,.... 36 .... Jessie Ludden
Heine . . . 87 ...... Viola Mann
Hadley . .. 24 .... .... M arion Robinson
Kincaid . . . 149 . .Margaret Beatty
McLean . . . 19. .... .... . Selma Hanson
Hoskins . . . 46 . ..A,niia Reinhart
i Doubt . . .
. . . . . .Ruth Pratt
T Livingston 175 .. . .Alice Taggart
Fuller ........ . I3 . . .Alina Delaney
Treen ..... . . 66 .... Helen Wfetzel
ISO .... ..... B fliss Spurck
Z5tDiscontinued May 13, 1902.
Tfnvitations will soon be out.
Q Kestimonials I Literary
"Wo1'ds cannot express the good that your department has done and
for me. -Edmond S. Meany. - josbes
My married life would be a failure without the knowledge gained
in the Department of Amorology.-Hans Martinus Korstad.
I would recommend your department to every student, were it
not for the expense.-I-Iomer Redfield Foster.
"I regret to say that after doing extensive work, I flunked out."
-Dr. I-Iorace Greely Byers.
'II-Iaving taken your full course I am now on a fair road to suc-
I The deepest sorrow of my life is that I never had the advantage
offered in the Amorology Department of the University of IfV2lSl1l1'1g-
ton.-Charles W'ilcox Vander Veer.
X A K1 I H55
'3"g'afV Qalblllctll tmrmi japan
"lfVhat a beautiful thing is thotf' said sheg
"A boon it is to myself and VVill,
I sit and think he is thinking of me,
And he sits and thinks I am thinking of himf'
Last fall a great many people were looking up rooms and board for
university students. One mother, with her bright-haired daughter,
trampled conscientiously over Brooklyn in search of quarters suitable for
her precious child.
At last, a large, tasty house met with her approval. S-he walked
up the steps and sharply rang the bell. To the woman who answered
the bell she made known her wants, but was answered: "We don't
take in boarders here. This is a fraternity house." But the Fijiis did
have vacant rooms and now they have a new matron.
1 -1- - 1
The University yell as set up by the printer:
U. of ill. Beale Beale
U. of lil. Seale Seale
Soft clinging arms that hold me close,
lVhite cloying petals round us lieg
Red lips that murmur cidfox,
Pale are those that frame "good-bfye.',
"The world, senor, is just 71105 d0s,""
"Yes, my sweetheart, you and I."
llfhere sweet magnolia blossoms blow.
Beneath their shadows doth she lie.
Across the seas I fain would go
And pra.y that there may I, too, dieg
For now the world is only yn,
O my darling, only I.
W'hat have we here? It is a man. He has on a high hat and a
froclc coat. Wfhat is under the high hat? Maybe there is sometliing.
Nobody knows. Oh! that is the Prexy. He must be the Prexy. No.
see, he is going into the dormitory. My, what a racket. IfVhat is that
coming out of the front door? It is in a hurry. lVhat can it be? It
has no frock coat, The glossy hat is all beaten in. Can it be that the
Prexy drinks? No, but he has been seeing the sights. It is the Regents'
fault, Naughty girls to tre-at the Prexy so.
A few facts not generally known. That-
Prof. I-Ieine can talk English.
Poly Con is a snap.
The Girls' Dorm. is HA quiet home for japsf'
gym If 1 were You
CD Vi n-J
Iui not Oiamm ltieal you see
mg But then, you kuow, you would not be,
If I were you, and you were me.
You strain your eyes quite fearfully,
Each tiny Haw you spot with glee,
And that pet phrase comes cheerfully,
"If I were youf'-hut you'1'e Hof me.
And how since we cannot agree,
I tell you this ou the T.,
Take my advice and let me be,
For you are you, and I am mcg
Before Padelford and Doc. Iiaggett weut down to Stanford last
Cliristmas, they wore uice moustaches. Ilfheu they returned they were
smooth-shaven. Did the naughty Co-eds make you shave it off,iPaddy?
Dear me, I wonder what Bessie said.
"Didn't I inalce a hit as an end nian ?"-Elizalnetli Frye.
"I ani a good-Reasonerf'
"It is a case of too much-johnson."
"Search nie."-Curtis Parker.
"I haven't been sufficiently urged."-Meta Becker.
"Of all sad words of tongue or pen,
The saddest are these: 'It might have was
Had it not have beenf "-Amanda Fleischer. '
UGood thing niainnia don't know I ani a sport."-Burwell.
"It doesn't appeal to nie: I cannot reconcile myself to that."-
"Gee whiz! This ice is cold."-Alice Taggart.
"Knock and the world knocks with you,
'Boost and you boost alonef,-Griggs.
Wfhat is the matter with this young inan? I-Ie is in a great hurry.
He is getting gray haired. He is running around the hall. His hat
is in the coiatrooin. Wlill he lind it? Not unless he is a relative of
Sherlock Holmes. I don't think he is a relative, do you?
tF'rom the Pacific Wave, April 31.3
Mr. Burton Haines. assistant manager of the Wave, expects to at-
tend the University of Chicago next year.
ilibe jfresbies' llbrayer
"O Lord, bless Papa, Mamma dear,
Sis and good Aunt Sueg
Be kind to all the little Preps,
As may seein best to You.
