University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA)
- Class of 1904
Page 1 of 356
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 356 of the 1904 volume:
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September 26. Total registration for drill, 13.
OR Select Cut Flowers for any and all occasions,
Banquets, Weddings and Floral Decorations,
PHONES: Sunset Red X34
Riggs ooq. Second Avenue
EXPERT IN PATENT OFFICE AND ALL
FRANK E. ADAMS
. . . Registered Attorney . . .
PHONE BUFF 71 ELECTRIC BLUE PRINT CO. IO COLM
AN BLDG., SEATTLE
PM BHKER ll RIGHHRDS GU.
IOS First Ave. So.
Colors Seattle - Washington
October I. Freshman election-Dormitory push wins out.
October 3. junior Class election-Jeanette Perry elected Sergt. at Arms
against a large field.
. . . INVESTMENT IN . . .
SEATTLE REAL ESTATE
LU BER EXCHANGE
Moore Investment Co. SEAYITTLE - WASH.
More than ordinary
certainty of a resulting
handsome profit attends
the purchase of Seattle
property. Owing to the
steady growth of the city,
both as a center of local
industry and develop-
ment, and as a commer-
cial port of more than
national importance, Se-
attle real estate is in in-
creasing demand. As act-
ive factors in the de-
velopment of this great
city, the Moore Invest-
ment Company is' alive
to Seattle's opportunities.
We are investing large
sums for prominent East-
ern men. Our services
are at your command.
During the last two years
we have placed invest-
ments amounting to 33,-
000,000 in Seattle. In
every case the investment
has netted a large per-
centage, in addition to a
rapid enhancement of
value. References, every
business man in Seattle.
I G H Grade
Stgneg . 0 . Bon Bons, Nut
Fancy Boxes and
Baskets for Pres-
ewelry ' ' ents. Ice Cream
"This reminds me of Karl, Tom, Bill,
Drew and the Prof."-Ethel.
and Sodas, Ices
Watches ' and Sherbets.
0 .0 All,Goods Our Own Make, Pure and Wholesome
2 .0 I
ALBERT ANSEN PALACE OF sWEETs
Phone James 1571
6 S ' .
70 econd Avenue IOOI First Ave., Cor. Madison St.
October 6. Rooters' Club organize.
October 8. Drill abolished-,Government orders equipment 1'Cll1.11'1lCCl-GCO1'gC
and Jake have a consolation party.
it cl .l3f,P0vb' .
College men know and the New Haven Umon says, apropos of
term-end with its good-bys : " The question of what in the world to ghze
a frzemz' at parting seems to have been solved by the publication of
Songs of All the Colleges
which is alike suitable for the collegiitn of the past, for the student of
the present, and for the boy Cofgzoflj wi-th hopesg also for the music-
loving sister,'and'afe11ow's best girl." i of
1L l' All Ike NEW songs, all Me OLD songs, YJ
2 4 - 00
zz zccleome gzft zzz any home anywhere
W6 TW 'amz' Ilze songs popular at all the co!1ege.fv,' G W
I 4 I ' ' . H
AT ALL BOGK STORES AND MUSIC DEALERS
Postpald, 51.50. or.:-cnt an afprorzal by lhepublzirluri-, 51.50 Postpald.
HINDS Et NOBLE, mi S... NEW YORK CITY
Dicliunarie: Tramlarxbns, Studcnir' A1'd.r-- Schoalbookxay' all fublishcrs at one xtarc,
2 W TANNERY TO CONSUMER
C REA M pli fno
oosll I, T
I ,, I ,V .
Takes out the smart, 5 ' X it,
makes the skin sou, . f 5. 1 ONE PRICE . 5 Q ALL STYLES
. healthy andbeautiful. Alxlh ,iz 1 '
Try it, if you do not I f,
like it We will gladly '-he -
, refund your money. ' 57 - 51 Stores in U' S' and
if Great Britain
.0 X 1
A ' i e.::i,. " Ld 0
S tewart Drug CO' A f
and 627 .W 1 lllll I, IQII SECOND AVENUE
Holmes Fl1'Sf Ave. glggg!!!!2i!w5if"'
October 1o. Student CPD funds apportioned.
November I. Johanson decides to go to the Senior Ball.
C A M E R A S
-,ei-?4J r9o3 MODELS .
All the latest in Photo accessories and Novelties
, WE DEVELOP AND PRINT
RENT AND EXCHANGE
616 1stAve. LOWMAN 85 I-IANFORD GO. Pioneer Place
Q L' BASE BALL-MN-TENNIS-'-MOGOLF
, ,. ,i
And General Sporting and Athletic Goods
RELIABLE MAKES REASONABLE PRICES
'X .I GLAD TO SHOW GOODS
Lovvman 81 Hanford Co. QISNEEETPEAVQEE
PHONE RED 4483 '
J. M. Cunningham
4 CUNNINGI-IAM 85 MCDERMOTT
IO22 Second Ave. A SEATTLE
NEW YORK NEW ORLEANS CHICAGO
EUGENE DIETZGEN co.
MANUFACTURERS AND IMPORTERS OF
DRAWING MATERIALS, SURVEYING
I4 First Street San Francisco, Cal.
November 5. Mrs. Kane entertains Delta Alpha.
November 7. Alphas entertain in honor of Mrs. Haggett.
. DANCING ACADEMIES .
Teacher of Ball Room and Fancy Dancing
MANAGER OF W
AND . . . Ph es: Buff 681 and 2061
PURE Sheet Music
"Oh, free! Ho Y d'd tl e 1 g t -
C Dt1iat?"jMclDoul11l1. Q Musical .
. - Merchandise
FINEST CANDIES Q --
Sherman, Clay Sc Co.
Best Lunch Place -
In the City
S d A
Q02 Second Avenue 711 econ' Venue
November 10.-Miss -. KDO you like fudge ?"
Ruben Trout Uust from the Palousej UNO, Maru, I never played the game
November 15.-Messenger Qto Giles in executive committee meetingj : "Say,
business chap down stairs says you swinclled him out of all he
Independit I 3
BONN EY-WATSON COMPANY
Successors to BONNEY 8: STEWART
Funeral Directors and Ernbalrners
Music Furnished for All Residence, 1728 Summit Ave.
' LTe1ephone Main 834
vvAGNER'S BAND yy
Leave Orders at Seattle Theatre Grand Opera ,
House, or Winter 8: Harper's 7
CHAS. H. ELLIOTT co.
Works, 17th and Lehigh Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa.
Commencement Invitations and -Class Day Programs
Class and Fraternity Stationary
FRATERNITY CARDS AND VISITING CARDS MENUS AND DANCE PROGRAMS
BOOK PLATES CLASS PINS AND MEDALS
CLASS ANNUALS AND ARTISTIC PRINTING -
Giles Qwearilyb-"Wliicl1 one P"
December I. Johanson changes his niind about the Senior Ball.
A GROWING INSTITUTION
UNIVERSITY DRUG I TORE
Drugs, Stationery and School Supplies
Phone Black 7933 UNIVERSITY STATION, SEATTLE
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ONE LOOK AT THIS
art, Shaffner 81
'Shows some ofthe reasons for its
If you Wear one of these Suits
you'l1 know all the other reasons.
.PRAGER af eo.
615-617 Second Ave.
Agents: I-I. S. 8: M. Clothingg Walk Over
Deeember 5.-Senior benefit for 'og Tyee debt.
December 2o.-Kincaid decides to buy a new suit and a hat.
. . . Incorporated . . .
The Tyee, like all other big and first class jobs of
printing and binding done in the Northwest, was printed
and bound by this house.
We operate, night and day, the largest establishment
in the entire Northwest.
TELEPHONES E d Qfiifagff 41 Third Avenue South and Main Street
December 21.-DOC Byers follows suit.
Studentas Business Director
LOXVRIAN Ka HfXXL'OI1I7. VI.
UN1X'ERSITY DRUG STORE. VIII.
GEO. B. DUNN. I.
IVALKER PORTRAIT CO. XXIII.
ELECTRIC BLUE PRINT CO. III.
SEATTLE SUN PRINT CO. XXIII.
Books and Periodicals-
I-IINDS 8: NOBLE. V.
LOWAIAN SL I-IANRORD. VI.
DUE RETURN. XIII.
BAKER 8: RICHARDS. III.
THEDINGA How. CO. XXII.
ACME BUSINESS COLLEGE. XXIII.
Caps- , -
SEATTLE HAT FACTORY. XXII.
Cigars and Tobacco-
UNIVERSITY DRUG STORE. IX.
DUE RETURN. XIII.
M. PRAGER Sz CO. IX.
Confectionery and Candy-
PALACE OF SWEETS. IV.
DUE RETURN. XIII.
LITTLE,S ACADEMY. VII.
EUGENE DIETZOEN. VI.
Drugs Qwholesale and Retailj-
STEXVART Sz HOLMES. V.
UNIVERSITY DRUG STORE. IX.
MAX RJKGLEY DIIUG CO. XIII.
Engraving and Half-Tones-
SEATTLE ENORAVING CO. II.
DUNRAR 85 CO. XV.
RETZER 85 CO. III.
XVALKER PICTURE FRAME CO. XXIII
Fraternity Jewel ry-
A. H. FETTINO. XIX.
FREDERICK 85 NELSON. XVI.
UNIVERSITY DEPARTDIENT STORE. XIX
DIMOCK 85 PENDLETON. XIX.
Hardware Cwholesale and Retailj-
SOHWARACHER HDW. CO. XIV.
DUNBAR Kc Co. XV.
THEDINGA HDW. CO. XXII.
FREIWONT I-IDW. Co. XXV.
DIMOOK Kc PENDLETON. XIX.
SEATTLE HAT FACTORY. XXII.
Stuclcnt's Business Directory-Continued
FREDERICK 8: NELSON. XVI.
ALBERT HANSEN. IV.
A. I-I. FETTING. XIX.
PALACE OF SWEETS. IV.
MORAN BROS. XV.
EUGENE DIETZGEN. VI.
F. E. ADABIS. III.
GEO. B. DUNN. I.
J. M. CUNNINGHABI. VI.
THREE LITTLE TAILORS. XIV.
M. PRAGER 8: CO. IX.
Music and Musical Merchandise-
SI-IERBIAN CLAY 8: CO. VII.
F. E. ADAMS. III.
Paints, Oils, Etc.-
BAKER 8: RICIIARDS. III.
DUNBAR 8: Co. XV.
.IAMES 8: BUSHNELL. XIII.
LOXVMAN 8: I-IANFORD. VI.
Pianos and Organs-
SI-IERBIAN CLAY 8: CO. VII.
Pictures and Picture Frames-
WALKER PORTRAIT CO. XXIII.
Printers and Binders-
METROPOLITAN PRESS. X.
CIIAS. H. ELLIOTT. VIII.
LOWIIAN 8: HANFORD. VI.
HINDS 8: NOBLE. V.
Real Estate, Investments-
IVIOORE INVESTIIEXT CO. IV.
REGAL SHOE CO. V.
PLYBIOUTH SHOE CO. XXII.
UNIVERSITY DRUG STORE. IX.
LOWMAN 8: I-IANFORD. VI.
CHAS. I-I. ELLIOTT CO. VIII.
IWORAN BROS. XV.
GEO. B. DUNN. 1.
J. M. CUNNINGHABI. VI.
THREE LITTLE TAILORS. XIV.
Tracing and Draughting-
SEATTLE SUN PRINT CO. XXIII
Undertakers and Embalmers-
BONNEY-'VVATSON Co. VIII.
U. OF W. XX-XXI.
I 9 O 4-
TI-IE JUNIOR CLASS
OF THE ?
ON JUNIOR DAY, IQO3
1 9 0 3
TO REV. DANIEL BAGLEY, THE
FATHER OF THE UNIVERSITY AND
ITS MOST FAITHFUL FRIEND, WE
AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATE THIS
6 TYEE IQO4
HAT a blessing it is that we, who are in the midst of
the hurrying activities of this University of Washing-
ton, are yet permitted to clasp the warm hand and hear
the cheery voice of the man who did most of the work in found-
ing the institution for the Territory in 1861. To every student
and to every instructor, Reverend Daniel Bagley is beloved as
Grandfather Bagley. They delight to show this love on every
occasion when he visits themg and they take to heart his Words
of exhortation in which he invariably pleads for an earnest,
'l Daniel Bagley came to this far western country as a missionary
for the Methodist Protestant Church. He had been a fellow
worker of Preacher Lovejoy, who was wounded during the
heated controversy just before the Civil War. He brought to
his new work on the Pacific Coast a vigor and enthusiasm whose
imprint is seen to this day in many of the cities of Qregon and
'l He was born in Hayfield Township, Crawford County,
Pennsylvania, September 7, 1818. He was brought up on a
farm and his only schooling was in the log cabin school of that
district. In August, 1840, he was united in marriage to
Susanah R. Whipple. It is a refreshing and uplifting experi-
ence to visit in their home this pair of aged lovers, who, after
passing through many years of active work as pioneers, now
1904 TYEE 7
wahc hand hi hand downithe gende dope,the sdvered evening
ofthen hvesinade sweetiykh their constant love Ru one
another,then'nnplkittrustin,Clod and surrounded by thelove
and esteem of relatives and countless friends.
W Such.charamerszne ahvaysinteresdng to cohege students but
thm one B espedaHy endeared to our student body because of
the part he took in our own early history. The Territorial
Legislature had made a football of the University until they
kicked it into the hands of Rev. Daniel Bagley. With unheard
of energy he sold huids,erected.lnuldings,lnred instructors and
organized the securely planted insdtutnnn before another session
of the legislature could stay his hand. For several years he re-
mained at the head of the Board of University Commissioners,
asthe governing body wasthen caHed. fXHer1etningfron1that
board and for the niore than the third of a century since he has
embraced every opportunity to show his loving interest in the
llniverdty of VVashington.
H Let us reciprocate this feeling. Let us continue to show him
thatthe beaudhn and adnitudhght of hh eventhd lne isto us
a prayer and a benedicdon.
EDMOND S. MEANY.
-.m uzznyl l u
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Wm xx X
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i f f ? 'E' -.XR TITLE PAO1-3.
BOARD OI' EDITORS.
BOARD OI' RIQOIQNTS.
ASSISTAXTS ANU I.I:c"1'I'1z1fIIS
SCHOOL OI' PHARDIACY.
CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS.
Y. M. C. A. AND Y. W. C.
JUNIOR DAY AND FAROI2.
WIT, WISIJOLI AND FULLY,
LIST OF S'I'IfnIsN'rs.
filo it A XXXIV
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L 'j l hhyh V 13
Address, Supt. Warner. Tacoma.
Foot-ball, Washington vs. O. A. C.
Address, Professor Meany.
Junior Class adopt canes and plugs.
Address, Denny Hall, Dr, Simonds.
Foot-ball, Washington vs. Idaho.
College team vs, Seattle High School.
Address, Rev. M. A. Christensen.
Lecture, Denny Hall. '
Address by Ram Firth Swani.
Foot-ball, Multnomah Athletic Club vs, Washington.
Reception to Multnomah foot-ball team, Denny Hall.
Mrs. Kane entertains regents and faculty.
I-'out-hall practice begins.
Iixamination for admission.
Opening exercises. Address
Ivy President Gault.
Foot-ball game, Washington
vs. Puget Sound Academy.
Meeting Associated Students,
Junior class election.
lfreslunen and Sophomore
Joint reception, Y. M. C. A.
and Y. W. C. A.
Dr, Kane addresses students.
Student funds apportioned.
Reception. Ladies' Dormi-
Athletic Association. Or-
Address by Dr, Matthews.
Meeting Associated Students.
Dr. Howard visits University.
Musical. Denny l-Iall,
l, College team vs. Riverside Athletic Klub
9' 'fs ' . " f' ' .
Address. liolessoi Dfuid lhomson
Lecture. Rex. W. D. Simonds.
Student rally. Denny l'I'ill.
Foot-hal , Washington vs. Pullman.
Thanksgiving Vacation begins.
Thanksgiving Vacation ends.
Address, Joseph Shippen.
Meeting A. S. If W.
Meeting A. S. If W.
Basket-hall, Washington vs. Co. "M," Whatconl
YV21Si1iUgfOl1 Philologieal Society ineets.
Hon. R, M. Jones.
Term ends 12 :05 D. in. Saturday.
JANIYA ILY-J EJ
Term begins S 230 zi. lil. Monday.
Basket-hall, Washington vs. Everett.
Address, Major E. S. lngrahani.
Corxvin Shank addresses Y. M. C. A.
Address. Prof. Saunderson.
First indoor meet. Armory.
Dr. Padelford addresses Y. M. C. A.
Meeting A. S. U, W.
FIC li IZ I' A li
Prof. Yoder addresses Y. M. C". A.
Address. Judge F. A. McDonald.
Meeting, A. ll. W.
Girls' basket-hall. Washington vs. Pullman.
Girls' hasket-ball, Washington vs. Ellenslmnrg.
L. Frank Brown addresses X. M. F. A.
Address. President Penrose.
Meeting A. S. U. W.
Recital, Prof. and Mrs. Saunderson.
Second indoor meet.
Alumni furnish assembly prograinme.
Lecture. Rev. J. M. Wilson.
Girls' basket-hall, Washington vs. Tacoma.
Address, Dr. Byers.
Concert, Musical Cluhs. Grand Opera Ilouso.
Mrs. Caniphell addresses Y, W. C. A.
M A MCH- UOH.
tl. Address. Prof. 'l'wil'1neyer.
13. Indoor meet, Washington vs. l'. M. C. A.
15. B. W. Brintnall addresses Y. M. C. A.
Terln begins S 130 Wednesday.
Term ends 12 :U5 Saturday.
23. Address. Prof. Killeaial.
23. Meeting A. L. V..
25. Stevens banquet.
30. Address. Prof. llulnxe. U. of I.
Washington vs. Idaho.
-L. Dr. and Mrs. Kane entertain Musical Clubs.
5. Dr. Savery addresses Y. M. C. A.
6. Address. Dr. Lyman B. Sperry.
1.2. Rev. Wiswell addresses Y. M. U. A.
13. Address. lion. Frank S. Gritfeth.
17. First Varsity Ball.
20. Glee Club Concert.
22. Meeting A. S. lf. W. -
24. Washington-Stanford Debate,
29. Annual Student Elec-tion.
30. Junior Farce.
1. .Tunicr Day.
1. Junior Pronlenade.
S. Girls Glee Club Ccnmeert.
Debate, Washington vs. Oregon.
Rowing, Washington vs. l'alifo1'nia.
T. Baccalaureate Sermon, 11 A. M., Sunday.
S. Alumni Day.
9. Class Day 10 :30 A. M.
9 Annual Oratorical Contest, 8 130 1'. M.
10. Presidents Reception.
11. Commencement 10:30.
11. Senior Ball.
Track Meet. Washington vs. Seattle Y. M. C.
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ELMER C. GREEN,
. Edz'!01'-z'7z- Chief
JOHN R. SLATTERY
W. T. BURWELL, JR.
RICHARDSON, JR. ,
ff znsizz ess
Assoficzle Ea'z'z'01'--in Chzkf
J. M. JOHANSON
A. N. JOHNSON
COLORS AND YELLS
PURPLE AND GOLD
U. OF VV. HIAI-I, HIA V
U. OF XV. SIAH, SIA '
RAH RAH RAH
RAH RAH RAH
U. OF VV.
ji TYEE IQO4
5 0 t
'W I-III colleoe annual has come to stay No better means
5,1-P of preserving the iecoid and life of the college veai can
gg- + ' - f.
A 23 .
1 : ' ' ' ' ' D 1 '
f '0I be devised. In accordance with custom, the class of
,f - 1904 undertook the publication of this volume.
II The great task of producing this annual is at an end. IIVe proudly
give it into your hands. XVe do not hope to have produced every
one's idea-l nor to escape all criticism. For the first time, we take
it, an annual has been published by a class. This load in the past
has fallen almost entirely upon the shoulders of the editor-in-chief.
This year, We are proud to say, the junior Annual is largely the
result of the earnest and sacrificing effort of a hard-Working QFD
ll To gather into permanent form the artistic and literary talent
of the Universityg to portray the scenes and incidents of the yearg
to preserve to the future a record of our class, these are the objects
of this volume.
fl On the whole, this has been a year of remarkable progress. A
brief survey of the year's work will not be amiss.
ll A marked change this year in the University esprit de corps has
been experienced. The standard of scholarship has been raised, and
it means more than ever before to standihigh in the class room.
Strict faculty rules requiring satisfactory class standing before
participation in student enterprises have had a wholesome effect.
A determination to color real conditions has been wanting. The
straightforward, conservative, and impartial attitude of Dr. Kane
has had not a little to do with this growth in the character of our
ll The changes in the personnel of the faculty have added to its
strength. Dr. Colegrove was loved by both students and faculty.
IQO4. TYEE 15
Dr. Savery has made the department of philosophy one of the
strongest in the institution. His broad culture and simple, earnest
approach have made strong friends. Professor Thomson has suc-
cessfully performed the hard task of following Dr. Kane in the
if The rela-tions of the faculty and students have been very happy
with the exception of one much-regretted incident. The misunder-
standing and fault was mutual. The faculty was not definite in
its position, and the students were a little hasty. The co-operation
of faculty and students is essential for the continued progress of
our student life.
if Growth in college spirit has been marked. University interests
have received more sincere, more patriotic attention. There has
been less of the desire to sacrifice everything else for selfish ends,
and we are learning how to root.
H The A. S. U. XV. and its corps of officers have had a year of
change, and for the most part improvement. The athletic committee
has died of inactivity. The office of graduate manager of athletics
has been created. The faculty, after too long a delay, has taken a
responsible attitude in athletic affairs. Wfe look for greater advance
in the conduct of student affairs next year.
H A marked improvement has been made in our social life. Fra-
ternities have had fewer affairs. There has been a breaking down
in part of the old exclusive spirit. Wie have had a grea-ter number
of distinctively University evenings than last year. No student
should neglect his social nature. And the University should offer
him a social life more cultured and refined, more simple and pure.
H The fraternities are learning. Wfe have rea-lized a greater striv-
ing for the true and noble ends of fraternity, and less effort for
the shallow, selfish, and disappointing things in college life. The
fraternities occupy a large place in our University life. Upon
them, to a great extent, rests the responsibility for the atmosphere
which surrounds the institution.
il Gur athletic life still holds its prominent place. The enrollment
16 TYEE 1904
in gymnasium classes has increased. The reason for this is found,
in part, in the action of the regents which killed the cadet corps.
This is regretted by many. Our fondest hopes have been realized
in foot-ball and woman's athletics. The growth of the tennis spirit
has been excellent. Spring athletics a-re making a far better show-
ing than was at first thought possible. The outlook is most flat-
teringg the true spirit in regard to our athletics has taken firm root.
Tl Our forensic interest is growing. There is no reason why this
branch of our activity should not receive the hearty co-operation
of all. The ability of the institution to produce deba-ters has this
year been well tried. The response has not been disappointing.
01-atory is just beginning to receive enthusiastic followers. The
interstate contest has much to do with this growth of interest.
ll Never before has there been so healthy and so excellent musical
activity. The whole life of the institution has felt its influence. A
greater proportion of students than ever before have been musical
contributors. And the grade of music has not been, by any means,
low. 'VVe sincerely hope this growth may continue.
il There has been an advance over former years in our journalistic
work. A greater number have been contributors to the college
paper. The work has been high, as well as attractive matter. The
growth of this department of college activity should not fall behind
ilVVe have, this year, witnessed a successful innovation. The
Monday night entertainment and lecture course has accomplished
several definite things. It has increased the interest of the com-
munity in University affairs. A high-class lecture course has
been proven to be feasible and desirable. A good, wholesome
class of college evenings have been conducted.
il It has not been our intention in these editorials to attempt cov-
ering the whole Field of our University life. lfVe have sought to
show that progress has been marked. That every department of
college activity shall continue in this growth is undoubtedly the
desire of all.
1904 TYEE 17
H There may be some who will feel some pain at the mention and
treatment given them in the following pages. Do not think that
any one person is responsible for the undue freedom. The board
has passed upon every article. So swallow your feelings and enjoy
the comment on the other fellow.
H lVe claim a decided improvement over any former annual, Espe-
cially do we point with pride to our art a-nd literary departments.
ll lVe most heartily thank the many friends, not upon the annual
board or members of the class, who have aided in the work. Among
those deserving special mention are Prof. Edmond S. Meany, Riley
H. Allen, Mrs. A. B. Coe, NW. V. Gardiner, Miss Rose Glass, Donald
McDonald, ,Miss Bertha Powers. YV. T. Laube and Prof. Trevor
ll That volume IV of the University of Wfashington Tyee may give
a fair representation of our college life, and in the hearts of the
faculty, alumni, and students, preserve pleasantly and well the
events of the year. is the sincere wish of the editor.
f T- i '71 -xxxx
A " . C V-Q? 1
YP A '
HON ALDEN BLETHEN, President .... ..., S eaflfe, 1908
HON GED. H. KING .................. .... S mlfle, IQO3
I-ION JAMES Z. MQQRE. ..., 5f19f111111, 1904
HON JAMES E. EELL ..... .E11919ff, 1904
HQN. RICHARD NWINSOR ..... ..5911ffz1, 1995
HON JOHN I-1. POXYELL ........ ..5FHfff6, 1905
HQN XVILLIAM E. SCHRICKER ............. La C0 7l7z elf, 1908
XWILLIAM MARKHAM, Secretary of the Board.
gh. ,-HBE: 0
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the University had
N the two years that preceded his election as
president of the University of VVashington,
Dr. Thomas Franklin Kane, professor of Latin,
won the confidence and respect of the Uni-
versity to such ai degree that when a change
was made in its executive, as if by universal
consent all eyes turned to him to guide the
aHairs of this great and rapidly growing insti-
tution through probably one of the most crit-
ical periods in her history.
if In the brief months that have passed since
he first assumed the complex and difficult
duties of that great office he has yet more en-
deared himself to the hearts of the student
body and won the esteem of the educational
world of the Northwest.
jlThe situation which confronted Dr. Kane
was one of extreme difficulty. In four years
grown from a small pioneer college to a uni-
versity in fact as well as in name. From less than two hundred, her
attendance has increased to over six hundred. New buildings had
been added and the faculty greatly strengthened. Here was a
university of scarcely a day set up to compete with institutions
having two centuries of tradition behind them. New policies must
be outlined, traditions must be laid, a- thousand things which the
age of other institutions supplied must here be instituted.
if With what firmness and courage he faced the duties of his new
oflice, the lines of his countenance suggest.
fl Thomas Franklin Kane was born in 1863 at Vifestield, Indiana.
22 TYEE 1904
Of his parents, who were Ghio people, his father was of Scotch-Irish
extraction, while on his mother's side the family had been American
for generations. I-Ie received his elementary and high school train-
ing in his home town. After the completion of his high school
course he taught in the public schools for three years. The first
year he taught at New Britain, a place noted as being one of the
hardest in the State, and from which the previous teacher had been
driven. The next two years he was principal of the public schools
of joliet, Indiana. In 1888 he was graduated from De Pauw
University with the degree of A. B. Early in his college course
he paid special attention to the Latin language, and as a freshman
won the freshman Latin prize in reading and writing Latin. The
following year he won the Cora Parr gold medal, in the sophomore
contest in essay writing. As a junior he took second class honors
in Latin, and as a senior, first honors. As a sophomore he was
appointed Latin tutor for the junior yea-r, which tutorship he held
for both junior and senior years.
jj Un his graduation he was elected to the superintendency of city
schools at Spencer, Indiana. This position he declined, to accept
the chair of Greek and Latin in Lewis College, Missouri, where he
remained for three yearsg he was vice president of the institution,
and during the third year filled the office of president.
In ISQI he entered upon his post-graduate work at johns I-Iop-
kins University and for four years devoted himself to the study of
Latin, Greek and Sanskrit. In these subjects he studied under
three of the greatest classical scholars and teachers ever assembled
in this country-Minton VVarren, Basil L. Gildersleeve a-nd Maurice
Bloomfield. I-Ie was appointed Latin scholar for the' college year
1893-4, he was Latin fellow for 1894-5, and in 1895 he took his
doctorate of Philosophy,
jj Cn completing the course at johns Hopkins he was called to the
Rutan professorship of Latin language and literature in Olivet
College, Michigan. This position he hlled for Five years. Although
his success in the classics was pronounced, his tastes have ever
1904 TYEE 23
turned to executive work. So when the principal of the preparatory
school of Olivet College was appointed United States Minister to
Siam, he was asked to do executive work, and for the remaining
two and a half years of his stay in Olivet College he administered
the ahiairs of his office, as well as carrying on his class work. just
before leaving Olivet he was chosen as an editor by the University
Publishing Company of New York and was assigned to edit De
Senectute and Amicitia of Cicero. This work had progressed far
enough to use the notes with the freshman class in Cicero, when
he was called upon to act as president of our University.
H In 1900 he was called to the chair of Latin in the University,
which position he was filling, when once more in his career he was
called from the class-room to assume the duties of an executive.
H Such, in brief, has been the training which the new president of
the University brings to meet the problems that confront him.
Starting at the bottom of our educational system, we see him rising
round by round until he stands at the hea-d of one of the great
Universities, of which our American Commonwealths are so justly
proud. Firm yet tactful, he possesses that one compelling quality
from which all others spring-genuineness. He is every inch a
man, true and resolute, in whose hands We are glad to place the
honor and dignity of our Alma Mater and feel they are secure.
ilgrifxh I f'
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C11ARL12s Francis Riznvizs, M. S., Dean of College
of Liberal Alrtsg Professor of the Germcm
Langfuage and Liilerature.
U B. S., Pennsylvania State College, 18785 M. S.,
18813 Student at University of Chicago, 1897:
Professor of Modern Languages and Librarian,
Pennsylvania State College, 1879-18903 Assistant
to the President in charge of the Business Oflice,
1884-1890: Professor of Modern Languages, Uni-
versity of Washington, 1894-975 Professor of Ger-
man since 1897: Acting President, 1897-933 Dean
of College of Liberal Arts, 1899.
4311 Tenth Avenue N. E.
Nur I..-moms, A. M., Professor of Geology C1LfZ
if A. B.. Indiana University. 18923 A. B., Harvard
University, 1892: A. M.. 1893: Assistant U, S. Ge-
ological Survey, 1.891 and 18935 Assistant to State
Geologist New Jersey. 1892-94: Principal of Rock-
land. Maine, lligh School, 1894-95, Professor of
Geology and Mineralogy. University of Washing-
ton. 1895: State Geologist, 1901.
4507 Brooklyn Avenue.
Ezmoxn Srmrnisx 1vI1:ANY, M. L., Professor of
11 B. S., University of Washington, 18853 M. S.,
1899: M. L., University of Wisconsin, 19013 Mem-
ber of Washington Legislature, 1891 and 1893g
Assistant to Executive Commissioner for Washing-
ton, Worlds Columbian Exposition, 1890-945 Sec-
retary of the Board of Regents, University of
Washington, 1894-97, Registrar and Lecturer on
Northwest History and Forestry, 1895-973 Profes-
sor of History, 1897-.
-1025 Tenth Avenue N. E.
J. ALLEN SMITH, PH. D.,P1'0fesso1' of Mathematics
fl.-1. B., University of Missouri. 1886: LL. B.,
1897: Ph. D., University of Michigan, 1894: At-
torney-at-Law, Kansas City. 1887-923 Professor of
Economics and Sociology, Marietta College, 1895-
97: Professor of Political and Social Science, Uni-
versity of Washington, 1897-.
-1069 Ninth Avenue E.
AA ff 9' ,
43.55 'X i' -4,0
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' -?i'u.:i2sl?5- 1' ' :'
ARTHUR RANUM, A. B., Professor of Mothe-
matics and Astronomy.
ll A. B.. I'uiversity of Minnesota, 1892, Graduate
Student and Fellow in Matliernatics, Cornell Uni-
versity. 1893-965 Fellow in Mathematics, Univer-
sity of Chicago, 1806-07: Professor of Mathemat-
ics and Astronoiny, lTnive1'sity of Washington,
5625 Fifteenth Avenue N.
ALMON HORLER FULLER. M. C. E., Deon of the
College of Engrivzeering mul Professor of
11 C, E., Lafayette College, 18975 M. C. E., Cornell
Ifniversity. lS9Sg M. S., Lafayette College, 19003
Fellow in Civil Engineering, Cornell University,
1807-08: Professor of Civil Engineering University
of Washington, since 1808: absent on leave with
.Llnierican Bridge Company, Philadelphia, 1900-
10013 Dean of College' of Engineering, 1800-.
-1700 Fourteenth Avenue N. E.
Homin REDFIET.D Fosrniz, M. S., Professor of
11 Ph. B., University of Michigan, 18975 M. S.,
18573, Teacher and Superintendent of Michigan
Schools, 1887-935 Principal and Professor of Bi-
ology. Benton Harbor College, 1893-945 Superin-
tendent of Schools, Hartford, Michigan, 1894-95g
Professor of Botany, University of Washington,
4521 Fifteenth Avenue N.
1901 TYEE 27
A1:rm'R RAGAN PRHEST, A. M., Seo9'eta'ry,' Pro-
fessor of Rhetoric and Omtory.
U A. B.. De Pauw University, 1891, A. M., 18943
l'rinci1'ml of High School, Scale, Alabama, 1891-
-92: Associate Principal and Professor of English,
Mclferrin College, 1892-933 Instructor of Rhetoric
and U1-atory, De Pauw, 1893-90, Professor, 1896-
98: lnslructor in Oratory, University of Wiscon-
sin, 1898-99: Professor of Rhetoric and Oratory,
liniversity of Wasliington. 1899-.
47-19 lfifteenth Avenue N. E.
Honlxcn GREELEY Bmzns, PII. D., Deon of the
School of Pliarmacy and Professor of Chem-
U A. B. and B. S., Westminster College, 1895: A.
M., 18985 Ph. D., Johns' Hopkins University, 18993
Professor of Chemistry, Tarkio College, 1895-96,
Instructor in Chemistry, Westminster College,
1896-97, Instructor in Chemistry, Maryland Uni-
versity. 1897-99: Professor of Chemistry. Uni-
versity of Washington, 1899-.
4229 Brooklyn Avenue. g
CHARLES WILCOX VANDER VEER, Director of Gym-
11,asl1lm,' Professor of Physical Culture and
U Student at Union College, N. Y., 1873-765 Pro-
fessor of Physical Cultu1'e, Union College, 1876-
929 Professor of Physical Culture, Case School of
Applied Science, 1893-945 Instructor in Physical
Culture, Seattle Athletic Club. 1894-95: Professor
of Physical Culture and Hygiene, University ot
1302 University St1'eet.
CAROLINE HAVEN OBER, Professor of Romcmtio
Languages and Literature.
U Student Wheaton Seminary, 1882-863 Massachu-
setts Normal School, Salem, 1888-89: Teacher
Public School, Palisade, Nevada. 1886-873 Instruc-
tor in Modern Languages, Bozeman Academy, Mon-
tana. 1887-S85 Regent and Vice Directress, Gov-
ernment Normal Schools, Argentine Republic,
1889-93: Instructor in Spanish San Diego High
School, 1896-97, Professor of Romantic Languages,
University of Washington, 1897-.
4229 Brooklyn Avenue.
Tamron CHARLES Dronr Kixclxm, A. M., Professor
of Zoology. ' f
11 B. S.. University of Washington, 18993 A. M.,
1901 : Instructor in Biology, University of Wash-
ington. 1895-99: Assistant American Fur Seal
Commission. 18975 Acting Professor of Entomol-
ogy. Oregon Agricultural College. 1897-985 Ento-
mologist. Harriman Alaska Expedition. 1899: As-
sistant Professor of Biology, University of Wash-
ington. 1899-1901 : Professor of Zoology, 1901-.
4229 Fifteenth Avenue N. E.
I REDEIRICK Monoixx Panlatronn, PH. D., Professor
of English Language and Literature.
11 A. B., Colby. 1896: A. M., 18995 Ph. D., Yale
University, 1899: Scholar in English, Yale Uni-
versity. 1896-98: Fellow, 1898-99: Professor of
English. Vniversity of Idaho, 1899-1901: Profes-
sor of English Language and Literature. University
of Washington. 1901-.
-IT11 Fifteenth Avenue N. E.
fav: Q F 41-7-
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f '21 '
Amiiznir HENRY Yomin. A. B., Professor of Peda-
fl Graduate State Normal School, Madison, South
Dakota. 1888: A, B., Indiana University, 18935
Scholar in Pedagogy, Clark University. 1,893-945
Seliolar in Psycliology, University of Chicago, and
Student in 1'ediatrics, Northwestern University
Medical School, 1895-516: Superintendent City
Madison, South Dakota, 1888-91g In-
in Pedagogy, Indiana lfniversitv, 1892-
93: Principal of San Francisco Normal School,
189-l-!'l5: 1'resident of Vincennes University, 1896-
19001 Editor of Journal of Childhood and Adoles-
cence, 1900-2 I'rofessor of Pedagogy, University
of Washington, 1901-.
4535 Brooklyn Avenue.
M1LNo1: Ronisirrs, A. B., Deon of the School of
11 A. B.. Stanford University. 1899: Instructor in
Mineralogy. Stanford University, 1899-1001g Pro-
fessor of Mining Engineering and Metallurgy, and
Dean of the School of Mines. 1901-,
47l'll,i Fourteenth Avenue N. E.
ARTHUR Siswizu. HAoc:r:'r'i'. P1-1. D., Professor of
the Greek Language ami Lizferature,
UA. B.. Bowdoin College. 13933 A. M., 18949
Ph, D., Johns' Hopkins, 1897: Student, University
. of Berlin. and American School at Athens, 1897-
FJSQ Scholar in Greek, Johns Hopkins University,
1895-S-WG: Fellow in Greek. 1896-975 Instructor in
Greek and Latin, Worchester Academy, 1898-19013
Assistant Professor of Greek and Latin, University
of Washington. 1901-1902: Professor of Greek
Language and Literature. 1902-.
