University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA)
- Class of 1907
Page 1 of 364
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 364 of the 1907 volume:
'1 f W 2 . 'KV M
, 4,55 + iv Wa M' 65 Aki X vrpi 'vip' EQ Wwfiim
- , - X1 f V " I ' F '-,: V 34 1, ,, ' " Y 45:
' f Tb , "'E' Q A ' - -JW? f ' 1 3 5? l , V ,.
, , fu ,-
553 'vb g 1 vt M gk
Q eil 449 44 4 2 be 1 44
L f 1 'K 4, .Q T 153 .gy , ey' s ' P lji F'3 ' gl'
W J , il H 13121, f QQ 9 45 ff 'Mfg 2-Qi? ,
3k ff53 X5':V K x W I R M 'av P '?X'a W
Iv 9 I L i UL 0' J I I X J V in I ,W L Q T 14 L'
' 9 sf 1 J ' X ' 3, 4 " I' , ' f z .I
'7 C 9 X A CJ V, 3- ,X I V I My ,EM , 2, -
I , , ' Q 'L . ' ' . , I -g :Y - A ,ne ,, Y ,r 1' 531 ' ' 71 1
me vxilyx A .. m x QF-1+ I fi t Q-
f 1 -f 1: , -4 1 - e x - 1- - W 2, . ,- w '. V', - ' H '
, X ' ' W
1 J , nxvr X .1 .,,: ol., i t A , f o W W A ,, Q Q 'jx Z
35 x AV 4 W Y' 'Y' . ' el ,, " "ffm P -12.-3 X6 ' Q
g -f Q If L L 4 ' , 1
r A 1: I x , I pa X H2 N I x . xi, X vi W k, I
Q X Y U
XPC if f Y KM 'F ff 2 ? 5'5"ff4sf5' .
4 U W F DY YY 1 A , Y v V Y 4, I :A iq, 7 A F i AA I .,-r ig:
axle, fx if eff :I-Q, 7 ,
X4 , ' - ' 'H 7 51 , 4 Y 1 V - - 2 , Q. 9 , '
A A A f ri -if 4 - Qifzi r- Siri
E 'Z,f21,'j wig : 12 7 5 L ' 1 ii
' TM A 1 ' f J f.sE
' 7?g1'jg7?JN,g GA fig' ' . il ig'-:f 7:1 N . 64 ' N f "' ffUiY
XV ,ibnllwti '2 . l " -
iw 1 21" 5 XB ' at
f .9 f ' X -wat ! , L I f lg ,Dil n f ll!
Y A ,
X ' SQ ' 9, f . YN, ' 231+ 'Ex ,
- 5 Q .p g vig , i
x . ' 3- 0 I al- , .
9, Q-ef-fa if gxqev ,wi +'i'1ahEa-aff ,
'. i 1-
1 gi '?:
... H-K M 'Ee , if A N,,. is ,, f
- 'T ' ' fe
, 5 v '
dw g? ld- WL 232 Awwifffif
' ' 5 ' p ig T
, 5 if f 1 in
L , 5. 3125 , x 4 fi . A In . M ' pf 1 ,ff-M1 .iiggif 5 Q-
' ff' 1 fi? 4g 13 ' fl- . gig? 4, 351 4 I : .fiix in' E511 ' '
-9- sw , -. r
Q I 9 9 M! X xx 1 I, T Qxpx .Ji fm V, im Bu z .fi I
xv L 9 1 e xl J Y ,L .fan X 4 C1 5 1- 4 , sign,
1 S 5 I -5 H- x x Q ,1
.. S1 X p 3, Q Q1 ,v 4 ' v v 18 r 2.123 I '
3 i m Hx ' M 5? fx - xx f f
.1 D ' 4 " 1 ' 4
fix 12 af L w, 'N , 'F 5 v 1 Jig A ' H 2 y Ef Fmt
"' 0 ' :P 1 :' ,- , V 1 I1 f 7' L, uv
"' M 7- X Q T L 'y is: f 9 4 AQ' I ' W -' e- L 'Q We HV
f IP W , J, "' fl M v x ff A 1: ' J l i' ,e, lvl
U fig? , ,, i 11 ' uf , . , ,, fi' , 7 X - V '11,
-L 1 . Ag 1" -, Vw ...xg '- N, 'Q ' '.f'f:'-J L , . Q 'L , :J w w W 41 .,g...vIu-L,g.g". f4H.
' ' A ff- . ' FH-MT? y " '-. 2-Q '. " if ki' 'wniiv . " an ' ' f. 3 L f -5 5 N ' 'N
f if mf
-1 N 4 A ". ' W Q -v fx 2
x uf v ,Tb Mxxp n I A vw N fi 1 , 9 ng, H4512 :Q gint-qi ues.-wif gg!
1 if V. Q in , 1 M L 5-, I , 1 K' 1 N K -1 Y ' ff X -4571!
, , Q X ff fi ff - -5- A 76? ' A-wif Q ir..-?sAf,i.Mhfa,E?:?
, , ' ,fp 6 45 Xa A, , Y, jig ,'XHf5?f9f -5' may 2'j3E'35v,5,lSg
Q , 4 ' 415 L ff .XJ y H ies ml 'fnfv " 4579595-nu LW , fs
s 'P ,. A P kr f 'ur W ' Q J D kbs! Mi' up W' ,E 'ggi Hs? Q '- 1: Q
x -L ,Q 5. Q. 5' 'fi 1 Lf . nr
e' X 51 Qu N 3 , , ' 4 X 1 sw' -4 I .. w
1 , L 4: J H .' , 35 fwubaimkg W W- E'
X ' ' 'ELA' ' 7: ,F 'J 153- 4' ' vp wg-arcs X ' ' I
,, E ,Q . L
, 4 '31 - - , - ff - f f. - " ,, 1, . ' "x" ' ' '3 2- - I
Xa i f ' ' e. F-56 ' ' A ... A
fw x Q. 'Team J i
wkii f 1 e ff! If 1 f if f R
V , Q 'gg -5 HJ.. KF'-Jig: E A335 1 it-rj -
,V V V,N Y i f -I K m., i wi f . fy 1:-Q., Hi"fK, :- fQ x 4gf 552 ,I r
2 is 4 1'5'f"..?"f:2
.M - f'
F l ' vc- 3-'L E' . .A W Z, ,L y
- 1 wf. 4 ,, -s w, , T? Q -.1 , M3 -. f M: ,., ,-w, V i ,Vu .Q -,,,"lk . ,j,
V1 fp k v M M - .L
' .'4 MA .fi t A we-A 1
- .A ' -J '
' ' . 1
A ,A A 1 .. - A . ...M Q :H n Q. A if A .. A QE! ..
,-- 5 ' F' S w
:if-L ' '7.: - i 5' .A 2 'sf I" ' . ' 7. ." H L' f ' ":- X ' A
2 'L' -11:1-11 "' ' .A f A Af: 255: V I ,J ,Af Q - , cb ' -' 'Elf
V 5 ..A . - . f A. fi.
-v 'Z,-' A n
1 f A 1 "
+ . Q-GE F!!
-' -. . .. ' ' A ..: '
N . 1
A g ay .1 -ff -I'A 1 A
' ef ig '4 4- rgfi' A .'iA
Q- A . " , ' 4' A
A -" :- 5 gf.: . A A ': . -A Nl -sei 'Sgr-p m A- me--..:wA V w ...-, -' '- - 'mn "-::42- asf' -R WI. 'Qz-:... N j 51" - -- - ' V ' -QAJ-' AA Q4,. , , ,. J 'f ':' AA...A ' ' A.: A. ,if ,iw ., . 5 52 ,31 f
AA A ..., A .. . A 1,512 ...E .A . .mg
' '- A BA
. P 55' .A r 4
5.1 '- A J A 'Qfbwiin'
-- X -"Mt .sL,F5v: ' A
.. A . ,, A -
if-5, V- 3g.5,.:- W je AA ' if :W Hwggm! 1 4
"" " 'W "" '- 1 ' 'f H' -'f- -K':S": is-Lo a. I , J-A, W'Ir'f',,fiEvg,f:: fi 3::ik':"1N. ' :QA ' 'a-5.-N Agfa Jiri -A
s- 'E.-.A , V, e .a. gg th if' 'ai af' wx
f "T ..
h "'4' ' iff' ' 'ff ' " ' Q Qwff-
f 5- 4" 2, A eg- fs", Q' A WE' +22-"5 Wav-ii'?'1+5'w"'5fEf'!""-Lfiigf S is
ff? v gb A an M-ffm H
'- T tx 4 L Yi' P Q. :Jn ie- -H L ,gf !efQ 1- 411--' Q., x t D x i I I w
' mil sq 4 4' K- lax- -bf -:'i?A?:11.:L"'i k":"' TNi 1 "5"-'Q-ii' A. "ze i' X- .-5' . IJ,---X " -' i '.,.qA'EA .-.,, 5 -51 g QA ANU' In :T "' ,:,",'
' -. fu .iii if-'f -A Ef f gy---'-- 52. 'Q-ggi?'Q'?i-av. A
A f 1
A A ,," ' ff La . -+ 21 '
'bA.A ' as -A
" '. ' 'Cuff .Au . Z vi ' Ar Fe n' -, . -. . 1 w. nfl " A .iSiw' 'f ' ' 1" ' . ..r 115- ' .A .. .. " w 2 If :-'H J LP " . ' I' n 5 2- :2:,.?'1" - I' -
' y A A' . ' A A.AA, '
-- . A..- .-.-.1 e A1A, -HAL ,A 1. .A xA1tL.A.A.ff. ' et ' ' jgw a ' .. A-I . ff- J .m 'x -
' 4'5"- 1 , . .-l ' 4
A S + .
,..r 1523. ' " .n as r.., .:. s- .1 x, . 5 I, .. ,A ,gs ,A .. A .A L ..-if 9' 1 ,. , . A , , N ,
M11-E-L.. .' f e .A 42 H H 'FEP' -'ff Q r -H em 41 . QQ 9 xg 1 QA- asm 1 .- 5 f ' Awf- -- . - -. . L ' .n .
- - -, ' A Q: 79-W-9,5 - " .A -' . . ' A -'13g"mf v- 31 :A 'V ' - ' .'-f.- T - v -' lf! ' A -. . "WEA-ga, , 15,5 . A L -.. . -v -P. " ' --
A' A A 1 " 1 - - - A N
f'?A:AE1f5'igff5p'ii:g?. 1, - A AA . QA 'E' A Q up 'Q Q
EF SQ Q Q 5' . Q i i . If? i. A 1 ' 2 7 " ' Q f A T? -
S ' NS
L L '
ii' F --WL A
5 ,Wg With deepest sympathy we
v dedicate this volume to the
s A if Future Editors of the Tyee. s
JM KQKWQQ1 1 5
lj , -:L sf""L-wiv'1fL K -4
, 'I A-" f-'il Y W :T
4 . ,.. - ' X , 5
Y L" XQVQQ- 'Z
fps ff 'ff ig
Q .. 'l',4,,gz-. -1 a . , t Afyi .
f Lkliif ', f J if 1'
.I . 'U
g 1' X Q- "X-FXYQ n '
a Llxilflux ix XXX
f Ag ik 2 .i ,
'-'K SX. I - ,f , 1 f" -
5 E Vw? -" KT N
ll ,gi f X Ib"
" " - ' .O
A. MAIQGUEQITA SINCLAII2
I. WEBSTER HOOVEIQ
DANIEL D. PULLEN VICTOR H. ZEDNICK
ARTHUR T. KARR PERCY J. PERRY
FRED H. RICHARDSON MAYME E. LUCAS
C. ELIZABETH KAUFMAN ELSIE CHILDS
HELEN R. RUSSELL TONY F. CALES
SIDNEY T. JAMES DAGMAR C-EORGESON
NORMAN L. WIMMLER MARGARET L. HEYES
ELSA CHURCHILL SISTER A. ANTHON
Board of Editors
Board of Regents
E :E 'Elvi-
Although the Annual is published by the Juniors,
we have endeavored to make it representative of the
University rather than of the class.