UO Lord, bless all the Freshmen
And keep them free from sing
And help out all the -luniors, from
Wliatexfei' scrape they're in.
"But every bloody Sophomore
And Senior in his den,
Don't be afraid to hit fem hard,
They need it, Lord,-Amen."
Should be Works of Art
me sssss sv
We will make them for you,
the perfection of .5 A
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5 GRANITEWARE AND TINWARE jg
if WINDOW SCREENS . SCREEN DOORS. 35
E Prices Guaranteed as Low as any in the City. 5
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Q J. ,A. BECKER, Proprietor jg
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Guns, Rifles, Ammunition,
E Wish to Congratulate Us ear
if 2? ge the graduates from our State University 5
if and to Wish them success in life.
Q Maintain your houor aud integrity through life and eu- is
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5 deavor, whatever your St21tlO1l 111 hte may be, to reflect crecht 37:
gg ou yourselves, your University and the State of Wfashiugtou.
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E. R. Butterworth 81: Sons
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5 , , They're too valuable .to be strewn about the room or 5
sq ' house exposed to dust and damage! Of course you 3
gf f can't help it, if your book-case is full and of the old 8
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Ex or start a new one that will always accommodate your V .5 3
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5, and is made by the largest manufacturers of such goods K
if in the world. It's furnished in a variety of grades, sizes 8
K and prices, adapted to if
QQ any and all require- 5
gl ments. lt's a system of 8
if units, each unit fitted 'Q
gf with the perfection dust- 3
gl proof roller - bearing 8
Q door. lZt:t we'll be glad 'Q
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gr or will send illustrated 8
li catalogue on request. jf
X Complete Hausefurnishers 8
g Second Ave. Madison R Spring Sts g
xl SEATTTE, WASH. gt
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E The place Where many a penny was spent, ig
5 The place where nickles persistently Wentg g
if Whe1'e halves and e'en dollars were more than bent. g
gf Ye Gods! Checks from home were no argument. gr
TI-IE DUE RETURN
We Well Remember Where
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WILLI MS 8 H RGREAV
S. P. DIXON
Q2 Real Estate and Notary Public. Q
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5 SEATTLE, WASH. 52
THOSE THAT KNOW LOEB, NO INTRODUCTION IS
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5 L TTLE S ACADEIVIY OF DANCING X
N1 Mr. LiL1:le's thorough tr aining in the art of dancing under many of thefmost prominent 2
31 teachers in the East, and a, thorough course in the Gilbert Normal bcnool of Daucina. Q
ga of Boston, oombinezlwith twelve years' actual experience in teaching, in-ures his 1'
gf patrons the most rapid progress and satisfactory results. 3
is 312 Madison St., Seattle---above 3rd Avenue Theatre jf
5 U We claim for our optical de- 'g
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ig EVMSEMIE Um-,MM Em, that is ACCURATE, PROMPT if
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if LEAD, OTHERS IMTTATE. .gg
f We feel sure that a trial will convince every one that our claims Z:
5 are justiiied by our Work. J:
E Phone, James 1301. 108 Second Ave., Seattle. jg
re You Interested in Good Reading?
E lf so, The Seattle School of Oratory extends you a cor- ,z
gf dial invitation to visit, inspect the work, and acquaint your- 5:
5 self with the plans and aims ofthe School. 3:
if . s
Q. ' JESSIE LOVINIA POTTER, Director. 37:
:E Remus. Arlington Hotel, if
5 Dramatic Coaching. Qver Postoflice. Q
THE LEADING PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY
IN THE STATE. -
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709 .fecond Hue.
THE LARGEST HARDWARE HOUSE IN THE. STATE
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3-Freshman and Sophomore rush at night, N
4-Cane rush-Freshman and Sophomore.
7-Meeting of Executive committee.
11-Formal cane rush, Laube wins for Sophomores.
12-Y. M. C. A. Ewing gets a black eye.
13-Dormitory named Lewis and Clark hall.
15-Laying of Corner Stone of Science Hall.
17-Junior class election.
19-Prof. Ranum moves to University Heights.
22-Appointment of cadet oiiicers.
24-Wave issued in magazine form.
24-Second team vs. S. H. S. football.
25-Stevens and Badgers reorganized.
26-First team vs. Vashon College.
28-Freshman election. Seattle wins out.
1-U. of W. vs. W. A. C. ' '
4-Funds appointed by Executive committee.
5-Cadet appointment of new oiiicers.
6-Board bills are due. '
16-Multnomah vs. 'Varsity eleven.
25-New arrangement at chapel. Classes sit in order of classes
27-Football rally. Girls make fine speeches.
4-Dr. Ely of Wisconsin is given reception in Denny Hall.
6-Coach Wright presented with a pipe.
9-Senior vs. Sophomore football game.
9-Rev. Christensen lectures on Gustavus Adolphus.
10-McElmon elected 'Varsity captain.
12-Girls' fancy dress ball.
13-Juniors appear in plugs.
14-Girls' mask ball, Shoudy and Pearson
16-Prof. Meany lectures on Chief Joseph.
6-Memorial exercises for Gov. Rogers.
13-Prof.-Ranum lectures on the calendar.
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