-1533 Fifteenth Avenue N. E.
FREDERICK Arrri-IUR Oslsoizxn, PH. B., Professor of
Physics and Electrical Engineering.
11 Ph. B., University of Michigan, 18965 Graduate
Student, University of Michigan, 1,900-025 Assist-
ant in Physics, Saginaw High School, 1890-913
Instructor in Physics, Ann Arbor High School,
1893-96g Professor in Physics, Olivet College,
1896-19023 Professor of Physics and Electrical
Engineering, University of Washington, 1902-.
4557 Brooklyn Avenue.
XVILLIABL B. Ssvlziav, Pu. D., Professor of Phil-
HA. B., Brown University, 18965 Assistant in
Ethics, Harvard University, 1896-973 A. M., Har-
vard Vniversity, 18973 James Walker Fellow
ltravelingl, Harvard University, 1897-985 Stu-
dent in University of Berlin, 1897-983 Morgan
Fellow, Harvard University, 1898-995 Ph. D., Har-
vard University, 1899, Assistant in History of
Philosophy, Harvard University and Radcliffe Col-
lege, 1899-19009 Professor of Psychology and
Philosophy, Fairmont College. Kansas, 1900-19025
Professor of Philosophy, University of Washing-
4557 Brooklyn Avenue.
Dxvin TI-IOIXISON, A. B., Professor of Latin.
U A. B.. University of Toronto, 18925 Classical
Master in the High School, Orillia, Ontario, 1893-
993 Fellow in Latin. University of Chicago, 1899-
19013 Assistant in Latin, University of Chicago,
1901-02: Professor of Latin, University of Wash-
4311 Fifteenth Avenue N. E.
IQOE1. TYEE 31
lvilxnrim Lotnsn Hlxivsnn. A. M., Associate Profes-
sor of Greek and Latin.
ij A. M,, Paciiic University, 18905 A. B., Indiana
University, 1900: Professor of Greek and Latin,
University of Washington, 1881-S43 Professor of
Ancient Languages and Dean of Women, Willam-
ette University, 1.888-95: Instructor in History,
Latin and Greek. University of Washington, 18953
Associate Professor of Greek and Latin, 1899--.
4229 Brooklyn Avenue.
'W.lI.LLx3xr Jonx 1V1EREDI'I'II, A. B., Associate Pro-
fessor of English.
il A. B.. University of Washington, 19005 Princi-
pal in Kansas and Washington Schools, 1881-953
Instructor in English, Seattle High School, 1-895-
96g Superintendent of Schools, King County, 18064
1001: Member of State Board of Education, 1900-
013 Associate Professor of English since 1901-:
-1147 Twelfth Avenue N. E. A
Janus Env inn GOULD, P1-1. B., Associate Pro-
SWN Y fessoi of Mathematics.
il Ph B University of Washington, 18965 Stu-
Qwgm dont at Sunnner School, University of California,
mi swf? if lbfll Student Summer Quarter, University of
fgtw G' 52 4 4 . . .
2,241,994 IQVCQ ! Chicago 1000-01-023 Principal of High School,
,ef 'Z f ' W' ff" Polt lonnsend, 1897-99g Instructor in Physics
l,,,,,,,g,q Q A Qgtggkvitg and cliemlsu-y, Seattle High School, 1899-19.01,
fffj' " Jjtfgw, Assistant Professor of Mathenlatics and Principal
ly Q ggi
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TI-IONIAS WARNER LOUGH, A. B., Assistant Pro-
fessor of Chemistry and Pharmacy.
11 Ph. G., University of Washington, 18963 A. B.,
1900g Student in Chicago School of Pharmacy,
1900g Assistant in Chemistry, University of Wash-
ington, 1895-995 Instructor, 1899-013 Assistants
4506 Brooklyn Avenue.
DAVID KELLY, A. M., Assistant Professor of
Physics and Electrical Engineering.
11 B. S., University of Washington, 1899g A. M.
19013 Tutor in Physics and Electrical Engineering,
1899-19015 Assistant Professor, 1901-.
4706 Fourteenth Avenue N. E.
RUDOLPH Enxsr Hizrxrz. B. S., Assistant Pro-
fessor of Mechanical and Electrical Engi-
'J B. S., in Electrical Engineering, University of
Wisconsin, 18983 Engineering Department, Mil-
waukee Electric Railway and Light Company,
1899-19009 Western Electric Company, Chicago,
1900-O15 Assistant Professor of Mechanical and
Electrical Engineering. University of Washington,
-1222 Brooklyn Avenue.
LI.4x1a1cx' CANDY COFMLAN, A. B., Libraricm.
ff A. B.. Univr21's'ity of Washington, 18992 Student
Svhool of Lib1'a1'y Scic-m'0. University of XViScou-
sin. 1899: Assistant I,ilm1'a1'ian, University of
xVklS1lillgl'OIl, 1897-Sw: I.ilm1'a1'ian, 1899-.
4556 FOIIITCKFIIUI .XVHIIIQ N.
g n- 'mang a
I UU SW
NVILLIAM C. HASTINGS, ILS., M. D.,
Instructor in Materia Medica and
OTILLIE G. BQBTZKES, A. M.,
Instructor in Modern Languages.
WV. LEE LEXNIS, A. B. CStaufordj,
Instructor in Cheniistry.
CHARLA A. H. BLODGETT, A. B.,
Instructor in French and Spanish.
MAX GARRETT, A. B..
Instructor in English.
A. ESTELLI3 BRINTNALI.,
Instructor in Physical C'izZtitre.
CHARLES WY HARRIS.
Assistant in Civil Engineering.
S. H. RICHARDSGN, JR.,
Assistant in Geology.
Assistant in Pedagogy.
Assistant in Mathematics.
EDITH S. MICI-IELSON.
Assistant in Spanish ana French.
I. ELMER BOVEY,
Assistant in History.
1904 TYEE 35
HON. FRED RICE ROWELL, A. B.,
Lecturer on Mi-ning Law.
HON. CORNELILS HANEORD,
Lecturer ou the Law of Admiralty.
EDXVARD WHITSON. A. B.,
Lecturer ou Irrigation and Water Rights.
HON. GEORGE H. KING,
Lecturer on Aclmiralty.
CHARLES E. SHEPARD, A. B., LL. B.,
Lecturer ou Law of Patents, Trade Marks and Copyrights
GEORGE E. WRIGHT, A. B., LL. B.,
Lecturer ou the Law of Reel Property.
Lecturer ou Publ-ic Land Law.
Secretary to the Board of Regents,
XNILLIAM MCDEYITT, LL. M.,
XVILLIAM B. I-IAMPSON.
IOI-IN D. PATTERSON.
Sup 6'7"i'77tf677,CZC11,t of Grou mls.
E. PEARL MCDONNELL, A. B.,
Oataloguer in the Library.
Secretary to the President.
FRANK I. MCIQEOXVN,
Assistant in the Library.
DAVID :XSBURY MCDANIELS,
Sup e1"inte'n dent of Buildings.
J. S. KRAP12,
. Ilniversity Oarpevzter.
1904 TYEE 37
OUR years have now gone since President jordan told an aud-
ience in Denny Hall that the most beautiful college site that
existed in America was the campus of the University of
VVashington. Hardly aa student then realized the truth and the
breadth of that statement. But as year after year has passed, bring-
ing manifold improvements and marked by the signs of progress, so
has beauty after beauty been revealed to the children of the purple
and gold. Today every classman, whether freshman or senior, as
well as every visitor, recognizes the possibilities and the future of
the Varsity campus.
ll Situated at the junction of tvvo lakes-Union and VVashington-
in full view of old Rainier, located 'mid the typical hr woods of
VVashington, our college site stands without a peer in all the world.
Rainier in his grandeur, Lake Vlfashington in her magnihcent
expanse of Water, the stately fir in its pompousness and nobility-
these are the heritage of the University of Vllashington. Nature
has gathered around our beloved spot all her beauties and granted
to us all her gifts.
Tl To the lover of nature's splendor, to the sportsman, and to the
"lolly-gaggerf' the "U" offers its advantages. To the person that
reveres the Creator's art, one hour on the sparkling waters of either
38 TYEE 1904
of the sister lakes when the sun sets in the west in all his splendor,
or when the moon rises in all her glory, is ample satisfaction. Une
hour 'neath the trees a-nd foliage around the paths and walks will
lift that longing soul back to its Maker. The campus is an unan-
swerable verification that nature's arts cannot be equalled or sur-
passed by the hand of man.
il To the person who asks for athletic sports his every instrument
may find complete gratification. The gridiron, the diamond and the
track are all within throwing distance from the administration
building and situated at the very door of the dormitories. Inspired
by such surroundings our champions in these branches of athletics
have administered defeat after defeat to rival institutions through-
out the Northwest and brought home victory after victory.
H However, it is another branch of athletics which puts the "U"
in a class by itself and extends a welcome hand to the sportsman.
Our first intercollegiate rowing race is yet a thing of the future,
but from now on it is an ascertained fact that the great universities
of California and Vlfashington will struggle for Pacific Coast cham-
pionship honors. lt may be some time before the varsity will fly
winning colors. but with every natural advantage it should be only
1904 TYEE 39
a matter of a few years when to the athlete's wreath of laurels will
be added the link of the oarsman. In fact,search as you may and
not one branch of college athletics is found wanting because of
natural conditions or location.
il Lastly to that class of students whose numbers are marked by
the change of sea-sons, the dark nook, the steep incline, the canoe, are
all blissful contentment. In the shade of the hrs and in the sharp
turns of the paths the most bashful youth may pour forth the sor-
row of an aching heart. Under big trees and down the high roads
the blushing maiden can with just propriety hold the hand of even
a "Don" in blessedness and happiness. Far from every one on the
quiet waters of the lake, the Co-ed may gaze into the pool of fate
while she may breathe the sacredness of a purer atmosphere. The
only caution that nature writes on every branch of the trees, and on
every wave of the water is "remember that you are not the only it."
ll To the many natural advantagesthe state is adding and complet-
ing the necessaries of a growing university. The oval has recently
been constructed around .which all the college buildings will now be
placed. The Administration Building, the Science Hall, the Power
40 ,TYEE IQO4
House and the dormitories are the first to be built of the numerous
structures that before long will stand as monuments to the VVash-
ington educational system.
fl The immediate surroundings of all the structures are being rapidly
cleared and under efficient superintendence the possibility of beau-
tiful lawns will soon be demonstrated. Already splendid Flower
beds have been woven in and around various buildings and corners
of the campus and the appearance will soon undoubtedly rival any of
Seattle's parks. Sunday, at the present, is bringing large numbers
from the city to examine and admire the Wfashington campus and
ll Wfhat exists today, however, is but a glimmering of the Wonder-
ful possibilities and future prospects of the varsity. Wfith loyal
suppport from the upholders of the purple and gold, from the people
of Seattle, and from every citizen of our state the day Will not be far
distant when the University of Wfashington will not only stand as
one of the great educational centers of the country, but also as one
of the most beautiful college sites in existence.
ATCHESON, HENRY E. ..
CARLSON, FRANK .... .
ELEISCHER, AMANDA. . ..
GARRETT, R. M .......... .
GREENE, GRACE EVARTS .... .. .
HUBERT, ANNA ....
KENEDY, JULIA E .....
LEVVIS, W. LEE ......
LoUoH, THOMAS W .....
MQDEVIIT, VVILLIAM. ..
MCDoNNELL, E. PEARL. . .
MQELREAIII, BARTIE R..
MITCHELL, MELVILLE A. . ... .. . ..
PAGE, GEORGE R., JR .....
SIMMONS, CYLDE E .....
WAUoIIoUP, SARAH L...
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N the fall of 1899, 'mid one of the sportiest class tights ever pre-
cipitated by the organization of at class, naughty-three entered
upon her existence. For almost a month no class officers were
elected so skillfully did the wily Kellogg and the crafty Hanson
lead the Seattle forces, but as so often happens, the class prof1ted by
their advice Qby not accepting itj and the XVha-tcom delegation
under the rotund Brightman triumphed.
ll Wfith a mental acumen and precocity far beyond the tender years,
the '03 class, after settling their own internal difficulties, immed-
iately began to look about and see in what direction they might turn
their energies in order to elevate the university that had been
fortunate enough to secure their attendance.
ll First, in the matter of college tradition they saw a field in which
1904 TYEE 47
to exercise their ingenuity. Accordingly, they presented the Univer-
sity with its only and original Freshman Glee. In the four years
that have followed their entrance, by their thrifty application, to
scholarship, they have raised the standard of the institution.
ll' In their sophomore year the class established another college
custom by bequeathing as an annual inheritance to the University
the Cane Rush. Feeling that the honor of inaugurating the new
college tradition was sufiicient, the class gave the freshmen the
rush by a small majority of hands.
H Wie elected Edwin B. Stevens to pilot us over the second year of
our voyage and never had cause to regret our choice.
Q The third year of our existence found us yet more developed in
those qualities which characterize the virtuous. That broad, mag-
nanimous, and generous spirit for which the class was ever noted
was well illustrated in the conduct of the '03 Tyee. The class
showed that fine and delicate sense of courtesy by refusing to allow
those whose pictures appeared in their annual as guests to pay for
that privilege and with a noble self-sacrifice the class assumed the
ll This was even carried beyond the limits of the University and
when a retired military. officer sought to dispose of some second-
hand head-gear, the class wished that he receive the same remunera-
tion that would have been paid for the genuine article. Again the
class came to the rescue of a bankrupt firm of jewelers and took a
stock of pins off their hands at a rate far in advance of their value.
H These instances we mention briefly, passing some of the more
pretentious deeds of the class, not in a spirit of boa-stfulness, but
with the hope that future classes, reading, may take note and mould
their policy after that of this year's seniors, the like of which will
not soon be seen again.
if Thus, after four years full of happy days. each filled with noble
deeds, at last we come as a runner in a relay race pressing on toward
the goal, but ere we pass the honor of our University on to the
48 TYEE, 1904
strong vigorous class of '04, we would bid each succeeding genera-
tion of college students "God speed" and hope that she may run the
race more gloriously ii possible than we have done.
fl EDITORS' NOTE.-Tlie editors wish to disclaim all respon-
sibility for the history given above. The Senior class is affected by
a chronic weakness called "cultusness." Wle show our charity, and
ask our readers to pity rather than censure the class of log.
1904 TYEE 49
BEATTY, MARGARET ..,............................. Custer
K. T. T. President Y. W. C. A. 133. Assistant in Pedagogy 143.
BECKER, META YELDOR.-X .......................... Seattle
Alpha. Tyee Staff 133. Commencement Day Committee 143.
BOETZKES, HARRY .................................. Seattle
Phi Gamma Delta. Entered as Sophomore from Brooklyn Poly-
technic Institute, N. Y. Second Eleven 123, 133, 143. Track
Team 123, 133, 143. Vice-President A. S. U. W. 143. Assistant
Civil Engineering 143.
BOVEY, J. ELMER ............................. Sedro-Wfoolley
Stevens Debating Club. U. of W. Quartette 113. Cadet Band
123. Glee Club 123, 143. President XV. T. Harris Educational
Club 133. President Prohibition League 133. Chief Musician
Cadets 133. Instructor in History 133, 143.
BRINTNALL, A. ESTELLE ............ .......... S eattle
K. T. T. Tyee Artist 133. 'Varsity Girls' Basket Ball 113, 123.
Instructor in Physical Culture 143.
CAITHNESS, IEANNE F ............................. Everett
Alpha Kappa Gamma. Vice-President Women's Athletic Asso-
ciation 123. Secretary 123. Girls' Glee Club 123, 143. Tyee
Staff 133. Junior Prom. 133.
CORBET, G. H. I ..............,.... ........ .... ...... S e a ttle
'02 Football 113, 143. Baseball 123. Football 133. Captain
'02 Oar Team 143. Captain Second Eleven 133. Vice-President
Rowing Associatiorn 133. 'Varsity Football 143. Manager-
Elect Baseball 143. Coach Second Eleven 143.
50 T Y E E I 9 o .4
CRUEGER, MINNIE S ............ . . .Snohomish
DELANEY, ALM.-X . . ......... . . Juneau, Alaska
Alpha. Wave Staff 113, 123. Class Day Committee 143.
DQDSON, AVA ESTELLE .......................... Fairhaven
Alpha. Wave Staff 113. Secretary Modern Language Club 113.
Wave Staff 123, 133. Athletic Committee 133. Tyee Staff 133.
Junior Prom. Committee 133. Senior Ball Committee 143.
DUCKERING, XVM. E ,................... ...Seattle
'03 Basket Ball Team 123. '03 Baseball Team 123, 133, 143.
Tyee Staff 133. '03 Basket Ball Captain 133. '03 Rowing Crew-
Coxswain 133. 'Varsity Basket Ball Team 143.
ERFORD, F. RQY.. .......... , . .Colfax
ESHELMAN, CARL D ................... ............ T acoma
'03 Track Captain, 'Varsity Track Teams 113. Badger Debating
Club 123. Sophomore Frolic Committee 123. '03 Oar Team 123.
Baseball 123. Sub 'Varsity 123. 143. Captain College Team 123.
First Sergeant 123. Manager Tyee, Vol. III. 133. Junior Prom.
Committee 133. Manager College Team 133. Manager U. of W.
Athletics 133. College Team 133. Gaudeamus Club 133. Foot-
ball Manager 143.
EXVING. ROBERT L. .. .......... .. .Ai-cola, Ill
Phi Delta Theta. Badger. Entered from Ohio Wesleyan. '03
Oar Team 123, 133. '03 Basket Ball 123. 'Varsity Football
Team 123, 133, 143. General Secretary Y. M. C. A. 123,133, 143.
Badger Representative on Inter-Club Debate Team 133. Gen-
eral Secretary Northwest Y. M. C. A. 143.
I 9 o 4 T Y E E 51
GILES, ALFRED R .... .........,. .... F 1 'emont
Badger Debating Society 113. Treasurer 123, 143. Vice-Presi-
dent Dramatic Club 123. Vice-President 133. Manager Dramatic
Club 133. Assistant Manager Tyee, Vol. III. 133. Chairman
Senior Ball Committee 143. Executive Committee 143.
GREENE, MARY R .................. .... . . .Ei-oolqlyn
HANSON. HOWARD A ............ ...Seattle
Phi Delta Theta. Leader Freshman Debating Team 113. Badger
Debating Team 113. Vice-President 123. President 133. Ser-
geant 113. First Lieutenant 123. Captain Cadets 133. Idaho
Debating Team 123. Stanford Debating Team 133. Executive
Committee 133. Editor Tyee, Vol. III. 133. Ivy Orator Class
HARRIS, CHARLES VV ................ . . .Boisiort
' Civil Engineerivzg.
Assistant Instructor in Civil Engineering 143. Cabinet Member
of Y. M. C. A.
HUNT, S. IRENE. . . ........... ...3WhatcO1n
Assistant in Chemistry 143. Entered from University of Ne-
KNISELL, JUANITA ........... . . .Seattle
KCRSTAD, THOMAS A ............ .... R ed Bluff, Cal.
Graduate of Whatcom Normal, 1901.
MILLER, LILLIAN RAY ........................ ..... S eattle
Delta Alpha. Entered as Graduate from Whatcom Normal
School. Member Class Day Committee 143. Member of Girls'
Glee Club 143.
52 T Y E E 1 9 o 4
MILLICAN, ALFRED C ............ .... S eattle
Entered from Greenville College. Stevens Debating Club 135.
Treasurer Y. M. C. A. 135. Rowing Crew 135. State President
Intercollegiate Prohibition Association 135. Associate Editor
Pacific Wave 145. Football Team 145. Vice President 145.
Chairman Commencement Committee 145. Idaho Debating
MITTELSTADT, AGNES ........... .... S eattle
MORGAN, I. ADELLE ............ .............. I Afaitsburg
Secretary 135. Corresponding Secretary Y. W. C. A. 135. Dele-
gate to Y. W. C. A. Conference 135. Vice President Y. W. C. A. 145.
MCDONALD, DONALD ............. ....,........ G reen Lake
Sigma Nu. Badger Debating Society. Member Representative
Council 115, 125. Member Freshman Debating Team 115. Pres-
ident Y. M. C. A. 115. Member Idaho Debating Team 125. Mem-
ber '03 Basket Ball Team 125. Captain '03 Baseball Team 125,
135. Editor Pacific Iflfve 135. Member Stanford Debating Team
135. Member Debate and Oratory Committee 135, 145. President
A. S. U. VV. 145. Senior Ball Committee 145.
MCDONNELL, ELIZABETH T ........ ............... S eattle
Delta Alpha. Basket Ball Team 115, 125. Treasurer Women's
Athletic Association 125. Junior Prom Committee 135. Execu-
tive Committee 135. Tyee Staff 135. Secretary 145. Senior
Ball Committee 145.
MCKEOVVN, FRANK I .............. ....... . ..Mt. Vernon
Sigma Nu, Captain '03 Basket Ball Team 115. Member Execu-
tive Committee 115. Captain '03 Track Team 125. Member of
Ball Committee 125. Lieutenant Cadets 125. Chairman Junior
Prom Committee 135. '03 Baseball Team 135. Senior Ball
1904 TYAEE 53
OLIVER, ROLAND N .......................... Pendleton, Or.
Sigma Nu. Entered from Ohio Wesleyan University. Josh Editor
'03 Tyee 133. Exchange Editor of Wave 133. Captain '03 Indoor
Ba.seball Team 133. President Class 143.
POMEROY, JUNE RICH .......... .... C beney
Entered from State Normal School.
PRATT, ALIDA G .................... .,.............. S eattle
K. T. T. President Y. XV. C. A. 113, 123. Assistant in Botany
123. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 133, 143.
RATHBUN, J. CHARLES ........... ...Seattle
Tyee Staff 133. Assistant in Mathematics 133. Tutor in
REEYES, SARA C ..................................... Seattle
Delta Alpha.. Secretary 113. Prize Essay in Chemistry 113.
Secretary Y. W. C. A. 113. Girl's Glee Club. Critic in Rhetoric
123. President Somerset "YH 123. Tyee Staff 133. Y. W. C. A.
Cabinet 133. Executive Committee 143. Girl's Glee Club 143.
SHELDON, ALTHEA MORGAN. . . . . .New Plymoth, Idaho
Entered from Oberlin College.
STADELMANN, P. C ............. ...VXfliatcom
54 TYEE 1904
President. . ..... ROLAND N. OLIVER
Vice P1'6SICIC11f. ...... ALFRED R. MILLICAN
Secretary .... .... E LIZABETH MCDO-NNELL
Treasurer. . . ......... ALFRED R. GILES.
C 0 Z0 2' .-
C R I M S O N .
Ye ZZ .'
XVI-IOOP I-IER UP
FOR NAUGHTY TI-IREE!
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58 TYEE 1904
of government in student affairs and have
,lf 'Q If
- W e
lt tvs 4
1' the beginning of the college
vear 1900 1901 there matricu-
moton a class destined to play a most
important part in moldinv the trade
laws and customs ot ou1 Alma Mater, a class
destined to raise the standard of scholarship-
and college spirit as it had never been before
the class whose historv we are writing
and of whose accomplishments we are so
' lYith this class th true college spirit
came to reside at the University of VVash-
ington. They immediately seized the reins
IUNIGR CLASS HISTORY
i L? K 'i U
N "i' f lated in the University of VVash-
, in ,- . ' - I I ,
ll 1 1
all Y L
i f 3 , 1
.b ill 0 9 ll 2
W, . 4' ,
held t-hem from that day t0 thisg and it is not too much to say that
we will continue to maintain that enviable position until We pass
from the portals of Vlfashington to Command in that greater and
l:1CI'C61' battle of life.
ll ln our Freshman year We began a brilliant career by showing the
class of '03 that they were not to figure in any class light nor in any
way assert themselves in college circles. The Cane Rush resulted
in an overwhelming victory for the forces of naughty-four. At
various times throughout the year we were compelled to subdue
the outbreaks of the Sophomores, and we did it with a rush and
with a vim and thoroughness characteristic of our class.
il In our Sophomore year we continued the good work. During'
IQO4 TYEE 59
registration week we initiated all the unsophisticated children of
'05 into the mysteries of college life. Wle took them off the water
tank, we found in all nooks and corners and corralled them in the
boys' "d0rm." Once there, we spent the night teaching them the
criteria of Sophomore wisdom. To our solicitude and care may be
attributed the little advance they have made.
ll As juniors we have maintained the dignity of our proud position
and have added to the glory of that rank.
H As Seniors we are predestined to awe the barbarian hordes about,
and when we pass down and out, the University will say with one
accord: "There goes a mighty raceg we have been blessed by their
associationg we shall pine away in their absence."
H But enough of this. Xhfe have convinced you of our prowess.,
Let us direct your attention to a few things in other lines which
have placed laurels upon the brow of '04,
fl Let us review our work upon the gridiron, on the track, upon
the rostrum, in the class-room and in college society. Detailed
accounts are not required. To all the students, faculty and Uni-
versity friends, Speidell, I-Iill, Lantz, Fields, Van Kuran and Dun-
lap are heroes on the gridiron. The ,O4 men on the track are Pear-
son, I-Iill, Lindig, Fallis, Twitchell, Speidell. The only rowing crew
that has been worthy of the name was the one composed of Mc-
Elmon, Van Kuran, Carpenter, Miles, Dunlap and Burwell. The
Juniors have produced the only indoor base ball team worthy of the
name. In basket ball the University has been almost entirely de-
pendent upon ,O4 for her representatives. The juniors have never
been defeated by any class team. In baseball we have such men as
Teats, Speidell, Lantz, Urquhart and others. The ,varsity girls,
basket ball team has had a successful season this year only because
of Junior composition. During their trip east of the mountains the-
girls were unfortunate in the two games played., but the impression
left by our girls was a very pleasant one.
In deba.te and oratory '04 is proud of her champions and their
00 TYEE 1904
victories. This year, in the second of the series of debates held with
Stanford, our stalwart "Fighting Bohn drove home his arguments
so well that the defenders of the crimson were overwhelmed. Ross
Carpenter won our local oratorical contest of last year and will de-
fend the University in the interstate contest of 1903. Other '04 men
who have been important in the forensic world are Scroggs, Kel-
logg, Le Sourd, Taylor, Green and others.
11 In the class-room the junior class are recognized as having promi-
nence. The '04 class is composed of men and women who d0'not
shirk hard courses or laboratories. The engineering students in
all the higher work are predominantly juniors.
ll In University society and University functions the juniors are
always in evidence, and through their aid and co-operation success
is many times made possible. The junior Farce and Junior Day
has been inaugurated this year for the first time. Wfe are proud to
say that our success is acknowledged by all. The Farce is consid-
ered by a competent authority to be of a very high rank and its
presentation was good.
'H junior Day has been successfully inaugurated. The knotty
question now is, Can the classes who are following us measure up
to our standard? Wfe hope that they may, but are afraid that our
hope is in vain. The class next succeeding us has a mental acumen
of a very low order. It is on the plane of eating peanuts, drinking
pop, and making themselves generally disagreeable when estab-
lished merit is upon the sta-ge of student activity.
TI In the arch of fame of Wfashington, the place of the juniors is
high above all others. Wfe stand with outstretched hands beckoning
those who may come after us. Wfe don't expect them to reach our
height, but will encourage and assist them.
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62 TYEE IQO4
BAPTIE, FLORENCE ................... .... C Satlvgate, N. D.
Entered from University of North Dakota.
BLCJDGETT, ELEANOR ................ .... ....... S e attle
K. T. T. Girls Debating Club. Assistant in Botany 423, 433.
Treasurer Somerset Y. Wave Staff 433. Secretary 433.
Idaho Debating Team 433. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 423, 433.
BRQXVN. MABEL LOXNV ............................... Custer
K. T. T. Member Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 423. Secretary Y. W.
C. A. 433.
BRQXVN, MILLY M.-XE ..................... ...Custer
K. T. T. Member Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 423, 433.
BULAND, MABEL ...................... .. .. .Castle Rock
Girlis Debating Club.
BURGESS, EDITH. . . .......... .... 5 cattle
Alpha Kappa Gamma. Tyee Staff 433.
BURWELL, xv. 11, IR ...............,................ wi-gmia
Phi Gamma Delta. V. E. R. S. U. S. Gaudeamus Dancing Club
423. Sargeant Cadets 413. Lieutenant Cadets 423. Manager
Musical Clubs 423. Vice President Dramatic Club 423. Univer-
sity Quartette 423, 433. Manager Rowing Club 423, 433. Athletic
Committee 423, 433. Chairman Sophomore Frolic 423. Presi-
dent Glee Club 433. Mandolin Club 433. Tyee Staff 433.
CARPENTER, LEBBAENS ROSS. .. .................. Seattle
Phi Gamma Delta. Class President 413. Class Track Team 413.
Vice President Badger Debating Club 413. Book Store Committee
413. Treasurer Y. M. C. A. 413. Executive Council 413, 423,
433. Winner Oratorical Contest 423. Debate and Oratory Com-
mittee 413, 423, 433. First Sergeant 423. President Badger
Debating Club 423.
64 T Y E E 1 9 o 4
COOK, IENNIE. . . ........... . . .Seattle
COEFMAN, MARION .... . . .Chelialis
CROUCH, KATHERINE ............ . . .Seattle
DEAN, J. F ................ .... W Vliatcorn
DUNBAR, GLENDOXNER ............................. Seattle
Beta Theta Pi. University Band. Cadet Sergeant Major 115.
Cadet Adjutant 125. Treasurer of '04 125. President 135.
President Society of Electrical Engineers 135. Chairman Junior
Day Committee 135. Member Book Store Committee 135.
DUNLAP, I. WV. P .............................. ...... S eattle
'04 Basket Ball 115, 125,- 135. '04 Rowing Crew 115. '04 Foot-
ball 125. Captain '04 Rowing Crew 125. 'Varsity Football 125.
EVANS, ROBERT H ................................... Blaine
Stevens Debating Club. President Stevens Debating Club 125.
President Lewis Hall Association 135. Stanford Debate 135.
FALLIS, LEXNIS D ...... .. .Centralia
Stevens Debating Club.
FOGLESONG, NV. A ..... . . . .Centralia
Corporal Cadet Co. 125.
ERISBEE, LEROY XV .............................. Ellensburg
Class Baseball 115, 125. Indoor Baseball 125. Treasurer Elec-
trical Engineering Soeiety 135. Manager Track Team 135.
GILES, GERTRUDE M .... .. .Seattle
66 TYEE 1904
GREEN, ELMER C .... ............. ....... C l iehalis
Beta Theta Pi. Stevens Debating Club. Member Oregon Debat-
ing Team 125. Member of Executive Committee 135, Editor-
in-Chief Junior Annual 135.
HANCOCK, ELIZABETH B ............... Grand Haven, Mich.
Delta Alpha. College Dramatic Club 115. Tyee Staff 135.
Junior Prom Committee 135. Girls' Glee Club 135.
HANSON, SELMA ................................. Enumclaw
Second Basket Ball Team 115, 135. Captain 'Varsity Basket Ball
HASTINGS, FRED W ...................... ' ........... Seattle
Phi Delta Theta. Entered Spring Term from'Earlbam College,
Richmond, Ind. Staff Pacific Wave 125. Vice-President Badger
135. Associate Editor of the Wave 135. Vice President 135.
Tyee Staff 135.
HEFFNER, BERTHA LEONE ...... .. .Snohomish
Girls' Basket Ball Team 115. Treasurer of Y. XV. C. A. 135.
HILL, XVILLIAM R ................... ........ S eattle
Phi Gamma Delta. Class Treasurer 115. Capital '04 Basket
X Ball 115, 125, 135. Track Team 115. Class Football 125. Indoor
Baseball 125. 'Varsity Football 135. Junior' Farce Com-
JOHANSON, JOEL MARCUS ......................... Tacoma
Beta Theta Pi. Badger Debating Club. Vice President Badger
Club 125. President Badger Club 125. Chairman Josh Com-
mittee Tyee 135.
JOHNSON, AYLETT NEWTON .... ....... X Whatcom
Beta Theta Pi. Badger Debating Club. Sergeant Cadets 115.
Glee Club 115. Interclub Debating Team 115. Second Lieuten-
ant 125. Treasurer A. S. U. W. 125. Manager Book Store 135.
Chairman Junior Prom Committee 135. Tyee Staff 135.
68 TYEE 1904
LANTZ, CLINTON ..............,................... Centralia
'04 Baseball Team 113, 123. Sophomore Baseball Team 123.
Sophomore Football Team 123. Second Football Team 123.
'Varsity Baseball Team 123. 'Varsity Football Team 1331 Secre-
tary Electrical Engineering Society 133.
LAXWSON, NORMAN P ......................... South Dakota
Badger. Entered as a Junior from University of South Dakota.
LINDSTROM, ELLEN .............................. Vllhatcom
Entered as a Junior from Whatcom State Normal School.
LINDIG, HARRY .............................. Juneau, Alaska
Captain '04 Track Team 113. U. of W. Track Team 123. First
Lieutenant U. of W. Cadets. U. of W. Basket Ball 133.
LIVINGSTONE, GILBERT I ............. ....... . .Seattle
Sigma Nu. Freshman Glee Committee 113. Corporal Cadets
113. Sergeant Cadets 123.
LUDDEN, IESSIE L ................................. spokaiie
Alpha. Freshman Glee Committee 113. Junior Prom Committee
133. Manager Girls' Glee Club 133.
MANN, VIOLA ........... .. . ...Seattle
Junior Farce 133.
MEHNER, ALBERT ................... .... B remerton
Stevens Debating Club. Tyee Staff 133.
MILES, VV. L .... ............. . . .Seattle
MCFARLAND, K. C .................... ...Sumner
Member Rooters Club.
MCINTOSH, VERA ......................... .... S eattle
Member Second 'Varsity Basket Ball Team 113,
70 T Y E E I 9 o 4
NAKAMURA, YOSHITARO ........... . . .japan
Badger Debating Club.
OJMEARA, MARY G ............... . . .Seattle
PARKER, I. CURTIS .......................,.......... Seattle
Beta Theta Pi. Sergeant Cadets 113, 123. Baseball 113. Cadet
I Adjutant 123. Sr. Cadet Captain 123. Captain Rowing Crew
123. Jr. Prom Committee 133. Manager Rowing Crew 133,
PEARSON, R. G ..........,.......................... Starbuck
Phi. Gamma Delta. Track Team 113, 123. Captain Track
Team 133. X
PERRY, HELEN JEANNETTE ........................ Seattle
Alpha. Secretary 113. Frolic Comm-ittee 123. Tyee Staff 133.
Junior Farce Committee 133. Sergeant-at-arms Junior Class 133.
PIELCXN, MYRA S ...............,.................... Seattle
Second Basket Ball Team 113. Manager Girls' 'Varsity Basket
Ball Team 123, 133. Manager Woman's Athletics 133. Farce
Committee 133. Tyee Staff 133.
RANDELL, GEORGE C ............................... Seattle
Badger Debating Club. Captain '04 Indoor Basket Ball Team
123. Vice President of XVI. Tennis Club 123. President XVI.
' Tennis Club 133. President Badger Debating Club 133.
REASONER, FRANK M ............................ Wfhatconi
Mining Engineering. 1
Beta Theta Pi. Badger Debating Club. First Lieutenant of
Co. A. 123.
REINHART, ANNA .... . . .Olympia
Alpha Kappa Gamma..
RICHARDSON, FRED H .............................. Seattle
Sigma Nu. Sergeant Cadets 123. '04 Indoor Baseball 123. Cadet
Levee Committee 123. Vice President '04 133. Chairman Junior
Day Committee 133.
72 TYEE IQO4
RICHARDSON, SAM H., JR ......,............ ....... S eattlc
Sigma Nu. President 125. '04 Indoor Baseball 125. Sergeant
Cadets 125. Vice President and Treasurer Mining Engineering
Association 125. Assistant in Geology 135. Manager Tyee Vol.
IV. 135. President Society of Engineers 135.
SCROGGS. MAURICE D ......... ' ..,............ nm-ska, kan.
Beta Theta Pi. President Stevens Club 125. Member Oregon
Intercollegiate Debating Team 125. President Y. M. C. A. 125,
135. Delegate Pacino Grove Conference Y. M. C. A. 125. Cor-
poral Cadets 125. Treasurer A. S. U. W. 135. Glee Club 135.
Male Quartette 135. Associate Editor Wave 135. Tyee Staff
135, University Board 135. Junior Farce 135. General Secre-
tary Y. M. C. A. 135.
SPEIDEL, XV. C ....................................... Seattle
Football 125, 135. Baseball 125. Class Track 125. '04 Football
125. Captain Junior Football Team 135. Captain-elect Football
SHERRICK, FLQRENCE L ....... ...Seattle
Girl's Glee Club 135.
SHOUDY, LQY .................................... Ellensburg
Phi Gamma Delta. Badger. Class Football 125. '04 Basket Ball
125, 135. Rowing Committee 115. Class Baseball 125. College
Team 125. Captain College Team 135. Captain 'Varsity Basket
Ball 135. Assistant Manager Wave 135. 'Tyee Staff 135. Junior
Prom Committee 135.
SLATTERY, JOHN RUSKIN ....................... Fairhaven
Secretary Badgers 125. Vice President Badgers 125. Annual
Staff 135. Associate Editor Pacific VVave 135. Leader Washing-
ton-Idaho Debating Team 135. Member Book Store Committee
435. President Badger Debating Club 135.
SMITH, ETH.-XN S .................... .... C honey
Entered from Cheney Normal.