We have introduced treatment of most of the con-
tents somewhat at variance with precedent, yet in
general, have attempted to make this volume of the
Tyee uniform with the rest.
Since the University now supports a literary month-
ly, it was deemed unnecessary to enlarge that cle-
lb i f
NW: lv. i
14 troy '4
Kiki qi .- SM.
1 t ,2-
Q bt X
K' X . vw,
partment and in lieu of it, more space has been given
to the prominent activities of college.
Hoping the book will prove a pleasant memento
of a successful college year, we resign our work into
' 'qu' fx g
Av' ,'1Qx tn., v lu,
ni N lrillnf K R
'- A H-
. . --,,--LU, .,., ,., 1
, f, 1E'2,f.f'f - ,,, L,'-FQ 'fo V1 I
I gfuffg q,i'l,,51,lQ3,',, ,:,'Qfg1,"..fp-E
'1.,.jg.'1.'.-ye, r ' L -F, -' 1' '. - ' ' '
"'.?ff'f- 1-"' fa 1 f
-' 'Z'Zf-'P'-yur" , , ' - 'T 4 '
.pg . G! fy,-1-.. .-. ., " ' "pw,-s QU 4 , qi-
,.,-. Jw.,-f -- gb' , 44 ,'- -xp - V-.-
r ,' -.-v,:. -.L-,. -- , -, ,'J4.s,- ' " -41
.', 1-S'-vfziiid-,g. ...'.f ,f.'4D' ive Af? s - ' '
f.-,. ...w,':. .2 . , -.-2.1 -5. fr .
-'pf " i.- 1 ' In ,J I. s""- '.-'fi -. "' ff . ,
Le' " .1-' ',w'fr.f, - '. -E."-,L WIN-.1 ' . v ' ff :fi
. . ..,--g.- 4. 71,3 ., .fr 5. .lf"- w
.74 ,X ' ,-g...r:l.".ymg, '- 1-,Q , . - A ,sf:0.4l5wi 5 -'J'-s
g,,,...',..i.: ,-,fufgf-.5 -. 'J -.':,- . - ,.,-..1.?- '.': ', .- fat' ' "- ':"
..s-,J Lila-..,.,2.-5.NL,.-.,,,- .l,-L.'..f2Q': , V. . sf .Q M,..:f.-,.,.t..' V. l : ,. . H. up , ..
, ,ffl ...Q ,. 4 A-I-H . V -.-,.--'- . -.I 4. .,.,:..---.l uh:-
.. " '-'- - '-,,-- 'f-f-- .. .7533-:i,3.af.X"f..'.-'-sf-,ff--1 1 :-::i'4.- '42 A-is : ,
Z. wat. 4: ,N -.f -,.' , 1.g...qr:.5-:R-.u .: i.,.-Q. - , . ,Q , -U -. -. - L.,-
-:zl IAQ, :.-'f."' ft- .,,gb-selegq-.35--1.:-'.15.5 -h - , :R .. 3 A- ,h , '
Q M - - -4, .... . .. , -, . , H .fs
4 I r 1- .
'- U' f" ' 9,21
t I X L I
, 1 -f 1 .
We wish to thank the following persons, who, although not members
class, have done much to assist us: .
Russell G. Wayland
Riley H. Allen
Wallace L. Atkinson
Wm. H. Brinker, Jr.
Olaf G. Caskin
H. C. Webb
Joseph H. Griffin
Walter C. McLean
Prof. E. S. Meany
Prof. Trevor Kincaid
Marian R. Blethen
The Old Boat House
T THE H "
Far from the noise of the busiest city of the West, safe in the embrace of
the forest primeval lies the campus of the University of Washington. Civilization
has followed to its very gates, but situated as it is, with its acres of rugged
campus running riot on the shores of Lake Washington, the University claims
a site unequalled anywhere in natural beauty. The Administration Building,
the center of social life and study, stands guard on the oval. From the steps
may be seen, far in the distance, the rugged peaks of the Cascades, while
on the other the snow-covered Olympics follow the Sound to the Sea. Lake
Washington and its islands are visible for many miles, and away to the south
is the great white watch-tower, Rainier. Through paths made beautiful by the
gardens-:r's arts. the students wencl their way to Science Hall or Gymnasium.
The Assay Shops resound with the efforts of the busy miners through the clay,
Path Through the Alder!
and at night when everything lies quiet and deserted the myriad lights across the
campus wink and blink from the windows of the dormitories. There has never been
one of us who has listened to the tramp tramp of footsteps on the old board
walk in the dreary drizzle of a night's rain who does not love it. Can you
ever forget, in the sunny afternoons of spring the bits of color in canoes drawn
up in the peaceful shade of overhanging alders: or the catch and rattle of the
oars in the locks, the gurgle and swish of the shell as the bronzed giants pulled
away from the hoathouse? Can you think of the old "U" in any light and
not rise up and call her blessed?
From the Steps of Science Hall.
L L e Lu
HON JOHN H. POWELL, President - . Seattle
HON GEORGE H. KING - Q . Seattle
HON A. P. SAWYER - - Seattle
HON. JOHN P. HARTMAN Seattle
HON FRANK D. NASH . 'reeemtt
HON J. E. SAYLOR - - Spokane
HON. s. O. COSGROVE - - Pomeroy
WILLIAM MARKHAM s eete tety of the Board
' N 5 3
-Q , Q L
N' 5. . Q h
. . .. 'D ' ,
ga , .. , ,
- .g. 1- W
s- ss :X f--.,
i ff J-ffffi 555
i fl ---- :iii 9-
, . .,.,
THOMAS FRANKLIN KANE, Ph. D., A. K. E., 111. B. K. President, 1903.
A. B. De Pauw University, IBSS: A. M., I89I g Ph. D. Johns Hopkins Uni-
versity, l895g Scholar in Latin, Johns Hopkins University, 1893-94, Fellow
in Latin, I894-'95. "lf you have something to say, first think carefully, and
then don't say it."
HENRY LANDES, A. M. Professor of Geology and Mineralogy, l895.
A. B., lndiana University, l892g A. B., Harvard University, l892g A. M.,
l893g Fellow American Association for the Advancement of Science: Member of
lndiana University, I892g A. B., Harvard University, 1892, A. M., l893.
Fellow American Association for the Advancement of Science. Member of
American institute of Mining Engineers. National Geographical Society, State
Geologist, l90l. "As far as that is concerned, other things being equal."
EDMOND STEPHEN MEANY, M. L.. 2. N. Professor of History, 1897.
B. S., University of Washington, 18S5g M. S., 1899, M. L., University of
Wisconsin, 1901, Corresponding Member of State Historical Societies of Wis-
consin and Minnesota, Member of American Historical Society and Oregon State
Historical Society: Secretary of the Washington University State Historical So-
cietyg Representative in the Washington State Legislature. 18923965 Corre-
sponding Member of Society for the Suppression of Meeker.
ALLEN SMITH, Ph. D., B. 0. II., QD. B. K. Professor of Political and
Social Science, 1897.
A. B., University of Missouri, 1886g LL. B., 1887: Ph. D., University of
Michigan, 1894: Member of the American Economic Association and The
American Academy of Political and Social Science. According to yellow
journalists--a rank Socialist.
ALMON HOMER FULLER, M. S., C. E.. A. Y., Q. B. K. Dean of Col-
lege of Engineering. Professor of Civil Engineering, 1899.
M. C. E. Cornell University, 1898, M. S., Lafayette, 1900, Fellow in Civil
Engineering Cornell University, 1897-'98g Associate American Society of Civil
Engineers: Member Pacific Northwest Society of Engineers, American Society
for Testing Material, International Society for Testing Materials, American So-
ciety for the Promotion of Engineering Education. "lt's a peach. Um huh!"
ARTHUR RAGAN PRIEST, A. M., dr. A. Q., QD, B. K. Dean of The
College of Liberal Arts. Professor of Rhetoric and Oratory, 1899. Man-
ager of the Board of Control..
A. B., De Pauw University, 18913 A. M., 18943 First and Second Honors
in Greek, De Pauw University.
JOHN THOMAS CONDON, LL. M., fir. It A. Dean of the School of
LL. B., University of Michigan, 1891 3 LL. M., Northwestern University,
18925 Member of Seattle Bar since 1892. "Water was made only for yachting."
HORACE G. BYERS, Ph. D. Professor of Chemistry, I899.
A. B. and B. S., Westminster College, 1895, A. M., 1898, Ph. D., Johns
Hopkins University, l899: Scholar in Chemistry, Johns Hopkins University,
I 898-'99. '
CAROLINE HAVER OBER. 'Professor of Spanish, l903.
Regent and Vice-Directoress, Government Normal Schools, Argentine Republic,
l889-93. Would there were more like her.
STREVOR KINCAID, A. M. Professor of Zoology, l90l.
B. S., University of Washington, I899g A. M., l90lg Member of "Entomo-
logical Society of the Pacific," "The Cambridge Entomological Club," "The
Entomological Society of Washington, D. C.," "Harvard Natural History So-
ciety," "Boston Society of Natural History." "Three cheers, not so loud as to
be vulgah,-one-two-three-''Bermuditis- Bugeatis-I-lah-va'd."
'FREDERICK MORGAN PADELFORD, Ph. D., A. K. E., CD. B. K.
Professor of English Literature, l90l.
A. B., Colby College, 1896, A. M., l899g Ph. D. Yale University, 1899:
Scholar in English, Yale University, l896-'98, Fellow in English, l898-'99.
"Gone, but not forgotten, bah Joveln
ALBERT HENRY YCJJDER, A. B., ERN. Director of the Department ot
Education. Professor of Pedagogy, l90l.
Graduate State Normal School, Madison, South Dakota, 18885 A. B., In-
diana University, I893g Scholar in Pedagogy, Clarke University, 1893-'94,
Scholar in Psychology, University of Chicago, l895-'96, Rep. W. E. A.
Educational Congress Program I... Gt C., 19053 N. E. A. Child Study Dept.
Program, IS96, '97, '03, '06, Editor journal of Childhood and Adolescence,
1900-'03, Senior Editor Northwest Joumal of Educationg Author of "Child
Study as a Theory, not as a Practice."
'Absent o year-'s leave.
MILNOR ROBERTS, A. B. Dean of the School of Mines. Professor of Min-
ing Engineering and Metallurgy, l90l.
A. B., Stanford University, l899: Charter Member Stanford Geological Soci-
ety, American Institute Mining Engineers, American Association for the Advance-
ment of Science, National Geological Society, Pacific Northwest Society of En-
gineers. fSecretary, l904, l905g Director, l906.D Uncontaminatecl by Fac-
ulty boarding house gossip.
ARTHUR SEWALL HAGGETT, Ph. D., A. K. E., dw, B. K. Professor
of Greek, l903.
A. B., Bowdoin College, l893g A. M., l894g Ph. D., Johns Hopkins Uni-
versity, 1897, Student University of Berlin and American School at Athens,
l897-'98, Scholar in C-reek, Johns Hopkins University, l895-'96g Fellow in
Greek, l896-'97, Makes even Greek enjoyable.
FREDERICK ARTHUR OSBORNE, Ph. B. Professor of Physics. 1902.
University of Michigan.
We regret to say that we have not enough space to print all Mr. Osborne's
titles. For detail see last department of Tyee.
JOHN P. HOYT, LL. B. Professor of Law, l902.
l...l... B., Ohio State and Union College, l867g Justice, Supreme Court of
Washington, I879-'87 and ISS9-'97: Chief Justice, i895-'97, A lawyer,
but a gentleman.
WILLIAM B. SAVERY, Ph. D. Professor of Philosophy, l902.
A. B. Brown University, 1896, A. M., Harvard University, l897g Ph. D.,
Harvard University, 18995 Morgan Fellow, Harvard, i898-'99g James Walker
Fellow fTravelingJ, Harvard, i897-'98. Haberer's Favorite.
DAVID THOMPSON, A. B., A. N. Professor of Latin, l902.
A. B., Toronto, Fellow in Latin, University of Chicago, IS99-Ol. On the
Board of Discipline. He eats 'em alive.
CHARLES W. JOHNSON, Ph. D., E. Fi. Dean of the School of Pharmacy.
Professor of Pharmacy and Materia Medica, l904.
Ph. C., University of Michigan, l896g B. S., 1900, Ph. D., 1903. Qualitative
analysis reveals nothing. ,
1 A fx!
PIERRE JOSEPH FREIN, Ph. D. Professor of French, l903.
A. B., Williams College, 1892, Ph. D., johns Hopkins University, I899, Fel-
low in Romance Languages, Johns Hopkins University, i898-99. A man of
terrible justice yet benign.
THEODORE CHRISTIAN F RYE, Ph. LD. Professor of Botany, l903.
B. S., University of Illinois, 1894: Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1902, Fel-
low in Botany, University of Chicago, l90l-02. Not very small fry for his size.
HERBERT D. CARRINGTON, Ph. D. Professor of German, l903.
Ph. B., Yale Scientific School, I884g Ph. D., University of Heidelberg, l897.
A German Clubist. His misfortune not his fault.
ROBERT EDWARD MORITZ, Ph. D., 2. E. Professor of Mathematics
and Astronomy, 1904.
B. S., Hastings College, l892: Ph. M., University of Chicago, lB96g Ph. D.,
University of Nebraska, 1901 5 Ph. D., Universitaet Strassburg, I902: Member
of American Mathematical Society, Nebraska Academy of Sciences. Member of
Prof. Meany's Forestry Class.
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN ROLLER, M. D.. fb. A. QD., B. A. B. E.
Professor of Physical Culture and Hygiene, l904.
A. B., University of Pennsylvania, I904: M. D. Possessor of 310,000.00 Med-
ical Education. P
JOHN F. MAIN, A. B. Professor of Law, 1904.
A. B. Princeton, 1894. He 1ovec1 us too well to become city comptroller.
HARVEY LANTZ, LL. B., A. K. E. Professor of Law, 1905.
Ph. B., De Pauw University, 1888: A. M., 1891: LL. B., Kent Law
School, 1893. "lf you get that lesson I will brag on you."
EVERETT D. EASTWOOD, B. S., 2. A. E. Professor of Mechanical En-
C. E., University of Virginia, 1896, A. B., 18975 A. M., 1899, B. S.,
Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1902, Fellow, giving instruction in As-
tronomy, University of Virginia.
GEORGE H. ALDEN, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of History, 1903.
B. S., Carleton College: A. B., Harvard University, 1893, Ph. D., Wisconsin
1896. Rests in the penumbra of Prof. Meany's fame.
CARL EDWARD MAGNUSSON, Ph. D.. E. 3. Associate Professor of
Electrical Engineering, 1904.
B. E. E., University of Minnesota, 18965 M. S., 1897: Ph. D., University of
Wisconsin, 1898-1900: E. E., University of Minnesota, 19055 Fellow in
Physics, University of Wisconsin, 1898-1900.
JAMES EDWARD COULD, Ph. B. Assistant Professor of Mathematics, 1903.
Ph. B., University of Washington, 1896. He Hunks us so politely we do not
mind at all.
OTILLIE G. BOETZKES, A. M. Assistant Professor of Modern Languages,
A. B., University of Washington, 1901 g A. M., 1902. How can such beauty
hide so pitiless a heart?
THOMAS K. SIDEY, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of Latin and Greek, 1903.
A. B., Toronto University, 1891 5 Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1900, Au-
thor of "Contributions to History of Latin Participle 'Amansf "
HENRY KREITZER BENSON, A. M. Assistant Professor of Chemistry,
A. B., Franklin and Marshall Colleges, 18993 A. M., 1902. Married 1905.
MAYNARD LEE DAGGY, Ph. B.. Q. F. A., K. Q. O. K. Assistant
Professor of Rhetoric ancl Oratory, 1904. ,
Ph. B., De Pauw University, 1896. "1 am always willing to make a clown
of myself in the interest of my work.
CHARLES CHURCH MORE, M. C. E., Q. K. NP., Q. B. K. Assistant
Professor of Civil Engineering.
C. E., Lafayette, 1898: M. S., 1901: M. C. E., Cornell University, 1899.
We always want More.
ALLEN R. BENHAM, Ph. D., Q. B. K. Assistant Professor of English Litr-
A. B., University of Minnesota, 1900, A. M., I90Ig Ph. D., Yale Univers--
ity, 1902-05. -
FLETCHER HARPER SWIFT, Ph. D., A. A. Q., Q. B. K. Professor
A. B., Dartmouth College, 18983 B. D. fmagna cum lauclej, University Theo-
logical Seminary, 1903: A. M., Teacher's College of Columbia University,
I904g Ph. D., 19055 New York State Cornell University Competitive Schol-
arship: Dartmouth College Scholarshipg "A" Scholarship, Union Theological
Seminary: Graeluate Scholar at Teachers' College, Columbia University.
CHARLES WILLIAM PRENTISS, Ph. D., A. T., CD. B. K. Assistant
Professor of Biology and Acting Professor of Zoology.
A. B., Middlebury College, 1896, A. M., l897g A. M., Harvard University,
1898, Ph. D., 1900, Member of Boston Society of Natural History and
American Society of Zoologistsg Highest Honors in Classicsg Townsend Schol-
ar: Parker Traveling Fellow. Dog Killer in ordinary and extraordinary.
VANDERVEER CUSTIS, Ph. D. Assistant Professors of Economics.
A. B., fcum laudej, Harvard University, 19015 A. M., I903g Ph. D., 1905:
Holder of Auston Teaching Fellowship in Economics, 1904. One of the
Uppah Classes, a lineal descendant of Martha Custis'Washington.
I-IERMAN CAMPBELL STEVENS, Ph. D. G. A. X., E. E. Assistant
Professor of Psychology.
A. B., University of Michigan, 1901 3 Ph. D., Cornell University, 1905, Grad-
uate Scholar in Psycholvgy, Cornell, 1901-03. And a hat doth cover it all.
FRANK MARION MORRISON, A. B. Assistant Professor of Mathematics.
A. B., University of Michigan, 1892, Graduate Student in Mathematics,
University of Chicago, 1897-99, Member of American Mathematical Society:
Member of Societe Belge d'Astronomie and Arcolo Matematico di Polermo.
LOREN D. MILLIMAN, A. B. Assistant Professor of Rhetoric.
A. B., University of Michigan, 1890, Graduate Student, University of Chicago,
l892-94g Scholar in English, 1892-933 Fellow in English, 1893-94.
PETER VON LE FORT, A. M. Assistant Professor of Prench.
Student, University of Lusanne, 1887-88, A. M., Stanford University, 1901:
Graduate of the College of Auklam, Germany. Ach mein lieber guess ce que
yo sono par mia lengua.
IRVIN WALTER BRANDEL, M. S., A. X. E. Assistant Professor of Phar-
Ph. G., University of Wisconsin, I899g B. S., 19015 M. S., 19025 Fellow in
Pharmacy, 1899-1901 5 Fellow in Chemistry, 1901-02.
A. K. ISI-IAM, B. S., 2. A. E. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering.
B. S., Massachusetts Institute of s Technology, 1901. Quite harmless.
CILIARLES EVAN FOWLER, M. Am. Soc. C. E., Lecturer on Engineering
' Contracts and Specifications.
Member American Society of Civil Engineers, Canadian Society of Civil En-
gineers, American Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education: Past
President Pacific Northwest Society of Engineers.
ELBERT G. ALLEN, M. S. Lecturer and Consulting Electrical Engineer on
M. S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology: Chief Electrical Engineer, Seattle
J. D. ROSS, Lecturer and Consulting Electrical Engineer on Central Station
Chief Electrical Engineer, Municipal Light and Power Plant, Seattle.
JOHN I-IARRISBERGER, Lecturer and Consulting Electrical Engineer on
Power Transmission. ' 1
Chief Electrical Engineer, Seattle-Tacoma Power Co.
T. K. WILKINSON, Lecturer on Copper Smelting and Refining.
Electrolytic Copper Refinery, Tacoma Smelting Co. .
Instructors and Assistants
WILLIAM BOUSE HAMPSON, M. E. fPurdue Universityj,
Director of Shop Work.
IDA K. GREENLEE, A. B. Qohio State Collegel,
Assistant Instructor in English.
HENRY LOUIS BRAKEL, A. M.,
Instructor in Physics. A. B., Olivett College: A. M., University of Washington
l905. Prof. Osborn's Flunkee.
FRANK E. JOHNSON, E. E., E. EI. fUniversity of Minnesotaj,
Instructor in Electrical Engineering.
HENRY L. MEAD, E. M., A. T. A., 2. E. fColumbia UniversityJ,
Faculty Scholar, 1903-045 Vanderbilt Scholar, i904-05.
HENRY LEE BOWLBY, B. S. E. A. E. fUniversity of NehraskaJ,
Instructor in Civil Engineering.
After taking course under Henry we all want More, C?
WILLIAM R. CALVERT, A. B. fUniversity of Nebraskal,
Instructor in Mining.
LAVINA RUDBERG, B. S. flllinois NormalJ,
Instructor in Physical Culture for Women.
JAMES I-I. I-IANCE, B. S., 2. A. E. QNorthwesternJ,
Instructor in Chemistry. .
FRANK BEAN, A. B.
Instructor in Mathematics.
GRACE GREEN, A. B., A.. F. fUniversity of Washingtonj,
Assistant in Spanish.
J. W. lVI'CARTI-IY, B. S.
Assistant in Chemistry
HANNAH JOHNSTON, B. S. . flowa State Collegej,
Assistant in Chemistry. .
CHARLES OSCAR KIIVIBALI.. fof the succulent smile, - Musical Director
LILLIAN FISHER fSee Eagan's Posters, - - Teacher of Voice
MRS. KARL RIEDELSBERGER
JOHN L. GIBBS - - -
- - - Teacher of Piano
- Teacher of Violin
ARTHUR S. POPE - -
CHARLES ALFRED NELSON
WILHELMINA I-IAFER -
JEANETTE BLISS -
SARAH E. KAHAN
CHARLES B. GIBBONS -
WILLIAM R. LINDSAY -
HARRY CANNED COFFMAN
CHARLES W. SMITH - -
EMMA PEARL M'DONALD -
ELIZABETH KAUF MAN -
ANNIE HOWARD - - -
HERBERT THOMAS CONDON
WILLIAM MARKHAM - -
LOREN D. GRINSTEAD -
WILLIAM BOUSE HAMPSON
GEORGE LEWIS MOTTER -
- Assistant in Botany
Assistant in Zoology
Assistant in German
- Assistant in I-Iistory
- - Assistant in Chemistry
- Assistant in Descriptive Geometry
- - Assistant in Surveying
- - - Librarian
- Assistant Librarian
- Q - - Cataloguer
Student Assistant in Library
- - Dean of Women
- - - - Registrar
- Secretary of Board of Regents
- Secretary to President
- - - University Engineer
Superintendent of Grounds
Peter 'von le Port.
Fletcher Harper Swift.
James H. Hanes.
Prank M. Morrison.
H. Campbell Stevens.
Henry Lee Bovuilby.
A. K. IBh8-111.
Loren D. Milliman
M ,ff , N
Allen R. Bonham.
chu' W' smith' vsnderveer Custls
Harry I-. Mead.
EV61'9tt 0. Eastwood.
Irvin W. Brandel.