SMITH, PHENE L .................. ........ .,...... L o well
'Varsity Girl's Basket Ball Second Team 115, 125. Correspond-
ending Secretary Y. W. C. A.
74 TYEE 1904
TAYLUR, F. V .....................,................. Olympia
Badger Debating Club. '04 Indoor Baseball 123. 'Varsity
Band 133. Vice President Rooters Club 133.
TAYLOR, M. XV ....................................... Seattle
Leader of Stevens Team in Inter-club Debate 123. President
of Stevens 133.
TEATS, RQSCOE ..................................... Tacoma
Captain '04 Baseball 113, 123. Second 'Varsity Football Team
113. 'Varsity Baseball 113, 123. '04 Basket Ball 113, 123.
Indoor Baseball 123. Captain 'Varsity Baseball 133.
TERPENING, ARTHUR R ............................. Seattle
'Varsity Band. Badger Debating Society 113. President XVI.
Tennis Club 123. Treasurer '04 133.
TUCKER. EDITH A .............. . . .Seattle
K. T. T.
TUCKER, LENA L .................................... Seattle
K. T. T. 'Varsity Basket Ball Team 123. Captain 'Varsity
Basket Ball Team 133. Tyee Staff 133.
VAN KURAN, KARL E ....................... ........ S eattle
Phi. Gamma Delta. Captain Freshman Crew 113. Sophomore
'Crew 123. Class Football Team 123. Captain College Eleven
123. Sub. on 'Varsity Eleven 133.
XNVALD, ROSA A .................................... Seattle
Alpha. Secretary 123. Secretary A. S. U. W. 133. Tyee Statf
133. Chairman Farce Committee 133.
XVALLBR, I. FRANK ................... ...Seattle
Class Basket Ball 113, 123, 133. Class Baseball 113. Class
Indoor Baseball 123. 'Varsity Basket Ball 133. Manager 'Var-
sity Basket Ball 133. Treasurer XVI. Tennis Club 133. Tyee
Staff 133. Secretary Society of Engineers 133.
1904 TYEE 75
President ....... . . HGLENDQVVER DUNBAR.
Vice President ..... ,... F RED HASTINGS.
Secretary ...... .... E LEANGR BLODGETT.
iF1'C2lSU1'61' .... ...ARTHUR R. TERPENING
RED AND BLACK.
RIP! ZIP! ROAR!
U. OF W.
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78 TYEE 1904
T was Saturday in the middle of the year 1900-OI, lt did not
require the efforts of a soothsayer to see that all was not
incontrovertibly well. The aged scions of the Faculty were
horribly restive, The young inurniured and ejaculated "I told you
so !" Disappointment, consternation and discomfiture were written
all over their faces in blue chalk. The Student body was facing the
prospect of a precipitous decline at an ever-increasing velocity and
they too turned their eyes from the false alarms Whose chief pro-
ducts were numbers, noise and knocks and projected them forward,
in a parallel gaze out into the unstaked dominions of the immediate
future. Carefully adjusting the slide until the focus struck the
beginning of the college year IQOI-02, they peered. The Faculty
ll "Look!" cried the President of the University, UThere is at band
of reinforcements arriving! See! out there in the direction of the
four points of the compass !H
il Then the put-ins came thick and speedily.
ll l'They are little but, Oh! My !"
T! "The day is rescued!"
Tl "Let the old bell in the steeple tintinabulatelu
1lT'he Debating clubs thrust out their gaffhooksg the athletes
made ready to tackle them when they should approachg while the
fraternities sent scouts far out to meet them and Hspikef' The
Associated Students immediately took on a pleased air. The long-
expected arrival of the class of 'o5 told of in prophecy and song
was a reality.
li A 11l2111lS four years of college life are like the four stages in the
evolution of a. butterfly.
if YVander around the campus and kick over a rock or any old
rotten log and hidden in some remote and damp green spot of
1904 TYEE 79
obscurity you will find an Sometimes it is good, sometimes
it is bad. But it is the nrst stage-a freshman.
Presently a sunbeam-a ray of hope falls upon the first deposit
and a beautiful caterpillar is evolved. This is the most active stage
of the evolution, for a catapillar can do more carousing, appear at
more functions. and commit more destruction than an earthquake
in a fog-this is a Sophomore.
ll Tired out. the caterpillar rolls up into winter quarters-junior.
H Spring opens up and the commissary department takes to the
woods, flittering aimlessly about in the dazzling light-a senior
and a finish.
H Once in every year a book is published and down in a little
corner by itself these four stages in the propagation of the Uni-
versity rush forth with four bunches of egotism and blow four
blasts of printer's ink into four perverted attempts of eulogism,
foaming with conceit, cross-eyed modesty and attained accom-
if We, of the mighty Class of '05 will not emulate the example
of those who have gone before, exasperating the type metal with
a burden of prevarication and choking the cylinder press with
vague generalities, but with our consistent modesty will elicit only
the praise that is due.
H On one or two occasions we have gone down to defeat in the
face of overwhelming odds, but like that little band of ancient
Greeks, world renowned for their perfection in art, science and
manhood, who stood in the Pass of Thermopylae and held back
the pagan hordes of Alexander until each one had perished, so
We of the Class of fog have died game. And, who even among
prejudiced adversaries dare say aught!
ll Ask of US how the "Little child that led them" lost his whiskers.
11 VVho does not know how our little band stole past the sentinel
goo-ey eyed with belladonna drops and tied up the freshman class,
marched them through the dewy morning into sunlight and took
snapshots of them at leisure!
80 TYEE 19o4
T! Two weeks later one hundred freshmen and forty sophomores
-for veriication of these figures we refer you to the P.-T. and
Times of the following day-met on the field of battle, when
Corbett's old musket proclaimed the limit and the dust had cleared
away eighteen freshmen and thirteen Sophomore hands were found
on the cane, In such a victory there it little to crow aboutg in
such a defeat no disgrace. Then, freshmen, we leave you to
fathom the little trick that caused you to divide amongst -your-
selves a "fake-cane" while we, the defeated, divided the cane that
you had won.
ll Ch, freshmen! why did you do it, you whose only boast is your
great numbers and muscularity, why did you divide honors with
us in basket-ball and tug of war? It must have been that you
were sorry for us, for your great magnanimity was exceeded only
by your grumpled looks.
if But what of these things? They are but a bunch of rags in a
paper mill. Turn now from these mere nothings while we tell of
the more intellectual attainments in which we excel.
ll In debate look to XVashington's representatives on the platform.
In student activities turn to the roster of the Pacific Vlfave.
Attend the football games and feel the exhilaration of having
Wfashington win, backed by your yells, led by our 1'Chief rooterf'
'Vvrite down the names of the glee and mandolin clubs, count
up '05 and head the list with our "Manager" To say nothing of
our Sophomore Florodora stunt.
il XVe are proud of our girls in basket-ball. And the Y. W. C. A.
Hourishes under the wise counsels of our President.
'Q In society what freshman, junior or Senior has not blushed with
pride when fortune permitted his name to be inscribed on the
program of an 305 girl.
ji The Frolic-ask those who were there. W'e are advertised by
those who used the goods. But the Frolic programs, Ah! that
brings up an interesting subject. UAW! Fresh !'! Tell us, '06, where
did you hear that name before. Tell us, 'o6, was not your class
1904 TYEE 81
the first to hear those soothing, welcome sounds. Never before
in the University has there been a class so honored as yours.
Wlhile you slept peacefully in your trundle beds we worked in
the still night. All night we worked posting those green sheets
so that those who read might run. Not a leaf stirred, not a fresh-
man smote the sward. while we were marking history. But then,
'06, we will not hold that against you. You did not know about
it in time. For naughty-four, the class of the brainiest heads in
the eyes of the People 'WVE ARE THE PEOPLE."-
your instigators, did not know about it.
if And now freshmen do not be disheartened over the misfortunes
that have befallen you this year. But brace up and be Sopho-
mores. Follow in the illustrious footsteps of US. Although you
can never expect to be like US be as like ES as you are able to be.
Class Rush vs ,O4. . . .
Cane Rush vs '04...
Basket Ball vs ,O4 ....
lnd001' Baseball vs ,O4
Gpening Cane Rush X
Flag-pole climb vs 304.
Class Rush vs '06 .....
Cane Rush vs ,O6, . .
. ..... Lost
Aw Fresh Posters . . ..,.. XN7011
SigW0rth's whiskers .... ..... X 7V'0n
Tug-0f-war vs '06 .............................. ..... X V011
Denny Hall Rush, Xlfashingtonfs Birthday, vs '06 ..... . . .Lost
Misses Brown and Hill Vs Sigworth .............. ..... 'X Non
Iunior Day lnterelass Meet vs '06 .... ..... L ost
1904 TYEE 83
President ........ .... I IVILBUR KIRKMAN
Vice-President ..... ..... I AMES URQUHART
Secretary ....... .... I JOUISE VVETZEI,
Treasurer . . .... IWALTER MCLEAN
C 0 I 0 r .'
Y A L E B L U E.
Ye I I :
HULLABALO0, BALOO, BALIVE!
WHAT'S TI-IE MATTER VVITH
I-IIGI-ITY, TIGHTY, XNE'RE ALVRIGHT
NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FIVE.
AW FRESH! r
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HQSE of the old students who arrived on the opening day of
the college year noticed with some surprise that a number of
small children were wandering about the hall of the Admin-
istration liluilding. Most of these infants did not stray far from
the registrars office, but some of them were scattered about the
grounds and a daring few were even exploring the dark recesses
of the laboratories and the dim vistas of the halls. The upper class-
nien naturally enough supposed that these children of tender age
were but some Sunday-school class, perhaps on their annual picnic,
come to look upon the halls of learning. The fact that most of the
babies clasped in their hands rolls of manuscript bore out the
above conclusion, for what more natural than that they should
study the next Sundays lesson some days in advance.
ll However, it struck all the old students forcibly that if it was a
Sunday school picnic it was an especially quiet one, for none of the
children uttered a word, except in a whisper, and the usual spirit
of gaiety was utterly lacking. Moreover, the boys with one accord
lined up against the walls, hands behind their backs, and with an
awful gloom upon their countenances stood there motionless,
hour after hour. The little girls were scarcely more at ease. They
IQO4 TYEE 89
clustered in small knots and talked under their breath, glancing
timidly around from time to time, as if fearful of being overheard.
H Now I am a Sophomore and therefore do not usually give way
to violent spasms of sympathy, but the sad plight of one poor child
moved me to approach her. She was sitting upon a bench in the
darkest corner of the eastern hall, and, with one small hand upon
her aching heart and the other making futile dabs at her eyes with
at much-begrimed pocket handkerchief, was crying as if her childish
heart would break.
H' I gently but firmly tfor one must be firm with childrenj removed
her hand from before her face. and with deepest concern in my tone
said to her, "Child, why dost thou weep
il At my pitying accents her grief broke out afresh. mAh, sir,"
said she, "can you tell me what I ought to do? How do you
"Willy, child," l exclaimed, "you surely do not intend to go to
H "Yes, sir," sobbed the little creature, "I came to Seattle to go
if I saw it all. She had started to the grammar school, or perhaps
even the high school, and had lost her way.
ll ':You have made a mistake," l said, as gently as possible, 'fyou
should have gone to the high school. Let me give you some car
fare. Ask the conductor for a transfer to Capitol Hill and get off
at Eighth and Pike. The high school is some eleven blocks east."
Hi "No, no," said the child, her grief in no wise abating, "I graduated
from the Podunk high school last year and came up here to enter
the University of 'XVashington. Father and mother brought me
up yesterday and introduced me to a big man, but I can't ind him,
and-and--" and she broke down utterly.
fl "This, then," I said to myself, "is a freshman, and these others
are also freshmen."
U As I was a Soph I had never seen the true freshman before. Our
class last year was noted for its civilized and sophisticated appear-
90 TYEE 1904
ance from the very first. Certainly we did not look like these ab-
ject, cringing, paltry creatures.
ff Although the little boys did not give way to their emotions in
public as did the girl I have mentioned, I suspect that some of them
must have done so in the dark corners, for I noticed in several of
them a redness of eye, and a trembling of lip which caused me to
feel sure that they had been grieving for the sight of some friendly
ll After the first day these freshmen invariably tried to assume the
manners and air of old students. However, this was useless for
about their faces there was the innocence, trust, and childish confi-
dence that marked them as yet unsmirched by the callous world.
It was amusing to me to watch these infants as they walked around
the halls, attempting to look as if they were not, in their innermost
souls, quaking with a deadly fear.
fl Especially was this noticeable in the case of those rushed by the
various frats, I had made the acquaintance of several freshmen
who seemed older and more used to polite society than were the
majority, and as most of these were rushed by some frat, their
comments on the "nice crowd of boys," and "such good timesl'
seemed amusing. Several told me that they had never expected to
meet so many nice, good boys, and that certain fellows were sc-
pleasant Hthat they fthe freshmenj did not like to refuse to go to
the theatre, etc., although mamma did not approve of the theatref'
ll But gradually a change came over the erstwhile timid children.
The boys no longer crept around the halls or hid in the dark corners.
A few ventured to read the bulletin-board, and some went as far
as to stand on the front steps and admire the little girls as they
came giggling into the Ad. building. At length certain ones could
be seen talking to the co-eds and the climax came 'some weeks
after the opening day, when one of the freshmen, noticeable from
the fact that he had recently donned a pair of long trousers, actu-
ally skipped class!! This was duly reported by him to a group of
1904 TYEE 91
admiring satellites, who immediately proceeded to go and do like-
ll Of course this could mean but one thing-degeneration. And
as a result, our freshman class this year is immeasurably inferior
to all previous ones. Not only are they by far the most verdant
that ever entered our halls, but they lack that certain savoir-faire
that distinguished the classes preceding.
if But let mercy temper justice. Some few there are, who, if they
had entered at a more auspicious period in their career, might have
finally attained wisdom and honor. There is much to be hoped-for
in one bra-ve, bright youth. After a long and severe course of train-
ing he succeeded in cultivating a feeble growth of down upon his
illustrious countenance. It lent dignity and majestic beauty to a,
face already incomparable, and it is with deepest sorrow that we
learn that those priceless whiskers are no more.
ll Such pure and noble characters as that of the renowned freshman
president and his cabinet should not have allowed their escutcheons
to be sullied by contact with inferior mortals.
ll Enough! Let others throw the stones. Suffice it to say that we
hope the University and the outside world in general will not-
judge all freshmen by these particular specimens.
ll It may be that in time they will become men and women. Let
us hope so.
R. H. A., 'og
92 TYEE 1904
FRESH MAN OFFICERS
President .,.... . .MPRANK T. WILT
vice P1-esidem ,.... .... H ARRY 5. RIDDELL
secretary ...... .... G EORGE DOOTSON
1'1-easul-H .... ,... G ARDNER M. MILLET1'
RED AND GREEN.
VVA! VVEE! XNASKEY!
VVA! XVEE! XVISKEFY!
It was the close of morning assembly
011 lVashington's Birthday, so bright,
Somehow the Sophomores and Freshmen
Got into a Warm little fight.
It happened to break out in this way,
'Twas a week from the Sophomore ball,
And a knot of the Sophomore colors
Still hung at the top of the hall.
The Freshies, they eyed them most sadly,
Tied fast to the high chandelier,
Then turned, and said each to the other,
"There's like to be trouble, I fear."
They put their young heads close together,
And thus planned their mischief, between,
To substitute for the Soph streamers,
A banner of crimson and green.
Before the assembly had gathered,
The blue and the White were torn clown,
But when the proud Sophs scented mischief
Sure, something was doing in town.
The Presidents voice quelled the riot,
And chapel was held, all in peace,
Then, since it was XVashington's Birthday,
He said that all school-work would cease.
Then two classes rushed on each other,
The Co-eds sent up a sharp cry,
And in the fierce minutes that followed
The under-class spirit ran high.
Wfhatls a buinp, a scratch, or a tumble,
lNhat's a bruise, a pain, or an ache,
Wfhen one's colors have not been respected-
One's precious class honor's at stake?
By noon a few Sophomores were captured,
Bound hand and foot, prisoners of war,
And the Freshies thought they might take them
To ride on the 'Varsity car.
But e'er the great sun had dropped seaward
Behind the Qlynipian wall,
Foes gladly slapped foes on broad shoulders
And swore theyld be friends after all.
HE Law School of the 'University of XYashington was estab-
lished in May, 1899. From the First the school has been a
pronounced success. The quality of the work hastbeen con-
tinually and rapidly improved. Graduates are now admitted to
the bar Without examination.
H The work of building up the school has devolved almost en-
tirely upon Dean Condon. The election of Professor Condon was
a most fortunate event. He is a member of one of the most promi-
nent law firms in the city and has been able to bring the school
into close relation with the legal fraternity. In the near future the
Law School will be moved from its present location to the Uni-
versity Campus in the suburbs. This will be a most fortunate step
as the students will then be enabled to derive some of the benefits
of college life proper, and the department will have room for ex-
1904 TYEE Q7
Chairman .... FRANK W. BIXBY
C161-14 .... .... F . WALDRQN.
Sheriff .... . .Roy PACKER.
f zz dg e 5
JUDGE HOYT. ' DEAN CQNDQN.
ANDERSON, OLIVER .... '
ADAMS, JOHN OSCAR ....
BENJAMIN, RIAL ............. .
BIXBY, FRANK W'ELLINGTON ....
BRENVER, MERTON ELMER .....
BRICKLEY, WVILLARD LIVINGSTONE .....
BURROVVS, CHAS. FRANK .............
DOUGLAS, JAMES HERBERT .....
DYKEMAN, KING ...............
EGAN, FRANCIS MATTI-IEVV ....
MCAVOY, CI-IAS. ERNEST .....
MILLER, SINCLAIR .......
NARVESTAD, ANTON C ..... .
OSBORNE, XVALTER SCOTT .....
PAUL, XNALTER F .....,......
PARKER, ADELLA MAY. . .
PORTER, MARCELLUS F ....
PI-IILBRICK, EDGAR A ....
SI-IERFEY, JOHN I-IOGE ....
. . . NVaI1a Wfalla
Sioux City, Iowa
. . .AIvo11, VVash.
.G1'afton, N. Da.
. . . . .Seattle
.. . . .Seattle
. ,, . ,Fremont
. , . . .Seattle
. . . .TeHu1'ide, Col.
. . . . . .I-Ioquiam
. . . . .Colfax
SHORRETT, JUDSON W .....
SIGRIST, CHA5. E .......
SNYDER, FRED OIRTON .......,..
REVELLE, THOMAS RLUMMER
REVELLE, WILLIAM RoGER. ..
RIDIDLE, W. E ..................
TENNANT, GEORGE ROSS .....
THQMPSON, W. H ..........
VVALTHEVV, JOHN ROY .....
VVARDELL, RAYMAR M.. . .
NVARDBLL, MAX M .............
VVATKINS, WVALTER HUGHES..
VVARD, NATHAN L .............
VVHITE, R. C. ...... .
. .Earli11g, Iowa
. . . .Clyde, Ohio
.. . . .Seattle
. .. .Seattle
. . .Perry, Iowa
.. . .. .. .Seattle
. . . .Carlyle Pa.
100 TYEE 1904
President ....,. .. .MA-XRCELLUS F. PORTER.
Vice President .... ..... S INCLAIR MILLER.
Secretary-Tl1easu1Q1 . . .MERTON E. BREXVER.
ADA MS, XV AYN E, W' O M A CH ......
ALYEMORE, REEVES ........ .A..
BRINKER, ROBERT I-I ..... ....
BALDVVIN, V. M ....... ....
BROANN, ELIZABETH ..... ....
BONNER, HUTOR A ...., ....
CASEY., THOMAS I ............,...
DEVERMON, GEO. WIASHINGTON.
GLASS, STEPHEN A ................
GUERNSEY, SAMUEL DYSART.. ..
GRIFFIN, JOSEPH HARRISON .... .
I-IANSON, HOVVARD ARTHUR .....
IOHNSTON, VVILLIAM THOMAS. . .
KUEN, HARRY JOSEPH ........ .. .
LAUBE, VVILLIAM TELL .... ....
MEDLIN, XNENZEL AUGUST .......
MCGEE, EUGENE HENRY .... ....
MQCALL, CHARLES BUNCE. . . . . .
NAKAMURA, YOSI-IITARO .........
NESBITT, DAVID M ..,..... .. .
.XYest Superior, Wfis.
Bisinark, N. D.
Saltsburg, Incl. Co. Pa.
Hot Springs, Wlfasli.
Bonnens Perrv, Idaho.
Kanagawa P'f're japan.
102 TYEE 1904
PHILLIPS, E. IWELLINGTON.
PACKER, ROY ................
PIERCE, RALPH STEVENS, ..
RAINE, EDGAR C ..............
RAWLINGS, HAROLD COVAL .....
REICHENBACH, ELMER VV. ..
ROBERTS, CHARLES VICTOR.
SCOTT, CHARLES ALBERT...
SCOTT, THOMAS STROTI-IER.
TUCKER, O. ALFRED .........
TURNER, HORNER EXNING. ..
WALDRON, PRED JOHN .....
VVALTHEWQ HENRY MASON.
VVAY, XIVALT ER ........ .....
XWHITEHEAD, REAH ....
VVilleSto11, N. D.
' .' ' 6
1904 TYEE 103
President ...... .... E . P. BGYCE.
Vice President .... .... P . NVALDRON.
Secretary .... .... E LIZABETH BROXNN
Treasurer .. . . . ...RALPH S. PIERCE.
104 TYEE 1904
fl "Cf law there can be no less acknowledged than that her seat
is the bosom of God, her voice the harmony of the world. All
things in heaven and earth do her hon1age,-- the very least as
feeling her care, and the greatest as not excepted from her power."
106 TYEE 1904
SCHOOL OF PHARMACY
President ...... ......,............. I AS. T. URQUHART.
Vice President .... CECIL B. COX.
COX, CECIL B .................,... ..... I 7Vil3tCOlTl
Phi Beta. Vice President ill, 125.
ELLIS, DeYVIT'I' D .............. .... S cattle
EOIWLER, CHARLES ............,............... Chicago, Ill.
Phi Beta. Treasurer Class ill, QZJ. Sophomore Track Cap-
HORNER, CHAS, R .......................... .... l iansas
- '05 Track Team fly. Second Foot-ball Team QZJ.
JoHANNSsoN, BIARNI o ................... ...Iceland
McEADDEN, C. I-I ....... . .... Seattle
Beta Theta Pi.
THOMAS, JOHN S ...... ..... S outh Seattle
URQUHART, JAMES T ........................ The Dalles, of.
Phi Beta. President of Junior Pharmacy Class ill. President
Senior Pharmacy Class 123. Vice President Sophomore
SCI-IUOL QF PHARMACY
EREWER, NETTIE sc..
HAGY, MYRTLE M...
HAGY, ROBERT R ..... .
JORGENSEN, ANNA M.
KNAPP, EDWARD II. ..
LIESER, HERBERT C.
LIESER, MILES U .....
MASON, ARTHUR R...
MORROVV, TRDIY A ....
RARRISH, EDWARD E.
I-'oWER, WILLIAM E..
SANFORD, HAROLD A.
SCHERER, LEWIS D...
STRAUSS, ALFRED A.
STULL, ELANCHE. .... .
VVALTER, GED. E ..... .
VVARNER, LEONARD M... . . . ..
WILT, FRANK T .......
VVITTE, ROBERT H ....
XWOOD, ERED W .....
. . ..... Seattle.
. . , . .Berkeley Cal.
1904 TYEE 109
FTER a wait of three years,
lNashington now stands the
undisputed champion of the
Northwest. lK'inning teams well sup-
I ported have brought her to the front,
and there we intend she shall stay.
Out of questionable material came a
winning football teamg and why? The
spirit was behind them, and this spirit
is what we mean to keep. Harmony
between all concerned brings success.
Students, teams, faculty and coaches,
L 1 working together-this is what brings
'H The year IQO3 marks a new era in Wfashington athletics. The
Northwest Intercollegiate Athletic Association, the general man-
ager, and the general coach are all new to us. That WVashington
has athletics, our self-made teams of the past have proved. Here-
tofore our gridiron and track heroes have labored under conditions
hardly conceivable to the modern 'fgalla.nt"g and while our equip-
ment is not yet ideal, a number of improvements have already
been added, and others are in sight. The forming of the North-
West Intercollegiate Athletic Association places the games ot all
the Northwest colleges on an equal footing.
il VVashington is advancing, and her athletic teams are setting the
pace for other lines to follow. The football and track teams of
IQO2 will not soon be forgotten. Both are recorded as beginning
a new mark in the University's history.
110 TYEE 1904
11 In the good old da-ys, when we were even younger, men were
with us who laid the foundation for our present stand.
TI Lindsay, Larsen, Harris, Hill, Caulkins, Morford, Hill, Palmer,
Abrams and 'Wright stand forth in the memory of every loyal
supporter of the Purple and Gold as the men who began Wasluing-
ton's athletic history.
ff In the background of this group of point-winners, watching
their daily progress with a skilled and anxious eye, stands one who
has been unswerving in his labors for the University, one who
has given time and energy to our teams, one who has ever had
our welfare at heart, Professor Charles Wfilcox Vander Veer. It
Was he Who brought to the front such men as Caulkins, Morford,
Chesnut, Pearson and Hill. It was he who put aside the question
of finances and pushed us on to victory. Since 1896 Prof. Vander
Veer has been a mainstay in our athletic work.
H Bright as has been the past, brighter must we make the future,
Let the doings of our former heroes be a memory to urge us on to
greater thingsg and let him who walks behind the 'WVU remember
that his role is to make good the memory of the past and the
glory of the future.
-- '-2 "-Ag' Y ' A.-L --I X
I WN rf
I -1 r r , ' f f 'r 1" V--"'-" f
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5-q.,'., ' -2 ,."j1:'. ---.":3,:4'
ng 1: . aff. .. 15- :J-'P - t - - Aa1'ia.f':+-EE
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W, ..,, , ,. . . ,..., ..,...f,,,..,.,.c.. ..,. ...,,.,.-.,,.,..........,
-,L - ,A .
PROP. I-IENRY LANDES, Chairman.
PROP. EDMOND S. MEANY.
PROP. MILNOR ROBERTS.
PROP. CHARLES VV. VANDER VEER
HARRY BOETZKES, '03, Chairman.
ROSA E. A. VVALD, 304, Secretary.
ROBERT PEARSON, 'o4.
AYNILLIAM C. SPEIDEL, 504.
CLINTON L. LANTZ, 'o4.
VVILLIAM P. DUNLAP, 'o4.
JOE PEARSON, 'o6.
ll2 TYEE 1904
SPEIDELIS FAMOUS RIGHT LEG
Among the college traditions of college men of fame,
Of many a winning touchdown and many a hard-fought game,
Of Lindsay's plunging line-bucks, when he held the leather egg,
You'll hear of "Spi,y' the quarter, and Speidel's famous leg.
Light up your pipe. old fellow. and let the smoke drift slow,
VVhile visions of many a scrimmage across the smoke-wreaths gog
Of Oregon defeated, and still the college tells
How we won the game with place-kicks from that leg of old
The smoke-Wreaths drift and circle into another dream,
Qld "Spin is kicking spirals around the Pullman team:
Qh, hear the bleachers cheering, and shouting college yells,
For Vlfashington victorious, and that leg of Bill Speidel's.
Winn! fv 7 MQ
I - i V' xx I
W V I 'Ai
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.- ,X X X It '
nf X f
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if .' AQ U
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.N . ,
OBJ - H
WASHINGTON ,VARSITY FOOT BALL
df? TEAM, IQO2 c
' qs 4
W, - -
. X V' E'
L n- 11
. . J
t I 1 . -,
1 - .
5 , .
3 5, Q7 X 3.1 f 5 27,
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E-fe' y , WS? Eflu'
KQV!! HILL, PULLEN. ESIIELIXIAN, MILLICAN, KNIGHT, STRAUSS,
EXVING, NEWTON, SCHERER, VAN KURAN, ' ZIEBARTH, SIGRIST, l
Jr A, J: 1 l 1, in 'f u ,, A C4 J. 1 , 'f , H J . .QL
C5 TID-P XI " I XWV "I DIDFI NI EI NIOY XVDLLS WH T 3
,-,rf x "
D 5, -- ' , , 1 1, ,K ff V
:3'.' f ,233 5 'eil' -...2?5fF' ' -4'- -- 1 T?-2:'.i:f??" 0 , mei'
13f.-5':Q 3.- ,A f' 3,5 EF : 1 V. 1'215i:'1 . Q-:zgsin
. . me 4' , .. ,.'..' a.3g-- - -.,-'Q- ::',a,5',-R , :f 5-hgzj--:Q ' '. Q gg fr,.,- .
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' 1 " "" if ' -all-' .- S.. 'f:Eiiffff
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0 'qffxai ,yysffp -'zifligs
TEAM OF iO3
Captain, McELM'ON, 304. Manager, ESHELMAN
Coach, J. C. KNIGHT.
Right Tackle .... .....
Right End. . .
Left End ....
Left Half ....
Full Back. ..
Quarter ...................... ..... .
Substitutes-Dan Pullen, Frank XN7ilt, ,o6.
hlCEllHO11, ,O4 Capt
M cE1mon, '04
Alfred Millican, ,035 Karl Van Kuran, ,O4.
Wfashington-All Club, Seattle .............
Oregon Agricultural College. . .
Mutlnoniah A. C .....
Points Scored-VV'ashington, 87.
1-151 TYEE IQO4
FOOT BALL REVIEW
HE foot ball prospect at the
'University is most Hatter-
ing. The season of 1902
was a success in every particular.
il There are several things to be
considered in reviewing the work
of this season: First, the work
of Coach Knight, second, the
material making up the team,
and third, the spirit supporting
our teams. T
H Coach Knight came to us from
the East, amply prepared to train
our boys in the game as played
by the fast teams of Michigan.
He thoroughly believed in fast
playing, and to this may be
ascribed a great part of our success. However, this is not all
of Coach Knighfs work. He enforced the strictest training. He
made our men feel that there could be no success unless bought
with the hardest of worlc. The result of this has been to produce
the champion intercollegiate football team of the Northwest.
The boys met their opponents with that cool confidence born of
most thorough preparation, and were victorious almost without
H The material from which to select a team and to outfit it was
not in abundance at the beginning of the year. The student body
was deeply in debt and could not properly supply the boys with
the required amount of clothing and furnishings. In spite of all
1904 TYEE 117
these circumstances the students produced a winning team and
secured outlits sufficient to carry on its work. The men who made
the team realized the critical condition in which we were placed,and
each one determined to see the "UH win. This unified work on the
part of our boys made victory
a certainty and defeat impos-
U The college spirit behind our
team this year has done as
much as anything to secure vic-
tory to the University. For
the first time, enthusiasm and
honest, hearty support has been
accorded our representatives.
VVe have turned out en masse
and have rooted our boys to
victory when defeat seemed im-
H Tye held games with the All
Club, Seattle, Qregon Agri-
cultural College, University of
Idaho, lflfhitman, Multnomah
Athletic Club, and Vtfashington Agricultural College. 'VVith the
exception of its game played with the Multnomah Athletic Club,
of Portland, we had a clear list of victories.
if The people of Seattle were forced for the first time to accord
our team the respectand consideration they demanded. They
were forced to admit that our boys knew something about foot
ball, and that the University of Vxfashington had a student body
just as enthusiastic as it is possible for one to be.
11 The outlook for the future is most promising. The season of
1903 bids fair to be more successful if possible than the preceding
118 TYEE 1904
N. W. I. A. A.
ll The Northwest Intercollegiate Athletic Association was organ-
ized at Spokane, Oct. II, 1902, with Pullman, Oregon, VVhitman,
Montana, Idaho, VVashington, Oregon Agricultural College, Mon-
tana Agricultural College aud Pacific University as charter members.
il The government of the Association is vested in a governing
board consisting of one representative from each institution in
the Association. The officers are elected in June of each year.
Meetings are held the first Saturday after Thanksgiving and the
first Saturday in june. It is the aim of the Association to promote
and control college athletics in the Northwest.
Offi c e r 5
QTO act until the Board of Managers is organized, in June, 'I9o3.j
President .... I
.........................TI-IOMAS P. KANE
University of VVashington.
Secretary .... ........ P ROFESSOR J. E. BONEBRIGIII'
. University of Idaho.
flfcmbers of ihe Assorz'az'z'07z
University of Wfashington.
University of Montana.
University of Oregon.
University of Idaho.
VVashington Agricultural College.
Oregon Agricultural College.
Montana Agricultural College.
1904 TYEE 119
Line-up and Gaines Played.
College vs. Seattle High School .............. .... I 2-O
College vs. Everett ............. .... 2 2-o
Center . ..... . . .' ...... ..... .... B 1 'aeket, lo6.
Right Guard .... .... B Clillican, BO3.
Left Guard ..
Left Tackle .
Right End . .
Left End ...
Right Half ..
Left Half . ..
Full Back . . .
Quarter . . .
Van Dorn, 'O6
Van Kuran, 104.
Shoudy, Capt., '04,
IQQ4 TYEE 121
TI-IE TI-IANKSGIVING GAME
HANK you, class of 1904. You have
given me the honor not lightly
appreciated by any student or
alumnus of the University of Wfashing-
ton, and doubly valued by one who knows
what it is to don the canvas uniform and
battle in the grime of Athletic Park for
the honor of 'VVashington. As one of this
year's rooters, however, I am more than
happy in giving my quota of praise for the
,Varsity eleven. Too much cannot be
said in behalf of those men vvho, on the
27th day of last November, with crack-
ing bone and straining sinew swept
before them the sturdy farmers of the
I V Palouse and won back again our title
as the undisputed collegiate champions of the state. Let unstinted
praise be given also to him vvhose watchful eye, skillful brain and
tireless energy had made victory possible-honest jim Knight.
To his unsvverving purpose in demanding strict training, clean
playing and fast football must be attributed the triumphant ending
of last season. Let us hope that the maxims of the clean, hard
ball, as expounded by him, will be ever the slogan of the ,Varsity
eleven. I do not intend to praise the men in' that team as indi-
viduals or make comparisons of their worth. Teams, not individ--
uals, win victories. The secret of last fall's success and the point
122 TYEE' IQO4
in which we most excelled our opponents was the unerring regu-
larity of our plays and the support that each man gave the other
ten, that sent back VV. A. C. a loser. Man for man, during the
season, the team met their superiors, and while the season was in
its infancy this individualism was a source of defeat. But as soon
as the mechanical genius of our coach penetrated the intellect of
NEWTON, sci-IERER, ZIEBARTH STRAUSS
the gridiron squad, victory was a foregone conclusion. In my
opinion, Wasliiiigtoii won the Thanksgiving game by her defensive
strength and her offensive tackle formations. The line plunging
of the backs equalled that of her opponents, a few risky end runs
were made and the ends covered their territory well, but the
secret of success lay in the way the line repelled attack and the
automatic smashing of those tackle formations. And it is only a
truism to state that tackle formations and line defense are a product
1904 TYEE 123
of coaching and team work, and nothing else. I believe, however,
in the truth of that old saying: 'KPraise not yourselves, but let
others praise you." Wfe won the game, and thatis enough. We
have learned our lesson, however. That is, that good coaching and
strict training will win ten victories where "stars" will win one.
Out of a squad of unknown merit, we built up a winning team.
W7hat VVashington wants to do, now' that she has found a man in
whom she can rely, who has won our esteem by merit and not
by previous reputation, is to keep him. And with confidence in
such- a man and as purpose to win by strict training and clean
playing, we will keep the position of leader, which should be ours.
E. I. XVRIGHT, 'o1.
S4631 If te l
.Q -1?-tif.-14: - Z, X Maw
t . ge t ? ,
- -.. ,mt 31 gg' A9653 y
f " '- if' ll ff f Wmwaf' --1
L L -x 4 ,, .1 Agsyvggg 5 1. i
c ny 3 3 - ,L -.
t . A . f t t T '-
-c- or nu O -ov-- . ks, is "?..,Q..i V- L ,- 1
-35 , S f N 'Q' V0 .-if'
ar' m .--'
FOOTBALL RECORD SINCE I8Q2
Game Won 1,0 M FNPAglm
.. 2 1 1 0 18 I4
4 1 2 1 I4 70
4 1 1 2 66 44
3 3 0 0 86 8
4 2 2 0 20 30
3 1 2 0 16 26
. 2 1 1 0 24 18
6 4 1 1 71 21
..Q 4 0 2 2 22 71
. 5 2 3 0 31 39
.. 6 5 1 0 87 I7
Total .... 43 21 16 6 455 358
CO-ED'S FOOTBALL CHORUS
Oh! the foot-ball game is over,
Then hurrah! for the foot-ball boys!
For they scored 16 to 0, sir,
Just to crown the sea.son's joys.
This Thanksgiving we'll remember,
Though we may forget the rest,
For our boys won this November
Laurels of the Great Northwest.
In they plunged where the iight was thickest,
Muscles HTII1 and nerves all steeled
Oh! that game it was the quickest
That was e'er played on a field.
How the cheers rose from the bleachers!
How the cheers rang from the stand!
And the rooters and the screechers
And the music of the band!
Every Co-ed's heart throbbed madly
Every breast swelled high with pride,
As she waved her colors gladly
For the brave boys on our side.
When she saw them in the scrimmage
How she loved their shoulders square!
How she loved their strength and courage
And their wind-tossed foot-ball hair!
How they gave it to the farmers!
For that pigskin, how they fought!
Never knowing, the rough charmers,
All the tender hearts they'd caught.
For the Co-ed loves their daring,
For she loves their dash and vim,
Their superb and manly bearing,
The foot-ball boy, she'1l bank on him.
.-1 .ry-V ,
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1lTlie track season
of 1902 will be fa-
mous in the annals
told by the Weavers
of the purple and
gold, not for the rec-
ords broken, but be-
cause of many vic-
tories and no defeats.