Chas. Wm. Prentiss
GEORGE RAYMOND SUTHEELAND, June 5, 1883-May 29, 1905.
In the mldst of our joyous and ambitious struggles of the past year,
we were plunged into profound grief by the sudden
best beloved fellow students.
George Raymond Sutherland was born in Walla
He entered the University of Washington in the fall
a member of the Sigma Nu Fraternity.
His sterling worth was instantly recognized. He
of hls Fraternity, and at the end of the year was elected Sophomore
representative on the Board of Control. He gave up trying for positions
on the Glee Club and the Baseball team on account of his work, but
seemed sure of those positions in his Sophomore year.
On May 29, 1905, while bathing ln Lake Washington he was drowned.
The wave of sorrow that swept over the entire University gave ample
testimony of the appreciation in which this noble young character was
held. The faculty and his fraternity sent representatives with the re-
mains to Walla Walla, and at the hour of the funeral in that home city,
the students and faculty assembled in Denny Hall to participate in me-
death of one of our
Walla June 5, 1883.
of 1904 and became
was House Manager
morlal exercises. .
Every student who knew the genial, whole-hearted Bay Sutherland
will ever cherish his memory, and, because of that friendship, will attain
a higher appreciation of the nobllzlty of llfe.
ALICE JESSIE ANDERSON. 1885-1906.
Schoolmate ties of friendship are among the choicest and most en-
dearlng joys. The buoyant days of young manhood and young' womanhood
witness then the welding of chains so gladly and so easily worn and yet
in themselves so strong that they hold fast against
failure or fortune of after life. For these reasons ls
reasons do young hearts bleed when the cold dngers
those ties and snap those golden chains ln the very
Alice Jessie Anderson was born in Blain County,
all the stress of
it sad, for these
of Death break
process of their
January, 1885. She entered the preparatory class of the University ot
Washington and later became a member of the Class
Every part and particle of her college life was marked by an earnest,
a consecrated endeavor. Hers was a lofty ldeal. Though very quiet
and dignified in her demeanor, she was always cheerful and was fully
appreciated and loved by her few chosen friends. ' '
When the Dread Messenger beckoned she did not complain. Her
last days were filled with a qulet trust in her Saviour. The end came
on Saturday, Feb. 17, 1906. Friends and relatives bore her body to the
little town of Bothell, where she was buried near the home of her happy
The class of 1907, while grieving over the loss of their gentle and
loved sister, will cherish her memory and will hold close to their hearts
the example of her unselllsh, helpful and truly Christian life.
M x f -. K R Q
. Q5 5
is V 'lf ,
lx 'ax' X
wl sxfw x
X X X- 1,
ng I 1.1
S x X is 1
g s X XX
, K S
H X , it
gl 1 N
Tale of oe
Q - '
f-':l W i fl l
i ix l do not believe in apologies, but it is not to he
' fl, l endured that you should think me like the weaklings with
r W Whom l am forced to be associated. What awful fate
y alll W 'induced me to enter with the '06 Class, why did l not
if A wait and join that peerless band of '07's, whose luster
All lx dims the stars? Misery is my portion, and needs must
Tm XR. l drain the dregs by accepting my degree in company with
TT - these pitiful failures, the Seniors.
Why speak of what the world knows? Yet let me voice my humiliation.
While Freshmen our lot was not more than ordinarily unbearable, the '05's
seemed to scorn mis even as opponents: and we were left to go our own way.
Nay, spare me, and recall not in what manner of a way we went.
Xvhat a change the next year witnessed! It was then that the Class of '07
first saw the light. We were lost! They but used us to whet their fierce young
appetites. ln their strides onward and upward they trampled over our prostrate,
groveling forms, leaving us shattered wrecks. ln the ensuing years we have
tried in vain to pull ourselves into a semblance of upper-class dignity-but as you
are too well aware--we have failed utterly.
A terrible resolve has come to me-l will end all. The disgrace is too much.
Never shall it be said that l went out with such a class. N05 there is a better
way-before you can prevent me, I shall register under Dr. Savery-and he
CANNED I Farewell.
' rirl Y
J i 'IU'
I gall 5 . LA.,
i ,- 'be ef' , ,brim V
, vb I
4 Mag v
PRESIDENT - - James W. Dootson
VICE. PRESIDENT - - Florence E. Duclley
SECRETARY Hanna Elise Biegert
Red and Green.
Wow wee oskyl
Wee wee wisky!
- Oscar Dam
" ,- 'r f E , ' e . qqpgrgi. ' 1 r
Wwvfil' XA ,W
I yi eff' H
I u-W fi la
, if it 1 ,f f 3 Sb-Q , ,b"g4gp', 2' I Ji.
F ff 1 f' Q--fir' ' - ' All 1--bfi 121' 'r ' liyifi
, 1 - ' " f .'l " , V p Aw
.h tl, , 1, , 5k L. ,- ,Ng ,mg
f WLS. y"'i.M ' - il s 'iv -f slr' 'lin' any
wg.: I, " M N 3 1 3 34 A 4" , - 5 ,,,' uv .-
-.fc '49 i ' "- 5511" 0" is 1,41 ,7'L'6 :L--Q-J"'fx' 5 r ,
- . .1 - , Q' X 4 - . 19 .VA l,.. , ' is 9 X. '1-
-5, X . .. 4, Ez Wg? . Zxhxg' ih ' X, ex n
' . ,. ffrz'-1 -.SLK A, 1 -'Jr -1.9 -.uv ,. , L , A -
r f .. :Ma - if Qt - +.- -ts. f. .X -A
. - . .F . - li f3 " nf, x N' ' 1'
. . - -. -f -r .A .'.1a',fp X ' 1 PLY .J i ,'. ,
W ' W Q' l"TZx
"i'i.. bill?-iiV?L 'A ill?
ALCORN, T. lvl. ---- Seattle
B. S., Kansas Wesleyan, '03.
ALEXANDER, E. D. 2. X. ------ Seattle
Tyee Stall f3Dg Varsity Ball Com. f3Dg Farce Cast
ARMSTRONG. OTTIE. K. K. F. ---- i - Seattle
Tyee Stall f3Jg Junior Day Com.
ATKINSON, W. L. f1D.1'. A. - - - - Seattle
BASH, CLEMENTINE K. T. T. - - Port Townsend
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet CZJ Q31 HJ.
BIEGERT, HANNA ELISE. ------ Seattle
Class Basket Ball fllg German Club QZJ, f3jg Farce Cast 1313
French Club UU: Class Secretary OU: Vice-Pres. W0man's League
BIGGS, STATIRA A. I'. ------ Bellingham
Entered from Bellingham Normalg Class Secretary f3D9 Tyee Staff f3l:
Farce Cast f3l fClass '05Q.
BLISS JEANETTE f------ Seattle
Entered from Lake Forest: Y. lVl. C. A. Cabinet
BOTTEN, HENRY H. ----- Maclelia, Minn.
BOYD. MILDRED M. K. T. T. ---.. Sumner
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Cl1: Capitola Delegate Cl1: Vice-Pres. Y. W.
C. A. C213 Pres. Y. W. C. A. C31g Athena Debating Club C313
Tyee Staff C313 Farce Cast C313 Sec. Y. W. C. A. C413 Sec. A. S.
U. W. C413 Cap and Gown Com. C413 Senior Play Cast C41.
BRAGDON, HAZEL K. K. I'. ----- Seattle
' Farce Cast C313 Hammer and Tongs Dramatic Club C413 Senior Play
Cast C413 Senior Ball Com.
BROOKS, EDWARD M. ------ Seattle
BROWN, MARGARET B. F. Cb. B. - - - Everett
Junior Prom. Comm. C313 Farce Cast
CAMPBELL, ANNIE l... ------ Seattle
Entered from University of North Dakotag Y. W. C. A. Tutor in
CARLE, ARTHUR B. E. N. ------ Seattle
Assistant Manager of Tyee C31g Engineering Society C31 C413 Senior
Play Cast C413 Business Manager of Play C413 Mathematical So-
CLARK, DEE ---- - - - Hayes
- Zoology. -
Entered from Ellensburg Normalg Athena Debating Club C31 C413 X
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C413 Cap and Gown Com. C413 Junior Farce
Com.. C 31.
COOPER ADELAIDE - - - - Junction
- Civil Engineering.
CORDES, HENRY G. ---- St. Helen, Cowliti Co.
GRAHAM, MAY, K. K. P. ------ Seattle
Glee Club Cl1 C213 Class Basket Ball Cl13 Prom. Corn. C313 Uni-
N versity Pin Com. C213 Tyee Staff C313 Farce Cast
CRICKMORE, MINNIE M. ------ Seattle
CUNNINGHAM, ARDYS B. K. E. ---- Waterville
Pres. Badgers C313 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C31g Farce Cast C313
Tyee Staff C313 Senior Play C41.
DAM, OSCAR W. K. E. - ----- Seattle
Senior Play Cast C413 Academia C415 Class Treasurer C413 Eng.
DONOVAN, LlLl..lAN - - - - Raymond
DOOTSON, JAMES W., Klatow ----- Everett
Stevens Debating Club Cl1 C21 C31 C413 Class Secretary Cl13'Varsity
Minstrels C215 President of the Stevens C313 Farce Com. C313 Farce
Cast C313 Class Treasurer C313 Class President C413 Vice-Pres.
A. S. U. W. C41.
DUDLEY, FLORENCE E. ----- Puyallup
L t' .
Wave Staff C313 German CliitinC21 C313 Y. W. C. A. Cl1 C21 C31
C413 Goat Staff C413 '06 Tyee Prize Story3 Class President
EISENBEIS, LILLIAN K. F. cb. B. - - - Port Townsend
Tyee Staff C313 Senior Ball Com. C41.
IRWIN, ROBERT B. ----- - Tacoma
Badger Debating Club Cl1 C21 C31 C413 C-erman Club 33 Academia
CEx. Com.1 C41.
FISCHER, ARTHUR l-l. A. T. O. ---- Seattle
Glee Club C21 C31 C41g 'Varsity Minstrels C213 Assistant in Mathe-
matics C213 University Orchestra C31
GLOSTER, RlCl-lARD l. E. X. - - - Bellingham
'Varsity Crew C313 Captain 'Varsity Crew
GRIFFITHS A. E. N. ------- Seattle
President Stevens C213 Pacific University Debating Team C213 Class
Track Team Cl1 C21 3 Goat Staff C313 Manager of Junior Farce C31 3
Senior Play Cast C313 Board of Control C31g Oregon Debating Team
GRIGGS, STEPHEN E. - - - - Seattle
M. D. College of Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco, Cal.
GULLIXSON. EDNA T. K. K. I'. - - - - Seattle
Frolic Com. C213 Senior Play Cast
HABERER, EMANUEL - - - Olfenburg, Germany
Treasurer German Club C213 Stevens Debating Club
HALL, CHARLES W. B. GJ. II. ---- Vancouver
Vice-Pres. Stevens CI13 Glee Club Cl13 Oregon Debate Team C21
C31 C413 Pres. Stevens C212 Inter Club Debate C213 Executive Com.
C21 C313 Vice-Pres. Dorm. Club C313 ,Leader of Oregon Debate
Team C313 Tyee Staff C313 Farce Cast C313 Class President C313
President of A. S. U. W. C41.
HAMLIN, MILTON W. ---- Grand Rapids, Mich.
HARRIS, HELEN A. T. A. - - - Seattle
HASTINGS, ALBERT C. Q. A. 0. - - Seattle
HAFER, WILHELMINA E. - - - Seattle
HOOVER, ARTHUR A. - ------ Tacoma
Class Basket Ball Cl13 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Cl1 C21 C313 Gear-
hart Conference C11 C21 C313 Glee Club C21 C413 Class Track
Team C213 Tyee Staff C313 Badgers C313 Senior Play Cast C413
Pirates of Penzance C41.