In the good old days
of Palmer, Caulkins,
Morford, Hill Thay-
er, Abrams and Ves-
ser, Vlfashington be-
came the victor, and
since then f'Victor"
slie has remained.
'HFour meets were
held, Viz.: Witli Or-
egon, VVhitman Col-
lege, VV. A. C. and
the University of
winning all four by
a large margin. Our
supremaey, W h i c: h
had been in doubt,
was firmly establish-
ed and the close of
the season saw the
U. of XV. the undis-
puted champion of
.Oregon, Idaho and
ll As is often the
case, the outlook at
the beginning of the
season was not over-
bright. But Wasli-
ington was destined
to win, and before
the training season
was over We had a
bona fide team, the
equal of which had
never been seen at
H The season of 1903
will be our first trial
under the N. XV. I.
A. A. Records are
to be established and
lhfashington m u s t
have her share of
them. In so far as
lfVashington is justly
proud. Records of
IO Hat in the Ioo, I6
for the 120-yard, 5
ft. 92 in. for the high
jump, 51 2-5 seconds
for the 440, and 3 :33
for the relay, are not
held by every col-
H '96 marked the ap-
pearance of Wfash-
ington on the track,
the season being fol-
lowed by a relapse,
then by an awaken-
ing in IQQ, since
which time the track
season has always
been an important
factor in Vlfashing-
'H The season of 1902
is now but a, mem-
ory. Let it be as a
stimulus to urge the
.athletes of the Pur-
ple and Gold on to
-to keep track ath-
letics at the high
place that it now
holds at the Univer-
sity of VVashington.
. i n
Start ofthe HalfMi1e. Oregon vs. Washington
Finish ofthe 9.20 Yard Dash. Oregon vs. Washington
Finish of the Half Mile. Oregon vs. Washington
TRACK TEAM, SEASON IQO2
Captain, Fred D. Chesnut. Mgr., C. E. Gaches.
Trainer, C. XV. Vander Veer.
Chestnut, ,O2. Pearson, 'o6. Huntoon, 'o2.
Pearson R., yo . Twitchell, 'o . Boetzkes 'o. Hill 'oo
J Y J
Grant, ,O2. Gardner, 'o5. Cosgrove, ,O2. Huntoon, 702
Grant, ,O2. Cosgrove, 'o2.
McDonald, JO2. Gardner, 'o5. Scherer, 'o5.
Grant, 'o2. McDonald, ,O2. Lindig, ,O4.
Chusnut, 'o2. Pearson, 'o4. Huntoon, ,O2. Pearson, 'o6.
'ff ggi 1 -Jig 159 J?
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:wh f-lgbby:-' ". '- '
University of Wasliington vs. University of Oregon
UNIVERSITY CAMPUS, MAY 19, IQOZ
EVENT. RECORD. Enzsr. sEooNn. T1-nun. W. o
100 Yards.. 10 Sec ..... J. Pearsons, W. Chesnut, W ...... L ewis, O.. .. 8
220 Yards. . 23 1-5 Sec ....... J. Pearson, W .... Ohesnut, W. . . . . ....... . . . . . 8 .
440 Yards.. 54 Seo .......... .Chesnut, W ...... Huntoon, W Payne, O.. .. 8
880 Yards. . 2 Min. 15 Sec .... Hill, W ...... . . . ....... . . . . 9
1 Mile ......
220 Hurdles .....
Pole Vault ...... .
Shot Put. . .
Hammer . . .
Relay . . .
4 Min. 57 1-5 Sec.
20 1-5 Sec... ..
30 1-5 Seo. ..
5 Ft. 9 3-4 In
21 Ft ...........
10 Ft. 2In...
37 Ft. 5 In...
113 Ft. 11 In.
115 Ft .......
3 Min. 33 Sec
Pearson, W .....
H. Boetzkes, W..Twitchell, W .... .
E. A. Duffy, W. . .
H. Cosgrove, W. .Wi1liams, O.. . . ..
Grant, W .......
.Grant, W ........
Grant, W ...... .
McDonald, NV ....
Sargeant, W .....
. Gardner, W .....
Lewis, O ........
McDonald, W .... Gardn er, WV .....
Gardner, W ...... McDonald, W ....
Gardner, XV ...... Scherer, W ......
Girder. O ........
W ..... . .
Girder, O ...,.
Chesnut, Huntoon, R. Pearson, J.Pearson, W..
Total. . .
University of Washington vs. Whitman College,
WALLA VVALLA, MAY 28, 1902
EVENT, RECORD. FIRST. SECOND. 'ri-mm. W. 0.
50 Yards .... 5 4-5 Sec ..... Lasater, W. C .... Chesnut, W ...... Huntoon, W. .... .... 4 5
100 Yards. . . 10 2-5 Sec .... Lasater, W. C .... Chesnut, W.- ..... Huntoon, W.. . . . . . 4 5
220 Yards... 23 2-5 Sec .... Lasater, W. C .... Chesnut, W ...... Huntoon, W. .... . . 4 5
440 Yards. . . 55 Sec ....... Chesnut, W I.-asaster,W. C. . ..Huntoon, W.. . . . . . 6 3
880 Yards... 2 Min. 4 1-2 Sec. .Huntoon, W ..... Hill, W .......... Kees, W. C ...... .. 8 1
1 Mile ...... Y 4 Min. 57 Sec .... Boetzkes and Twitehell, W ........ Galloway, W. 'C .... .. 8 1
120 Hurdles. 17 Sec ....... Grant, W ........ Gardner, W ....., Olds, W. C ...... .. 8 51
220 Hurdles ...... 29 Sec. .. Cosgrove, W ..... Huntoon, W ..... .Olds, W. C. . .. 8 1
High Jump ...... .5 Ft, 8 In .... Grant, W ........ Gardner, W ...... Dement, W. C.. .. .. 8 1
Broad Jump .... .LRecord Wanted..Grant, W ........ Cosgrove, W ..... Olds, W. C .... 8 1
Pole Vault ....... 10 Ft. 3 In... Grant, W ........ McDonald, W .... .Kees, W. C. ..... .. 8 1
Shot Put ........ 38 Ft. 9 In ....... McDonald, Gardner, W ...... Dement, W. C .... .. 8 1
107 Ft .....
110 Ft ...........
. . .Record wanted
Gardner, W ..,.. Galloway, W. C. . .
Gardner, W ...... Johnston, W. C. ..
Chesnut, Twitchell, Boetzkes, Huntoon, W. .
d,W .... ..
d,W .... ..
I ' H
University of Washington vs. Washington Agricultural College
PULLMAN, WASHINGTON, MAY go, 1902
EVENT. RECORD. FIRST. SECOND. THIRD. POINTS.
100 Yards ........ 10 3-5 Sec ..,..... Downs, W. A. C. .Chesnut, W ...... Huntoon, W. .... . .. 4 5
220 Yards ........ 23 3-5 Sec ........ Chesnut, W ...... Cosgrove, W ..... Downs, W. A. . 8 1
440 Yards ........ 52 1-5 Sec ........ Chesnut, W ...... Goodman, W.A.C..Hill, W ....... . 6 3
S80 Yards ......,. 2 Min. 10 1-5 Sec.Evans, W. A. C.-. .I-Iuntoon, W ..... Hill, W ....... .. 4 5
1 Mile ...... .... 4 Min. 38 1-5 Sec.Kruegel, W. A. C..Boetzkes, W ..... Twitchell, W .... . 4 5
120 Hurdles ...... 18 1-5 Sec ........ Grant, W ........ Gardner, W. ..,... .............. . 8 0
220 Hurdles ...... 27 2-5 Sec ........ Cosgrove, W ..... Huntoon, W ...... Riehaw, W. A. . 8 1
High Jump ...... .5 Ft. 8 In ........ Grant, W ........ Persons, W. A. C. .Gardner, W ..... . G 3
Broad Jump ..... .
Pole Vaule .......
Shot Put .... ....
Hammer .... . . . .
Relay... . . .
20 Ft. 7 In...
9 Ft .........
37 Ft. 5 In..
115 Ft. 5 In..
109 Ft .......
3 Min. 33 Sec...
Grant, W' ...,.... Persons, W. A. C.
. . . .Grant and McDonald, W. . . . . . . . ..
McDonald, . .Persons, W. A. C.
Gardner, W ...... McDonald, W ....
Gardner, NV ...... Persons, W. A. C.
Cosgrove, W ....
. Persons, W. A.
Gardner, W. . .. .
Persons, W. A.
Spencer, W. A.
.Huntoon, Chestnut, Boetzkes, Twitchell, W ...... ..
. ..G 3
University of Washington vs. University of Idaho
Moscow, IDAHO, MAY 31, IQO2
EVENT. RECORD. Enzsr. SECOND. Truim. w. 1.
100 Yards ........ 10 2-5 Sec ........ Tilly, I .,... .... C hesnut, W. Huntoon, W.. . . 4 5
220 Yards ........ 23 2-5 Sec ........ Tilly, I .......... Ghesnut, WL ..... Cosgrove, W ..... 4 5
440 Yards ........ 54 1-5 Sec ........ Chesnut, W ...... Keefe, I ......... Hill, W ...... 6' 3
880 Yards ........ 2 Min. 13 1-5 Sec.Hill, W .....,... Huntoon, W ..... .Shultz, I .... 8 1
1 Mile ........... 5 Min. 11 Sec .... .Boetzkes, W ..... Shultz, I ......... Hill, W ..... 6 3
120 Hurdles.. -. '. . ..17 Sec .......... Grant, W ........ Murphy, I ....... Gardner, W... . 6 3
220 Hurdles ...... 27 4-5 Sec .... . .Murphy, I ....... Cosgrove, W ..... Huntoon, W.. . . . . . 4 5
High Jump ...... 5 Fu. 9 In .... ..G1-ann, W ........ Murphy, 1 ....... Tiny, I ..... .. ..
H Gardner, W .... 55 35
Broad Jump 21 Ft. 4 1-2 In .... Grant, W ........ Tilly, I .... ..... M urphy, I. ..... . . . 5 4
Pole Vault ....... 10 Ft. 9 In ....... Murphy, I ....... Grant, W ........ McDonald, W .... 4 5
Shot Put ........ 37 Ft. 6 In ....... McDonald, W .... Gardner, W ...... Larsen, I. . .. 8 1
Hammer ......... 112 Ft. 7 In ...... Gardner, W ...... McDonald, W .... Jenkins, I ..... 8 1
Discus. .. 96 Ft. 1 In. ..... Gardner, W ...... Jenkins, I ....... McDonald, W .... . . . 6 3
Relay .... 3 Min. 43 Sec .... Huntoon, Chesnut, Boetzkes, Twitchell, W. .... . 5 . .
Total. . .
American Iunercollegiane Records
A. F. DUFFY, G.
1902-9 3-5 Sec.
B. J. XVEFERS, G.
1896-21 1-5 Sec.
M. W. LONG. E
1896-1 Min. 56
G. W. ORTON, 1895.
4 Min. 23 2-5 Sec.
1900-9 Min. 51 3-5 Sec.
I. K. BAXTER.
1899-6 Ft. 2 In.
A. C. IQRAENZLEIN.
1899-24 Ft. LLM? In.
100 Yard Dash.
Events Washingtozrs Records
FRED D. CHESNUT, '02,
JOE PEARSON, '06,
220 Yard Dash.
GLENN W. CAULKINS, '01,
1901-22 4-5 Sec.
JOE U. PEARSON, '06.
1901-51 3-5 Sec.
RICTIARD W. HUNTOON, 'O2.
1902-2 Min. 45 Sec.
CLIIHIE E. HILL, '00.
1897-4 Min. 53 2-5 Sec.
GUY FORD, '07.
1903-11 Min. 5 Sec.
DAVE GRANT fLaWJ.
1902-5 Ft. EBM In.
Broad J ump.
GLENN W. CAULKINS, '01.
1901-21 Ft. 5 In.
A. C. KIQANZLEIN.
1899-15 2-5 Sec.
A. C. KRANZLEIN.
1898-23 3-5 Sec.
R. G. CLAPP, Y.
1900-11 Ft. 10VZ In.
F. G. BECK.
1902-44 Ft. 8122 In.
J. R. DEWITT CBJ.
1902-164 Ft. 10 In.
M. J. SHELDON, 1902.
127 Ft. 8:51 In.
3 Min. 21 2-5 Sec.
120 Yard Hurdles.
GLEN W. CAULKINS, '01,
220 Yard Hurdles.
JOE U. PEARSON, '06,
DON H. PALMER, '99.
1897-10 Ft. 'YM In.
Shot Put, 16 lbs.
TOM MCDONALD fLawJ.
1902-38 Ft. 9 In.
Hammer, 16 lbs.
ALEX. GARDNER, '05.
1902-115 FU. 5 In.
ALEX. GARDNER, '05.
Relay, 1 Mile.
R. PEARSON, 'O4.
J. PEARSON. '06.
3 Min. 33 Sec.
ki if Y V YA
142 TYEE 1904
DATE. EVENT. vmnsns. ro1NTs.
May 19, 1902. Track. Oregon. 104 O. 13
May 28, 1902. Track. IfVhitman. 99 W. C. 32
May 30 1902. Track, Pullman. 86 W-. A. C. 35
May 31 1902. Track. Idaho. 315 I. 405
Oct. 25, 1902. Foot Ball. O. A. C. 16 O. A. C. 5
Nov. 1902. Foot Ball. Idaho. 10 I. 0
Nov. 1902. Foot Ball. Whitman. 11 WV. C. 5
Nov. 1902. Foot Ball. Seattle All Club. 24 A. C. 0
Nov. 15 1902. Foot Ball. Multnomah A. C. 0 M. 7
Nov. 27 1902. Foot Ball. Pullman. 16 W. A. C. 0
Dec. 13 1902. Basket Ball Whatcom. 26 Wh. 18
Jan. 9 1903. Basket Ball. Everett. 10 E. 26
Jan. 24, 1903. Basket Ball. Tacoma Y.M.C.A. 16 T. 19
Feb. 5, 1903. Basket Ball Pullman. 2 W. A. C. 4
Feb. 7, 1903. Basket Ball Ellensburg Nor. 3 E. N. 5
Feb. 13 1903. Basket Ball Whatcom. 17 Wh. 8
Feb. 27 1903. Basket Ball Tac. High School 11 T. H. S. 0
March 5, 1903 Basket Ball Ellensburg Nor. 5 E. N. 0
March 10, 1903 Basket Ball Tac. High School 6 T. I-I. S. 3
March 19, 1903 Basket Ball Tacoma Y.M.C.A. 11 T. 20
March 21, 1903 Basket Ball Roslyn A. C. 6 R. 11
March 23, 1903. Basket Ball. Ellensburg. 11 E. 5
Summary of Points: Fon. AGAINST.
Track 370W 1205
Football 87 17
Basket Ball 124 119
Total 5815 2569
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H Base ball has never attained prominence
in XWashington's athletic world as have the
other sports. One reason is, that in the
past track has taken all our time and men.
The year 1901 really marks our appearance
on the diamond. Teams were organized be-
fore this, but their schedule was limited
and in fact the teams were not able to rep-
il During the season of ,OI we succeeded
in capturing second place among the col-
leges of the Northwest. VVe lost the final game to VVhitman 2-3,
after one of the best exhibitions of college base ball ever played
'fl Fred Shock, the crack tvvirler of the Seattle league team, was
our slab artist, and by far the best college pitcher of the season.
He was ably supported by johnny McManus as back-stop. We
have no base ball heroes, but such men as Shock, Reid, McPherson
and Duffy are not soon to be forgotten.
if The team of IQO2 underwent a short career. Games were sched-
uled and a team started, but owing to a misunderstanding between
Manager Remington and the Faculty,
dates were canceled and the team dis-
banded. The season of 1903 has started
under favorable conditions, and General
Manager Laube hats a schedule arranged
whereby we meet a majority of the teams
of the Northwest.
TI Roscoe Teats, '04, will captain the team
of this season, and C. Sigrist, '03, will
manage it. Treats is an enthusiastic
worker, a, ball player of "college rank,"
and will undoubtedly land 'Washington
in the desired place at the close of the
TEAM SEASON IQ02.
Pitcher: .. .....
First Base. .
Short Stop. .
Center Field ....
Left Field. .
lNill C. Speidel, 'o4.
Roscoe Teats, ,O4.
Clinton Lanz, 'o4.
"Dode" Brinker, 'o5.
"Gus" Nichols, 'o5.
George Prigmore, 'o4.
Roy Rogers, ,O4.
Galbraith H. J. Corbett, O4
joseph H. Smith, 'o4.
IQO4 TYEE 145
COLLEGE CAMPUS, JUNE 18, 1902
Score: Faculty, 4 Seniors, Z7
ANY days before june 18, IQO2, the numerous stars of the
Faculty team invested in a IO-Cellt base ball, a nickel bat
and a 25-cent glove. Every vacant lot and alley was occu-
pied by some Prof. in training for the Senior-Faculty game.
ll Beautiful day! But more beautiful is the Faculty team. Paddy,
with his massive legsg Doc. Byers in Sherer's foot ball gear, Rob-
erts in bloomer arrayg Rudolph in his 75c overalls, Haggett in his
last summer's bathing suit, make a spectacle not soon to be erased
from the eyes of those who enjoy things really beautiful.
fl Professor Roberts toed the slab and planted the Hrst ball square
in Duffy's ribs, which sent him to first like a Freshie from Ranum's
146 TYEE 1904
Priggy smashed one to Byers on second, which became entangled
in the numerous hairs on that man's face, and time was called until
the ball was found. V
'll "Remmy" did the bingo act, and while Priest and Meany played
Alphonse and Gaston, Duffy rounded third for home. Through
some inconceivable circumstance three men were called out after
the Seniors had scored six runs. Now the Faculty comes to bat.
Swish! Strike one! Priest wants to arbitrate the question, so the
umpire calls strike two! "Paddy to bat-Rudolph on deck," calls
the scorer. The Dr. gives a long swing and after two steps reaches
second and steals third by stretching forth his hand while his toe
touches second, then a short squirm, a round of applause and
Pacldy's safe on third. Rudolph fans, Kane hits to Priggy. The
game progresses, Roberts pitches in fine form, every ball comes
within a radius of ten feet of the batter. Things are interesting, the
crowd yells for the star battery-Laube and McGlinn. The am-
bulance appears a-nd Byers is no more. He goes to-well, you
know where all chemists go-to the lab. Hastings hits safe, Landes
plants a steamer in Paddy's shins and the umpire holds his ears
until the Dr. ceases to say nice things about Tennyson and Brown-
ing. The game keeps up until 27 looks big enough and then the
Senors say, "Go get a rep, then come round."
T! Capt. Kane, with bowed head on sunken chest, leads the way to
Vandys office, where the Faculty partake freely of witch-hazel and
liniment, as the labels say.
T! And thus it ends. The poor profs hie themselves to their class
rooms and weep because they have no revenge-no chance to con-
dition or Hunk the stars of the team of 1902.
- ,T f-
1 9 o 4 T Y E E 147
ANNUAL SENIOR-FACULTY GAME.
,O2. Line Up. Faculty.
Duffy ..... . . ..Catcher .... ..,. D r. Kane
Priginore .... .... . Pitcher .... Prof. Roberts
Corbett. . . .... First Base .... Dr. Padelford
Remington .... . . .Second Base ..... ...r. D r. Byers
Smith ..... . ...Third Base .... . .... Prof. Fuller
Vlfoody. .. .... Short Stop .... .... P rof. Priest
Landes .... .... . Right Field. . . . .Prof. Kelly
Hastings .... . . ..Center Field ..... .Dr. Haggett
Cosgrove . .
. . .... :Left Field. ..
. .Prof. Heine
148 TYEE 1904
NTEREST in rowing was awakened at VVashingt0n in 1901,
but so far no intercollegiate contests have been held.
H The season of 1903 starts us on a new footing. jim Knight
is our coach, and if his foot ball work is an example of his ability,
'Washington should have a winning crew.
ll In 1901 occurred the first race ever rowed at the University.
,Twas a class affair between '03 and '04. '04 won, and this race
was the beginning of what we hope will be the 'Varsity crew.
For this season we are to meet the University of California on our
course. This race with the U. of C. we hope to make an annual
affair, and the time will come when rowing will be as popular in
Wfashington as football or track.
11 Our natural advantages for rowing are many, the course on
Lake VVashington is superb, the distance from the campus short
and our backing by the people of Seattle good.
H Few universities have these advantages, and it's now for us to
use them. '
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6? WASHINGTON 'VARSITY BASKET- E
0' , BALL TEAM E
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150 TYEE 1904
HE season 1902-1903 marks an era in 'Varsity basket ball,
being the first time a team has been in the field for " 'Var-
ll In the past class teams have played numerous games, and the
showing made by them led to formation of a 'Varsity team. The
excellent record of the '04 team for two seasons past had much to
do with VVashington's start in this branch of athletics. The start
was brilliant, but the winter term brought with it the terrible "C,"
and by this a number of the best men were kept out of the game.
1lShoudy, 704, was elected Captain, and Wfaller, '04, Manager.
They were the only '04 men left above water. After hard work a
team was brought together to play out the scheduled games. The
showing, however, is creditable for the first year's work.
il The heaviest drawback was that the make-up of the team was
necessarily changed too often. The team at the end of the season
was a strong combination, and had they been together earlier
our story would have been somewhat different- As it was,
Shoudy and Duckering were the only men to participate in all
the games played. Wfhile no heroes developed, the work of Hill
at center and Shoudy at guard will long be remembered in Wasli-
ington's basket ball records.
il The hardest proposition that the team was up against was the
great difference of helds and goals. At no place, outside of our
own gym. did they find the fields up to the regulations.
il Yet let us not complain, but for next season start earlier and
make our basket ball record stand alongside of track and foot ball.
Manager ............ ....
Frank VValler, '04 ..... .
Clarence M. Cole, '06. ..
Williain R. Hill, '04 ....
Loy Shoudy, '04, Capt ....
l1Vil1 Duckering, '03, . .
Laube, '06g VVhite, '06g Lichty, '06.
'Varsity Vs. 'Whatcom A. C. ........... .
vs. Everett ............
'Varsity vs. Tacoma Y. M. C. A.. . . .
'Varsity vs. Wfliatcoin A, C. .... .
'Varsity vs. Tacoma. Y. M. C. A.. . . .
Vs. Roslyn A. C. ........ .
vs. Ellensburg Normal ........
Loy Shoucly, '04
J. Frank Waller, '04
. . . . .Forward
. . .Center
. . . .Guard
. . . .Guard
, .... 11- 5
Points scored-'Varsity, 97g Opponents, 105.
ffff .. 121--. :":'f1:.',- L "'fJf. A-Be.'.'--L5
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1 Tennis at XfV3.Slll11g'CO11 is yet in its infancy. The sport is limited
to clubs. the 'Varsity having no representatives. Six courts and
five clubs s Jealc well for the yo Jnlaritv of the Caine.
l l . s
if The young ladies own two courts, and the faculty, the XVI,
Siffn1a.Nn, and the Akros. one each. .
H Tournaments are held in each club and between the various
clubs. More interest has been taken in the game this year than
11 The long season gives excellent opportunity to those interested
in the game.
THE FACULTY CLUEI3.
THE XVI CLUB.
THE YOUNG LADIES' CLUB.
THE SIGMA NU CLUB.
THE AKROS CLUB.
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In the spring of IQO2 the XVI Tennis Club -, fi
was organized by sixteen tennis enthusiasts. ' I '
They have put in a line tennis Court just south
of the gyninavsiuni, and have once more aroused a
general interest in the game.
Me m 6 e 1' 5
Professor Vander Veer,
I. VVni. P. Dunlap,
Albert C. Hastings,
Wfni. R. Hill,
H. Clare jackson,
I. M. Johanson,
Aylett N. johnson,
George C. Randell,
Sain H. Richardson,
Loyal A. Shoudy,
F. V. Taylor,
I. Frank Wfaller.
GEGRGE C. RANDELL ...,.......... ........ P resident
VVM. DUCKERAING ..... . . . . . ..... Vice President
FRED HASTINGS .... . . . . ....... ...... S ecreta-ry
I. FRANK XVALLER ......................... .... T reasurer
VVM. DUCKERING ................................. Chairman
I. W. P, DUNLAP, F. V. TAYLOR.
IQO4 TYEE 155
Tl-IE FACULTY CLUB
ll The Faculty Club consists of members of that body who find
time for such recreation.
li The object of tlie club is pleasure and exercise.
fi The tournament of the club is usually watched with mucli inter-
est because of the excellent tennis played.
ll For the season ,O2 Professor Roberts won the singles.
DR. H. G. BYERS, DR. F. M. PADELFORD,
DR. A. S. HAGGETT, PROP. MILNOR ROBERTS,
PROE. C. 'W. VANDER VEER, PROP P. A. OSBORN,
PROP. H. LANDES.
Off z' c e 1' 5
President .... ....... ..... A . S. HAGGETT
Vice President ........ ........ I- I. G. BYERS
Secretary and Treasurer ..., ..... R HLNOR ROBERTS
156 TYEE 1904
TI-IE SIGMA NU CLUB
ff The Sigma Nu Club is composed of members of the Sigma
Nu Fraternity. It was organized in IQO2 and c0ntr0ls a cinder
President . . . . ........ I. McKEO'lfVN
Secretary . .. .... MANCH BENNETT
THE AKROS CLUB
H The Akros Club is the latest arrival in the tennis World. It
sprang forth this year, '03, and is preparing a clay court. The
Club is c0mp0sed mostly of Sophomores, and bids fair to rival the
Older clubs for honors.
President .... ......... .... R O Y KTNNEAR
Vice President ...... . . .ART DENTQN
Secretary-Treasurer . . . ..... MILES CLARK
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IQO4 TYEE 155
MONG the Co-eds of Wfashington, basket ball has alvvays
been the leading athletic factor. A strong aggregation ha-s
represented Vlfashington since '96, The first team to do
battle for the 'Varsity was made up of such fair ones as Louise
Ifliand, ,QQ, and Mabel Wfard, f99. The first open game played
was in 1896, against the Ellensburg Normal, which we won by a
score of 2 to 1. Since then the Co-eds' team has grown stronger
every year, until this season appeared the climax, and the girls
no longer confined themselves to our small territory, but crossed the
State to meet Pullman and Ellensburg. Although defeated in both
games, the score was small and the victors have no claim to the
championship, for in so far as basket ball is concerned, Captain
Tucker and her plucky team played rings around the Hgay Pa-
lousers," but were unfortunate in their shooting goals. The Nor-
mal team we afterwards put out of the race by a score of 5 to o.
The Tacoma High School we defeated twice, and once was enough
for Seattle High School.
ll Had we but met Pullman at the close of the season, or even
had another chance, another pig tail would dangle from our belt.
But a return game was impossible from their point of view, so
the. score of 4 to 2 stands against us.
'li The team scored a total of 27 points, as to I2 against them.
Great credit is due the girls who worked faithfully and hard to
bring the Co-eds' 'Varsity team on an equal footing with other
branches of athletics. Miss Pielow as manager, and Miss Tucker
as captain, certainly deserve credit for bringing to Wfashington
laurels in basket-ball.
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WASHINGTON ,VARSITY WOMENS !
BASKET-BALL TEAM f
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LENA TUCKER, '04 . . .
MYRA PIELOXV, '04
SELMA HANSEN, '04 . . .
LENA TUCKER, '04 ......
KATHERINE EDXVARDS, '05 ..
FREDA IFFLAND, '06 .. ..
JESSIE NETTLETON, '05.. . .
MYRA PIELONV, '04
Scheflule of Games Played.
'Varsity vs. Pullman ...........
'Varsity vs. Ellensburg Normal. .
'Varsity vs. Tacoma High School . . .
'Varsity vs. Ellensburg Normal
'Varsity vs. Tacoma High School . . .
Total points ..
. . . . .Captain
. . . .Manager
. . . . .Guard
162 TYEE 1904
THE YOUNG LADIES' CLUB
H The girls control the two best courts at the 'Varsitv one cinder
and one dirt. The young ladies show more interest in the game
than do the sterner sex.
H The Club was organized in Igor, and has had a rapid Growth
The courts are situated on the niost desirable places to be had and
the young ladies are not slow in t lc' O' 1 f ' '
a inc adx antage of the excellent
President ....., ......... L ENA TUCKER.
Vice President . , . ..... KATHERINE EDXVARDS.
Secretary and Treasurer ..... SELMA HANSEN.
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1904 TYEE 163
H The co-eds have taken to rowing for the First time this year.
A number of the young ladies of the dormitory may be seen each
morning about six o'cloclc down at the lake training faithfully.
They use the same boat used by the boys and under the same con-
In Train ing
ELLEN K. HILL,
V WMREKS 0? THE V RXITY W
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BOYCE, ...... .... T rack, '01,
CHESNUT .... Track, '00, '01, '02,
CORBET .... Foot Ball, '01,
CosoRovE,, , . Track, '01, '02,
DUNLAP. . . Foot Ball, '01
EXVING , .... .
HILL, C. , ,
HILL, W ....
HUNTOON.. . .
PEARSON, J .....
PEARSON, R ....
SPIEDEL. , ,
EDWARDS, KATIIEIZINE. , . , . . ,
HANSEN, SELRIA ...... . , ,
IFFLAND, FREDA .....
NETTLETON, JESSIE .... , , , .
TUCKER, LENA ....... ....
Foot Ball, '01, 02.
Foot Ball, '01
Foot Ball, '95, '96, '99
Track, '96, 98, '00, '0
Foot Ball, '02,
Foot Ball, '99, '00, '01
Track, '00, '01, '02,
Foot Ball, '02,
Foot Ball, '02,
Foot Ball, '01, 02
Foot Ball, '
Track, '01, '02,
Track, '01, '02,
Base Ball, '
Foot Ball, '
Foot Ball, '
Foot Ball, '
Foot Ball, '
Foot Ball, '
Foot Ball, '02,
Foot Ball, '
Foot Ball, '
Foot Ball, '01,
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Milnor Roberts ....
Scherer ..... .
Ray Shddon ....
I-Iebe Byers. . .
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jack King .....
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SIGMA NU FRATERNTTY
-G. L. ANDREWS.
W. M. CABIPBELL.
F. A. FOWLER.
R. M. JOHNSON.
J. M. BIORAN.
A. D. REMINGTON.
A. P. CALHOUN.
T. J. DAVIS.
EDNIOND S. MEANY.
DONALD D. NICDONALD.
FRANK J. MCKEOXN'N.
ROLAND N. OLIVER.
MANOHE O. BENNETT.
W. CURRY FRANKLIN.
HERNIAN M. FOXVLER.
HORAOE F. MARTIN.
GAMMA CHI CHAPTER.
FRATRES IN URBE.
A. A. GARDNER. C. N. REITZE.
J. B. MOMANUS. R E. WILLIAMS
H. C. OSTROM. R W. ABRALIS.
G. H. ROBERTSON. G. W. SOHNS.
SCOTT CALHOUN. J. C. STOREY.
E. A. DUERY. L. O. VESER.
J. L. GOTTSTEIN. O. C. SPENCER.
O. R. MAIN.
FRATRES, IN FACULTATE.
ALFRED H. YODER. HARRY C, COFFMAN
FRATRES IN UNIVERSLTATE.
GILBERT T. LIVINGSTONE.
SAIL H. RICHARDSON.
FRED H. RICHARDSON.
HARRY M. WALTHEW lLawJ.
DAVID J. XVILLTABIS.
HARLEY A. DODSON.
EGBERT N. PARBIELEE.
ARTHUR B. CARLE.
FRANK T. WILT.
Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869.
EPSILON . . .
LAMBDA. . .
TIIETA. . .
UPs1LoN. . . . .
BETA PIII ...,.
GAIIBIA IOTA. . .
GA1Ih'l:X XI ....
GAMMA ETA ....
GAMBIA KAPPA. .
GABIBIA EPSILON .....
GAMM TI-IETA. .
KAPPA . . .
GAAIRIA ALPHA . .
ETA . . .
ROLL OF CHAPTERS.
. . . . .University of Virginia,
. . . .Bethany College.
. . .Washington and Lee.
....University of North Carolina.
. ...University of Alabama.
. . ..HoWard College.
. . .University of Texas.
. . .Louisiana State University.
. . .Alabama Polytechnic Institute.
. . . .Tulane University.
. ...Bethel College.
. . . .Vanderbilt University.
. . ..State College of Kentucky.
. . ..Kansas State University.
. . ..Missouri State University.
. . ..Missouri State School of Mines.
. . . .State University of Iowa.
. . . .William Jewell College,
....Colorado State School of Mines.
. . . .University of Colorado.
. . .Lehigh University.
.. ..University of Vermont.
. . . .Stevens Institute of Technology.
. . . .LaFayette College.
. . . .Cornell University.
. . . .Mercer University.
. . ..North Georgia Agricultural College.
. . ..University of Georgia.
. . . .Emory College.
. . . .Georgia School of Technology.
. . ..De Pauvv University.
. . ..Purdue University.
. . ..University of Indiana.
. . . .Mount Union College.
. . ..Ohio State University,
BETA UPSILON. . .
GABINIA BETA. . .
GAMMA GAMMA. . .
GAMIINLIA LAMBA. . .
GALIIVIA MU. . .
GAMMA NU. . .
DELTA THETA. . .
BETA CHI ....,
BETA Psi ....
GAMBIA Cm. . .
GAMBIA ZETA ..
. . .Rose Polytechnic Institute.
. . .Northwestern University.
. ...University of Wisconsin.
. . .University of Illinois.
University of Michigan.
...lelancl Stanford Jr. University.
. . . University of California.
University of Washington.
. . . University of Oregon.
HI RICKETY VVHOOPTY DOO!
WHAT'S THE MATTER WITH SIGMA NU!
AUSGEZEICHNET SIGMA NU!
Colors- Flower- Publication-
Black, White and Gold. White Rose. The Delta.
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PIII GAMMA DELTA FRATERNITY
I9O4' TYEE 173
PHI GAMMA DELTA
Sigma Tau Chapter. Chartered, 1900.
PIERRA P. FERRY,
DR. F. M. JOHNSON,
E. A. WHITE,
FRANK PRICE GILES,
Ross E. CHESNUT,
FRATRES IN URBE.
T. HOWARD SI-IELLEY,
T. G. MCDONALD,
GEORGE A. DEHASETII,
BURTON C. HAINES,
FRANK P. HUNTER,
W. P. MOELWAIN,
CLIEXIIE EUGENE HILL.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE.
EDGAR J. VVRIGHT,
CARL H. REEVES,
FRED D. CHESNUT,
CALVIN S. HALL,
DR. C. E. GUTHRIE,
STIRLING B. HILL. .
THOJIAS WARNER LOUGI-I CHARLES F, REEVES.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE.
VVILLIABI TELL LAUBE,
CARL E. VAN KURAN,
ROBERT G. PEARSON,
WALTER GRAY MCLEAN,
ARTHUR PEEBLES DENTOI
CORAL B. WHITE,
ALBERT P. DICKINSON,
WILLIABI R. HILL,
WILLIAM T. BURWELL,
WIIITIIAII H. BRINKER,
EDNVARD L. STENGER,
JOHN R. KING,
JOSEPH UPIIAIXI PEARSON
MAURICE L. TIBBALS, RUSSELL G. WAYLAND,
RAY D. HAKES.
L. ROSS CARPENTER.
LOYAL A. E. SHOUDY,
WALLACE L. ATKINSON.
WILLIARI A. GARTNER.
FRED E. LAUBE,
HOWARD D. HORTON.
174 TYEE 1904
PHI GAMMA DELTA.
Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1848.
ROLL OF CHAPTERS.
'OMIEGA MU .....
IOTA MU .....
PI IOTA ....
PI RIIO ....
DELTA NU .....
ALPHI CHI .....
'TAU ALPHA ....
NU DEUTERON ....
NU EPSILON. . .
TI-IETA Psi .....
KAI'PA NU ....
SIGIXIA NU .......
'SIGMA DEUTERON .... . .
BETA CHI ........
BETA MU ....
XI ..... .....
GAMMA PIII .....
BETA DEUTEROX. . .
DELTA DEUTERON. . . . . . ..
ZETA DICITTFZIIOX. . .
RI-Io CI-II ........
PI DELTA ........... ....
XI DEUTEEON ......... .....
LAMBDA DEUTERON .... ..,. .
SIGMA ............, ....
OIXIICRON DEUTERON. . . . . . ..
T1-IETA DEUTERON. . . . . . ..
ALPHA PIII .......
LAMBDA . , .
LAMBDA IoTA ....
KAPPA TAU ....
TAU DEUTERON ....
ALPHA DEUTERON. . . . ..
University of Maine.
Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
Worcester Polytechnic Institute.
College of the City of New York.
New York University.
University of Pennsylvania.
Johns Hopkins University.
Pennsylvania State College.
University of Virginia.
Washington and Lee University.
Washington and Jefferson College.
Wooster College. ' '
Ohio State University.
Ohio NVesleyan University.
University of Michigan.
Indiana State University.
De Pauw University.
University of Tennessee.
University of Alabama,
University of Texas.
Illinois Wesleyan University.
I 9 o 4 T Y E E 175
'G-ABIIVIA DELTA .... . . .Knox University.
CHI IOTA ..... ...University of Illinois.
MU ........ . . ..University of Wisconsin.
MU SIGMIA .... ...University of Minnesota.
CHI UPs1LoN. . . . . University of Chicago.
.ZETA P1-II .... . ...William Jewell University.
CHI MU ...... ...University of Missouri.
P1 DEUTERON. . . . . ..University of Kansas.
LAMBDA NU. . . . . .University of Nebraska.
DELTA XI. . . . . .University of California.
.SIGMA TAU. .. .... University of Washington.
Y e Z l.
RAH! RAI-I! PHI GAM,
RAH! RAI-I! DELTA,
RAH! RAH! RAH! RAI-I!
PHI GAMMA DELTA.
'Colors Flower. Publication
Royal Purple. Heliotrope. Phi Gamma Delta
E'7f'5fff'- fi' f -V 'rf- H ""' "" , . -A ' H'
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PI-IVI DELTA THETA FRATERNITY
1904 TYEE 177
PI-II DELTA THETA
Washington Alpha Chapter. Cha1'te1'ed, 1900.
ROY P. BALLARD,
H. E. MERKEL.
GEO. E. DESTEIGNER.
CHARLES H. CLARKE,
W. W. ELAINE.
R. C. HIXZEN.
E. G. RAONON,
FRATRES IN URBE.
E. A. GARRETSON.
R. M. KINNEIXIH,
RENO W. TI-IATCI-IER.
H. H. LEWIS,
LOUIS R. YVRIGI-IT.
EARL. C. POOLER.
ARTIILTR M. PROSCII.
FIIEO J, CEIS,
J. W. CROOIIS.
VVALTER M. FRENCII.
D. B. TREIvE'I'IIIcN,
JAY C. ALLEN.
XVIENDIQLL. P. SIMONDS.
W. B. BIIRI:I'ss.
A. A. XVRICIIIT.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE.
ARTIIVR R. PRIEST.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE.
ALBERT C. HASTINI.
HOWARD A. HIXNSON. ROBERT L. EWINO.
FREIIERIC W. HASTINGS. SIIIRLEY M. TREEN.
XIVILLIAM D. STEVENSON,
DAVID H. DALRY.
LEE J. BRAXVLEY,
GEORCE F. PVRDY.
THOMAS S. SCOTT.
KARL G. HLIIEERT.
J. ROY KINXE.'XR.
KLR KMA N, T. MALCOLM
HARRY S. RIDDELI..
GARDNER M. NIILLETT,
GEORGE S. TENNANT.
HENRY I-I. TI-IEDIXGA.
JOSEPH V. BIRD.
P. BASOOM CARLISLE,
CLAIIIIE A. LINK.
VVTLLIA M WY PIIILLIRPS
178 TYEE I9o4
PHI DELTA THETA.
Founded at Miami University, 1848.
QUEBEC ALPHA .................,... . ..
MAINE ALPHA ..........
NEW HADIIPSIIIRE ALPIYLX
VERIXIONT ALPHA .......... . . ..
MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA. . . . .
MASSACHUSETTS BETA. . .
RHODE ISLAND ALPIYIA. ..
NEW YORK ALPIYIA .....
DELTA. . . .
PEN N SYLVA N IA
ALPHA. .. ....
DELTA. . .
EPSILON .... . . . ..
ZETA ..... ....
VIRGINIA BETA .......
VIRGINIA GAMBIA ......
VIRGINIA ZETA ........., . .
NORTH CAROLINA BETA ....
KENTUCKY ALPHA-DELTA ....
KENTUCKY EPSILON .....
TENNESSEE ALPIIA ....... ....
TENNESSEE BETA ....
GICORGIA AT.l'LIA. . .
GEORGIA BETA .....
GEORGIA GAMMA ....
GEORGIA DELTA .....
AALABAIVIA ALPHA ....
ROLL OF CHAPTERS.
.University of Vermont.
Washington and .Iefferson College.
University of Pennsylvania.
University of Virginia.
Washington and Lee University.
University of North Carolina.
Kentucky State College.
University of the South.
University of Georgia.
Georgia School of Technology.
Alabama Polytechnic Institute.
OHIO ALPHA ......
OHIO BETA ......
OHIO GANIMA ....
OHIO ZETA .....
OHIO ETA .......
OHIO THETA ........
INDIANA ALPHA. . .
INDIANA BETA ....
INDIANA GABIBIA. . .
INDIANA DELTA ....
INDIANA EPSILON. . .
INDIANA ZETA' ....
INDIANA THETA. . .
ILLINOIS ALPHA. . .
ILLINOIS BETA. . .
Ohio Wesleyan University.
Ohio State University.
Case School of Applied Science.
University of Cincinnati.
University of Michigan.
University of Chicago.
ILLINOIS DELTA ....
ILLINOIS ZETA ....
ILLINOIS ETA ......
WISCONSIN ALRIIA. . . . . . .
MINNESOTA ALRIIA. . . . . . .
IOWA ALRIIA ....... . .
IOWA BETA ........
MISSOURI ALI-IIA .... .... .
MISSOURI BETA .... .... .
:MISSOURI GAIXIDIA .... .... .
KANSAS ALPHA ..... .....
NEBRASIQA ALRIIA .... . . .
COLORADO ALPHA ....
MISSISSIPPI ALPIIA .... .....
LOUISIANA ALPEIA. . . . . . . .
TEXAS BETA .......
University of Illinois.
University Of IfViscOnsin.
University of Minnesota.
Iowa Wesleyan University
University of Iowa.
University of Missouri.
University of Kansas.
University of Nebraska.
University of Colorado.
University of Mississippi.
University of Texas.
University of California.
'TEXAS GABIRIA ......
CALIFORNIA ALRIIA .... . .
'CALIFORNIA BETA ...,. .... .
VVASI-IINGTON ALIPIIA .... ......
PHI DELTA THETA
Leland Stanford Junior Univeisity
University of Washington.
-Colors. Flower. Pzlblzcatzm
Azure and Argent. White Carnation. The Scioll
BETA THETA PI FRATERNITY
IQO4' TYEE 1231!
BETA TI-IETA PI
Beta Omega Chapter. Chartered in 1901.
WINEIELD R. SMITH,
XVILLIABI B. ALIIISON,
W. W. BECK.
J. M. EPLER,
REGINALD H. THOMPSON,
J. R. MASON,
W. R. HII.L,
W. O. BARNES,
A. B. COE,
J. G. GIVENS,
REV. DAVID BLYTHE,
FRATRES IN URBE.
F. W. COLEOROVE,
REV. RODT. E. GLASS,
RILEY H. ALLEN,
G. XVALCOTT AMES,
F. H. VVHITXYORTII, JR,
R. M. PALMER.
CART. J. F. PRATT,
N. B. BECK.
REV. W. A. SPALIJING.
C. M. COE,
H. S. TREMPEIZ.
D. V. I'IALVERS'I'AD'I'.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE.
J. ALLEN SMITH.
GEO. F. VANDERVEER,
E. T. POPE,
ELBIER E. TODD,
VV. P. I.1T'I'LEFIELD,
HAROLD B. SPALDING.,
R. H. REYNOLDS,
E. P. TRIEBIPER,
REV. L. L. KNEELAXND
F. H. CROSBY.
GEO. R. XVILKERSON.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE.
AYLETT NEWTON JOHNSON,
ISAAC CURTIS PARKER,
AICTIIUR JOI-IN STEAD,
CLAUDE I-IERMAN MOFADDEN,
HAROLD MOORE BURKE,
FRANK MERRILL REASONER,
ELBIER- COLE GREEN,
JOEL MARCUS JOHANSON,
HENIIY CLARE JACKSON,
WILLIALI FREDERICK DOUGLAS
KENNETII IVIALLONY LEAOH,
JOHN PORTER BROOK.
HAIZR1' JOSEPH KUEN.
BETA ETA .....
BETA IOTA ...... .....
ALPHA OAIEGA .... .....
MU EPsILoN. . .
PHI CHI ......
BETA SIGEXIA ....., .....
BETA GAMBIA .... .....
BETA DELTA. . .
BETA ZETA ....
BETA THETA. . .
BETA EPSILON. .
GAIIBIA ......... . . . .
ALPI-LA SIGBIA. .
AL1'I-IIA CHI ....
ALPHA UPSILON .... . . .
BETA CHI .....
ETA BETA ....
O MICRON .......
PHI ALPHA .... . . .
BETA LAAIBDA. .
ALPHA .......... ....
BETA NU. . . . .
BETA KAPPA. . .
THETA .......... . . .
ALPHA GARIMA .
ALPHA ETA ....
ALPHA LARIBDA. . . . . .
Psi ............. . . .
BETA ALPHA .,..... .....
THETA LAMBDA .... ....
BETA Psi .,...... . . .
DELTA . . . .
TAL' . . .
LARIBDA . . .
BETA THETA Pl.
Founded at Miami University, 1839,
ROLL OF CHAPTERS.
- - - -St. Lawrence College.
- - - -Colgate University.
Johns Hopkins University.
Pennsylvania State College.
North Carolina Unive1'sity.
. - - -Central University.
Western Reserve University.
Ohio Wesleyan University.
Ohio State University.
.W. Virginia. University.
.ALPHA XI ....
ALPHA BETA. . .
ALPHA Rilo .....
ALPHA EPSILON. ..
ALPHA PI .......
BETA Pi. . . ..
SIGRIA R1-Io ......
ALPHA DELTA ....
ALPHA IOTA ....
ALPHA NU .....
ALPHA ZETA .....
ALPHA TAU ....
ZETA PHI ......
OMEGA . .... , . .
ALPHA SIGMA. . . .
BETA OMEGA. . .
Pink and Blue.
. . ...Knox College.
. . . .Beloit College.
. . . .Iowa University.
. . . ..Chicago University.
. . . .Iowa Wesleyan University.
. . ....Wisconsin University.
. . . ..Nortl1vvestern University.
. . ...Minnesota University.
. . . .Illinois University.
. . . .Westminster University.
. . ....Was11ington University.
. . ...Kansas University.
. . ...Denver University.
. . ...Nebraska University.
. . . .Missouri University.
. . ...Colorado University.
. . . .California University. -
. . . .Stanford University.
. . . . ...Washington State University.
PI-II! KAI! PHI!
PI-II! KAI! PHI!
BETA THETA PI!
Red Rose. Beta Theta Pi
THU BETA FRATERNITY
1904 TYEE 185
Founded at University of Washington, 1901.
Washington Alpha Chapter.
FRATRES IN URBE.
GEORGE W. Swim, HYDEN S. CAMERON, C1-iAR1.Es M. GRAY.
BERT M. WEEE, MART1N J. LAQEY. WlL1,1AM M. SCHOOLICY.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE.
THOMAS W. Louou.
SENIOR CI ASS.
JAMES T. UIQQUIIART, CECIL B. Cox.
ALEX FOWLER, DEWITT D. ELLIS.
A- ROY MASON- H. A. SANFORD, ASTLEY R. COOPER,
HERBERT C- LIESER, EDWARD E. PARRISH, WILLIABI POXNYER,
IWILES U. LEISER.
'VVASHINGTON ALPHA ..... ............. . ....... . University of Washington
WAsHINoToN BETA .... ...Washington Agricultural College
FRED XV. MCELMON,
BARNEY K. ALFREE,
J. NWM. P. DUNLAP,
I. FRANK XNALLER,
CLINTON D. LANTZ,
ROY C. ROGERS,
RICHARD I. GLOSTER
LEROY VV. FRISBEE,
XVM. C. SPEIDEL.
Established November 3, 899
G O L D.
AVA ESTELLE Donsox.
METAX VLILDKJIYEX BECKER.
ALMA JENNEITE DELANEH
HELEN .TEANNETTE PENN
RosE E. A. WALD,
JESSIE LAURA LUDDEX.
PIELEN M. WICTZEL,
LOUISE ADELLA WVETZFL
KATI-IERINE L, Enxvmms
MJXIQ1 ARET BARR BHGWN
HELICN RUSSELL MCCURDN
LILLIAN KA'L'I'1IE1ilNIE EISINBIIIL-
ALPHA KAPPA GAMMA SORORITY
ALPI-IA KAPPA GAMMA
Established February 7,
Sorores in Urbe.
AN XA RIHNIVIART.
ELLEN K. PIILL,
DELTA ALPHA SO RORITY
Established October 27, 1900.
BRONZE AND BLUE.
PROFESSOR MARTIIA LOIS HANSEE
MRS. FREDERICK W. COLEGROVE,
MRS. ARTHUR R. PRIEST.
Scorores in UTD e.
EDITH H. BOETZRES,
OTTILIE C. BOETZKES,
E. PEARL MCDONNELL,
GRACE E. GREENE.
ELIZABETH T. MCDONNELL,
SARA C. REEVES,
LILLIAN R. MILLER.
ELIZABETH B. HANCDCK,
HELEN K. VANJELL,
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SIGMA NU . ...,... .... 1 5-
PH1 DELTA TI-USTA. . . . . . 22.
BETA THETA P1 .... . . 18
P111 GAMMA DELTA. . . . . . 26-
ALPHA . ............ . . . 15
ALPHA KAPPA GAMMA. . . . . . 19
DELTA ALPHA ...... . . . 15
K. T. T. ..... . . . 12
PHI BETA.. . . . 9-
UORPHANS' .. ... 9
Total .... ... 160
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WA' 3 .. ..
c:A1z1,14:Nr1'1cR. I-1AuR1soN. Rlslsvlzs. GREEN, BOETZKICS. 'B 2'
Mg w.a1,1f. 1 um. MCDONALD. GILES, w1s'1?zEL. ' T I
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W i g Il HE associate student body is
- 1 li illfgl Illl nib ! composed of members of the
active students of the Uni-
Er ' versity who have paid the required
lI1I,iI registration lee. This fee is three
. Ii" l' i i lI'llil,, dollars. payable at the beginning ot
III the year. The payment ot this fee
I entitles the member to all the rights
bi l It and privileges under student control.
l twill YI He is entitled to vote at all elections,
l' 'il:IiliIlf1Ii take part in all student affairs, and
lee. - QNX 'i'
,,,, , H f buy books at the student book store,
YH ll at reduced nrices
l 5,1lvi'li'fii A I '
lb I l' f l l I 1 I l ll At the beginning of the class year
I Q ,. . h It . I
-Jff"5" I ll 1902-1903, about 350 students paid
l l I I i Il I l registration fees. Qnly by means
l . 1 a l , I of money thus raised was our Hnan-
s..,.ff'J 356351 re-M cial condition relieved.
l l I I l l 1 M l ll Heretofore, the student body had
l l l l l complete charge of all matters of
student interest, subject to faculty
veto. Since the action of the Fac-
ulty denying to the students control of athletics, the range of
student activity had been very much narrowed. The general
manager of athletics is now independent of the students, and is
2OO TYEE 1904
not responsible to them in any way. He is selected by the faculty,
and the tenure of his office depends absolutely upon his ability to
please the faculty. He cannot be removed by the students. This
loss of power has been felt very keenly by a great number of the
most prominent students. They feel that they have been deprived
of that which, by right belongs to them. They feel that they are
being compelled to support and maintain enterprises Without hav-
ing any voice in their management. They maintain that their
money is being unjustly appropriated. 4
'H The Pacific Wfave, the Musical Club, the Book Store, and the
Committee on Debate and Oratory, are still under student control,
and have had a very successful year. The Pacific Wave has been
continually advancing under the able guidance of joseph V. Bird.
The Musical clubs have done good work under the management of
Wfalter McLean. The University Book Store has done remarkably
well. The sales have exceeded 35,000 during the past year. For
this improvement great credit must be given Mr. Johnson for his
careful and conscientious Work. The book store is becoming more
and more a benefit to the students, and saves them hundreds of
dollars every year.
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QO2 TYEE 1904
WASHINGTON vs. STANFORD
Palo Alto, May 2, 1902.
RESOLVED: That the Fifteenth Amendment to the Constitution
United States has been justified.
' fAffi1"matiUe. J fNega1fi'v6. J
H. A. HAXNSCN, LUFBURROXV,
D. A. MCDONALD. RITTER.
W. T. LAUBE. RICE.
'Q-. X., xx-ef.
1 9 0. 4 T Y E E 203
ff . ., WASHING1 ON
if - 1-I ' I V
g- " F A 'H vs.
i 1 D A H O
4.5 A Moscow, Idaho, March, 1902.
Rissotvignz That the adoption of the Fifteenth Amendment to the Cen
stitution of the United States has been justified.
CNegative.J , LAffi1'mt.1"i-116.3
FRED CEIS. W. C. Mifrcuntr..
JOSEPH V. BIRD, F. H. MCCGNNISLL.
J. Y. C. ICELLOGG. W. E. LEE.
204 TYEE 1904
.L" 'y ' 21
Denny Hall, May 16, 1902.
'-1.-1-:WSF-: .' ig.'-5.3: ,
RESOLVED: That the adoption of the Fifteenth Amendment to the Con-
stitution of the United States has been justified.
FRED CDIS. ALLEN H. EATON,
MAURICD Scnocas, CLYDE W. R1DDELL,
J. Y. C. KEI.L04iiG. V. W. TOMLINSOX.
1 9 0 4 T Y E E 205
' I LOCAL
Q. "'A .
gf-Sxgfll-477-,Z f,,, EE' Denny Hall, June 17, 1902.
:RW W 1
3 "The Queen of the Pacific" ........ ..CL1NToN BRUNN
3 'EFI' I "The Dream of Sir Thomas More' . ........ J. V. BIRD
LW t'The Problem of the Eastn ........ .... Y . NAKAMURA
,IWW "The Legacy of Webster" .......... . .F. W. HIXSTINGS
"The Influence of War Upon American Progress"
........................ .... L . Ross CARPENTER
fl UW! Judges Mcmuscript:
g 5 Ilgilplif REV. T. C. Wiswzu.. PROE. VV. J. MIEREDITIAI,
f,,.f.y4- III DR. F. M. PADELFORD.
mal.-ll,Jv1-lk Jud Deli 6- -
ges 11 ry.
JOHN P. FAT, HOITTXCE BICCLURE,
J. A. KEIIR.
Winner First Prize.
L. Ross CARPENTER.
Wirmer Second Prize.
J. V. BIRD.
Denny Hall, June 17, 1902.
The Master Idea of the Twentieth Century".. ..... W. T, LAURE, W.
The Founder of the Dutch Republic" ........ ....... W . E. LEE, I,
'The Impelling Force"
Wirwier First Prize.
Winner S ecoml Prize.
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STEVENS DEBATIANG CLUB .1
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gi fX 1f'A1,1,1S, K01-:si1'A1,J, GREEN, EVANS, BOVEY. fx:-
V? A70 ANIJIQHSON, MILLICAN, NELSON. K01csT,xD. MILLICAN, HALL. TAYLOR, Z! 11
'ui STROIIM, f 23
2,59 ' sruomss. H101-IARDSON. I-IVGHES. 1',x1:MEI.EI2. DOOTSON. FLEMING, N Z'
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N December 14, 1898, through the efforts of Professor Meany,
the Stevens Debating Club took its place among the im-
portant organizations of the University.
ll Honored as it is with the name of XN7ashington's lirst governor,
Isaac Ingalls Stevens, it seeks to foster among its members that
aggressive energy and lofty patriotism so characteristic of its name-
ll At present the club has no permanent home, but a movement has
been recently started to secure suitable quarters to be known as
"Stevens Hall' in which sha-ll center the activities and traditions
of the society.
ll The one object steadily in view is to develop its members in
the art of debating, though occasionally parliamentary and literary
work find a place on the programs. Once each year their friends
are entertained with an open literary program, and once a year
208 TYEE 1904
their rivals are met in joint debate. How well the Stevens prepares
its men for intercollegiate debate the number of its members who
have Won honors in the vvork will testify.
H The active membership is at present limited to twenty-four,
the honorary membership includes all graduate members and others
whose duties will not permit them to fulfill active membership re-
il Among the honorary members may be mentioner such men as
Henry L. Reese, ,QQQ Thomas VV. Mitchell, '00, Charles McCann,
'00, who composed the famous team of 1899, which won for the
University its first victory in intercollegiate debate, Aubrey Levy,
'00, who Won our irst victory in intercollegiate oratoryg Ernest
Schroeder, '00, Edgar I. Wriglit, '01, on the Oregon team of 1900,
Donald McDonald,.'o3, on the Stanford team of 1902.
fl On March 25, the anniversary of the birth of Governor Stevens,
occurs the annual reunion of the clubg this event is celebrated
by a banquet which has come to be known as the "Stevens Pot-
latchf' This occasion, aside from affording to the "coming orator"
an opportunity to test his eloquence, enables the new members to
get a glimpse of the past, the honorary members to become ac-
quainted vvith the present and all to plan for the future.
I 9 0 4 T Y E E 209
THOS. KORSTAD . .. ........,. ....... P resident
C. W. HLXLL ..... .... V ice-President:
J. H. SIGXVORTH. ..
A. J. FLEMING. ..
J. E. BOVEY,
A. J. FLERIING,
A. M. 'GARDNEIL
T. A. KORSTAD,
R. H. EVANS,
E. C. GREEN,
.. . . . . . . . .SGC1'9t31'y
H. A. BIILLICAN,
E. N. PARMELEE,
H. J. RICI-IARDSDN,
J. H. STHOHJI,
. D. YVALKER,
. S. SMITH.
. YV. KORSTFLXIJ,
M. W. TAYLOR.
C. A. NELSON,
A. C. MILLICAN,
J. V. BIRD,
Associate Memb ers.
J. W. FLETCHER.
s in College.
M. D. SCROGGS,
CLYDE SIMBIONS, R. W. IRWIN.
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62 BADGER DEBATING CLUB gf
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f' , SWEET. 1 1As'r1NGs, JACKSUN. RANDELL. zooli, JOHNSON,
of TAYLOR. MQGLINN, LIQACLI. s1.A'rT1cRY, uoovma. WHITFIELD, SIELEI1, 8'
gn SMITH. Kiwmcrncm. lnwm. NAKAMURA. UUNNINGHAM
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' tl ll!ll-llllMlllMlllHlll!llA lllllllllIll!ill'I2IEllllM1l1llliltl
HE Badger Debating Club was organized during the fall of
1900. The purposes of the Club as set forth in the consti-
tution are "to develop ability in debate, and obtain a knowl-
edge of public questions and skill in parliamentary practice."
ji' As to how well these purposes have veen accomplished, the
Badger's record is the best witness. The club is proud to name
among its heroes such men as Daniel A. Millett, '01, on the Wfash-
ington Agricultural team '00, Oregon team ,OI 3 Howard A. Hanson,
'03, on Portland High School team ioo, University of Idaho team
'01, Stanford University team TOZQ Wfilliam T. Laube, '02, on the
Wasliiiigtoii-Agricultural team '00, Oregon team '01, Stanford
University team 702, and the winner of the interstate oratorical
contest loa. This year Mr. Carpenter, a Badger, is the University
representative in the interstate oratorical contest. This year also,
four Badgers are representing the 'Varsity in her intercollegiate
Tl The club has once successfully met the rival society in debate.
This year the tryout, to determine the team to go against the
Stevens, resulted in Messrs. G. C. Randall, I. XV. Wfhitfield and
F. V. Tayloris being chosen. The Stevens Club, however, after
choosing their side of the question submitted to them made the
interclub debate impossible be repeated delays and a failure to take
intelligent action upon it.
il Meetings are held Weekly. Although the primary object of the
club is debate, yet this is supplemented and supported by im-
212 TYEE 1904
promptu speeches, addresses, literary and musical numbers, and in
this Way a spice and cariety is added to the meetings.
H To have good thoughts and to be able to express them well
before an audience is one of the greatest of human attainments,
and to accomplish this is the aim of the Badgers. The club is
designed to be a home for men interested in debate and to be a
rallying point where such men may meet and enjoy the benefits
of discussions of the questions of the day.
i f N
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1 9 O 4 T Y E E ' 213
President ...... ........ . . .G-EO. C. RANDALL
Vice-President. . . . .J. R. SLATTERY
Secretary ...... . . .A. R. SOI-IMIDT
Treasurer. .. ...... K. M. LEAOII
-Critic . . I .H. CLAIRE JACKSON
Lg. R. CARPENTER,
J. R. SLATTERY,
G. C. RANDELL,
H. C. JACKSON,
A. N. JOHNSON,
Roll of Members.
K. M, LEACII,
F. A. KI'ET1KIDGE,
A. B. CUNNINGHABI,
F. V. TAYLOR,
JAY A. WIAIITFIELD,
A. R. bC1A1IvI.IDT,
R. L-. BLACKBUHN,
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Z? ATHENA DEBATING CLUB
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ATHENA DEBATING CLUB
HE Athena Debating Club was organized january 26, 1903.
Its object is to satisfy the desire of the young ladies of the
institution for so1ne means of cultivating literary skill, es-
pecially in the art of debate. Membership is limited to eight, and
no provision is made for honorary nienibers.
f' r-' . . ' . . . . ' . A .
H lhe woilx is inade regular and of a high standard bg the fact
that Professor Priest directs the work, and University credit is
given for it. Under this system the young ladies have been
enabled to accomplish highly satisfactory results.
President ...... .
MARY G. O'MEARA,
Hull of Members.
. . .FERNE FLEBIBIING
...IVIARY G. O7MEARA
. . . . . ROSE GLASS
. . . .PROF. PRIEST
216 TYEE 1904
Officers 1902 3
State President .. ...ALFRED C. MILLICAN
Local President ..i .... .. .L. BLISS ANDERSON
State Vice-President . . . .... MISS SARA REEVES
State Secretary ..... .... II AROILD A. MILLICAN
State Treasurer . . . . .. .... R. L. BLACKBURN
'll The local branch of the Association was established in the tall
of 1901. The object oi the organization is to educate and enlist
college men and women against the saloon. Special attention is
paid to the annual oratorical series. The local oratorical contest
is one of several in the state. The winners of local contests
compete at the state contest and the Winner of the state contest
represents this state at the interstate contest, held this year at
Corvallis. Oregon. J. IN. Lough, of the University, Won the state
contest this year.
ji The interstate contest of 1903-4 is to be held at St. Louis during
the Worlclls Fair.
ll Liberal prizes are awarded at all contests.
1904 TYEE 217
THE ROOTERS CLUB
The Rooters' Club was organized permanently the first of the
College year in order to promote an interest in athletic Contests
rand to provide for systematic rooting. A constitution was adopted
and officers elected to make the organization permanent.
H. CLARE JACKSON ................ ....... P resident
F. V. TAYLOR ....... . . .Vice-President
ROY ROGERS ........ ..... S eeretary
MALCOLM DONAHOE .. ........ Treasurer
SAM RICHARDSON . . . . . .Business Manager
'T'H'E Tioowrvrwxg QLuEs.
1904 TYEE 219
GLEE CLUB TRIP
HE train pulled into the station. NVith one hand, Bovey threw
away his vile cigar, and excitedly spat on Anderson's bootsg
with the other he picked up Dr. l7uller's dress suit case, and
tenderly clasped little Zimmy's hand. The University of Wlash-
ington Mandolin and Glee Clubs were now ready for their tour.
The smoker and dining car being full, the fellows filed into the
second-class coach. Each man, but Zimmy, took a seat and drew a
deep breath. Zimmy was going to draw nothing but pay.
H After the concert at Tacoma, so homesick and weary had their
hearts become with their long absence from dear ones at home that
several of the fellows sought where they might ease the pain within.
So it was that outside the dark Walls of a certain stately edifice,
which was said to contain maidens of said hospital tendencies,
these aching hearts poured out their misery in song. But there
was no balm in Gilead. Long they sang and got no response. Then
when voice could no longer sing its serenade, Bill, he whose heart
yearned most for the Seniors home, spoke, "Ch, ye heartless maid-
ens! canst thou not one flutter to thy handkerchiefs give? Canst
thou not, clothed with flowing robes of glory, to thy Window slip,
and with dainty hands an encore give, or kiss bestow upon me,
poor homesick, lovesick youth? Canst thou not? Then thou art
punk 1" Then with thoughts back again at the dorm., Kin sang,
"Oh, that I were a bird." And the siren voice with a mustache
answered, 'f0h, that I were a gun l" So, with hearts still bleeding
and unhealed, the serenaders crept back to their hotel beds, there
to dream of future operatic successes.
if Before the trip the boys had loved and trusted Bovey. But
since leaving the 'Varsity he had come to be suspected. That he
220 TYEE 1904
would wander off alone after the performances, we all knew. W'e
.had hoped he was only taking a midnight dinner. But as we loi-
tered on the platform of the Olympia depot, that beautiful day in
March, we came to know the depth of his wrong doings. A bottle
was seen to project a little above his pocket. He tried to keep it
hidden, but in vain. He was seized and searched. ln his pocket
was found a flask and a variety theatre program. VVildly he
fought, and only after a great struggle were these testimonies
-of the former night's debauch secured. Tears fell from the eyes
of the fellows as they heard his piteous pleadings not to be discov-
ered to his mother or to Dr. Kane. Scroggs excommunicated him
from the Y. M. C. A. A call meeting of the Prohibition League,
with Morrow in the chair, impeached his as president, and elected
Burwell as his successor. VVhen the train pulled into the station.
it was a melancholy crowd which boarded it. Again and again,
music and stories were tried, but only to end in tears. So copious
was the fall of brine that the passengers sat upon the backs of
the seats to escape the deluge. Milton said of Satan, "He fell
from dewy morn 'till dewy eve." But Bovey fell on clear into the
dewy night. And when that evening at Aberdeen, in the most
expressive passage of f'Eorgotten,f' Bovey, filled with some other
spirit than that of the selection being rendered, gave vent to a
hiccough, which came from his innermost being and filled the
auditorium, the boys lost hope.
li The stay at Aberdeen was accompanied by very little excitement.
The Irving imitator was wont to carry with him a grip labelled
"Typewriter." He explained to the fellows that he was trying to
sell this typewriter to some lawyer or business man. After ar-
riving in a town, Burruss would tear himself away from the
maddening crowd and start off to tour the business section of the
burg with his typewriter As he always insisted on going
alone, we suspected his veracity. lt might have been a typewriter,
we wonlt say it wasn't: but we certainly have a right to think for
1904 TYEE 221
ourselves. Especially, when sa-id Burruss always returned from
these tedious, bargain-driving trips in high spirits, and sometimes
in extremely jolly moods. But whatever it contained, the grip was
if VV'hile the troup waited upon the Hoquiam depot platform for
the Centralia train, the social event of the trip occurred, Two of
the high school belles held a very charming reception. lt was this
way: Laube, Tracy and Donahoe had turned their winning glasses
upon these maids during the former evening's performance. Xvith
the memory of these dashing, captivating, college fellows in their
hearts, two maidens passed a sleepless night. Next morning long
before time for the train to arrive they betoolc themselves to the
station, where they were met by their captivators. just before the
train came the other boys were overcome with jealousy and de-
cided to "butt in." They formed in line and marched up to the new'
friends. Laube and his companions did not relish the idea of
sharing the fruits of conquest, and the boys were denied the priv-
ilege of an introduction. Tn a few minutes the train bore away a
lot of disappointed "queeuers."
fl Things went off splendidly at the concert. The football players
each succeeded in dislocating everything, the words and signals.
included. Mistress Burwell found it necessary to seek the wings
after the first verse of the Florodora. The audience had expected
a longer treat and almost injured itself in its encore. VVhen the
actress had made secure with a nail the deranged portions of her'
outer raiment, the enthusiastic applauders were rescued from their
plight. Morrow was so delighted with the reception given the
clubs that he could not contain his pleasure, but smiled throughout
the rendition of that tender and touching serenade, "Stars of the
1l The following morning, as the train pulled slowly out of the
222 TYEE 1904
station, two young men were missing. So enamored had they be-
come of the rich opportunities for young men in this burgg so
delighted with the reception given them were they, that they had
decided not to leave. And when the train pulled out they bid us
ngood bye." We regretted very much to lose them, but how we
had been deceived. That evening, when two foot-sore and dust-
covered travelers appeared at the St. Helens, in Chehalis, we knew
all. Four miles is a very short walk. Not half long enough when
climatic conditions are favorable. Not a quarter long enough when
climatic conditions are aided by an angel presence. Vlfell, anyhow,
Tony and Fred walked four miles in eight hours. Thus estab-
lishing the record for the walk, "the longest way 'roundf' Two
members of the Chehalis audience, it might be added, were not
fl Burruss made in haste with his case labelled 'ftype-writer" for
the business section of the burg. I-le stamped his weary feet play-
fully at a bull pup cavorting in a yard. Riddell, coming close be-
hind, also stamped his feet. The large pet jumped the fence and
ran after Burrus. Burruss also ran. So did Riddell. College ath-
eletics were suddenly developed to an unusual degree. The na-tives
gathered along the course and made bets. The dog was the favor--
ite. In a state of collapse Burruss threw himself into a butcher
shop. The dog dared not follow, and the excitement was over--
and Burruss found relief from his 'ftype-writei-'J UD ca-se.
if The trip home was trying to the extreme. The manager had sent
Zimmy home the night before. Anderson had hidden Bovey's
valise. Everything had been done to remove temptation and get
the fellows home without scandal. But half an hour before the
train drew into the Seattle depot, Bovey was seen to be openly and
brazenly flirting with a yellow-haired soubrette of a traveling
1904 TYEE 223
vaudeville company. Wfe could no longer doubt. And as we neared
our destination the gznne became more fierce. The fair one called
in caressing tones to her Elmer, and the car platform became
crowded. As the train stopped at the station a crowd of very old
men crawled off the cars, and went slowly up the street.
U The Musical Club's inen hastened to the honies deserted by them
the Sunday night before. And when the hours had slipped past
midnight into the next day, the fellows were still relating thrill-
ing experiences to fluttering hearts, M. D. S.
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ffm' Q SMITH, BENNETT, WAYLAND, KINNEAR, BURWELL, BICLEAN, TROUT.
.7104 STEVENSON, KORSTAD, KORSTAD, RIDDELL, ZIMMERMAN, MORRO-TV, fy' 232'
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LAUBE. TRACY, SINCLAIR.
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VV. T. BURXNELL, M. B. SIY
1 CLAIR, K. E. VANKURAN,
XV. L. LEXYIS, T. F. CALES,
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THE UNIVERSITY CLUARTETTE
'if' an uf'
1 The University of VVashington Quartette has been in evidence
ever since the good old days when "Stub" Wfright, Prigmore,
Kellogg and Densmore appeared in the old dormitory favorite,
'Q However, it has never been on a solid basis until this year.
It has now come to stay. The boys have sung many times in
chapel as well as in the concerts and in down town entertainments
and at social functions. They are always warmly received and en-
First Tenor .. ...MAURICE D. SCROGGS
Second Tenor .. ..... NNALTER MCLEAN
First Bass ......... RQY KTNNEAR
Second Bass .. ...XM T. BURXVELL, IR.
1904 TYEE 229'
D. H. DALEY .... .... F irst Violin
N. PHELPS ..,. ..... F irst Violin
E. MEIER ............. ..... C larionet Qinstructorj
ALFRED A. STRAUSS .... ..... F irst Cornet QM2magerD
VERNE TRQUT ................. .............. T 1'O1'HDO11C
MISS MILDRED ROBERTSON .... .... P izmo
A. R. TERPENING ............. ,... D rums
as? I if ll.
Q UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTQN K
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jf' DUNBAH. coomzn, 'rnomy '1f.n'1,ou, u1'rc1-IELL, KIHKMAN, STRAUSS, ,fm
'fir TANXICH, BVKKE, MEIER CDireCt0rj, SIELER, XTALLACE. TERPENING. 1.11
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HE sun rose clear and bright. Gentle breezes stole through
the trees and across the green campus. The lakes lay in
calm and mirror-like beauty. And the snow-caps rose in
simple majesty, clear-cut against the sea of blue, unobscured by
cloud or fog. Wllat a thrill swept the j'unior's heart as he looked
out upon Dame l1Veather's token of best wishes-a perfect day.
It was May Day. It was also junior Day. The well-won and
thoroughly deserved success of the farce the evening before, pre-
pared the juniors for a real jolly, '04 good time. And with spirit
and patriotism each classman threw himself into the Day of Days.
Great were the preparations, hearty was the spirit, expectant were
friends, and propitious was the weather. VVhat more was needed.
jj The day was begun in a fitting manner. 'Round a young tree,
sprung from the famous old Wfashington Elm, the juniors joined
hands. The juniors stood with uncovered heads while Prof. Meany
spoke in eloquent and fitting phrases. Then Miss Blodgett charm-
'ingly spoke the words of dedication. Nothing could so adequately
'represent to the generations this class of life and strength as
-something living and growing. WVith this sentiment in his heart,
'each junior in turn cast in his spadeful of rich earth. Wfhen mem-
bers of the faculty had completed the significant task, the class
'song was heartily given. And the tree took strength and began
its new life, listening to the hearty strains: j
286 TYEE 1904
"join in and sing
For old Naughty-fourg
VVe wear the plug and sport the cane
And lead, a mile or more.
Old Red and Black will be true,
So you need seek no moreg
VVe'll do our best, and stand the test
W Then came the boat race. The lake lay as a sea of oil. Not
a breeze or swell broke its calm. Launches, canoes and boats,
both of oar and sail, moved gracefully over the course. Wlieii
the race began the faculty boat-house porch was crowded, and
the finish buoy was surrounded by the many crafts. It was a
close race. The.'o4 boat won. All but one of its crew were
'fNaughty-foursf' Those who rowed for '04 were: Fred McElmon,.
Finish of the Quarter-Mile.
Clinton Lantz, VVilliam Dunlap, George Brackett, '05, and Williain-
T. Burwell, coxswain.
fl It was now high onto noon. And the jolly juniors wended
their way to the Dormitory in haste. Here a repast had been
prepared for the select. Wfeairers of the plug to the number of
1904 TYEE 237
sixty sat themselves down around the festive board. And while
the stewards choicest viands were modestly secreted, song and
qjollity aided in the h0ur's unhindered pleasure. VVhen all had
had their fill and the songs had been sting and resung times with-
out number, we made our wa-y out upon the green sward and
under the trees. There, with contented hearts and bodies, we
wandered in the joy of true, sweet companionship.