HOPKINS, THOMAS A. ------ Seattle
Class Basket Ball Cl1 C213 Class Track Cl1 C21
HUBERT, ELSE ------- Seattle
Class Basket Ball Cl1 C413 Vice-Pres. German Club C213 German
Plays C21 C413 Farce Cast C313 Senior Play i
IFF LAND, FRIEDA ------ Port Townsend
'Varsity Basket Ball 111 121 1313 Captain 1213 Class Basket Ball
1l1 121 1413 German Club 121 1313 Farce Cast 1313 Senior
JOYCE. MABEL K. T. T. - - Seattle
Y. W. C. A.
KAHAN, SARAH E. ----- Seattle
Chemical Club 121 131 1413 University Orchestra 1213 Class Basket
Ball 1213 Honorary Member of Athena 131 1413 Chairman Program
Com. Chem. Club 121g Pres. 1413 Class Secretary 1313 Farce Com.
1313 Chairman Play Com. 141.
KELLOGG, Jessie M. A. r. - - statue
KENNEDY. NELLIE M.. K. T.. T. - - Tacoma
Entered from University 0fL131tQ'1iLaSka. 3
KING, JOHN R. Q. r. A. .------ Seattle
Class Basket Ball Captain 1l1: Class Track 1l1 121 131 141 3 'Vars-
ity Track Team 1l1 121 131 1413 Tyee Staff 1313 Farce Com. 131:
Chairman Class Pin Com. 1413 1,Vave Staff 1413 Pres. Eng. Soc.
LAUBE, FRED E. CD. IX A. ----- Bellingham
Mining Engineering. '
'Varsity Basket Ball 111 1213 Musical Club 1113 Class Basket Ball
1l1 121 1313 1Captain 121 1313 Class Track 1l1 1213 Chairman
Glee Com. 1113 Chairman Frolic Com. 1213 Class Base Ball 1213
Farce Cast 1313 Assistant in Mathematics
LIVINGSTON, GILBERT T. E. N. - - - Seattle
MARTIN, CLARENCE D. 2. N ----- Cheney
Entered from Cheney Normalg Farce Cast 131 3 'Varsity Ball Com. 141 3
Senior Play 1413 Chairman Senior Ball Com. 141 3 Leader Pacific
MCCRORY, THOMAS G. ------ Seattle
'Varsity Track Team 111 121 131 141, 'Varsity Basket Ball 1l1
121 131 141g Class Track Team 1l1 121 131, Captain 131g Class
Basket Ball 1l1 121 131: Tyee Staff
McMlCKEN, MAUD, K. K. IX - - Seattle
MORRISON. R. A. - A - - - Seattle
MYLROI, RUTH -------- Kem
Glee Club 131: Class Basket Ball 121: Vice-Pres. Class
NELSON, CHARLES A., A. T. O. - - - Mt. Vernon
Stevens Debating Club: Assistant in Zoology.
MORTON, GRACE E. ---- - - Seattle
O'BRIEN, JOHN ------ Los Angeles, Cal.
Entered from University of Arkansas: 'Varsity Band 121, Farce Cast
131, College Football 121: German Club
ORMOND, ALEX M. 2. X. ---- Rochester, Minn.
Mechanical Engineering. W
Entered from University of Minnesotag Eng. Societyg 'Varsity Football
121 131g Class Base Ball 1215 Board of Control 141g Senior Play
141, Senior Ball Com. 1415 Vice-Pres. Mech. Eng. Society
SATER, JULIA M. . - - - - - - Seattle
Y. W. C. A. 111 121 131 141.
SKELTON, NETTIE V. ------ Seattle
B. S., Oregon Agricultural College '05g Secretary of Post Graduate
STERLING, ELIZABETH C. - - - Alma, Wash.
Entered from Syracuse University, N. Y.
SWEET. LESTER ---- - - Blaine
Badger Debating Club 1l1 121 131 141g Secretary 121g.Oregon
Debate 121: Chem. Club 131
TAYLOR, MARGARET M. K. A. GJ. - - - Bellingham
Entered from Bellingham Normal and University of Wisconsing C-lee
Club 131 Q Pirates of Penzance
TENNESON, ALICE MELVIN ----- Cheney
Entered from Cheney Normalg Sahala Debating Club
TIBBALS, MAURICE L. Q. F. A. - - - Port Townsend
'Varsity Football 1l1 121 131g 'Varsity Track Team 1I1 121 1315
Track Captain 1315 Relay 1l1 121 131g Class Track Captain 1l1
1213 Chairman Junior Day Com. 1319 Athletic Council 131: Senior
Ball Com. 1415 Commencement Com.
VAUPELL, HELEN A. I'. ---- - - - Seattle
Second Basket Ball 121g Executive Com. A. S. U. W. 131g Chair-
man Farce Com. 131: Tyee Staff 131: Assistant in Mathematics 131:
Board of Control 1419 Senior Ball Com. 141.
WARNER, BLANCHE ---- Tacoma
Entered from VVhitworth.
WAYLAND, RUSSELL G. Q. F. A. ---- Seattle
Dragon's Eye: Glee Club41l1g Class Basket Ball 1213 Assistant in
Mathematics 121: Editor-in-Chief i906 Tyee 131g C-oat Staff
WERNECKE, LIVINGSTON K. 2. ---- Seattle
Chemical Club: Eng. Societyg Class Track 1213 Class Basket Ball
WETZEL LOUISE A. F. Q. B. ----- Spokane
C. O. C. 1 I1 Class Basket Ball 1213 Class Secretary 121: Tyee Staff
Cutts Reception Com. 1413 Pres. Woman's League
WHITE, CORAL B. Q. I'. A. - - -I - - - Bellingham
Badger Debating- Clubg 'Varsity Track Team 1l1 121: Class Track
1l1 121 1315 Class Base Ball 1l1 1215 Class Basket Ball 1l1 1213
Frolic Com. 1215 Tyee Staff 131: Farce Cast 131g Senior Play 141:
f Z JH
in 1 --1 if 122:13 -
if? i- 3 ' -
A3 - .ff
1 X Wax
fr-if ,f , if f' X M +1
Inasmuch as custom demands it, the Class of i907 will herein transcribe
a brief resume of its history-a wholly unnecessary procedure, since all those who
make any pretense to enlightenment are already familiar with it. Our career in
5 the University, unsullied by defeat and unblem-
f"" I ff 57,5 ished by unseemly acts, has been resplendent with
14 1' 'X' class accomplishments and individual achievements.
V X41 No other class has ever played its part iso nobly in
6 , ll, Aid, inter-class relations: nor have any of our prede-
fj, ,ngafgk cessors furnished so many capable men for Uni-
1 fw!maAm versity pursuits.
H Whether in cane rushes or class scraps, in ath-
' letics or debate, in society or literary work, the
,fa riyifpfv' ,J'7-rev ,p .
42'-3, 5' 'f'
Y , . yli Pj 'z",fvf ' I
14479122 . f.f.:.s . f
ffl' 'iz ' "1"
1: ,,,4!.'5I , ,Ja ' 515,62
V'2'f.'l"7'3Jf ,Pa '
ig-gg "5-Q 4 f'
iz!-'wffra fl , Q,
41' rjltv Hin, 5,1
erm t . I-,
if r "mil 2 1 f '07 h 1 h b 'll'
Z lt M- . cass o as aways s own as a ri rant planet
A it ' ' J -I . . . .
'7 , f!'f ' ----'Qi in the University hrmament, surrounded by its lesser
6 9-lv ,
XM if- "0 satellites.
5,..L'Q, - r .
ll J, WV , , 4, Victory attended our lirst week on the campus.
Out of pity for '06 we will not mention how com-
A 4, pletely humiliated they were when, bound together,
a concatenation of veritable culprits, they were
marched out before the girls' dorm. in disgrace and dishonorg nor how, when
decisively beaten in the cane rush, they had to resort to malfeasance and bribery
in order to have the judges declare in their favor: nor how they were trampled
under the feet of honest '07 on the gridiron-these facts are too well known to
And as for poor 1908, they have suffered almost as great indignities at
our hands. Are we repentant for the injury we have done these classes? By
no means: for their punishment was deserved. We believed it our duty to pound
out of them an overweening egotism, and we have succeeded as far as is pos-
sible: for their complete purification can come only with extermination.
The Class of '07 is famous in every activity: in fact, controls most of them.
Take football, for instance-Crim, Babcock, McDonald, Railsback, Pullen, Christy,
Bagshaw, Brackett, Cole-nearly a full eleven of them. Of Washington's inter-
collegiate debaters we have: Hatfield, Griffiths, Heyes, Parker.. Zeclnick and
Trumbull. Of the fine arts, we boast the following exponents: Elsa Churchill,
Sister Anthon, Margaret I-feyes, Floyd Hatfield, Victor Zednick and others.
Babcock, Frailey, McDonald, Niedergesaess, Marlow, lffland and Cosgrove
in basketball, l-loover, Cole and Cales in baseball, and Pullen in rowing,
are other Juniors that help to make ours the greatest of University classes.
Further expatiation on our representation in college affairs would be super-
Huous. Even this much would have been unnecessary, were it not for our desire
to arouse other classes from their lethargy that they may be of some little value
to the "U" before they leave it.
In conclusion we assure these other classes that if they would attain to
anything more than mediocrity, the first step is a careful examination of the
manner in which we attained to prominence, followed by emulation of our achieve-
.mm N - ,,,,,f'-gr,f::,fs :rx
l. ' X lr .-X
J at Q., -- HC R qlifiu
Crimson and C-ray.
icla Bazoo Bazah Bazevenl
V U. of WJ
- Percy Dearie
- Elsie Child
AME5,E.Tl-IEL M., II.B.C1J. - - - Tacoma
Entered from University of Nebraskag 'Varsity Basket
Ball QI 3 Farce Cast
ANTHON, SISTER INGER - - Seattle
Second Basket Ball Team CU IZJ3 Class Basket
Ball fll f3Jg Tyee Staff f3Qg Secretary Saliale
Debating Club 1315 Academia Club.
BABCOCK, FRANK E., "Klataw" - - Everett
'Varsity Basket Ball CU KZJQ 'Varsity Track Cl I:
'Varsity Foot Ball C21 f3Jg Class Foot Ball QU
f2Jg Captain Junior Basket Ball Q05 Class Track
BORIE., FANCHON, K. K. F. Pendelton, Ore.
Wave Staff CD3 Farce Cast
CALES, TONY F., E. X. - - Bucocla
Class President U15 Mandolin Club UI: 'Varsity
Class Pin Com. flfg Captain Class Base Ball U13
'Varsity Base Ball QD: Tyee Staff
CALKINS, DONALD F. "Klataw" North Yakima
Engineering Society f2D f3Dg Secretary and Treas-
urer of Engineering Society
CALLOW, EDWARD - - Olympia
CHILD, ELSIE. T., A. F. . - - Spokane
Class Secretary Q25 5 Tyee Staff C3
CHRISTIE, MORRIS W., E. X. - Ottumwa, Ia.
Entered from University of Minnesota: 'Varsity Foot
Ball Q23 f3Dg Class Foot Ball QZJQ Class Track
121: Freshman Crewg Farce Cast
CHURCHILL, ELSA TERESA, K. K. I'. Seattle
Goat StalI ffvjg Prom. Com. Q03 Farce Com. f3jg
Art Editor Tyee
COFFMAN, ETHELIN M., F. cb. B. .
COMBES, GERTRUDE -
Entered from Whitworth Collegeg
COPESTICK, MAUD E. -
COSGROVE, Z. MYRN, F. cb. B.
Junior Day Com. 1313 Farce Cast 13,5 'Varsity
Ball Com. GD: "Hammer and Tongs" Dramatic
COX, HENRY C. - - - Kennewick
Mandolin Club Cl1g 'Varsity Minstrels Cl1g Engi-
neering Society C21 C315 Boys' Open Dorm. Com.
C31g Student Member A. I. E. E.
CRAWFORD, MAGNUS TATE - - -
Entered from du Pont Manual Training School, Lou-
isville, Ky.: Engineering Society C313 Class Track
C21g Student Member A. I. E. E.
CUNNINGHAM, IMOGEN. K. T. T. - Seattle
German Club CI1 C219 German Play Cl1g Vice-
President of Class Cl1g Wave Staff C215 Chemistry
Club C31g Farce Com. C31.
DALCJTY, ANNIE ---- Seattle
Athena Debating Club CI1 C21 C31g Y. W. C. A.
CI1 C21 C315 Treasurer Y. W. C. A.
DEARLE, PERCY, B. 0 .IL - - Everett
Badger Debating Club C21 C314 XVI Tennis Club
CI1 C21 C315 Class Track C213 Class Basket Ball
C l 13 Class Base Ball C213 Manager University Book
Store C21 C 31g Class President C 31.
DeLAND, KATHERINE, A. r. - seams
Entered from Whitworth College.
DOUGAN, LEE D. ----
Entered from University of South Dakota C31g Y. M.
C. A. Cabinet
DOUGLAS, MAUD A. - Seattle
DU FUR, KATHRYN Lois - Kalama
Entered from Lawrence University, Appleton, Wis.g
Athena Debating Club f3jg Girls' Glee Club f3Jg
Opera "Pirates of Penzance" QI: Y. W. C. A.
QQ: 'Varsity Basket Ball f3l: Class Basket Ball
f3Dg Farce Chorus
ELLIS EDWARD B. ---- Seattle
EMERSON, ALBERT T. - - - Olympia
Mathematical Club Cljg Engineering Society fly:
Class Base Ball UM Badger Debating Club f3Dg
Boys' Glee Club f3Jg Farce Chorus
FAHNSTOCK, JOHN - - - Seattle
FERGUSON, JAMES M., B. S. - - Seattle
Entered from University of Nebraska.
FLETCHER, JAMES G. - - - Seattle
President '06 Class fllg Class Rowing Crew U13
Manager Class Foot Ball Team QZJQ Assistant in
Mathematics QZJQ Class Track fzlg Stephens De-
bating Club fl, CZJ: Y. M. C. A. fl, QD
GAULT, PERRETT F., 419. A. G. - - Seattle
Entered from Whitworth College f3Jg Baclger De-
GEORGESON, DAGMAR. K. K. F. Sitka, Alaska
Girls' Glee Club Cl lg Tyee Staff f3jg Farce Cast
GIBBONS, CHAS. B. - - - Seattle
Class Track fl, QD: Badger Debating Club C21
131: lnterclub Debate C315 Junior Day Com.
GILKEY, PEARL - - - Seattle
Athena Debating Club C21
GRIFFITH, MABEL CAROLINE - Bellingham
Entered from Bellingham Normal f3lg "Pirates of
Penzance" f3Jg Y. W. C. A.
GUSTAFSON, FREDERICK C. - - Seattle
German Club KZQ f3Dg 'Varsity Bancl.
HAFER, WILHELMINA EMILIE - -
Ruclersberg Cwurtembergl r Germany
Y. W. C. A. CU 12, C31 Q Secretary German Club
f3lg Assistant in German QQ
HAWKINS, l..El..A M., K. T. T. - North Yakima
Y. W. C. A. Cl1 C213 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C315
Class Secretary C313 Athena Debating Club
HEYES, MARGARET LOUISE - - Seattle
Athena Debating Club Cl1 C21 C313 lnter-Club De-
bates Cl1 C21 C313 Leader Pacific Debating Tem
C21g Wave Staff Cl1 C21 C313 Editor of the Goat
CSept., Oct., Nov.1 C315 Tyee Staff C31 5 Class
Vice-President C31 g Washington-Idaho Debating
HOOVER, VVEBSTERAID. A. G. - - Everett
Captain Class Basket Ball Cl1g Class Base Ball Cl1
C213 Mgr. and Capt. Class Base Ball C21g 'Varsity
Base Ball Cl1 C21 C315 Captain 'Varsity Base Ball
C21 C313 'Varsity Band Cl1g 'Varsity Orchestra
Cl1g Board of Control C21 C313 'Varsity Ball Com.
C315 Junior Prom. Com. C315 Business Manager
I-IOULAI-IAN, KATHLEEN - - Seattle
JACKSON, JESSIE M., F. cb. B. - Portland, Ore.
C-irls' Glee Club
JACOBSON, CLARA - - Woodinville
JAMES, SIDNEY THOMAS, B. 0. II. - Seattle
Vice-President Badger Debating Club Cl1g Boys'
Glee Club C313 Farce Cast C31g.Executive Board
Y. lVl. C. A. Cl1 C21 C313 lnter-Club Debates
Cl1 C215 Assistant Manager University Book Store
C315 Tyee Staff C313 President Badger Debating
Club C313 Tunque Klobue C313 'Varsity Tennis
Club C 31.
JAXTHEIMER, BESSlE - - - Everett
Girls' C-lee Club C21 C313 Farce Cast C313 Prom.
JOHNSON, HILMA C. - - Vancouver
Y. W. C. A. Cl1 C21 C31 3 German Club Cl1 C213
Athena Debating Club C21 C313 Pres. of Athena
Debating Club C313 Inter-Club Debates C21
JOHNSON, WINIFRED E., I'. QD. B. - Seattle
Entered from Whitworth College.
101-INSTONE., HARRIET RUTHERFORD,
K. T. T. ----- Seattle
Cvlee Club Cl1 C21 C313 Farce Cast
KARR, ARTHUR T., B. G. II. North Yakima
College Foot Ball Cl1 C21 C313 Class Foot Ball
CI1 C213 Chairman Class Picnic Com. C213 Tennis
Club CZ1g University Tennis Club C313 Chairman
Junior Prom. Com. C313 Tyee Staff
KAUFMAN, ELIZABETH, I'. CD. B. - Spokane
Girls' Glee Club Cl13 Vice-Pres. Y. W. C. A.
C213 Pres. Y. W. C. A. C313 Prom. Com. C313
KENNEDY, Tl-IOS. J. L. - - Puyallup
Ballinger Clubg Stevens Debating Clubg President of
Law Association '053 President of Academia Club
C313 Chairman Junior Plug Com.
LEACH, KENNETH M., B. QLII. - South Bend
Class Track Team C11 C213 President Senior Phar-
macy Class C313 Badger Debating Club CI1 C21
C313 Farce Cast
LINDSAY, BRENT ALBERT. A.'1'. O. Wenatchee
Y. NI. C. A. Cabinet Cl1Q XVI Tennis Club CI1
C21 3 Y. IVI. C. A. Delegate to Gearhart CI 1 3 Stevens
Debating Club CI1 C215 President Y. M. C. A.
C213 German Club C213 Wave Staff C213 Vice-
President Y. M. C. A. C313 Secretary-Treasurer
University Tennis Club C313 Farce Cast
LIVESEY, ESTHER E. - - - Olympia
Sahale Debating- Club C313 Mathematics Club.
Y. W. C. A. CI1 C21 C31.
LUCAS, IVIAYME E., K. K. I'. - Seattle
Girls' Crlee Club CI13 Assistant Instructor Mathe-
matics C213 Vice-President Engineering Society C313
'Varsity Ball Com. C313 Tyee Staff C31 Farce Cast
C313 Executive Committee Woman's League C31
MARLOWE, JUNIA E. - - - Seattle
Athena Debating Clubg 'Varsity Basket Ball Cl1
C21 C313 Manager Girls' Basket Ball C211 Class
Basket Ball CI1 C313 Y. W. C. A. CI1 C213 Cab-
inet Y. W. C. A. C313 Farce Chorus
MCARDLE, JOSEPH ---- Seattle
Stevens Debating Club3 Secretary Stevens Club C213
Boys' Glee Club C213 Wave Staff C21 C312 Class
Treasurer C313 Junior Plugs Com.
MEYER, ANASTACIA - - - Snoho 'h
NEEDI-IAIVI, DELOS J., B. G. II. - - Lewiston
Entered from Lewiston State Normalg XVI Tennis
Club 121: University Tennis Club f31g Class Base
Ball C513 Wave Staff
NEPZGER, GERTRUDE G. - Seattle
NEWTON, EARL B. - - Norwich, N. Y.
Stevens Debating- Club.
NIEDERGESAESS, GERTRUDE. LOUISE, Seattle
'Varsity Basket Ball U1 1213 Captain 'Varsity Bas-
ket Ball f31g Captain Class Basket Ball
NORTON, CHAS. A. - - - Tacoma
Badger Debating Clubg, Leader Inter-Club Debate.
PARKER, WILLIAM EDMUND, A. T. O. - Seattle
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet U1 Q21 131g Gearhart Con-
ference Cl 13 Stevens Club 1315 Inter-Club Debates
Q21 C315 Oregon Debate f21g German Club U13
PERRY, PERCY J., fb. F. A. - - Aberdeen
Freshman Clee Com. U15 'Varsity Foot Ball fl1g
Class Foot Ball U1 f21g Class Base Ball U1 C212
Farce Cast C31 3 Prom. Com. C31 g Opera "Pirates of
Penzance" f31g Boys' Glee Club 1319 Academia
Club f31g Tonque Klobue f31g "Hammer and
Tongs" Dramatic Club
PETERSON. HENRY EDWARD - Seattle
PETERSON, ROY ,IUl..lAN - Seattle
PUCSLEY, HARRIOT M. - Seattle
Sahale Debating Club C31g German Club C11
PULLEN, DANIEL D., KID. I'. A. Skagway, Alaska
Chairman Freshman Glee Com. Cl1: Chairman
Freshman Cap Com. Cl1g Manager Class Track
Team C21: Class Track Team Cl1g Captain Class
Foot Ball C213 'Varsity Track Cl1g 'Varsity Foot
Ball C21 C313 'Varsity Crew CI1 C21 C313
Captain 'Varsity Crew C313 Tyee Staff
RATHBUN, CHAS. - - - Seattle
A. B. CHonors in Mathematies1 '03g A. M., '04.
RICHARDSON, FRED H., 2. N. - Seattle
Mechanical and Civil Engineering.
RUSSELL. HELEN R., IX CID. B. - - Spokane
SHERMAN, HERMIE, A. T. A. - South Park
Athena Debating Club U13 Farce Cast f31g Sec-
retary and Treasurer Women's League C 31.
SIMPSON, BESSIE. A. 4 - - Kalama
Girls' Glee Club C315 Opera "Pirates of Penzance'
SINCLAIR. A. MARGUERITA. K. K. I'. Seattle
Girls' Glee Club U1 1315 Freshman Glee Com.
U1: Wave Staff U1 f21g Goat Staff 121: '05
Tyee Prize Story Q l1g "La Pouclre aux Yeux" Cast
U1 5 'Varsity Class Pin Com. C21 Q Farce Com. C31g
"Hammer and Tongs" Dramatic Club f31g Author
of Junior Farce 131: Editor-in-Chief '07 Tyee
STREATOR. GERTRUDE. INEZ - Seattle
Entered from Whatcom Normal.
STEELE, HARRY ---- Seattle
F Mining Engineering.
TALBOT, NELLIE MACKINTOSH - Seattle
Girls' Glee Club CI1 C21 f31g Manager Girls' Glee
Club C21 3 German Club C31 1 Athena Debating Club
C31 9 Opera "Pirates of Penzance"
TOMLINSON, GRACE E., A. T. A. - Seattle
THOMPSON, A. WARREN - - Stanwood
TRUMBULL, HARLAN L. - Seattle
Chemical Club QZQ f3Ig Secretary Chemical Club
f3I9 Badger Debating Club 12,
UYEHARA, CEO. E. - - - Japan
Political and Social Science
WADDINGHAM, ELSIE. K. - Seattle
"La Poudre aux Yeuxu Cast
WAGNER, CHARLES - - - Vancouver
President of Boys' Dormitoryg Class Foot Ball QZD.