At 2 p. m. the crowds had gathered upon the college athletic
field. And while the band played stirring music, the excitement
-of the athletic contests ran high. 'When the Freshmen had put
the Sophs to sleep upon the track, the crowd hurried to the
bleechers. And it was a ra-re gathering. Estimates are dan-
gerous, but vouchsafe to say the crowd was as large as the enthu-
siasm of this enthusiastic class could wish. The juniors van-
quished the Seniors in an easy game, only to be beaten in turn
by their friends, the freshmen.
il As the afternoon wore away and the evening drew near, the
crowd slipped away-not with the haste engendered by dissatis-
faction, but with a lingering breaking away from that which they
were loath to leave.
'fl As the sun dropped behind the gold-tipped Qlympics and the
shadows lengthened across the campus, junior Da-y drew to its
-close. And yO4'S garden of memories was enhanced by a new
flower of sweetness and beauty-May IST, IQO3.
fl VVhen the stars came out and the winds rose in the pines,
the voice of some junior, with the spell of the day still upon
him, rang a-cross the campus as he swung himself with a full
heart along the path on his way to the Prom. This last num-
ber on the delightful program of Junior Day was also a rare one.
Amid music and flowers, beauty and gra-ce, the day closed. Thus
for '04 ended the Day of Days,
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Atter the Race.
CIETYO EEN IINEER
I-IE ENGINEERING SOCIETY was organized Eeb. 12, 1903,
by the consolidation of the Electrical Engineering Society
and the Mining Engineering Society. The society includes
all the departments of engineering.
H Regular monthly meetings are held in which papers on engi-
neering topics are read and discussed, Through the year a number
of papers have been delivered by prominent engineers from the
if It is the object of the society to promote a greater interest in
the engineering department among the students and the friends of
O ff z' r e 1' 5
President ........ .......... S . I-I. RICHARDSON, IR.
Vice-President .... ....... I-I . H, THEDINGA
Treasurer .............. ........ L . INERNECKE
Corresponding Secretary . . .... PROP. A. I-I. FULLER
Recording Secretary .......... .....,... I . ERANK IVALLER
H. W. BOETZKES,
W. R. HILL,
Pu blifafion Comm iifee
K. E. VAN KURAN,
NV. L. MILES.
A. C. I-IASTINGS.
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1904 TYEE 241
Y. M. C. A.
HTS has been a year of marked growth for i ., 47. wifi
A , , . . I . . yn '
the Young Men s Christian Association. Q? rj-. A tjlpl
General Secretary Ewing was called to become " "fi
traveling secretary for the Northwest, at the i Z j
close ot the first term. Maurice D. Scroggs ,fmnjuutlig
415' Hr L
was elected to fill the vacancy. All depart- ,fr
ments of the work have made healthy progress. .gl
Over 6o men have been enrolled in Bible study '
. - l - , . i hm
during the year. The ITICHIIDCISTIIP of the Asso- I f .
ciation is about 115, and is still growing. Two ' ku lyvl' C
. . . V . . I d 7 1 1 7 I 'Hrfgigcyfqggifrn'
active Joint mission stu 5 c asses late been Wh
- I ' lg
organized. A volunteer band has also been
started. A missionary library of unusual merit
has been founded. There have been two very X
successful joint socials, and many evenings T " '
have been well spent by small groups. A budget of S900 was
pledged for the work. The finances have been conducted in a
thoroughly business manner. A reading room, equipped with the
best and most attractive periodicals and newspapers, has been con-
ducted in the men's dormitory. The prospect for next year is most
encouraging. Prayer and sincere eiort should accomplish an even
greater record of progress in the near future.
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E . :E
Officers and Cabiuef, 1903
President ...... ...... I . H. STROHM
Vice-President ....... .... E . N. PARMELEE
Recording Secretary ....... A. I. FLEMING
Corresponding Secretary . ..... A. R. TERPE.NlNG
Treasurer ........... .............. C . S. ZOOK
General Secretary .................... MAURICE D. SCROGGS
Chairman Religious Meetings Committee .... A. R. TERPENING
Chairman Missionary Committee .... - ........ E. N. PARMELEE
Chairman Bible Study Committee ..... .... A . A. HOOVER
Chairman Membership Committee... ...... C. VV. HARRIS
Chairman Social Committee .... ..... L . R. CARPENTER
Chairman Finance. Committee ....... ......... C . S. ZGOK
Chairman Reading Room Committe .......... I. A. TOZELAND
Faculty Tennis Match
1904 TYEE 243
Y. W. C. A.
'lil-IE Young W'oman's Christian Association has this year at-
tained a dignity and a prominence among college organiza-
tions, that has been of the greatest value to it in its work. .
li One Bible study class and two mission-study classes have been
working during the year, and there have been devotional meetings
at the ladies' dormitory on Sunday afternoons and at the Adminis-
tration building on 'Wednesdays during the noon hour.
11 At the beginning of the college year the Association assisted
in registration in such a Way that the Fall Campaign Committee
was enabled to meet personally all the students both new and old.
U Twenty dollars has been appropriated to the state work.
Il Miss Conde, National Secretary, and Miss Shields, State Secre-
tary, have been with us a number of times during the year and
have been a source of much inspiration.
1l A State Conference was held at the University during the Winter,
with very encouraging results.
ff It is expected that two delegates will be sent to the conference
at Capitola, California.
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1904 TYEE 245
Hnusx VVETZEL ....
ADELLE IWZORGAN. .
PHENR SAUTI-1. . .
. . . . .President
. .......... Vice-President
. . .Corresponding Secretary
.. .... Recording Secretary
BERTHA HEFFNER .... . .......... Treasurer
Ways and Means. . . . .
Devotional . . .
Membership . . .
Social .. . .
Poster ..,.... .
Bible Study.. ..
. . . . .ALIDA PRATT
. . .EDITH TUCKER
. . . .NIILDRED BOYD
. .ADELLE MORGAN
. . .HELEN WETZEL
. . . . .SARA REEVES
. ALTHEA SI-IELDON'
246 TYEE 1904
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
AYLETTE N. JOHNSON ........................ .....,......... D ianager
Book Slore Commiffee
FRANK M. REASONER, JOHN R. SLATTERY,
H Among the prosperous enterprises of the Associated Students is the
University Book Store. It takes a prominent place in student organizations
and has been put on a stable and supporting basis.
ij November 8, 1999, a constitutional provision was enacted providing for
student control and operation of a University Book Store, and C. A. Ruddy,
a month later was elected manager and served the rest of the college year.
The following year the Book Store was under the management of L. Le Sourd.
Last year U. S. Griggs was the manager.
ii The Book Store has grown to such proportions that a special room on the
first floor of the Administration building has been given up to its use.
U Besides the text-books of the college it handles engineering supplies, bio-
logical instruments, meeting the needs of the students in whatever direction
they demand. '
H To the members of the A. S. these materials are furnished at a reduced
price, saving them many hundreds of dollars every year.
11 During the past year the receipts have run over S5,000. Though the Book
'Store is under student management, with the rapid increase in attendance
at the University, it will soon require a business manager to devote all his
time to its management.
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JOHNSON, TUCKER. WK Q.
I-Hum. BrHm'HLL, GREEN. 1uc'HAHDsON, 1-IANOOOH. NZZZDQW
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1904 TYEE 249
Eclvltor-in-Chief .......... ..... E LRIER C. GREEN
Assistant Eclttor-in-Chief ..... W. T. BURXVELL, JR.
Business Manager .. ...SAM H. RICIIARDSON, JR.
ALBERT MEHNRR, NIYRA PIRLOW,
JEANNRTTE PERRY, FRED HiAS'l'INGS,
J. FRANK WALLER.
H mnorts ts.
J. M. JO1-IANSON,
J. R. SLATTERY,
LEROY W, FRISDID.
WV. J. BURNVELL. JR.,
A. N. JOHNSON.
THE PACIFIC WA
WR nc D lxnlfk 1: 1902
UIN IVERSITY OF WASHINGTON
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NEWS OF COLLEGES
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U. OF W.
'C. G. NEWTOX ....
R. N. OLIVER ....
W. D. STEXEENSON.
J. R. KINNEAR
T. M. DONA1-IOE ....
ALMON H. FULLER. ..
'CLARENCE COLE . . .
'TOM MESDIXG ..,..
XCARL VAN KURAN .......
JOHN RUSKIN SLATTERY. ..
S Green and Dane
"Closer to Thee."
...A. E. BRINTNALI.
E. T. MCDONNALL
. . . . . . .A. YVHEELER
...A. E. DoDsoN
. . . .K. L. EDYVARDS
.....A. J. DELANEY
. . . .ETHEL BROXVN
. . .ANNA REINITART
1904 TYEE 25
UNIOR PROM ENADE
FRIDAY, MAY 1ST, '03.
MRS. T. F. KANE,
MRS. A. R. PRIEST,
MRS. VV. R. SMITH,
MRS. E. L. BLAINE,
MRS. R. B. ALBERTSON.
ALYETT N. JOHNSON,
JESSIE I.. LUDDEN,
ELIZABETH A. HANCOCK,
LOYAL E. A, SHOUDY,
I. CURTIS PARKER.
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ALFRED R. GILES, Chairman.
FRANK I.. MCKEGWVN.
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VVALL,-XCR ATKINSQN, Chairman
KATHERINE EDXWARDS, '
Freshman Clap C07lZ7lZillZl6rf
FRED E. LAUBE, Chairman.
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Given by Associated Students of the
UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON.
Friday, April 17, 1903.
Mus. T. F. KANE, MRS. J. C. I-IAINES
MRS. E. P. TREMPER, MRS. A. S. HAGGETT,
Mizs. D. V. HALVEKSTADT.
W. T. LAUBE, I. C. PARK1:R
F. J. MCKEOWN, W. D. KIRKMAN,
L. E. A. SHOUDY.
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Sunday Afternoon, June 15.
At Denny Hall, Unioersitfy of Washington.
Prelude-Andante . . . ................................... ..... H aycln
Doxology .. ...
Invocation . . . .
Pastor of University Place Christian Church
Violin Solo-Berceuse from "Jocelyn" ....... . ...... B. GODARD
Scripture Lesson .................... REV. THOMAS C. WISWELL
Pastor of University Congregational Church
Prayer . . . .......................... REV. RIAL BENJADIIN
Pastor of University Place Methodist Church
Sermon .. . .....,............. REV. M., A. MATTHEWS, D. D.
Hymn ....... .......... .... .,............ C 0 N GREGATION
Benediction .... ........................ R Ev. R. HARGREAVES
Pastor of University Place Baptist Church
, Sunday Evening, June 15.
Annual Address Before the Christian Associations by the
Reverend Thomas E. Winecoff, of Tacoma,
At Denny Hall.
I 9 O 4 T Y E E 261
Monday Efuemng, Jzme 16.
Local and Intercollegiate Oratorical Contests
Denny Hall at 8 P. M.
Tuesclay. June 17.
Annual Reunion of the Alumni
At Ladies' Hall at 8 P. M.
Weflnesflay, June 18.
Class Day Exercises
At Denny Hall, Administration Building. 10:30 A, M.
A- Tlzfzwsclay Aftervzoovz, June 19.
President's Reception to
K The Regents, Faculty and Graduating class
lk K . X I Presidents House, from 4 to 6 P. M.
47.5 1, A Friclay Eueizing, June 20.
. ' ' Senior Reception and Ball.
I I Afneuny Hotel, 8 P. M.
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Thursday, June 19. V
At Denny Hall, 10:30 A. M. J J-QA LA fi, Q.,
March ................ XVAGNEIVS ORCHESTRA 1 '
Invocation ...... ........... ' .......,..... '
Waltz .................. ....... O RCHESTRA . H fl K
Baccalaureate Address .............. N I
................. RICIIAIQD XVINSOR ZX glen
Overture ....................... ORCHESTRA 5-haf-,.MT,Q,, .5 X
Class Oration .... HON. SA MUEL G. Cosc'RovE
Selection ....,................. ORCHESTRA
Degrees. . .N .PREs1uEN'r GRAVES
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with all the sororitiesf'
ll "Sure, Iinifie, and then it does smart so to get an icy throw-
down, don't you think ?" clryly remarked a dark Senior who knew
things about Knifie.
fl "And another thing, fellows, some of these cases have turned
out to be such cinches that a man has to be careful not to do the
Buttinsky act! Ugh! These married fellows make me fatigued!"
put in a short man with glasses and a- peculiar twist of the lip.
ll Hldfell, I have made up my mind whom I shall honor and I
ani going to try my fate early so that I need not hear a fatal
'Nayf I shall ask Emily Carver," spoke up Bobs.
1904 TYEE 265
W "The deuce you say!" ejaculated XfVestou. "I guess you don't
Me first, my dear Alphonse! I have had the thought for the last
month, and if Emily Carver will let me, I will take her to the
ff"I-Iere, now, do the square. You know the first man that
speaks will get a glad 'Yesf for no one has asked her, I'n1 sure.
I spoke of it first, and by rights the bid is mine. So Emily Carver
goes to the Senior ball with nie, dear Gaston."
ll "Ah, fellows, cool off," drawled the tall, dark Senior. "This
kid-quarreling must cease. Now listen to one of greater years
and superior wisdom, and I will give you a plan to stop you
birdies from disagreeing in your little nest. There is a new girl
coming"-his audience leaned forward with attention immense-
Ufrom California, and it's a lead-pipe cinch that both the Gammas
and Qmegas will want her. Wfhich one will get her is not such a
cinch. Now, sonnies, this is your grandfather's plan. If the
Gammas get her, Bobs shall ask Emily and Vtfeston ask the new
girl. If the Qmegas get her, then revised version of vice versa, to
be more exact. Do you comprehend? Have you absorbed?"
and the Senior looked comfortingly at Bobs and Wfeston.
ll "Very fine schemefl agreed Conte, a brother Senior.
if "INell, yes, rather," said Wfeston thoughtfully. "That's about
square, isn't it, Bobs, all things considered. Emily is the first
man's company, and it's a fair chance wlfo the first man is."
H "All right," Bobs finally assented, rather sore. A few days
passed and VVeston had to leave for two weeks to help his father
over a rush of business.
ff In the meantime many things were doing. The new girl
came, was highly approved of and much desired by both the
Gammas and Omegas. She was given spreads and luncheons,
launch parties and dances, until she felt quite like monarch of all
she surveyed. For a week she wavered back and forth, enjoying
the Gammas' luncheons and Omegas, spreads. The college men
were deeply interested, speculating as to which way she would go,
266 TYEE 1904
'ii "It's a daisy try-out," said the tall, dark Senior. "She's a
queen, and either sorority is lucky to get her. Red or yellow?
Wl1icl1?" T A
"A Then one Monday morning she appeared with a blood-red bow
upon her waist.
'I The Gammas received manifold congratulations, while the
Omegas felt as if the fight had won them a staunch friend in the
California girl at all odds.
'I "VVell," said Bobs, "I'm glad this strain is over and action can
begin, now. I-Iere's for asking Emily as soon as Westoii comes
'I Vlfeston returnedg heard the news, covered his sore disapp-
ointment by a jolly about his new venture, wondering what the
new girl was like and thinking what a lobster he had been to
consent to such a childish plan.
U "I,et's ask the girls this afternoon and have the agony over,
IVest," suggested Bobs. 'lQf course there is no chance of a
precipitation, it is so early, but still I like to get such things
hammered downf' ,
fl "As soon as I have met Miss California and there is a decent
lapse of minutes I will propose the fatal query, but not before,"
Wfeston answered. "But you go whenever you want to. Don't
wait for me?
'J The next morning Wfeston saw Bobs draped darkly against the
hall radiator all unlike his usual cheery self.
ff 'KI did it. Did it thoroughly. After all my blasted conceit and
assurance Emily nearly killed me by saying fNo.' Said some-
thing kind and nice about my being too late, but what good does
that do me."
H A'Cheer up, old fellow. I will have to try my luck." Vlfeston
met the California girl, was dazzled and fell into the flame imme-
diately. I-Ie ached between the pleasure that he could ask her
and the pain that he might be refused.
fl At length he cast the die and Horrid Day! he lost.
1904 TYEE 267
il "Can't understand it at all," said Bobs as he strove to console
VVeston. "The men never buzzed around so early before. Let's
if The night of the Senior Ball was glorious. The moon shone
through the tall pine trees, fell softly on the huge, dark Armory
and patched out alluring darknesses in the paths across the ca-mpus.
W'ithin all was brilliancy and beauty. The Co-eds were won-
drously beautifulg the gay music fitted with the hundreds of merry
hearts that beat fast with youth a-nd love.
if Bobs and WVeston stood at the end of the hall, their cards nearly
filled, waiting to see things. Neither had told the other, but each
knew how they both desired to see who had been swifter than
they in the race for their fair ladies.
il The wa-ltz music of the first dance seethed subtly through the
ll Bobs and XfVeston kept their eyes on two couples. Slowly,
gracefully down the hall skimmed Emily Carver and the tall dark
Seniorg close in their path was Conte tenderly leading the Cali-
fornia girl. B. P-. 'o6.
On the Lake '
Love Oilds the foene and
Women Guide the Plot
ixlzlif , QQUK gi
2: ,". Q! - 1:-vixlly
, O R weeks we had
ef l loolced forward to
i. . .
. ., . 5.
ln ' IRM' 'W fi the Omega Cotillon.
'K 'W' " Tl o 1
1- ie meo- 'J
ga cances were
e eww' 5 always so very exclusive
H E that the fact of every one of
, L our girls being invited was
we 3, 1
, ,fm -e 5
R ' l
V satisfied delight. However
the most elated one of our
'-:fri N1-' Q
, crowd was Mabel Manner.
She was going with How-
e . . ard Allen, the most popular
man in college. Wfe had
heard that Mr. Allen greatly
admired Mabel, -but this
-'f" was the first invitation he
Mm, had given her.
fl Mabel said very little about her triumph, but she wore such
a spealcable smile of inward content, that we envious mortals
unable to endure, longed for revenge. I'll tell you how we
H All girls know what a buzz of excitement there is on the
morning attending a dancing party. This particular morn-
ing wais no exceptiong the new gowns were duly admiredg
the old ones mended and pressedg and the flowers placed in
water to keep them fresh for the evening.
ll By noon we all with the exception of Mabel had received
our flowers, so she immediately began to worry for fear hers
gr S A 5
werr not coming. W'hen her liowers had not appeared by
live o'clock the rest of us. concluding that she had been for-
gotten decided, so as not to disappoint her, to send her az
box. 'We asked our neighbor, Mrs. jackson, for some of her
purple lilacs, and these with the card,
we put into one of our own Horist boxes which, readdressed
to Miss Manner, we sent to the house by a messenger boy.
fl Mabel saw the boy coming when two blocks up the street
and immediately she rushed out on the veranda to greet him
"Girls, my Howers have comefl she called, so we flew down
stairs to see the fun. As soon as the box was in her arms
she carried it into the dining room and set it on the table
while we eagerly crowded around to watch her open it.
'H NOf course they're beauties," Ethel remarked.
HThey ought to be after the worry theylve caused me,"
returned Mabel industriously picking at the string.
il 'fW7liat is your preference, Mabel?" Ethel asked.
fl "None other than the color be white'
Probably orchidsf' murmured Eleanor.
HO1' Bride roses," added Grace.
X!X7l'1C1'1 that box was opened "the birds began to sing,"
allegro, however. 'Wdfhat have you girls been up to ?" We
all glanced at her with such a well-feigned injured air that
we completely deceived her. 'iQh, of course it wasn't you.
Possibly one of Ned's clever ideas," she rattled on. "He
said herd get even with me yet for that April fool joke. But
no, I am sure this is Howard Allen's handwriting."-Grace
had succeeded after an hour's trial in imitating very success-
fully the signature of his note to Mabel. "Heavens, of all
VX: A rj
flowers, lila-cs! 'What a combination with my pink gown!
I shall not go a step, so there! Howard Allen has inten-
tionally insulted me. Lilacs, to be picked in any yard!"
I! Wfith this outburst, Juno-like she sailed from the room.
As soon as the door had slammed behind her, we looked at
each other then laughed. Gur little joke had worked admir-
ably, but I for one felt rather cheap and was ready to own
up, but some of the girls were obstinate and said, "Mabel
wouldnt stay home from that party if she had been sent
ll I believe the girls were right for, after supper, Mabel with
a weepy look about the eyes came into my room. f'I'Ve
decided to wear my yellow silk she said.
il "But Mabef! I exclaimed, "when you have that beautiful
new gown to wear, and you and Mr. Allen are to lead the
ll Vlfhat if we are!" snapped Mabel in reply. "I couldn't pos-
sibly wear my pink with that choice bouquet, besides when a
man hasn't the taste of a jack-rabbit he deserves the shab-
biest dressed partner in the room."
T! Don't be too hard on the poor boy. Perhaps he went all
over town to get you white lilacs and failed," Kate sooth-
T! I saw that Kate had gone beyond the limit for Mabel was
on the verge of tears again, so I hastily interposed, "VV'ear
your yellow dress, it's the most becoming gown you ever
had. The reason I spoke of your pin.k was because I knew
it was made for the affair and I was surprised to hear you
say you didn't intend wearing it."
fl Several of us were in the hall ready to start when Mr.
Allen arrived. I-Ie held out to Mabel a florist box. f'Can you
forgive me for not getting this to you before? As you said
that you preferred white flowers I telegraphed to the city
for orchids and they, of course, came on tonight's trainf'
fl The look of amazement on Mabel's face was too much for
us girls and the laughter that followed gave the entire plot
away. Mabel involuntarily glanced at the lilacs in her belt
and then knowingly at us. "Girls, how could you ?" was all
she said. XfVe tried to escape, but Mr. Allen wasn't so lenient.
He barred the vestibule door with his huge football shoulders
and smilingly said, "I demand to know the whys and where-
.ores of this conspiracy." As our escorts wouldn't come to
our assistance we were obliged to confess, much to Mabel's
embarrassment and our own satisfaction.
'll Breakfast was nearly over the next morning when Mabel
appeared on the scene. "Mabe,', said Grace springing up
from the table and going toward her. "I wish to apologize
for being such at brute, yesterday. That mean little plot
was mine and I had no business to suggest it. Can you
fla"Grace is as usual taking too much upon herself," spoke
up Kate. We were all guilty and now we are equally sorry.
I-low could you bear to wear that old yellow silk in place
of your pink chiffon? If I had been you I would have
changed it after those exquisite orchids had come."
H "I have nothing to forgive, girls," Mabel answered slowly,
"but much to thank you for, namely. my 5211106 W011 l3Y The
plot which compelled me to wear I-Ioward's favorite shade,
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272 TYEE 1904
Q oLD INDIAN
C R 0 S S Lake
Union i r o m
Campus, in a rude little
cabin near the shore,
. live and old man and
his wife. Their forms
are bent, their faces
ar e furrowed, their
hair is streaked with
white. Their fa-ces are
the color of spruce-tree
bark and their talk be-
tween tliemselves is
the low, musical gut-
terral. john and Madeline are the last of the Lake Union Indians.
How their untutored minds must marvel at the energy of the
white man who has erected on their old "illahee" great buildings
of brick and stone and iron in which are swarming active young
men and women!
And still that swarthy pair may be hugging to themselves a
lore which these young newcomers would delight to learn. It
may be that Old Indian john could reproduce some of the weird
stories and legends over whose recital his young blood tingled
by the great fires around Lake Union before his home was
invaded by the pa-le face. '
fl The writer once tried in vain to unlock that storehouse. The
scant Chinook jargon was insufhcient to convey thoughts of the
old and almost forgotten mysteries. lt was sufficient, however,
to learn from the old man that when he was a- boy the Campus
1904 TYEE 273
of the University was the home of many Indians on both the
Lake Union and the Lake Wfashington shores.
il Wfith a wave of his a-rm he declared that many lndians lived
there and there. They are all dead. Wfhiskey killed them. He
drank no whiskey, therefore he lived. Thus in the one baleful
word, "whiskey," does he sum up the aboriginal concept of how
savagery gives way to civilization.
'H He seemed to delight, in showing how with bow and arrow, with
simple snares and spears the lndians caught on the Campus such
game as bear, elk, deer, grouse and duck. He pointed out the
root of the common fern which gave them bread and the black-
berry and salmon berry relished as food.
ll His face took on added wrinkles to express the emphasis with
which he declared that his people never ate the wild cherry. He
surely recalled its extremely bitter Havor.
'H Madeline still weaves an occasional basket which she easily
sells to collectors and john usually has one or two canoes chis-
seled from a cedar trunk. His eyes flashed anger at the memory
of the trick played on him by a white man who rented his canoe
and paid him a copper cent. lt wasevidently white man's money,
but when he learned its small value he was ready to distrust all
white men save his very old and tried 'tillicumsf'
TlWlie11 that little cabin is emptied, when john and lfadeline
feebly wend their way to the hosts of their people in the Happy
Hunting Grounds, the last link that binds our Campus to the
wilderness of the past will be gone forever.
EDMOND S. MEANY.
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274 TYEE 1904
A LITTTLE ALLEGORY
YMPATHY, alone, can unlock the doors of Hope. Intellect,
tall and massive, may knock. Talent, rare and versatile,
may try its many keys. Wfealth, powerful and arrogant,
may clamor. 'War or Peace, Prosperity or Depression, Education
or Illiteracy, may stand impatient outside the gates. But the doors
of Hope will still be closed. Otutside all will be da-rlc. For the
clouds of selfishness and neglect hang low. Confusion reigns.
Humanity lies bleeding, trampled under foot. Then, after a long
time, Sympathy, born of Suffering and Courage, rises from among
the groans and, battling aside ignorance and ease, gropes through
the darkness to the portals of the Realms of Hope, she flings them
open. Then going again and again into the chaos without, Sym-
pathy guides many to the blessed abode. M. D S. 'o5.
IQO4 TYEE 275
DENNY HALL, APRIL 30, 1903
"The Doer and the Done"
, Play W1'ite1's.
H. JEANNETTE PERRY, WM. R. HILL, KARL E. VAN KURAN.
ROSA E. A. XVALD MYRA S. PIELOXV,
FRANK PIERCE GILES, MILNOR ROBERTS.
Stage and Business Manager.
Chester Aldridge, an unsusceptible Junior
Tal Curwen, The Doer and the Done ......
Dwyte Morrell, Another Junior in the plot . . .
Coon, negro servant .......
Freshmen Supes. ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' '
Torn .... ...........
Dick ...... . . .
Dorothy Kerwin, a college queen .............
Juliette Hartley, struck by a stray moonbeam ....
Kate Cayenne, who carries a chip on her shoulder ....
Geraldine Baxter, a. buttinsky ..................
Bettie Brown, who is always hungry .... '
Allie, who has a. propensity for slang ....
. . .IKARL VAN KURAN
. . . . .LOYAL SHOUDY
. . . .AYLETTE JOHNSON
. . . . . . . .WILLIABI HILL
. . . . . . .LEROY FRISBEE
. . . . . .CLINTON LANTZ
. . . . . .GLEN DUNBAR
. . . . .MAURIOE SOROGGS
.. ,ROSA E. A. WALD
. . .MYRA S. PIELOW
. . . .JEANNETTE PERRY
. . . .VERA E. MCINTOSH
. . . . . .LENA TUGKER
276 T Y E E I 9 o 4
Polly, an inquisitive maid ...EL1z,xBx2trH B. HANCOCK
Cynthia, a dig ......... ...... B ERTHA HEFFNERA
Jessie 1 i . . . , . .FLORENCE BAPTIE
. Q ,.
Tessie easy mal is 2 . . . ........... . . .GERTRUDE GLLES
ACT I-Scene 1-Study room in Zeta Phi Alpha Frat. house. Time, after-
noon in spring term.
Scene 2-Same as Scene 1. Time, 7 P. M., next day.
"The Three Gracesf'-Impersonated by Speidell, Dunlap and Johnson.
ACT II-Scene 1-Ante room at ball room. Time, same evening as Scene
2, Act I.
- Speidell-"Coe Coon-Scroggs.
Scene 2-Reception Room, Womens Dorm. Time, a day later.
U. of W. Batallion Drill-"Audience, Parade Rest."
ACT HI.-Scene 1-Same as Scene 1, Act I. Time, two months after.
No Bouquets Desired.
Chester Aldridge, who has entered the U. of W. as a junior, appears un-
susceptible to the charms of the fair sex. His roommate, Curwin, assisted
by other fraternity brothers, leads him into a trap by t-he photograph of his
twin sister, Miss Curwin. At the Junior Prom. Curwin impersonates his
sister. Aldridge falls a victim, but incidentally learning of the trick, changes
the situation by winning Dorothy Kerwin, the college queen.
1904 TYEE e 277
UNDER THE ICE
LL about me the great ice-blocks glistened
in the sun. Far, far below, at the foot of
the glaciers, the little stream I had crossed
f I on my way up, could be seen issuing from
a great black opening in the ice-seeming to
bind this ice-mountain to the great sea.
H Beyond the blue waters of the inlet, Re-
doubt and Illiamna raise their mighty peaks.
Farther to the left are seen black Chinabora
and the vast white dome of St. Augustine,
seeming to rise from the ocean itself.
"-"-""' H But it was in my immediate surroundings
l " 'J-I that my interest was centered. There are
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some scenes one can never forget,,ancl to me this is such a scene.
For miles the glittering ice extended, dotted with great boulders
and seamed with crevasses. I-Iere and there the surface was
sunken as if the roof of some ice-cavern were slowly settling.
il After a time I scrambled to the top of a convenient block of ice
and took a few snap-shots. Unfortunately, in getting down I
slipped and fell. I managed to hold myself, but my rifle went spin-
ning over the glassy surface till it stopped in one of the depressions
just mentioned. No doubt it was fool-hardy, but what will not
do for his Wfinchester? I clid not stop to think of the danger, but
returned the kodak to its case and hurried over the rough yet
slippery ice after my run-away property.
U Wfhen this was almost in my grasp, I felt the ice give way with
a trembling, twisting motion that threw me off my feet. I have
only a confused idea of the next few seconds, then all seemed a
TI All I remember is a vision of a grinding mass of ice with myself
in its midst.
278 TYEE 1904
fl I could not long have lain so, but when consciousness returned
everything seemed quiet. Fortunately, I was not hurt. I-Iowever,
on getting up I did not think of my cold, cramped limbs, for almost
at a glance I saw that a wall some twenty or thirty feet high sur-
rounded me. Even this did not greatly frighten me. My prison
was some fifteen feet wide and four or five times as long. All
about lay blocks of ice, with which in a few hours Icould build a
rude stairway out. Near one end a cave-like opening led diagonally
down into the ice. I stood staring into the gloomy hole some min-
utes, then turned away intent upon getting out and back to camp
in time for supper.
if But thoughts of camp and supper leftme as I realized a new
danger. For a moment my blood ran cold. The walls of my prison
were slowly coming together! Even now they were less than half
as far apart as when I first noted the distance. In a few minutes,
and long before I could hope to climb out, the two smooth, solid
walls must meet. For a few seconds I could only stand and watch
what seemed to mean death, and death without a struggle. No!
it must not be that. I would hght it off to the last heart-beat!
I-Iow I worked for the next few minutes. Till it was as high as
my head, the pile of ice grew rapidly, but before another three feet
were added, it was certain that through no efforts of my own could
I hope to reach the surface. The larger blocks were by this time
held firmly between the approaching walls. As I scrambled over
one, it was crushed beneath me.
Tl Scarcely two feet of the passage remained when I remembered
the hole previously mentioned. One will do almost anything to
escape immediate death, so I hurried as best I could toward the
black opening. I was barely in time, for I could just wedge my-
self in. Farther down there was no room. A moment later I
felt a slight quiver of the ice-mass as the two walls met. Not a ray
of light could now reach me except what came through the thick
ice itself. Presently even the hole that had for the moment saved
1904 TYEE 279
my life grew smaller, so that I had to move farther from the light
'H VVhat was the use of trying to escape from this cold grave? It
could be only a matter of hours before death would claim me for
his own. But how to pass those hours? Good! Here is my diary.
I will finish that up to the last minute.
fl After writing what is here recorded, I studied the ice itself. The
following is from my diary: 'flinside of ice cave, IO feet high,
along which I can see perhaps loo feet. The ice is coarsely crys-
taline, and lets in a faint greenish light. Some spots of distinctly
blue ice are also to be seen."
fl Then I remembered the little Testament that always makes up
part of my f'outfit" when away from home. It was too dark to
read, so I held the little black book with its red and gold-edged
leaves in my hand-and thought. It is not for the multitude to
know those sadly-sweet dreams that crowd one's soul when death
seems imminent. One knows they are but dreams, and yet they
seem more real than truth itself.
fl Slowly the cold was taking my senses. So long as I did not move
the cold seemed comfortable. Once more I was in the college
halls-the familiar college sounds came drifting dreamily to my
ears-the dinner bell rang at the dormitory, and the happy, laugh-
ing crowd sauntered along the plank walk in little groups. Then
it seemed I was back at the old "High.', VVe must have been whis-
pering, for the "prof" was threatening to break up a "clique,"
Presently some one kicked me-no, that was reality. The "some-
one"twas a piece of ice.
fl Painfully I roused myself. Now a new desire had come to me.
Since I could not get out, why not go to the very heart of the
glacier? Probably there were already a hundred feet of ice above
me. So I staggered on, feeling my way with hands and feet. What
matter if my path led over some precipice? Sometimes I sat down
to rest, then hurried on I know not why nor how long. It was
dark-it may have been night. I do not know.
280 TYEE IQO4
H It seemed days since this unreasoning haste had taken possession
of me, when the cold walls widened and I could hear my footsteps
echo. Some distance away I could hear the ripple of a stream.
Slowly, hardly conscious of what I was doing, I staggered toward
the water. It did not seem cold.
If Presently I noticed my feet were touching rock. I could feel
the dull quiver as the glacier moved in its bed. Above me must
be a thousand feet of ice. Years, perhaps centuries must pass,
ere my frozen corpse would be left by the retreating ice. Or would
it be ground to atoms and washed away as this rock was being
ground and carried out by this very stream? The stream! It
found its way to light and air-and why not I, also? The thought
thrilled me as with new life. How carefully I hurried along, keep-
ing close to my new-found guide. Sometimes the arched roof
seemed high overhead, again I had to crawl on hands and knees in
the cold water.
II At last it began to grow lighter. The water deepened and
hissed about my feet. In another half-hour the light of day greeted
me. I had come out by the very stream I had noticed on my way
up to the glacier, and you may be sure, though it is cold and white
with mud, as glacial streams have a way of being, that among the
bits of scenery having a place in my heart is that little creek in
1904 TYEE 281
INSTRUCTIONS IN ART
HE following is an article by Mark Twain-a sequel to two
two articles appearing in the Metropolitan Magazine. It's
I all right with Mark, as he is a personal friend of ours, but
he says Bangs might wish to bring suitg but that's his business,
not ours. He won't get anything but bad debts anyhow.
ll W'e feel that this article will fill a long felt want, as our art
talent in the University is sadly deficient.
ll "The layman in art is usually discouraged by the grand master-
pieces from which he is forced to draw his ideas, but we would
sa-y to the beginner that the creations below are the results of
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282 TYEE 1904
years of labor and study in the greatest art centers, and are not
intended to be models of endeavor, but rather object lessons in
the power and grandeur of genius, enhanced by years of diligent
il They are also chosen for their fitness as models from which to
study such technical points of art as chiascuro, atmosphere, per-
spective, etc., so essential to him or her who would reach the high-
est, most dizzy points of true grandeur of the finished master,
il No. 33 is a simple yet powerful study of child life, and should
be all interesting to students of 'o6. VVith a few pregnant touches,
the artist has combined both technic and natural grace to form a
surpassing creation. Note the simple joy expressed by the curve
of the mouth of the child just passed his first final in Chem. The
highest glee is expressed by the graceful curve of the arms. How
beautifully each feature is worked out in the lingers and toe-nails.
Notice that at the right of the small toe of the right foot you will
find a cat. It wea-rs an expression of scorn at the unskillful exam-
ple of mamma's manicuringg observe the perfect chiascuro exem-
plified in the working out of that storm in the background, and
its effect on the tree, and how the artist expressed a powerful con-
trast excited by the way the child regards it out of his left eye,
while he keeps a Colin right optic on the cat. That bump on
the left side is a nitric acid drop, and if held in the sunlight it will
be found to glitter. The three spots on the front are flies Qdo not
mistake them for buttonsj. How naturally, yet with what exquisite
delicacy, the artist expresses its youth by the frequency of its
hair. This picture is well worth exhaustive study.
il No. Ioo y. z. is either a picture "At the Portage" or "Pulling
Teeth in the Seventeenth Century," by Raff'ell. The label has
been lost, but that makes no difference to the art student.
ll This picture is of the impressionistic variety, and one could
almost imagine he hears the sighing of the trees.
H The bird in the right-hand there, is on his way to the portage
to get a drink, as that is out of the two-mile limit. He has stooped
1904 TYEE 283
to observe the "beautiful" exa-mple of affection. His expression
shows that he is dead next. Notice the expression of calm felicity
on the part of the man's mouth, that he is not using. The artist
has caught him as he was catching his breath. The peculiar posi-
tion of the hat and legs reminds one of McDonald, but the rest
looks like Strauss. This picture should not be looked at too close.
Boetzkes recommends that it be looked at through a transit at one
thousand yards' distance, when a fine effect may be obtained. The
"tout ensemble" reveals the artist's accurate knowledge of the sub-
ject in hand.
ll No. 255 speaks for itself. It is an example of the Mappers' art,
and is compiled With a view of artistic possibilities and also a guide
to experience. In the center of the may is the "Ladies' Dorm.,',
which is the most important of the buildings. This the artist has
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brought out by its position and size. It has four sides, a dog, a
chaperones room, a large porch and a window seat. These
features are all carefully wrought out, showing the artist's skill
in "detail" The step consists of large stone slabs which are
not heated by steain, but are quite warm. You will notice that the
two ballustrades are kept warmer than the rest-they register
Ioo degrees on spring nights. Back of the Dorm. is a great lake,
and it is dottedwith canoes.