WACNER, WALTER CALVIN, db. A. GJ. Seattle
Student Member A. l. E. E.
WELLS, CLYDE E. - - Seattle
WHITE, EUGENE U., B. GJ. II. Seattle
Entered from lowa State College: Wave Staff C313
University Tennis Club
WILBUR, BESS REBECCA, K. T. T. - Seattle
WILLIMAN, MAGDALENE - - Seattle
Girls' Glee Club
WILLIS, AGNES L., K. T. T. - - Seattle
Girls' Glee Club Cl1 C215 Athena Debating Club
Cl 1 g Farce Chorus
WIMMLER, NORMAN L., E. N. - Seattle
Engineering Society: Tyee Staff
ZEDNICK, VICTOR, Klatow - - Seattle
Associate Editor Pacific Wave C21g Engineering So-
ciety C21g Class Treasurer C213 Stevens Debating
Club C315 Editor-in-Chief Pacific Wave C31g Tyee
Staff C313 junior Farce Com. C31 5 Advertising Man-
ager Farce C313 Pacific Debating Team C315
FOWLER, FRANK H. - - - Bellingham
FRAILEY. OSCAR, Klatow - - -
Manager 'Varsity Basket Ball Ql1: 'Varsity Basket
Ball Q11 Q21g Captain Class Basket Ball Q21.
CAMPBELL. RUBY - - - Seattle
Graduate of Ellensburg Normal.
BAGSHAW, ENOCH W.. B. QD. H. - Seattle
Mining Engineering. I -
'Varsity Foot Ball Q11 Q21 3 Captain College Foot
Ball Q31 3 Captain Class Foot Ball Ql1 Q21g Class
Base Ball Q21 : junior Day Com. Q31 Q Farce
BALL, ELSIE. M. ---- Seattle
German Club Q21 Q31 g German Play Q31 3 Wave
CLARK, LOIS - - - Seattle
DEMING, HORACE G., H2. E. 04. Centralia
Assistant in Mathematics Ql1g Chem. Stock Room
Keeper Q21q President German Club U13 Secre-
tary Chemical Club Q31: Honorary Member Y.
W. C. A.
HINCKLEY, GRACE. F. H - Seattle
HOLCOMB, HAROLD FAYETT - Seattle
Entered from Oklahoma State University: Class
WILSON, FLORENCE ALDEN - Ellensburg
Graduate of Ellensburg Normal.
WHITFIELD, JAY ANESLY - - Kent
Economics and Law.
Badger Debating Club Ql1 Q21 Q31 Q4-19 Secre-
tary Badgers Club Q21g President Badgers Club
Q31: Treasurer Y. M. C. A. Q31g Secretary Y.
Nl. C. A. Q41g Wave Staff Q31: Secretaryflqreas-
urer Wave Q413 Tennis Club Q31 Q41: President
University Tennis Club Q41: Junior Farce Com.
Q41g Academia Club
ZOOK. CARL S., E. X. - - Normal, Ill.
President Badgers Debating Club Q21g Badgers
Debating Club Ql1 Q21 Q31g General Secretary
Y. M. C. A. Q21.
Llewellyn G. Railsbaek
RAILSBACK. LLEWELLYN G., B. rin. H. - - - - Hatton
'Varsity Base Ball QU f2Dg 'Varsity Foot Ball f2Ig Class President f2Jg
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet U3 123: Wave Staff C213 Class Foot Ball fl, fzlg
Class Base Ball CU 12,3 Rhodes Scholarship 1215 Badger Debating Club
UI C215 A. S. U. W. Executive Committee.
The University of Washington is one
of the few universities of the country which
can claim the honor of being represented
by two Rhodes Scholars at Oxford. The
first man to go from this state was joel
M. Johanson, '04. Last year Llewellyn
G. Railsbaclc, '07, received the second
appointment for this state. "Rails," as
he was familiarly known, hailed originally
, from Missouri. But Hatton, Wash., may
now lay claim to this Oxfordian.
He entered the University in l903 as
a Freshman. His l90 pounds avoirdu-
in pois immediately marked him a football
player. He donned the moleskins and
made a sub-position in his Freshman year.
The next year he played tackle on the
ss s 'Varsity. Base ball was also in his line,
and both years he was in the University
he was on the pitching staff of the 'Varsity ball team.
ln his Freshman year he passed the examination which made him eligible
as a Rhodes Scholarship man.
Besides these feats, "Rails" made himself useful in other ways around the
University. One year he served on the Board of Control of the A. S. U. W.:
one year on the Wave Staff: two years he held a combined position in the Y. M.
C. A., and during his Sophomore year served as Class President.
Railsbaclc entered Lincoln College, Oxford, in October, l905, to begin his
study in the Classics. He will spend three years there, and upon completion of
his course, will return to his native America. During his first year in Lincoln,
Railsback has made both his college crew and Rugby team. He is now eligible
to try for places on the teams and crews which met Cambridge.
5 Q f
.iff A fl- X
N4 YE' 2'-Q '
, 4,-.1 Q., L'
Y' v af Aaff- f,
,Q I X
5' N ' ' ' '
I , X
Et - 'fl-NX A - 'SQ '44' V
+' 'X- . wa: CA--. W- 2 '
' .1 . ' -Q?hw it Y .xv - K X X x Q
Vg S. "iffgQ-vs S .. ujgj-31: 4 , .-M. , 1:..'gg.QK5T: If-gg KX K at
.NETSN Y I X V 1 -, V. 4 H 1.514-NAV W
-gf A X EQ , WWMMQ. , " 'Wi
.. Q .
e..-fx XYW'Nmxxrv""'N." 1 '-V-h ., x . -I 1
If MQ. Q -. .. 1 wx WQNWN- mx 1 1F'f'T!
Elk Q - X H, Q-Nw . xg I bmw. V' K Ab, N X .Tri-.6 N i
b ,, X X x
r --fmiftx wqjj- I -J NP., .X . -Q .
,,:. ' ' NA - Lk X X. -1531 . Q - -, XFX
gixx Q EQ Q- ff 5 'XXX
,, .1 'XX.qQ.W EAN .. N A' GMX
x V w ,iv ,- ,
X . A . 2 .N M
ka-'Nada YN xx'
5 F 6 X
if Q4 Q
ki ggi ophomore
I once knew a college youth whose face, in a general way, resembled that of
a human beingg he wore a dinky little pipe in the southwest corner of his face,
and they said he was a sophomore. Perhaps so.
Once l saw, on the grand boulevard between the Advertisement building
and the Seance Hall, two aged damsels with serious mein and scholarly glasses.
l asked a fairly decent sophomore, whom l knew to be honest, if the ladies belonged
lo his class-and he admitted it.
Another time l was thinking profound thoughts near the Portage when, upon
the still air of dead fish and evening arose the accents of affection from two trustful
voices. From behind the shelter of a blackberry vine l beheld a blushing maiden
and a trembling swain absorbing the sweet draughts of love's young dream. Chivalry
forbids me to reveal the secrets of their converse beneath the spreading cedar tree,
but it gave me a taste like tepid mush fed off a piece of flannel with a rubber
spoon. When l recovered consciousness they had disappeared: later on l saw them
going into a 'US class meeting. They were sophomores,-fbut l had already sus-
pected them. -
Sometime in the shadows of a vague and unsatisfactory past, the sopho-
more class cut its hair, bought one clean celluloid collar, a shirt waist or two, a
new suit of clothes from the grocery store, a stick of chewing gum and a note book:
and left the ald farm. Since then the class has improved a little-not much. Of
course it has a few things to be proud of.
There are the orators-spellbinclers who can profane the pure air of heaven
with a collection of epithets and objurgations that have a wound-up socialist
looking like Dr. Kane when he is feeling reticent. They have a few long-legged
and short-clothed athletes whose only use for brains is to figure out their batting
averages in the society league. They have a bunch of little gentlemen and
ladies who sit around the steps or go to perfectly lovely parties with creased
dress-suits and gowns of fascinating cut and texture. l have heard the con-
versation of some of these society princes and their queenly consorts. It consists
of inanity and vacuity, between which is a pitiful display of pretentious ignorance.
Yes, this is the sophomore class.
They blew in from the farm last year, a grand collection of rubes and
jaspers. The little men had the honor of being tied up-fifty of them-by thirty
sophomores. The freshmen were very nice about it, only one wept bitterly
because he tore his trousers. A few sophomores also tied up the freshies when
they attempted to tear down some '07 A posters. A rude man with a camera
came along and took the freshies' picture, which is now cherished by '07.
ln fact, tying up the freshmen got to be rather a diversion for the sopho-
mores last year. Every time a soph got lonely and wanted amusement he would
cheer his sad heart by going out and tying up freshmen. It was not veryhgood
exercise: but at least it was better than Dr. Roller's wrestling class.
When the '08 class came back to college from the old farm last fall, it tried
to hold up its head for a little while, but the pitiful attempt was a failure. The
new freshman class walloped the sophs in football, won a few track meets, and
generally trod all over the prostrate body of poor old '08. The slaughter was
Dr. Kane told me the other day that he saw slight signs of improvement
in the sophomore class. He says they've canned that rotten yell leader, and
sometimes know when to hold their faces. At least that's what he meant, though
his exact words were rather more conservative.
If President Kane sees any improvement, I have hopes. There is always
the chance that the class will realize what an absolutely ignorant, foolish, boorish
bunch it isg what a disgrace to the Universityg what a pitiful failure in the eyes if
the college world.
Back to the cactus, 'OSI Skidoo!
PRESIDENT - - Homer Dean
VICE-PRESIDENT - Richard Everett
SECRETARY - Mamie Miller
TREASURER - Eunice Engeland
Brown and White.
Across the Tape! Across the Tape!
U. of W.
fanllmvzmulfmmnlhmrruw nlumn ffm
ln the far off Western region by the Pacific, is a land, fairand green, in fruitful-
ness unsurpassed. Here the inhabitants builded them cities, not as did the rude al'Jori--
gines, of mud and wattles, but in knowledge gleaned from mighty tomes, they have
fashioned vast palaces, and from the corners of the earth gathered they in the highest art
of all ages to decorate their halls.
Yet in their sweaty endeavor, they did not forget the upbuilding of the mind, but
established a seat of learning and hither invited the erudite of all the neighboring lands.
Then came the youth of this race, as yet like the meadows in springtime,-fresh and green.
For many seasons this nation's offspring were enrolled on the tablets of the University,
each year their increasing enlightenment engendered greater merit in the enrollment, until,
in the year l905, the auspicious harvest gathered together the very climax of youthful
ability. The limit of the nation's capabilities, its greatest hopes were centered in the host
of pilgrims to the Mecca of knowledge. Quiet and unassuming, did they seem, yet under
the pinafores and blouses, beat great hearts, and through the eyes cast modestly downward
shown the minds that would, for years, direct the nation's course.
The Wise fools of the year before-so-called since they had been allowed to sip a
solitary drop from the deep well of knowledge-bulky with the pride of their ignorance.
stood by and prophesied the downfall and mortihcation of these brave pilgrims. "Cane
rush! tie ups! track meet!" and other wild phrases pertaining to barbaric sports, did these
yearlings mutter: but the breeze, hurrying across the campus, bore these words far away to
the forest and whispered them to the bluejays, who straightway laughed boisterously at
the foolish sayings of their brown-capped brothers of the University.
The weeks rolled on, and calmly, even benignly, did the new comers pursue their ways.
gaining merit and honor in their various departmentsg nor did the quips and jeers of the
previous autumnal crops disturb them. And then it came to pass that a challenge went
forth, and those of '09 took counsel among themselves and eleven stalwart youths were
sent forth to battle for the honor of the class. Donning their armor of moleskin, they strove
so bravely that victory was theirs and discomliture and chagrin filled the ranks of the enemy.