5 By the dinerence in size between the canoe and the boathouse.
we get a powerful effect in perspective. showing how it is possible
to give a life-size representation of a canoe in action, way out
beyond the paddle, and how from that distance the boat houses
1904 TYEE 285
appear very small on shore. See how carefully the artist has gone
into detail, depicting with excruciating care each spot where lolly-
gaging may be carried on successfully. The temperatures are
noted from careful observations taken at different parts of the
campus. In the lower left hand corner the artist has drawn a
small stone house with a flag pole sticking out from the side of the
roof. This is "Ranuni's Planet Detector." This region is safe
except on "Clear Saturday nights," and shows the powerful effect
in art of atmosphere and the sky line. Further on the dense forests
gives 2. strong example of the delcate touch wrought out by
Chiascuro by the means of this agent we are able to show that it
is a safe retreat even in day time. In the lower right-hand corner'
Prof. Meany sits placidly on a log calmly smoking a dark Havana,
leaning against a massive pine and not a huge firecracker as might
be expected. To the left of the canoe grounds in Kincaid's pasture.
This registers 50 degrees in Hy time and is perfectly safe except
for the mosquitoes.
fl All arts have a close relation to one another and in this map the
artist has made use of thc printer's art and every thing is carefully
labeled so there can be no mistake.
H To show how all genius is appreciated we have decided to-
publish a few testimonials which have been forced upon us.
if "This map has been very useful to me in capturing Kissing Bugs."-T.
ll "IVe Were fortunate in receiving this map earlyf,-Ava and Bill.
11 "Had I have had your map sooner I would have been more successful."-
11 t'Seeing the success of my friends, I have decided to purchase a dozen of
your maps. Kindly send by return mail."-Jessie Luflden.
Tl "Mike and I will use no other.U-Katherine Edwards.
TI "I use this map in my work."-E. S. Mecmy.
11 "I don't know what Louise and I would do Without itf'-Roy.
H "Chaperoning has become my hobby since purchasing the "I.oly-Graphic
Map of the Campus."-Aamie Howard.
286 TYEE 1904
11 "My art as a lady killer was developed only after carefully studying your
map."-H. A. Hanson.
H "After studying your map I have given up the idea of going to Harvard,
and will be hack next year on the campus with Bessie."-D. McDonald.
U t'The I.oly-Graphic map of the campus makes it easy for Miss Brown and
I to elude the boys."-Prof. Roberts.
11 "Since receiving your map Ethel and I are not bothered with the Prof."-
Karl Van Kuraaz.
1l "Before Ethel purchased one of your maps we had trouble getting off the
campus unobserved."-Cyrus Drew.
H "Tom and I have located many beautiful nooks on the shores of Lake
Washington by the aid of your map. It's easy for me."-E, J. Brown.
Tl "After a diligent study of your map, I have succeeded in bringing matters
to a successful conclusion."--Estella. Brintvmll.
Tl "In all my geological work I have found no map more accurate or artist-
ically arranged, 'as far as that is CO1'1C'91'I1Qd.'H-.EfC7'I,'l'1j Lcmdcs.
if E Af
EVENING IN THE DoRM
the 111lls 110111 the Hist to thc second H001 Huohes
a11d Strauss were tl1e first 111e11 to ru11. Strauss
crossed the li11e fully a 11056 ahead of Hughes. Buck Ewing
a11d Burwell ca111e next, and were OH like a Hash, but just tl1e11
Bob Evans appeared at tl1e e11d of t11e hall, a11d declared by
11is authority as janitor that it would l1ave to be stopped. Qt
course you 1il'1OWV Bob is 1101 lTlllC1l of a- 1112111 physically, but
his powers of oratory are shocking. and l1e uses such viole11t
language when 11e becomes angry tl1at t11e boys respected
l1is wisl1es. Their attention was then given to a poker gan1e
i11 the 1'C3C1111g room, where Buck Ewing a11d Scroggs were
soo11 e11gaged i11 a very l1eated discussion wl1etl1er t11e three
aces which Buck 11C1C1 were better than 11116 straigl1t wl1icl1
Scroggs was l1o1di11g. At last it was arbitrated by Tozeland,
w11o divided t11e pot.
U A few 11111111163 after 1116 breaking up of this party si1e11ce
was again 11oticeable. There was no sou11d to be heard except
the discords 1'11H.C16 by 11116 different candidates for tl1e college
ba11d. A few, very few, of 1116 boys were studying. Most of
tl1e111 were preparing for a little surprise party i11 1lOl'101' of
two very popular young 111611 of t11e dor111itory w11o were so
unfortunate as to have too many friends.
T1 At 12:30 all tl1e pla11s were laid a11d t11e boys were dressed.
Tl1ey all wore 111asks so tl1at t11e young men wou1d TICVCI' be
able to 1ear11 who 'E11C11' best friends were. A German who
often says UNO vu11 could told von vat country I ca111e fy
111y conservation. Acl1, nein! I am drue A111erica11 1" said:
"Keeb quide, poys, und let our leater say all de vorts, pecause
da midt know our ioicesf' So tl1at t11e surprise 111igl1t be com-
plete, 'E11C11' roo111 was e11tered witl1out knocking, a11d tl1ey
were quickly tied l1and a-11d foot, but by son1e means o11e of
them got l1is 11a11ds loose a11d struck out wildly i11 tl1e dark,
striking tl1e German, who cried: "Py tam, you have l1it ITIY
vloati11g kitneyf' The otl1er replied, 'fAll right for you,
Dutchyg I will settle witl1 you i11 the morning." T11e Ger-
man, seeing tl1at 11e was recognized, exclaimed: "Achl mai11
i REEN 211111 Bird cl1ose up sides for a relay race 'E1'11'OL1g1'l
C ' ' "' ' A X ',
Got in Himmel, he has vound me oudt," and ran to his room,
Where he was soon in bed.
fl The young man was again tied and this time put into a
bag with nothing except his bare feet exposed, in which con-
dition he was deposited on the third floor of the girls' dormi-
tory, where he was duly found and released by Miss Howard,
who thought it a capital joke. The other popular young man
was placed in a bath tub of cold water for a- few minutes,
where he said some delightful things and apparently enjoyed
ll The boys then went to their rooms, complaining that things
were very dull at the dormitory this year. As soon as the
young men on whom the call had been made had again united
forces, they went to call on their German friend, whose door
they found securely locked. He opened the transom an inch
or two and declared that he had been in bed since 8 o'clock.
Then standing on his table, he looked through the crack in
the transom and said. "Go on to ped. poys. I can vip you
X ' y N
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i .. 74:
1904 TYEE 289
E N the far-off land of the sun, there once lived a little child, fair and golden
haired, who wandered always in the forest, in cool paths among the
trees. All day he chased the gay painted butterflies, or gathered
the sweet blossoms of the woods, resting, when he was tired, on the moss at
the foot of some great oak. Only at night he wandered homeward, bring-
ing wilted flowers in his dinipled dirty hands, and falling asleep in the
gentle arms of his sweet little mother, telling pretty stories of thebeautiful
birds that had sung to him or of the squirrel that had scolded-safe on the
branch of some great tree.
But one night the little mother waited long and waited vainly, for
the boy did not come home. Soon the big, strong father came and found
a very little mother and not any little boy.
Through the forest far they searched, till late in the night, later and
later, until the nightingales began their song. And there was one song
sweeter and clearer than the rest-one seemed to be calling, calling for
som one to come. Then they followed the beautiful song, until they found
at the foot of an oak, their baby, fast asleep,
chubby hands a mass of the scarlet sleeping
lifted the child very tenderly and carried him
But in the morning he did not walien-nor
only lay there sweetly sleeping-so warm and
and hugging close in his
poppies. Then the father
all that day, nor the next,
soft and sweet. The little
mother could not wake him, only kiss him and whisper, calling to him
to Come hack, not to leave her sad and lonely. All day there was no sound,
only the mother waiting. All night there was a song, the nightingale
singing, calling to the sleeping boy. All through the long years still slept,
and the little mother left him to go to sleep out in the forest, at the foot
of the great oak tree. The strong father went to join her, left the boy
there all alone. Only the nightingale sang on, always watching, always
Twenty years had come and gone and the boy was a man, only sleep-
ing, sleeping sweetly. Then the nightingale stopped singing and the
man at last woke up. Fair, he was, as his little mother, but like his father,
big and strong. All through the househe searched, but no one was there.
Then he went to the forest, seeking there, his little mother, till he found,
at the foot of the oak, the graves where they lay sleeping, his mother and
his father. So he knew and understood, and could go no further, only
290 TYEE 1904
knelt there long, and wept till the darkness came, and night. Then there
came again the song, softly, pleading, loving, and the man was comforted.
From his heart there swept a wave of tenderness and love for the bird,
that always singing, watched o'er him.
And the song with passion trembled, song of triumph and of joy, as
some soul, long repining, freed at last to light and love. Nearer came
the song and nearer, close beside him now, it seemed. And the morning
early dawning, shone upon a maiden, kneeling there beside him, trembling
with the passion of the nightingales sweet song. From her heart there
came the echo of its pleading and its love. lt was her soul that had been
Dear faded flower! Around you clings
A halo of forgotten things-
Vague dreams, bright fancies of the past.
Will linger round you to the last.
Oh. ever when l watch the bee
Sip nectar from thy kindred flower.
My thoughts, poor blossom, turn to thee
And her fair face. and that sad hour,
When love's first rose, scarce yet in bud.
Was nipped, like you. and loves warm blood
XYas chilled mid-vein: thou inayst not know
Aughl' more of love: Xu flower will rhrow
Its perfume on the air for thee-
Thy love is but a ineinory.
1904 TYEE 291
THE CONSTANCY OF THE
1 HEN the blare of tin horns and the shouting of hundreds of excited
W rooters told the waiting multitude that the home team had
emerged from their quarters and would soon 'trot out on the
field to do a little preliminary practice work, the co-ed in the front row
leaned forward. She was a pretty co-ed, and just now, with her eyes shining
like stars and her breath coming fast, she looked 'very beautiful to the tall,
clear-eyed young man beside her. He was a track-team man, and was ex-
pected to do some great things next spring for his Alma Mater in his events,
the quarter-mile and the relay. And for this reason, and also because he
was a Junior, he took football calmly, and, but for the co-ed, he would
probably have been somewhere near the entrance, so that he could avoid
the rush after the game.
The blue jerseys were practicing now, and even the track-team man,
who did the quarter in .51 and ran last in the relay, looked somewhat
interested over the dashing Way in which the ,Varsity backs got into the
interference. I-Ie calmly announced to the co-ed that the home team seemed
The co-ed was evidently excited. t'Oh, isntt that splendid! I don't see
how they can lose! Who is that cute little fellow on the left of that tall,
black-haired man? Isn't he quick? I do think football is the dearest
The track-team man leaned back a little. "Yes, it is rather interesting
to watch," he said.
The two teams lined up. The co-ed leaned forward to see better, and
got her horn ready. The ball went sailing toward the home goal.
The left end caught it, the interference formed quickly, and the end,
running low, gained some twenty yards before being tackled.
The bleachers became vocal with yells, and in the grand stand the
co-ed stood up and blew vigorously. The track-team man remained calm.
At length he announced that "end was too slow on his feet."
The co-ed at once disagreed. "Why, I think he ran awfully fast," she
said. "I wish I could play football, don't you?" -
The track-team man uttered a non-coinmittal sentence or two. The
game progressed. The ball was near the home goal, and it was "third
down, 'Varsity's ball, four yards to gain." Some one in the grand stand
shouted to kick. The quarter back gave the signal, H16-12-353' There was
a quick movement of the backs and the 'Acute little fellow" found a hole
between center and left guard, and, with five men pushing him, drove toward
the line. But alas! Defensive quarter drove also, and the two met with
such a shock that the ball rolled from the half-back's arms. Like a Hash
the home team's quarter got it and ran down the field for a touchdown.
292 TYEE 1904
The co-ed went wild, and so did everybody else but the track-team man,
who tried to look enthusiastic, but failed because the co-ed was shouting,
t'Oh, wasn't that just grand. I think football is ever so much nicer than
any other, because it is so interesting to watch, all the time, don't you?
Isn't that quarter-back 'dear'?' I never saw anything so fine in my life."
221 S2 as as is
The game was over, and the track-team man was glad of it. He an-
swered about two hundred questions, in an absent-minded sort of way, but
the limit came when the co-ed remarked, innocently as she reached the dorm-
itory steps, 'KI think football is ever so much nicer than baseball or track
team meets, don't you?"
The track-team man was not able to reply immediately. When he
did speak he merely said, t'It was very nice." But when he saw the co-ed
disappear he swore softly, but powerfully, but powerfully, in the direction
of the Ad. building.
It was some six months thereafter, when again a huge crowd had
assembled on the bleachers, and again the co-ed was in the grand stand.
But this time the track-team man was absent. In his place there sat beside
the co-ed a young fellow who wore upon his sweater the football "XV," It
was the quarter-back.
The cofed was leaning forward so that she could see the finish of the
hundred. As she waited for the crack of the pistol she remarked to the
quarter-back, "Aren't athletic meets nice! They do things so fast, and
every event is so interesting to watch." The quartereback said little.
After several events had been run off the co-ed looked at her program.
She gasped a little and turned to the quarter-back. "Why," she exclaimed,
"lVlr. Linton is going to run in the quarter-mile race. I do hope he wins.
He is so graceful." The quarter-back looked savagely at his program with-
out replying. .
The track team man came out on the field, and walked to the starting
point. As he iiung back his many-hued robe, embroidered in his fraternity
colors. and stepped proudly to the tape, the co-ed watched him with shining
"I just know he's going to win," she announced breathlessly. "He can
run so fast. Isn't he handsome'?', The quarter-back did not seem to be es-
pecially enthusiastic over the track-team man's facial accomplishments.
Of course the track-team man won the quarter, and when the announcer
gave the time as .50, the bleachers became blatant in their joy, and the
co-ed informed the quarter-back that the track-team man was "too dear to
live." This time the quarter-back entirely agreed.
At last came the relay race. The home team had won most of the
runs, but lost the pole vault and all the field events. Two points were needed
to tie the score. That meant that if the 'Varsity lost the relay she would
lose the meet, but by winning the relay the meet would be hers.
The eight men came out on the track, and the co-ed 'fdidn't see how
we could lose, for our boys were ever so much better looking than theirs,
But "they" led the iirst three laps, and when a fainting, stumbling
athlete finally touched the track-team man for the last quarter the 'Varsity
was some ten yards behind. But the track-team man ran as he had never
run before, and steadily, foot by foot, cut down the other's lead. The co-ed
1904 TYQEE 293
was doing her best to cheer him on, while the quarter-back looked bewil-
dered, to say the least, and when the track-team man finally won out on
sheer nerve at the tape, the co-ed shouted and blew her tin horn till every
one else had stopped.
Then she turned to the quarter-hack. "Wasn't it grand," she exclaimed.
"He's the best runner I ever saw. Oh, I wish I were a boy and could run
in the relay race! I.et's wait till he comes out, I want to shake hands with
him and tell him how glad I am thathewonf'
Of course the quarter-back was glad to wait, and of course he congrat-
ulated the track-team man, but the co-ed did not notice that there was a
peculiar look on his fact-the same look that the track-team man had worn
that Thanksgiving day, some six months before.
As the co-ed went up the dorm. steps that afternoon she remarked to
the quarter-back, "I do think that relay race was the nicest thing I ever saw.
It is so exciting, and they run so fast. It is ever so much nicer than base-
ball or football, don't you think so?"
' The quarter-back said nothing, but when the co-ed had vanished inside
the door, he turned slowly up the sidewalk toward the Ad. building, swear-
ing softly, but powerfully, under his breath.
Out-of-Door Gymnasium Class
294 TYEE 1904
TI-IE MANAGERS DREAM
SOFT breeze stirred the curtains at the window and cooled
the flushed cheeks of the sleeper, Whose deep brea-thing
argued the sleep of utter vveariness. For the first time in
many months the Manager slept. His trials were over. Although
he had received no thanks, he had brought his team through suc-
cessfully and the season had ended. So the Manager slept.
Before him, leaning against the bedpost, stood a grave, severe,
and cruel-looking Object.
"lVho are you ?', asked the Manager, starting up.
HI," and then the Object paused abstractedly, as it drew it-
The Manager shuddered as he gazed at the lanky and fright-
fully tall figure before him.
f'I,'l continued the Object, as it came suddenly back to earth,
'KI am the Executive Committeef'
"But," protested the Manager, as he moved uneasily, "VVhat's
the matter now? I handed in my last report, why, it caused only
one afternoon's discussion and passed by a majority of one. It was
in on time, too. I handed all the funds over to the treasurer, with
vouchers for each expenditure. Vlfhy-I haven't even asked for
more money for a Week," he ended, breathlessly.
"Yes, yes. Certainly," came a short, crisp voice from the other
side of the bed. The Manager started and looked in the direction
of the voice. There stood a figure short beside the other, but well-
built and dressed in the height of fashion, with a face from which
one could not judge its age, and a pair of restless, ever-shifting steely
"Oh! Oh!" said the Manager, shivering, though he tried to
speak affably, as was his custom with strangers. 'iYou certainly
look familiar, but I cauit quite place you."
1904 TYEE 1295
"If, said the natty figure, "am Egotismf'
"Oh, yes, Egotism, certainlyf' interrupted the Manager hastily.
"Er-er-what do you want?"
"To enter my objections," said Egotism. "From time immemo-
rial I have occupied the whole stage. I ha-ve been the star. But the
last couple of years there has been a tendency to run me off the
boards, and I don't like it. I object. I want to be the whole showf'
The Manager clenched his hands beneath the quilts as he
answered in a conciliatory tone, "My dear Egotism, I'1n afraid you
entirely misunderstand my attitude. You know that little machine
of yours does take so much time and keeps you so busy that we do
not see how we can reasonably expect more of you. And, besides,
you know I have to go entirely in these matters by what the Execu-
tive Committee decides."
I-Iere the Object leaned over and sa-id in a low tone, 'KSee here,
Egotism. I want to tell you on the side. just go after the Man-
ager about it. Of course, the Executive Committee never knows
anything, and so it has to be guided by what the Manager tells it
MII you pleasefl broke in the Manager, excitedly, but he stopped
short as a bent and bespectacled figure with an armful of books
"Now, who the Dickens are you ?" cried the Manager, his an-
noyance plainly visible despite his efforts.
"I," came the answer, in a thin voice, "am the Faculty Athletic
Committee. I am not sure that all the members of your team were
regular students with good standing. I dislike to mention it, but I
understand that one member has been known to skip a class, and
another received only A- in his last month's work. As you know,
I stand for high scholarship, and by that I mean a grade of A-I-.
IfVe cannot have the institution disgraced by people who will not
"I can easily settle that," quickly replied the Manager. "Be-
fore we left, each of us took an Examination in Everything and
296 TYEE 1904
raised our grades to the required marks. Thatys the reason we were
defeated. The midnight oil had ruined our throats and we could
not cheer ourselves on to victory."
"Tliat's all very well," came a fourth voiceg "you may blind all
the rest, but you can't blind me."
"Now, who the devil are you ?" fairly yelled the Manager, per-
spiration streaming down his face.
Ulf: came the answer, in pompous tones, "am the Associated
Students. You're a grafter,'and I know it. Cf course, you've
turned all the money back to us, and even brought a surplus from
your trips, but you're a Manager, and on general principles I be-
lieve you've had your graft. You're a. Manager, and I've got it in
Witli that the whole four figures closed in about the bed
threateningly. The Manager gave one hair-raising yell as he
leaped from the bed.
"You demons! Get out l" he cried, in a terrible voice.
As they fled in terror from the room the Manager felt a cold
chill seizing him, and a-woke to find his room-mate emptying the
water pitcher upon his head.
1904 TYEE 297
O ., c ii t ices
1. In the begining the Lord made heaven and earth, the sea and all
that in them is.
2. These things made He in five days, and on the sixth day He perceived
that there was yet one thing lacking.
2. For there was none to have dominion over the fish of the sea, or
over the fowls of the air, or the beasts of the field.
4. So the Lord created Sloppy, surnamed Gofferous, to rule over all the
earth, and the Lord saw that it was good, and He rested on the seventh day.
1. Now it came to pass that there abode in the land of Washingtun,
over against the village of Bruklin, a race of mighty men, even 'Varsities
2. And there were among them some, who, because of their exceeding
great strength of body and cerebral durability did play Futbaul.
3. And they were skilled in all manner of Strate-orrns and Takls and
4. But that t-hey might learn yet more, they did join themselves one
with another, even into a Futbaul Teme.
5. And there was one among them, Fweddie, surnamed Mak. The same
was a Hotte Thyng at Full-back, even a peachteroon when it came to line-
6. And he was appointed captain of the Futbaul Teme.
1. And it came to pass that there was no money wherewith to purchase
for the Teme outfits.
2. And among the Futbaul Plaires there arose a loud cry, Hwherevvitlial
shall we find money to purchase these outfits?" X
3. Now Sloppy, surnamed Gofferous, saw a chance to make a Hitte.
4. And he did butt boldly in and spake in aloud voice, saying: "Behold,
there is none like unto me. For I am a Warm Baby.
5. Therefore, if I see thee an-hungered I will give thee-food, I will
clothe thee in Mole-skins. If thou art sick I will visit thee.
6. Yea, if perchance thou dost visit the Bizz-mark and get boozed, and
art conveyed subtlely thence to the Prison I, even I, will bail thee out.
298 TYEE 1904
7. And when they saw that Sloppy spake as in a parable they all shouted
with one accord, "So be it."
1. Now over to the eastward there was another race of men, even the
2. They also did play Futbaul and waxed exceedingly bold, because
that they did prevail over all others in their own country.
3. And they did speak scornfully of the 'Varsities.
4. And said, "We will now cross over into the land of the Washingttin-
ites and there will meet these foolish 'Varsityites, even in a Futbaul game
will we meet them."
5. "And we will make them to be a Standing Josh amongst all the
people that is in the land.
G. For verily we will destroy them utterly from off the face of the
earth, we will put them on the Hogg."
7. Now there was one among the Washyngtunites, a wase man, Jimmy,
whose surname meaneth in our tongue, Darkness.
8. And he spake unto the 'Varsitites, saying, "Behold, I will teach thee
to play Futbaul mightily, so that none may prevail against thee.
9. K'And thou shalt pay me certain pieces of silver."
10. And when Sloppy perceived that in his words was wisdom, he
spake unto certain iVarsitites, even unto the Most Omnipotent Council,
11. Saying, "Let us now give unto Jimmy certain pieces of silver so
that he may shew all manner of Stunts unto the Futbaul Plaires.
12. Now the M. O. C. knew in their hearts that it was good, but because
that there was not much money in their coffers they consented not.
13. But the maidens of the 'Varsitites were exceeding fair to look upon,
and the wheels in their heads buzzed exceeding fast. '
14. So they did dress themselves as the sons and daughters ofpl-Iam, and
did give a Minstrel Show, taxing each fifty pieces of silver, which was
15. And they took the proceeds thereof, even unto the sum of one
hundred talents, and did give to the Futbaul Plaires.
16. And when the Most Omnipotent Council saw that it was thusly, they
were sore ashamed and did bind themselves to pay for the remainder.
1. And Sloppy, surnamed Gofferous, set a time when the Futbaul Plaires
of Wasliyngttln cmd those of Pullman should meet upon the Gridiron.
2. And at the appointed time multitudes of the people journeyed to the
3. And some bore horns and some canes, some ribbons and some whistles.
1904 TYEE 299
4. And there arose a mighty clamor among the Bleacherites, with a
voice as of many waters, even strong waters.
5. Now the captain of the 'Varsitites was ho1's de combat.
6. For in a game aforetime he had hurt his nether limb and the ankle
thereof was yet exceedingly weak.
7. And it came to pass that the leadership fell upon one Speyedel, a
man of great renown.
8. His height was six cubits and a span, and his breadth was marvelous
9. And he had an Helmet upon his head like unto the Pot that Mother
used to Bake In, and Greaves upon his legs, and upon his nose was apiece
of rubber, even a Nose-Guard.
10. And all the 'Varsitites were clothed likewise,
1. And it came to pass that the 'Varsitites prevailed against the Pull-
2. And they made one touchdown striaghtway.
3. Now there was one among the Pullmanites, Wild Bill, surnamed Alyn.
4. The same was supposed to teach unto the Pullmanites the game of
5. And his fame had gone abroad over all the landg yea, he did gan a.
6. But Verily it was a Pipe-dream.
7. 'For even as the winds scattereth the sands on the sea-shore so
scattered the 'Varsitites the Pullmanites before them.
8. And VVild Bill, surnamed Alyn, was sore amazed, and did dance up
and down near the Gridiron, even upon the side-lines thereof.
9. And when the 'Varsitites scored one touch-down, Wild Bill became
wroth, and spake in divers strange tongues, even as Prof. Heine upon the
tennis court. .
E 1. Now Speyedel was a youth of marvelous skill in all manner of de-
vices known in Futbaul.
2. But chief thereof was a small stunt known as the Plaz-cic.
3. But not deceived, Little Children, for truly saith the prophet, The
Plaz-cic is exceeding diiiicult to compass.
4. But as the hart panteth after the water-brook, so panted Speyedel
after a Plaz-cic.
5. And there arose from among the Breacherites a noise as of a fire,
or of a flood, or of a whirlwind.
300 TYEE 1904
6. And after the whirlwind a still small voice, the voice of Speyedel
giving the signal.
7. And Speyedel did kick a Golfrumfeel.
8. Now the Breacherites did exert themselves.
9. But Alyn grew exceeding sore.
1. And it came to pass that the 'Varsitites prevailed mightily over the-
2. Yea, they did smite them root and branch, Teeth and To-Nale did
they put the Hooks into them.
3. They were as the grass of the Held, which today and tomorroy per-
4. In the morning it groweth up and flourisheth as the green bay
tree, in the evening it is cut down and trodden under feet of men.
5. For Jimmy, surnamed Night, had revealed much unto the Varsi-
1. Now it came to pass the ball was the space of five cubits from the
Goleine of the Pullmanites.
2. And Buck, surnamed Yoong, grabbed the ball, even the Pig-skin,
and broke across the line.
3. But because that Buck did not look good to the Referee the 'Var-
sitites scored no points.
4. And again it was passed to Wa-bak who sprinted for Ritend.
6. And all the Pullmanites rushed thither, even as sheep without
7. Now was this a Double Pass.
8. And Tibbals passed by on the other side and scored a touchdown.
9. But' again the 'Varsitites, scored no points because that Sheers,
the center of the 'Varsitites, had forgotten to say unto a certain Pullman-
ite, "Permit me, my Dear Gaston."
10. Now were the 'Varsitites exceeding wroth.
11. And said one to another, "Let us now shew fzmto these foolish
Pullmanites a few Reel Stunts.
12. And there was a sound as of the noise of battle, and Maxey, sur-
named Wells, which being interpreted meaneth pools of water, was sprint-
ing Down the Line at a marvelous pace.
13. Verily he did stride exceeding far and fast, touching only those
features of the Landscape which were especially prominent, even the-
1904 TYEE 301
14. And he did make another touch-down.
1. And the Bleacherites shouted with joy, even as sounding brass or as
2. And Sloppy did forget the sordid cares of this life and bespattered
mud upon his New Tan-Colored Boots.
But Wild Bill Alyn went into the outer darkness, and when the cock
-crew sixteen times he cursed the day in which he was born.
Grey Sleep on silent pinion hies
To baby's eyes,
And soft-touched with his tender trance,
They closed'in dreams-
Sweet peace descends to bless the little bed.
In pleasant vision haunted fancy
'Night time flies,
A sun beam messenger soon thro,
The window strearnsg
Drowsed eyes peep out from 'neath a towsled head,
Blue eyes look wonderrnent, for lo! the light
Hath put Sleep's somber shadows all to flight.
'i' Sv- '
A I t1 L T L 1'
..f.:.',1.-im1,-.:.,,..-1.11 , MVRKY veil of rain and mist
iiff-fiiflfl-1-' '21-21,2 5:5 Hangs' o'er the d1'0111'Y 111211111
All 11?1f111'0 seems to mourii f110,ll0XVG1'S,
I'.fi-551- ' By the wintry ogre slum.
'-,g.--.fi g ' I, 5.
'iff -1 A 1111511 of iight: A spear or gold
.i15'.Q:'Vg-113th 1 ' Darts f111'01lgl1 the misty sky:
I jig' .,f 1 A train of 1Jrilli2111ts l1'lZ1,l'kS its 11211111
-... -. --fp-tw' . Q- 1 -- - -' '- '0- I
V :,xfT.:v4:l14 Z I 101114 the 11111011 iitt on 111,11
'I j.ff ', . . ' ' Fur to th-e south the clmids are borne
1 - ' ' 3 ' 111 serrxezl rnuks ul' tliglit.
L Onrwliicli the sun with glittering 1-2151
j-535 li0111'S slamting sliatts of light.
.-:g-f1.'V::j- I: The slironcled 11ills unveil tlieir heads
- 'And boiind the western view.
l,g:'f: "'f5- QWFZ1 1 Like etcliiugs 113' some master l1:111r1,
UH 21 l1e1r1 ot puresii blue.
. :'54f:iEaif --ff'?2f?ii:'fP: ' , .
'7'f54i-Qgffwy-' igjww Asunder 111' the tett'e1'111g bonds
1 .. " ' L, H 'l'1121t stem the rides of life:
The l11111'1T11'l1'i1lg 1'11'fl11'1G now responds,
And joyous soimds 211-e rife.
Througlm the ferns tho bees take flight.
The butterflies Hit by:
The beetle in 11ir zirmor brigliii.
Wheels forth bc-11ent11 the sky,
Here Synthyris 1TlZ1l'kS with purple spikes
A circle neath the oaks:
There crowfoot. with its yellow flakes.
Forms aureoles on the e211-th.
The 21410112111 firs, with licliens rleeked.
Point to the arcliing dome,
Where wheels the hawk in circling flight.
01' Spurns his 21iry home.
Thus rolls the 111211111 of summer hours.
A1111 briglit Nays follow vloom,
Till nnotlier web is fiuishecl.
Woven in lifes great 100111.
Ma Whyward is the matron
That rules us, short and tallg
To her we are responsible,
And come at beck and callg
And when We're had she spanks us
And sends us from the hallg
But she does it so politely,
That we cannot mind at all.
The other night We bad girls
Stayed out late and so,
Miss Whyward told us next day,
To town we couldn't gog
We all got mad and said things
From Mamma took a fallg
But we did it so politely
That she didn't mind at all.
She locked us up and slapped us,
She put us all to bedg
She threw us from the drawing room
And soaked us in the headg
In fact she nearly killed us,
And We started in to bawlg
But she did it so politely
That we couldntt mind at all.
If she would only let us
Get out some night, you seeg
I know she then could not object
To our hilarity.
'We won't have to sneak out,
Or through the Window crawlg
But we do it so politely
That she doesn't mind at all.
Burxxfeil Goes to the Dressmaker
Now Burwell, a lad young and slender,
WVished to dress in the feminine genderg
For he was to be
A maiden, you seeg
In the song "F1orodora," so tender.
To the dressrnakens shop then he hied him,
With fears he was quaking inside him,
The boy hated so
To tell them, you knowg
To what dress he wished them to guide him.
Madame eased him of all his vexation,
And soon grasped the Whole situationg
Then whispered to him,
"My boy, you're so slim,
Your form, it will need some infiationf'
Bright thoughts in her mind were arising,
A system of padding devisingg
With curves here and there,
His form to make fair,
The lines of his ngure disguising.
They made hiin a form most endearing,
So when he on the stage Was appearing
In lavender gown,
Eyes shyiy cast down,
Every man in the house Went to cheering.
306 T Y E E 1 9 o 4
Thai Dream Called Love
The babe Is well begun
In love caressed
On mother's breast
With life content
Knows not what's meant-
"I.ove's but a dream."
That kneels in prayer
And feels the care
Of God above-
And mother's love-
Knows loVe's no dream.
Ere life's turmoil
Or years of toil
I-Iad wrinkles brought,
We little thought
Love was a dream!
Our hearts and minds,
The soul rebels
When something tells
Us love's a dream.
Take beauty's grace
Ere life's brief race
Or quarter run,
And love's a dream.
When life is past
And death comes fast- -
Our hair all gray-
We sigh, and say
I.ove's but a dream.
With icy hands
Our life demands
And lays us low,
Then-then we know
Love's but a dream.
Is bright as light:
One moment bright
The Hashes play,
Then-gone for aye
That dream called t'love.'
For thou are blest
I.ove's not thy food-
Love but a dream.
liver go stroTling out under the trees,
And hear the bees humming and
feel the warin breeze.
And wonder, while noting the fast fading light,
If some on-if SOME one-would meet you that night?
T. O. R.
V . - s T.. . r.--
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Ill! benches are deserted,
Jjhe halls are strangely dumb,
The "l'rofs." are disconcerted,
Springs truaney has come.
The library looks lonely
With many a vacant chair:
it holds the bool:-worms only
Since Spring in the air.
The woods are so alluring
With nooks just meant for -two,
Close rooms are past Q1ld1ll'lllg.
Springs mischief is a-brew.
The "labs" are now forsalien
For botanizing tours,
The "grind'sl' strong purpose shaken.
Bewitched by Springs amours,
Why study diction, elegant,
And oratory's art,
When yonder silence. elcquent.
Pours forth from Natures heart?
Why 1-alculus and chemistry,
Or logic, dense and deep:
The depths of Narure's alchemy
ls endless in its sweep.
What's "poly-con" or history,
What's Latin-lore, involved,
When Nature's sweetest mystery
ls waiting to he solved.
Why pour through Wentxvorth's pages
Ur master t'l1aucer's tongue,
The poem of the ages '
Out-doors is being sung.
How plan for great achievement
In future to be won l
When present days. luxurious.
Round all their mesh have spun '3
Desire for advancement,
"Prof.'s" personality, -
Are lost in the enchantment
Of Springs own mystery.
THLY T I 1 M 1. PJNGE F HQLTUJ-ds'
In e rg , 5 it I A- 2 -T-A Q -gh?
,L eil gl vivi
I rr' e I Q lffllrlllsi'
A LAY OIF THE DOIRMITORY.
fEgypticm papyras discoverefl cmd translated from the original by Fred
Korstacl, D. P7t.J
Once upon a midnight dreary, as I pondered weak and weary,
Over many a quaint and curious Fresh I'd seen the day before,
Their ,peculiar arts entrapping all my heart, my senses sapping,-
Suddenly I heard a tapping, tapping at my chamber door.
"'Tis those sophomores," I muttered, "tapping at my chamber
But Ijll open nevermoref'
Ah, distinctly I recall me, how I feared what might befall me
If those grim and ghastly creatures gained an entrance at my door.
Eagerly I wished the morrow, vainly had I sought to borrow
From my chum escape from sorrow-begging for the clothes he
But he answered, "Nevermore."
VVhen he heard that awful knocking, with a laugh so low and
He just turned him on his pillow and began to loudly snore.
To my couch I flew, and wrapping in a quilt, I fell to napping-
Took no notice of their tapping, hoping they would soon give o'erg
'VHQY rem Peer umm TFTH? pDQnm-d-
' Si,x,-OA' pp
'k vf mfazqlla I
I Wflmihiff L
And the louder grew the tumult of those sophs outside the door
Both of us did loudly snore.
In they burst, those guests unbidden, soon found out where I was
Filled me with fantastic terrors at the horrid masks they Wore-
All but one, whose nasal organ, like the famous Mr. Morgan,
Took in all the territory that it could, and reached for more.
'ASirs," I stammered, "will you tell me Why you thus break
through my door P"
Then they yelled, "IVe want your GORE!"
"Ach, mein lieber Freund, gut Morgen !" said he of the nasal organ,
"Poys, they'll recognize your foices, so you shust shut up some
QINhere his long proboscis ended, he a towel had suspendedj
And before I comprehended I was la-nded on the floor.
That's the time they made a score.
4"I'hen, it's time you were departing !" cried I, to my feet- upstartingg
"Get you back into the forest on the dark Lake Union shore l"
Silently they then did bind me, and in spite of all did wind me
In some kind of blanket bag, the like I'd never seen before.
After that they well rough-housed me, till I didn't want no more-
Till I felt both stiff and sore.
g og H2 1 'bryeovfrae Vl1'T'2-IWW? HEWARD-
. N .,
er F . 'KET gilrl l lftaf 5
R. g y 2 g wmwm
Then, to make my plight more shocking, they removed both shoe
And, in spite of all my pleading, right across the campus bore,
Through a basement window leaping, softly up the stairway creep-
Vlfhile the inmates all were sleeping, there they laid me on the
Left me in my blanket weeping on the dormitory Hoor-
Cnly this and nothing more.
Heeding not my smothered squealings, "XN7l1at,,' I cried, "would be
V my feelings
If some rare and radiant maiden thus should find me on the floor?"
Not the least attention paid they-not an instant stopped nor
But to end their eseapade they left me there upon the floor.
Oler the rest F11 draw a veil-no living mortal shall hear moreg
No, I'll tell you nothing more.
A Celtic filhoueile
Why will they never hide with us, our dreams?
Why evermore elude us and recede
Beyond our grasp when direst is our need?
Could we but know what mystic fire upstrearns
Over the rnorn's horizon mar that gleams
Like unto that bejewelled heavenly gate
John saw in beautiful vision, Fate
Could do us no despite. Where go those beams
When fades the moon before the daylight hours?
Why is it that the radiance of the stars
Is quenched and hidden in the heavens wide
As dies the fragrance of frost-stricken flowers
Before the morning sun? What evil bars
Us from our dreams? Why will they not abide?
1, '02-Mar. 10, '03. WILL J. MEREDITI-r
bl! r, I xl: M O 5,
,IX D , ,Il l '. 51 . 5
"' " f' t 'xv 'e N
, 3 , 1
b 1 i Ar- ,uf
2 ' QW
3 'J xg
. ll .5
"Lol the beacon light shines out afar!"
"Gee! I Wish the Tyee were out!"
W. T. BURNVELL-
"MOdesty forbids my telling how great I really am."
"I adore Junior girls."
'tOh, Aunt Tabithy! I blush to think that I witnessed the Farce!
W. T. Lawns-
t'Why, here's a villain, able to corrupt a thousand by example."
KARL VAN KURAN-
"BeWare! Friendship often results in love!"
"See, the conquering hero comesg '
Sound the trumpets, beat the drums!"
i'She's littleg beware, young man!
She jollies as no other can."
Inizxn HUNT- -
'AYOur gravity and stillness all the World hath noted."
"I have car fare for two-so come."
G. H. J. CORBETT-
'tNOt lost, but gone before."
1904 TYEE 813
1NLxRY GREENE1 ,
"And still they gazed, and still the wonder grew,
That one small head could carry all she knew."
"Aye, sir: To be honest, as the world goes, is to be one man in a
LILLIAN R. MILLER--
"If in your studies you do stuff,
XVhy-hem and haw-and run a bluFf."
JUNE R. PQMEROY-
"I long for my lost love."
"Rude am I in my speech, and little blessed with the set phases of
"Of late I am very much engaged."
AVA E. Donsox-
"Whose 'ittle girl is 'oo?"
JEANNE F. CAITHNESS1
"Cool Cool Uni too um tootsie woo."
'iThere, affectation with a freckled mien,
Shows in her cheek the roses of eighteen."
"An undercut astronomer is madf'
IVIYRA S. PIELOXV-
i'Good Heavens! Nolt'
"I never swore, except?"
"The sunny locks
Fall 'round her forehead like a golden cloud."
"Where, oh where can my Senior hat be?"
"Alas! Even those Tyee Favorites stunts failed to make me a
"Rare compound of inerriment, frolic and fung
She can relish a joke and rejoice in a pun."
"Oh, he was gentle, mild and virtuous."
"I owe this to my mamma?
'Www 153115 MIKE
IQO4 TYEE 315
THAT SENIOR CLASS
Jimmie Fresh, as he noticed a boyish looking individual pass by, asked
his friend, Handsome Soph, "Who is tlt kid in the registrar's office, count-
ing out the money? I-Ie seems as much at home as a,major general five
miles in the rear of a battle."
f'Why, Jimmie," said Handsome Soph, "don't you know who that is?
Xvhy, that's Giles, the Senior Class."
"Oh, is he the only member of that class?',
"No, there are some others,-a few girls, some law students, several
who failed to enter as' specials, and a few miscellaneous remnants emanating
from a Normal school, kindergarten, harvest field, Tacoma, or Steilacoom.
But notwithstanding that, Giles is the whole class when it comes to finan-
cial matters. He's the financier of the class. The other day Korstad, the
burly Norwegian, told him he had fifty cents and asked how much he
would have left if he should buy two ten-cent tickets to a kissing party.
Without hesitation, Giles said twenty-five cents. Then he told Korstad that
he would like change for a quarter, and that he would pay him the quarter
when the delinquent Seniors paid their dues.
'lOh, I tell you Giles is a great man. He has climbed Queen Anne,
Hill, crossed lake Washington, had his picture in the paper, negotiated a
'beneHt, f?J and is qualified to run for the legislature."
"In the councils of his class, he is supreme. Oliver puts his Robert's
Rules of Order in his coatetail pocket when Giles is around. He makes the
opening prayer and sings the doxology. He takes the floor and says: 'Each
one of you have agreed to pay me twelve dollars for securing ads. for last
year's Junior Annual. So far each of you have paid me but six dollars.
Therefore, ten dollars is due me from each of you? And Boetzkes, the
mathematician, yells 'correctf He says 'I expect you all to buy Rathbun's
jewelry! Millican applauds. Clearing his throat, he says: 'The great men
who have secured this class its high social, political, and financial standing
are the shining lights of the school. I am one of them.' fGreat cemonstra-
tion of approval led by Korstadj. Raising his graceful arm on high, he says,
'I advise you all to buy McKeown's liver pills' 'Oh, they're a drug on the
marketj says Erford. The hearty and insolent Greek is quieted by Ser-
geant-at-Arms Duckering. Then Elder Hanson. and Deacon Korstad take
'up the collection?
"Begorra, I'm glad Fm not a Senior," said Jimmie Fresh.
"Yes," said Handsome Soph, "Pd rather be in jail."
THE PHI DIDDLE PATH.
Tangle of dewberry snaring the feet
Thick alder bushes and plentiful grass,
High oler the pathway a Hr bough sweet
Knocks off your hat as you hurry to class.
Splash of the foot as a mudhole it strikes,
Voices profaning the sweet April day,
'Tis a prof, as onward to classroom he hikes-
Where the Phi Delt's have brushed out a way.
Arched by the tree-roots and grown up with fern,
Smooth K?J to the feet is the pathway today.
Mud puddles peeping at every turn,
For the Phi l.Jelt's have brushed out a Way.
For the last time o'er the wet, marshy ground,
Student and co-ed are wading today.
Mud-spots may gather on blue dress or brown,
But the Phi Delt's will brush them away.
R. I-I. A. '02.
'N 'QQQXN I-
ff I I
Q Ma x..l" x' X
Sri. ..2..NW-W is I
X 1 r 5 'Illia
X , H! MQ!
'- I fl-lfffjf Me
ff' in m fl Z!!
3 f'Lf5fylffl,f,,fZ' A Touching Ballad.
. 'h 49 1'. fm., Q
K !f,'Q'?f?fj1,g CSung by Prof. Wm. T. Laube with
I 1 great success, under management of
g Faculty Athletic Committeej
f fn " ff TUNE-HMOLLY SHANNON?
' V ' Oh! how would you like to be me
,4'Kx"f 1 V' N' And have a graft C?J like mine you
f' fr .Av Q- with me.
I am the only one in my class,
I I There is no one I can't surpass.
My name?-'tis Billy Laube.
I am de Whole, whole t'ing.
, - - Hx
X, Af X, NX I tell you boys there's none compares
, , f N
1904 TYEE 317
W1-IEREEAS, I live many miles from the center of Seattle's populationg
VVHEREAS, The cars run at very disadvantageous hours in the early
WHEREISS, Young men often miss the last car when calling upon meg and
WHEREAS, This fact may remove a certain delightful competition which
I enjoyg and
VVHEREAS, I might become deserted and have to invest in a cat and
VVHEREAS, I feel thus deeply.
Now, THEREFORE, I hereby give notice that I have provided a hammock
for the convenience of all my Wooers, and if they miss the last car they
may sleep peacefully among the cherry and apple blossoms of my father's
,Q x ff f
, fs,-1 . T.r"r'f .
"-- l. X j:'i.1?"'
. ,Z-JI, ,
back yard. MZYRA S. PIELOXV.
X ' I
s I f
A Olee Club Member
Oh, Time! vvouldst change
This man, with aspect strange?
Witli mouth half ope'd to sound a dulcet note,
He'd seem quite swell, did not a hired coat
His looks derange.
318 TYEE 1904
T was night. Long since the gathering twilight and deepining
gy , A shadows had slipt into darkness. Long since, the last weary
49 bookworm had snuffed his dim candle and gone to rest. The
tex r moon was not due to rise, and black heavy clouds hid the
f-lg, ,Y . stars. The sad murmuring of the pines rose and fell, and
save for this dismal moan of the night winds, all about the Dorm was quiet
Suddenly, a shriek rent the stillness. Then another and yet another
heartrending cry rang through the halls. The sleepers sprang from their
couches and stood listening. Hearing no sound they ventured into the halls.
Whispered consultations revealed the fact that the terrible cries had come-
from Burwel1's room on the third floor. He slept alone. No doubt he had
been attacked in his sleep. Witli visions of murder and gore in their minds,
the fellows armed themselves, With the gallant and entrepizl Sigsworth at
their head, the company stole up the steps to the third floor. Green was.
brave, with his never-known-to-cut-razor. Fighting Bob carried his pen-
knife in a closely-clinched fist. Bird was armed with his old shoe-
deadly weapon! All were arrayed for battle. Silently and with great stealth
they grouped their way up through the darkness. Suddenly, when just at
the landing, another blood-curdling cry came from the death chamber.
Back fell the valiant band. The Strauss lied with a note of terror to hide
himself safe in his wardrobe. Again the heroic Sigsworth urged his fol-
lowers to valorous deeds. The door of the murdered man was again
reached and quietly opened with the leaderis passkey. Ready for any battle
with the murder fiends, the brave fellows passed through the studyroom into
Too late! There poor Billy lay, with features distored and unnatural,
and his heart-touching piteous moans growing weaker and weaker. There
were evidences of a great struggle. Like the son of a great and courageous
sea captain, he had not given up without a terrible iight. With bowed heads,
and broken hearts the boys, one by one, grouped their way out and down
the hall. Too well they knew the perpretrator of the dastardly and heinous
deed. Sincere and true were their hearts as each determined never, as long
as they could draw breath-no never, in life, would they eat another one of
the Steward's MINCE PIES. . M. D. S. '04.
s 'the best
r in the h
and is wo
rth two in
the lmuds of the A
A rolling college debate gathers no eud of solicitors.
'Tis better to have loved in vain than never to have loved at ull. but it is better
to have a million dollars than do either.
The longest meeting of the executive committee has an end.
A meal at home is worth two in the Dorm.
All is fair in love--and the girls dormitory.
Virtue is its own rdfnnd it's just as well, as there is no other reward
f At The B511
. , , f, Y 'A-W, What horrid din is this? What thunderous
S ,I ' vt Riff
R 'gig' :egg sound
jar' 451' Echoing thro' all the nooks and crannies
. -1,3 1 ' ,Q--:. fl
'j " full round.
-1 vt Groans, Sl11'18kS, and muttered curses
,'Q'- , biak , .4
j, ' i. - ITlOllDt1l11g high
X 5 ff i Mi G ,X '- Sulphurous smoke obscurmg all the sky,
- .:f',:" L A ,
l,:?AfaA,gggJ 3: fx: 'Tls but the college students' Annual Ball,
1-'YL,'3'i.k"' X Q-Qtek " li . .
if 't 1' ,..i- s-.fxw When Don McDonald's shdin ' down the
'KX fu' ,W .
--.... f f-5
,ll " "1 ' 'iWjyUl15"E'Tm 51,4 H
320 T Y E E 1 9 0 4
li Results of Hard Study
1 . XX x
fx' I X The result of hard study is shown in many
I f A different ways, as is Well illustrated by the
, K ' ' , ', queer actions of many of our Faculty mem-
," bers. Dr. Byers, for instance, intending to
ix f ' take a refreshing draught from his own
? ' private bottle drank the alcohol in which he
f 2, ,X b had preserved a snake. Luckily it was not
,H X IH h a venomous snake, but then even had it
NV been so it is doubtful whether the effect
3'-'gf-Q32 4 ...Tn S I would have been noticeable to him, as he is
by ? X so soaked with neutralizing acids.
1 ',,:m"""niQi 1-fl The best illustration of the effects of over-
U .ww study were shown in the absent-mindedness
i'7 'J" "" TN' IWHMHMW' of Freshman Lichty, who wrote the follow-
ing letter to the only girl in the world the
same day he wrote to his father:
DEAR BIIRIABIZ It has now been three days since I Wrote to you, and I know you
will be very angry with me for not writing sooner, but I could not and time to write,
as I have been so Wonderfully busy doing a little special work for Prof. Osborne, who
is so good to us that one can't refuse to do as he wishes.
Time goes very slowly without you, dear, and I long for the time when I may press
those cheeks of yours to mine and feel your curls hanging down over my face and neck
as the finest silk threads. Oh! how the old man would storm if he knew how I loved
you! But then, he is' so easy that he will never suspect anything. l wrote to him
today, asking for an increase of nve dollars a month in my check. That will mean
tive dollars' Worth of bon bons for you each month, pet. Dear Old Daddy, yvhat a
cinch he is! He does anything I ask and never asks any questions. So now you may
expect all kinds of chocolates: but then, I dislike to send them to you. because the
sweetest bon bons must taste sour to so sweet a' girl as you. There are lots of
girls here, but none to take the place of you, as they are all either humpbacked,
crosseyed or have red hair. Hoping to hear from you at least once every day till I
see you again, I remain, your loving sweetheart. ROY C. LICHTY.
The next day his father received the above letter and his girl received
Dunn FATHER: I hope ou will excuse me for not writing sooner, but I really
am so busy that I Write to no one at all, except to you. I am sorry to say that
expenses have increased wonderfully since I last wrote, especially the board. The
steward has bought himself new clothes each month, and now they say. is purchasing
a house and lot. I will need at least a "VH more every month. Your son. ROY.
Lichty's bills are now sent home for payment and queer to say Mirian
never wrote to him again.
1904 TYEE 321
He was found the morning after the Farce curled up in a corner of the
hall-a forlorn, pitiful bundle, surrounded by his whiskers. The strength
was almost gone from his little form and he was grasping for breath.
Why, my Dear Dr. Byers, what can be the matter?" chorused the Junior
"Oh, I was shocked, terribly shocked!,' he responded weakly but with
"What did you say?', asked the College Queen. Then, between deep
gasps, the little Doctor replied: "I tell you I was most awfully shockedln
"By one of Professor Heine's dynamos'?" asked Buttinsky.
"No, no, it was the devil of a lot worse than an electric shock," replied
the helpless form before them.
"Did some one kiss you?" asked the Hungry Bettie.
"No, I could stand that, but this was even more unexpected and worse,"
was the fierce reply.
'tYour whiskers haven't been touched, have they?" asked Kate Cayenne.
"No, no, not that-but it almost shocked the gizzard out of me," the re-
nned little one said.
"Now, Dear Doctor, won't you tell me all about it? please now,'l begged
the victim of a stray moonbeam-not the Doctor.
Gathering himself together with an effort the Doctor attempted a reply.
"Oh, my delicate and refined nature was wrecked last night. I went to
prayer meeting - -"
"What, shocked at prayer meeting!" exclaimed all the girls together.
"Why, how remarkable!"
But the strength had gone from the frail little form and he could no
longer carry on conversation. As the girls tenderly leaned over him they
could hear faint whispers.
good-play sweet-slang beats me-Disrobing there-awkward squad allright
Got off easy-Shocking-Most shocking-I wear clean collars-occasionally
-Drink-Smoke-Coarse-low, nice, sweet girls-boys perfect gentlemen-
As the delirium changed into a stupor the light dawned in the minds
of the Junior maidens. The little Doctor, reared and fostered among
322 TYEE 1904
the most refined surroundings could not bear much of a shock. So close
had he kept throughout life to the confines of his workshop that he was
unprepared for this, too severe a blow. And they knew that one of so lim-
ited experience and knowledge of the world's doings could not bear to
have its wrong doings so suddenly revealed to him. And so its was that when
in the city, he had no doubt accidentally cast his glance into the rear of
some Jap restaurant. This, the maidens thought must have been the blow.
Some of the other members of the faculty, unacquainted with the sensa-
tions cultivated by the helpless little one, came to his rescue and bore him
away from the girls.
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Put your money in your pocket. Doc. lt's not hot enough for you
I 9 0 4 T Y E E 323
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The years rolled on. It was the beginning of the first term of 1902-3. A
youthful lad was now a freshman in the U. of W. His face was aglow with
health and happiness and his cheeks were fpartlyj covered with the "first
down." He was proud of this, as well he might, for had he not cultivated
it assiduously for three moons and had it not at last attained a length of
three-sixteenths of an inch? Nor was this worthy freshie alone in his pride.
The whiskers grew not only in length but in freshman favor. At once they
became the wonder and admiration ot all '06. It was a ease of love at first
sight. Indeed, these whiskers were no ordinary whiskers. They were SIDE-
BURNS. And so much dignity and prestige did they lend their fortunate
possessor that asking no other credentials the freshies immediately and
unanimously elected him leader. Thus it was in that first assembly that at
the first sight of Sigswortlrs whiskers fiapping defiantly in their faces the
sophs turned red with rage and green with envy and publicly ordered the
fresh to "out off those whiskers." t'That's up to you sophomores," shouted the
At midnight. in his guarded tent.
This "Fresh" lay dreaming of the hour
When Sophs. the knee in supplizince bent,
Should tremble at his power.
An hour passed onfthe Fresh awoke:
That bright dream was his last:
He woke to hear his sentries shriek: F
"To arms! They come--the Souhsi The So1'Jl1s!"
He woke, but could not give 'em the slip:
Then shout and groan and scissor snip,
And 1r7I4is7.'0l's falling thick and fast.
324 TYEE 1904
The celebrated "Most unkindest cut of all" has to take off its hat to those
scissor snips. The sophs had called Sig's bluff. They had the whiskers.
The next thing was to divide them. There were not so very many sophs, but
there were not so very many whiskers. A little bit had to go a long way.
And yet after it is all over we cannot but lament the vandalism which has
daredpto so ruthlessly destroy the product of so many years and to cut off in
its bloom the flower and pride of the freshman heart. G. C. R.
A n ON A PROF.
. l 12
' Ye Gods! who, in your wit and wisdom
' j I great,
Be, A. 4 Have usurped all the powers to createg
-I -q1'5f3?w Granted ye have dominion over us,
"iq Why should you treat your greater
Bled, knowledge thus,
if H By using all this genius, lank and tall,
X ' To push around a baby carriage small.
J' M.-I '
Jim-Are you going to enter in the
tx two-mile run?
. I XVilly fvvho has a coldj-No, bud, I
R 'Mya X WW' thig I'll enter by nose id my place.
'lava' elf- ri... l
THA T WTITTY STE WARD.
First Boarder-Say, Steward, it's an insult to give us fish like this twice a week,
Steward-Yes, it is an insult-to the iish.
IQO4 TYEE 325
. if '
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f' lv KN -r
Giles, of the Senior Class, went to Col-
pitt's seven times to get his picture taken
for the Annual. The only impression he
succeeded in getting on the plate was the
one we are obliged to reproduce.
AT THE TRAINING TABLE. ' 5-. Lyjjf
S.-Who is going to pitch for the game today ': E
B.-Judging by the amount of milk Strauss drinks he ' t ,IX
should make a good pitcher,
Strauss, excitedly fatter a 1uoment's pauseb-Oh. oh! I' I '
Ho ho! Good oue: I tumble!
7 ' . l
Q Z 179
fJ.-Strauss may be a good pitcher, but he doesu't make ""
a good tumbler.
Q Prof. Padelford Cto history classy-Yo'
1 -1,54 all will have to cut out all slang in here.
-1-'JF lf I hear any more slang, I will call you
.V I down.
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A FAIR EXCHANGE IS NO ROBBERY
Hansen Con street car, to McDonald, shortly
after the General Manager trouble-I'11 tell you
what, Don, these faculty men have got to be
impressed with the importance of the students
and our earnestness in this matter. Now I'11 re-
sign my position as secretary of the Committee
of Debate and Oratory, and you resign as presi-
dent of the Associated Students, and 'L0e'ZZ show
Adonis lu full bloom pray chase
away that tear
For you are not so foolish as people
think you are 5 p I
And when youlve soaked in knowl-
edge, and reached the junior
Wle hope the people won't consider
you so great an-
Anvelic loolcinof sion to kee neo ale
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off the grass.
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El fx ill
as his Dormitory Friends
Second Co-ed-Oh! discuss the ques- ftyw I
tion of the students being subject to X M
I 9 o 4 T Y E E 327
KF, X1 A PHOTOGRAPHOMANIAC.'
5 V' Oh, I am-Curt, the Camera fiend,
, Of ponderous rep and fame I Ween,
' I Through sun or rain I find a way
.K xg To take a picture every day
'vl N Till all the maidens turn to flee
XY Whenever they catch sight of me.
And yet my nerve still reigns supreme
J For I am Curt, the camera iend.
- Verily, the raggedest chicken in the coop is
sf-xi sometimes the wisest fowl in the barnyard.
- kvurqa-4,-xg.-:ex ,..
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THE FACULTYHS' 'WILL MUST TELL 1-35:5 so X 'X 'lu il'
X ""vEi4 50 l -Uillxg-: N
IN THE END. iff, A ,f full
.mtg-vys. 'R ASA
CScene laid at the election of General fi f -. lg, ' ' "
Manageixj XV ' 'A f,,,.,.-Qmi,
4 ..,,M r
First Co-ed-What is the Associated
Students meeting today called for? my -it-'WL X1
' lmnuf-- lu ggll "f'- - 5 ,X
.... . . '74 it
the Faculty's will.
Picture the artist attempted to draw
of Scruggs and Bovey. on the Musical
Club trip, but Bovey moved before the
creation was complete.
ye v fritee
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My . ff -L 'I nianl,-4 rf
Angy, you're indeed a queen,
Wrinkled brow and dusty hair,
Gooey eyes and glassy stare,
Though you're slightly worse fo
Sweeter maid was never seen.
Fair Saph, with light and sunny hair,
With cheeks like opening hose,
Your cherry lips, your tender smile
A row of pearly teeth disclose.
How sing the way that smile allures?
lVhere find such luscious lips as yours?
IQO4 TYEE 9
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The Depariure of The Preps.
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'Q 6,0599 Q09
330 TYEE 1904
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"ONE NICE TQ '
The day was February 13, the
hour had just struck 103 June and
Lillian were at the frolic and the
"Dorm" seerned quite deserted.
Without the moon shone in its
full. And by its dim light three-
Hgures, as of Hercules of old, could
be seen planting a ladder against
the side of the "Dorrn." Fearless
as Bonaparate they seemed, strong
as Hercules, but they were only
Moral: Don't monkey with the
Some of the "People"
1904 TYEE 331
on Potminess AT THE
fE.Tf'I'llC'l' from cn Lvllcr by rt lf'1'cshnLau.j
One uv de mos' bntiful gifts ro man, or giftess to wunien, perlitcness, but it is
dead at the brain 1llS1l1'IShl1lGl1f istablislnnent. De fellers slams doors in de co-eds'
mugs. De co-eds snatches huts and books fruni de boys. De freshniin gentleniin are
grabbed by bullies and trun in de niud and tronipled under de hoof of dc soph and
senior, and tied up wid ropes, and deir tender feelin's soon bckunis encased in plate
armor. When a gentleman at a danse steps on another gentleinaifs fut, de other
gentleman whirls around an' kicks me 4 times. My lenur is now reposin' in nie
occupit boan Lphysiology 551. Down to de hashery de man who grabs de mos, eats
de nios'. Wou1dn't dat spin. yer.
De lates' agerny at denses is to hug de goil aroun' de neck ontwel she chokes.
Den you lets 'er go and grabs in ergen. De bcs' grabber is de soshul liun. tlf dat
Dalby grabbed niy goil. I wouldn't do a t'ing but waltz in and sen' hiin to de boan
yard.J Wouldn't it harness yeri
Red swetters is de shriek now-de redder de better.
De goils tips back at de table ontel dey tips over an' hits de groan' like a ton,
and breaks all de china in de neighborhood-dat is, some duz. I got hit in de nek
wit a bum appel, sent ilyin' by de fut uv a goil turnin' a back flip. It cost rue 2 cents
De goils in de gym is so strong dat dey beats de boys on the strengt test. Dats
becuz dey eats dormitory niete. Well, I got ter go ter Priest an' hear him air his
uowledge on bum talkin'. Gee. lie's a boar. less-wise dats wat Miss Blodgett tole me.
Well, I still say nie prayers to de acconipanixnient of Strauss' horn and dat Dani
tellers flute. Sen some luv X likewis sum dough ter yer luvin, WILLIE.
Kinnear, when caught in the rain, murmured: Wet'z'ell.
Cupid-VVhat'll you have, Willie?
Willie-I'll 'avta Dodson, if you please.
Newton is learning French. He pronounces Est-Elle beautifully.
CTO be S1mg.J
Last night a Tom-cat woke me-
Last night, when all was stillg
I was sleeping so peaceful and deep,
And Woke with a. Wish to kill.
I opened the Window so gently,
I looked on that Tom-cat there,
And Oh! by jolly, I cracked him-
I cracked him right in the ear.
-M. D. S.
Third Floor Dormitory
1115 p. In.-Buck twith a kick at Strauss'
doori-"Strauss! Hey, Strauss!
"Is id breakfast dime already?"
"Not yet Strauss. I just wanted to know
if you're tuoked in snug and warm."
"Blease go 'way and led me sleeb!"
"All right, Straussie. Dont forget to say
your prayers now."
QA growl and then a snore. J
11.30 p. m.-M-rr-W tbombarding Strauss!
doorl-Strauss! Strauss! O, Strauss!
Strauss tlanding on the middle of the fioorj-
What's de madder-did de Hrst bell ring al-
"No, Straussie. I just wanted to say good
night, thatts all."
"Tam you, Fad-I Hgs you blendy!"
"Never mind about that now, Strauss. Good
"Good night, Straussie. Good night, I say."
"Tam you, Fad, good night.
QI-Ieard over th
e transom of the bookstore door.J
Oh, you fair maiden
Queen of the Varsity,
Fairest of angels,
You do look good to H1 ,
My face Will be shining love, VQNNXXX
When you in the bookstore come,
So be waiting for me
And my salary,
And I'll be good to you, "hun,"
Door opens-Johanson comes forth.
Coming! Coming!! Coming!!!
B nefit Flunl-lies Union Fund
Faculty Varsity Show, e
The Greatest of the Hour.
EIGHT BRILLIANT SPECIALTIES.
PROF. LIGHTFOOT SMITH.
Modern Ballet Tripper.
In this uct. Smitliie is undoubtedly a
See him lift 3000000 X y 1-3 pounds.
You could see wings all around him.-
PROF. AVOIRDUPOIS PADEL-
The Living Skeleton will Exhibit
A marvelous contrast.-Nezusboy.
DR- BYERSJ .Dr. Byers seemed perfectly at home in
The Original Wild Man of Borneo. his F016--'bcamc 311970-
Two Faced Monster.
It was difficult to tell which face he
to the people.-News Letter.
The way he spent two cents was won-
PROF. ROUGENI IVIEANY,
The only surviving aboriginal on the
This strong list of celebrities will be ably supported by Prof. Kelley, with his
seven suits of clothes: also Prof. Heine in his impersonation, "The Corcassian Beauty."
' ' " ' 0' t Snecialty by Messrs. Green and Carpenter, entitled
Also the Exc1uc1at1n:,.Stuclen 1
'Alphonse and Gaston."
Come one! Come all!
soc Admission 5
334 TYEE 1904
Florid-Ora Double Quariette
Boetzkes, Slattery, Nelson, Pullen,
Sheldon, Glass, Frye, Bragdon.
Tell us fiery children are there any more at home like you?
There are a few, kind sir, and they alluse peroxide, toog
Then tell us radiant scions what you very brilliant couples do?
We set the places all on nre, but we never go to jail-fThe rest of the page
Oh, tell us, gentle stranger, are there any
more at Stanford like you?
1 9 o 4 T Y E E 335
Senior-What's that fellow from Whatcom doing who graduated here some
Freshman from Whatcom-He's clerliin' in a lumber-pile.
First Freshman-Wonder what they keep them covers on the Campus for?
Second Freshman-O, say, you're easy. Them's for the Farmacy students,
fAsparagus served for dinner and the Steward looking for some one to pat
him on the baclil-Well, boys, how's the sparrow-grass?
Candid Stub-I think We could spare-a-grass or two from this dish easy
Professor of History in a burst of eloquence-George Ill. bullied the Lords,
cowed the Commons, and thus high-handedly steered his policy through.
It isn't the fast runne
the man Who hides behind the telegraph pole at the finish, and then jumps
r, nor the hard worker, that wins the raceg but it's
across the line ahead, that makes a grandstand.
ix ii M
'lil l, iill
ADVICE TO FRESHMEN.
Vilhen you don't know your lesson go way up front and sit dovr
For further par-
ticulars, see Glee-
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January 5.-Miss Howard forbids the girls to go out walking after dark.
For Anything in the Drug Line Do Not Forget Your Friends
THE 1 MAX 1 RAOLEY 3 DRUG 2 COMPANY
. Wholesatlehand Retail . .
5 SECOND U ' 5 EASTLAKE AVENUE
140 O,,,,,TheT55Q2fN E SEATTLE, WASHINGTON ' -----
LEST WE FORGET-The place where many a penny was spent, The place where nickels persistently Went: Where
halves and e'en dollars were more than bent: Ye Gods! Checks from home were no agument. THE DUE RETURN.
Telephone John 4-21 . . . '
' TO STUDENTS F070
SPECIAL RATES M7315
Entire 5th Floor Arcade Bldg. '
1317 Second Ave. SEATTLE,
January 8.-Miss Howard and Prof. Roberts ta-ke a walk at I2 P. M.
February I.-JOl'l3.11SO11 makes a liSt of eligible young ladies.
The Tailor you are looking for I
..THE 3 LITTLE TAILURS
I 2 I 7 First Avenue
SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS
QJE 614, First Ave., Seattle
SCHWAEACHER HARDWASRE Co.
Q1- -L WHOLESALE DEALERS IN - -'
Hardwareg Iron, Steel, , Ship Chandlery, 4Etc.
lI?E1fgiml33xEZZ-1?ange 4 , CorreSp0ndence Solicited
February 20. Sophomore Class eleets Manager and Editor of Tyee '05-
March I. Johanson fully decides on Miss Blank for Senior Ball.
DLINBAI-2 XL CQ.
Fishing Tackle Glass
PIPE FITTING SEATTLE
d REPAIRING nes-john 4921, Ind. L7 5
Engineers Founders I
Cf I . .
. . . gmd
"'. taught Again. -Rov.
Dry'DoclQ and Marine Railway, Lunihieii IMEDUIHCIUTGTS
Seattle, Washington . I W
March 16.-Glee Club trip starts-Bovey buys out the brewery.
WILL CUT VOLI I2
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SECDND AVENLI E, M
ADISON AND SPRING STQEETS
March 19. Riddell chases the bull dog.
EDWARD S. CURTI
7oo Second Ave. Downs Block S E A T T L E
When you need a gun you need one that can be
depended upon-one that is reliable, quick of
action, simple and easy to operate. The Marlin
Repeating Shotgun is just this kind ofa gun. It
is simple of construction and has one third less
parts than any repeating shotgun made. It has a solid
top and side ejector and throws the empty shells away
from instead of into the shooter's face. It is an all-round gun
which will furnish you sport as well as pro-
tection. It will not only make short work
of the fox, the hawk, owl or weasel but is good for
any kind of game, The Marlin Hand Book tells
how to care for and how to use Firearms. This
valuable book free if you will send stamps for
The Marlin Firearms Co., New Haven, Ct.
CANDIES - Fancy Boxes and Baskets - ICE CREAM
Candies Packed Ready for Mailing or Express
Telephone Main IIII 1 813
March 22. Bovey returns a. saclder and wiser man.
UAW WO FEED
WAN DER VEEQMQR.
V WAYS, GRM,
+ FEED MW
WEIEETA KLES Q
April 17-Byers went to the :Varsity Ball. We wonder how he got home.
Memorandum Package sent
to any Fraternity Member
through the Secretary of his
Chapter. Special designs and
estimates furnished on Class
Pins, Medals, Rings, etc. etc.
A. H. FETTING
K Fraternal jewelry
14-16-18 St. Paul St. Baltimore, Md.
GIVE US A CALL
HYSOM cgi SUMMERS
Dry Goods and Groceries
To Give Good Quality, Good Assortment,
Good Service is our method of doing Business
Get Our Prices Before Going Elsewhere
The University Department Store
1-PHONES if University Station
Lake 436 Independent 'L7I
Gloves, Hosiery, Underwear, Bath Robes, Smoking
jackets, Umbrellas, Canes, Silk Hats, Opera Hats, etc.
DimockSz Pendleton Co.
HATTERS AND FURNISHERS
609 Second Ave., Butler Block, SEATTLE, WASH.
April 20-Glee Club Concert-It would be safer next time to put a fish net
over the front of the stage.
April 25-Hansen Qto member of Tyee staifj A: "You tell Mr. Green if he Wants
any pointers on editing the Annual to come around and l'1l show him.
ADMINISTRATION B UILDING
The University of Washington
QTHE STATE UNIVERSITYQ
Founded 8 55 I Organized 1 8 6 I
College of Liberal Arts
Leading to the degrees of A. B. and B. S.
CHARLES F. REEVES, M. is., DEAN.
College of Engineering
Leading to the degrees of B. S., C. E., M. E., and E. E.
-Q 1 - Q ,Q 'A ' Electrical
A Courses Mechanical
, ' Civil
4 A ALMON H. FULLER, M. S., C. E., DEAN.
April 27-Member of staff to Green: "Hansen says he'll sho
edit the annua-1. if you need any help."
W you how to
Green: "Great Scotland! ! ! Do you think I want to ruin the Annual. You
tell Hansen that hll will be frozen over about fourteen feet deep before
School of Mines
Leading to the degrees of S. and E. M.
MILNOR ROBERTS, A. B., E. M., DEAN.
School of Pharmacy '
Leading to the degrees of Ph. G. and Ph. C.
I HORACE G. BYERS, Ph. D., DEAN.
School of Law I
Leading to the degree of LL. B. A diploma from this School of Law
admits to practice in all the courts of Wfashington without the
requirement of passing the bar examination. CSession Laws of IQO3.D
JOHN T. CONDON, LL.11.,1n2,1N.
Leading to the degrees of A. M. and M. S.
I. ALLEN SMITH, PH. D., DEAN. S
The First Semester of the College Year IQOE-O4
Opens September, IQO3
Tuition free. Rooms at the University dormitories rent for 311.25 ,per
semester of four and a half months. The cost of table board a-t the University
Dining Hall is 313.50 per month. 1
For complete Catalogue: apply to
IIIONAS f. IIANI, Ph. D., 'Acting President, or IIIllIAl1lNcDlVIII, ll. ll., Regislrdl
UNIVERSITY STATION, SEATTLE, WASHINGTON
I'll go after him.
May I. Johanson spends much -time looking for Miss Blank.
Builders Hardware E
Nails and Steel Wire Rope, A
, FISHING TACKLE
Mechanics' Tools, Cutlery, Etc.
Both Phones Main 1022
Ioo9 First Ave., Globe Blk., SEATTLE
QC "Now Mike, Only One."-Katherine.
We' re in our New Store and still make a
- Headquarters for
f f1 L 2
i?5 ., H 1 7'
5 STETSON FINE SHOES FOR MEN
, ,k,t. The Celebrated W. L. Douglas
7-W K., 53.50 Shoes
It if lltt All the New Lasts. ' Harvard, Yale,
'T' . , Princeton and Cambride. College
' Shapes. See them. .
, sfnmi um rumour - - ISIU sfconn nvrluf 707 Second Ave - SEATTLE
is , ,
May 4.--Glee Clubs apply for emblems to Associated Students-Turned down
Ma-y 9. Miss Helm awards the
Girls' emblems-Great triumph for the girls.
HF You G1-:T
STENOGRAPHY DOWN FINE
of this year's
graduates of the Law Depart-
ment, U. of W., owe their
success to the fact that they
Were Shorthand graduates of
lleme Business lolleee
E F. R. MCLAREN
GEO. B. THOMSON, L. L. B. CU. OF W.j
Crayon, Pastel, Oil and
Ff':1: 1 ef-SE e
S11 97 U1 3-c: Qlllgitg
915025 6,0 S'
l E EJNldClvlAl
Sm,2..fQ 3, E Q
WH: 3 21
455 gi Q'-1:1592
fe-ISE.:-'2 :ess es
EESQQ :r' :Dgwo
'lmznmfe fe UQSD 43,
"lib-Qian' -3 EIFUWQ7
5355 c: Gal--q
at -4 OD sw
ZZER' -'-., Sea-af
S F523 grim
9 -...- Q
May I5. Telegram arrives+Delta Alpha are chartered by Delta Gamma.
May 15. Another telegram-Alpha-s are chartered by Gamma Phi Beta
Those that know Loeb, no introduction is necessarv
.f ,Q '
i' 5 ,010 5. ' -'-- ' W' rw- i .
X , . - -? 'WWWFM
,vf sg " T X 5' K r I Nix
, Ma sei -sr ., Mil' ilh
W H su: "" ., ' f'
G .. . .- u l .F--+.w, ,,.
"W '.5I Q ' is' A "'m""'f
'k HiH i-:r'-WEE:-:-':,::,::1925:-Zwa ---- A-1'-vm.--5 ,En -4-1' -W'-1-Q --ylggm-in., mv"
' , Wlfiliillawiliflffm ' "" Ei- W,
MET- -I THE.
ys-79 STARR-BoYD BLoCK
Those that do not would profit by his acquaintance I
une I. Johanson speaks to Miss Blank-but got left.
'May 20, QThe publicj-"When is the annual coming out?',
WELIQIZZE DEEQE5 GM V2 SECOND AVE
A "This Carries Me Back to the Portage."-Ava.
THE LARGESTN HARDWARE NORTH OF LAKE UNION
Frem out Hardware
l-A FULI4 LINE OF
Builders' Hardware, Paints, Oils and Glass,
Majestic and Acme Steel Ranges, Cook Stoves
and Heaters, Graniteware and Tinware, Win-
dow Screens and Screen Doors -----
Prices Guaranteed as Low as any in the City I. A. BECKER. PROP.
Stai-"Next Week, sure.
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