It has been written that the future may be compassed by the past. What, then, is
not possible to these youthful pilgrims? As in the past they have left a record that will
be a landmark and an ambition's goal for those who will follow, so will their future disclose
great ambitions realized. The chronicler of some future time 'will vainly search many
bulky volumes, will fruitlessly consult the stars, nor will tradition bear him information,-
the very secret of the sphinx will be as naught to him when he will seek the influences that
brought about such a universal bursting forth of genius in that class of '09.
C. C. ROE. '09.
ul 1' ,
sll,- fi fl
g ,,,. sw
PRESIDENT - - - - -
Yale Blue and White.
Rickety Rackety Wahoo Wah!
Rah! Rah! Rah !
V I, ,X
,f A .X ,-. -at
Jag-:,'JJui1n4:vi, V A x V
Lfewarrz J' '.
iwaaw ff l WIKI. Xt XX. r 4 W. N' ,, 'S .ell -- 1 hi?
l il' 1 , Y g S
XX.. :':.'ifi't'ifi2" A r fN,,.""i :'lf"1V' .7 ' 'A
y es- 1. ' Q raiftlll,
. itz f ,
X i qv ,Q r it its .,
wgfzqgl, f .JIMJMIW am-.- e .
7 -TT.:-Ar Q 'tt ge: if., - ' '
GEO. R. BIGELOW ----- - Olympia
' Badger Debating Club.
JOHN COLMAN, 2. N. ----- - Chehalis
J. W. P. DUNLAP E. X. ---- - Seattle
GEO. C. ELLSBURY, E. N. ---- - Centralia
Vice-Pres. Law Asso. UD.
ROBERT GRASS, A. T. A. ----- Tabor, la.
Entered from Stanfordg Ballinger Club: Tunque Klubueg Glee Clubg
Pirates of Penzance. Q
FRED W. HASTINGS, dl. A. 0. ------ Seattle
A. B., Wash.g Alumni Member of Board of Control.
HOWARD D. HUGHES ------- Seattle
A. B.. Harvard: Stevens.
RAYMOND SHARPE ------ Waukesha, Wis.
Entered from University of Wisconsin
A. E.. JONSON - ------- Rockford, ru.
J. W. KlNDlG ------- Sioux City, Ia.
Entered from Morningside College.
MARTIN KORSTAD P ------ San Jose, Cal.
Entered from Bellingham Normal.
WM. W. MANIER ------- Olympia
Badger Debating Clubg Wave Staff.
J. B. METCALF --------- Seattle
Entered from Bellingham Normalg President Law Class
GEORGE C. RANDALL -------- Seattle
A. B., University of Washington.
CARL O. RETSLOFF, E. N. ------ Seattle
JOHN A. SABOE ------- Dawson, Minn.
Entered from University of Minnesota. W
GUS THACKER --------- Chehalis
Vice-Pres. and later Pres. Law Association UD g Stevens Debating Club.
FRANK BEAM, A. B. ------ St. Clairsville, Pa.
Franklin ancl Marshall College Pa.g Vice-Pres. Law Association Ballinger
WM. H. BRINKER, jr., A. B., 111. F. A. ---- Seattle
University of Washington '05, Editor The Goatg Football fl I.
R. D. FRANK ---- .---- S eattle
RAY GOODRICH, A. B. ------ Portland, Ore.
University of Oregong Pres. Law Class CU: Junior Farce Cast UD:
Foot Ball CID.
FLOYD MANLY HANCOCK - Winloclc, Wash.
Stevens Debating Club.
RICHARD W. I-IUNTOON, A. B. - - Bellingham
University of Washington '02.
FRANK' A. McCALL - - - Priest River, lclaho
C. B. McCALL - . Wana Wana
W. G. lVlcl..EAN, A. B. ---- - - Seattle
University of Washington: Junior Farce Cast.
HUGO METZLER, K. E- - - - Santa Cruz, Cal.
W. E.. MOULTRIE., S.. X. - - Bellingham
Board of Control: Glee Club.
FRED SANDER, A. T. O. , ---- - Ellensburg
FLOYD A. l-IATFIELD ------- North Yakima
Sec. Stevens CU: Leader Oregon Debate CU 'f3Jg Oregon Debate f2lg
Editor Wave A
V. De P. I-IENEHAN, o.1'.A ------ Seattle
Entered from Notre Dame: "Hammer and Tongs" Dramatic Club.
R. W. H11n1500n
Brinker s. I.. rinknam
V. de P. Henehan Hammock F. San
E. ID. Frank
W. G. Nlclnean
R. Goodrich mul-pmne
B. ID. Flank W. Moultry J. E. Savage
D. I.. Amon
MRS. SIMPSON MOALE. - - - Seattle
ARTHUR K. WYLDE - - West Seattle
H. M. WE.LI.S - - - - Seattle
STAR T. PINKHAM - - Seattle
TI-IOS. FLOYD MURPHINE. - - - Seattle
Ci. D. McDONALD - Council Bluffs, Ia.
H. P. JONES - - - - Seattle
A. HURWITZ - - Seattle
C. DELL FLOYD - - - Seattle
JOHN R. SLATTERY, K. E. - Seattle
A. B., University .of Washington.
J. E.. SAVAGE, Ph. B. - - ' Seattle
CHARLES W. HALL, B. 0. II. - Vancouver, Wash.
W. H. HOLLIDAY - - - - - Seattle
G. B. WOODRUFF - Seattle
W. M. SISCO - - - Seattle
T. T. GRANT - Spokane
A. C. CROOKALL - - Seattle
F. COLLINS - - - Kirkland
D. L. AMON - - Seattle
'WJ It y
T wl Mi
A T FX X X-
f fftk. 'W M
4 f b -5 ,Lv f,. .......
I , -
jQ2Si,.NN ,Z?lW??NEiZ iff,
E sa 'lllllwy 'if-7' Xxizff
ii ' QSie:fi.'kA'f5??x5QqE'
.-L-EE .gin "X: 'E I' t 7, ", Q fig, xx:-.07 .
. 'A I. J 'J "
, C C C. Q my 0 E so ff
i Fifi?-Q fi-1EffZ'Z2':HTif5i3ff fff-f?fF5 :PTS-if fi ' 1 f 'ifi
R. L. fp. X. ----- - - Cenlralia
Vice-President Class CZ, 3 Chemical Club.
Q. X. - - - P011 Tqwngend
AUGUST H. BAUMBACH - - Puyallup
CP. X. ---- Ballard
' Vice-Pres. Pharmaceutical Society CU: Pres.
MAE MCLACHLAN - ---- - - Seattle
Class Secretary CZI.
F. D. BABCOCK, CIP. X. - Port Angeles
G. L. A. REUHLE Port Townsend
URIAH F. MCCURDY - - Seattle
ARTHUR BENHAM, B. 9. II. - Seattle
J. A. PARTON - - - Seattle
E. E. ROTHSCHILD - Port Townsend
HOMER DEAN, B. GJ. II. ------ Bellingham
'Varsity Foot Ball CU: Class Foot Ball CD3 'Varsity Base Ball C21 CBDS
Class Base Ball C213 Capt. Class Base Ball C233 Capt. Class Track Team
C213 Manager Class Track Team Cl, C255 President of Sophomore Class
I c.,f Q 'l
'.:"'5ll -ffft' .E
.'.. T !T Yak
limb: I A ' - 1
r H H I-': e"' '- 1- ax f P-
BARTHLETT T. DRAKE
DORA B. CRAIG - -
WALTER H. HUME -
SCOTT B. PERKINS -
MAUD W. FOS - -
CHAS. LEWIS DROWLEY
LATHIE B. EMERSON -
C. E. STAFFORD -
CHAS. A. CLARK
HARRY F. WAME -
SHIRLEY D. PARKER -
HARRY E.. LIFFEE - -
CARL HENRY PETERSON
ALBERT H. DEWEY -
MATTIE KEATTS - -
WM. EDWARD BUES -
JOSEPH KEHO - - -
WALTER E. DOWNING
ARNOLD L. Le FRENZ -
GEORGE E. WALTER
JOSEPH C. LOVETT -
MILTON WINN - -
LULU MAY NASH -
RALPH TEATS -
JOHN S. MURRAY -
DORA BELL RAY -
ZOE COATS - - -
JOHN PARNELL MORAN
ALICE MAUD SWEET -
JOHN E. THORP - -
WM. GEORGE WOODMAN
- Cle Elum
- Van Asselt
- Mt. Vernon
5, mhlmhnu flhr Hnrhrrzttg
0 . .
' '47 f HH ' t
,fx n emhmg un
Sunday, June II
Baccalaureate Sermon. Denny Hall, l0:30 a. m. - Rabbi Stephen M. Wise, Ph. D.
Address before the Christian Association, Denny Hall, 8 p. m. - -
- - - - - - - - Rev. R. I... Bussabarger
Monday, June I2
Reception to Seniors and Alumni, 3 to 6 p. m. ----
- - - - President and Mrs. Kane, 4525 l5th Ave. N. E.
Tuesday, June I3
Class Day Exercises of the Class of l905, Denny Hall and University Campus,
I0 a. m.
Alumni Dinner fAdmission by ticket, - - University Dormitory, 6:30 p. m.
Conclusion of Class Day Exercises and Promenade Concert - -
- - - - - - - University Campus, 9: p. m.
Wednesday, june I4.
The Annual Commencement Address, Denny Hall, l0:30 a. m. -
- - - - - - The Hon. Francis W. Cushman
-.:4:l.',.' .'.2 . .,,0,.,.. , .5 .,,
. . .. sz.-:N .,- :.L, . . f, .., .
'-. ---,..-.-.j.,., -,4.,-lx ..,,. -
"-'n 1 -Q
- .. , .- .
, . .1
:f-is --311. '- ,-. " ,
. ,. . ,
" a.":': N - - - -
' 3' xg .
' L.. . .-
1 ., :,3 ,:'.
nf' ': .Q'. 'F
'. . Xf x'
..,.-' '..i --
f .J ,- -N . 1
. .-. - .'.'.-- "lg , .,
". ,-ug LI E. 3-1-' :.L tg , .
.,..,x- J X .U-.. ..,-, , .-
..:,.s'. V1 I, xv. . .,. ,, It ,
' -1.-' .g.4w -.-, hw 1-'
:. . x .. '... . .Q .
- -- .g. ' VI .9 ..
-., .-.. -1. s-K . .
'.1. - -..'. - ' " f 'M -
' "..1"'-'- - " -'V I '
- ' .,-.:' . ,1 ,' L.,.,, ls Q"
s '. "" - : g . -3 A, - ." '
.H ' Q ' :.1' . - , . 0 . '
-.'.' "".'.. ..,' ' "
' .' 95' .ff-' . ' ".' II ' '
I , E .-n.'.' , ' .-'A .u. ".'
- v . 1. .-'- -., -'. ...-
...'.. N' ..'g.gg .,,.
.Lv-.ul :gunz I... ' ..:'.. .1
,,.',... E n,: I.. '. . ' - .I ..
X h f.. . ., , un, - , .
4 - . - , ., . -L , ,,.
. A 4, "". L. Q' l. A..
- . Q, -5- ' .u
4' "Z, 1-',. L' n.'.'. 12: v
4 ,- ..l.' ,f N zo- 5. '
5 . ' .Q '-
. ' .. - . ' j, -. - . .,
,u . , , '..
,. - , - . Q , . . ...z
.- ' . " '- 'I' . 1
1 - - -. -
". ' X ,' T'-':. I 4 "'- ,
' ,' 'A . .-- ' L
, x , . q,- -.
,. ',' w .. . Q.. 4 .
, , S . .5 .'-
' " ' . -.".' ' - ' ...
,,.,.. .-.1-.. , 1--' 'Q
. , , . - .. .., .
"'.71. '... --. '.", '
.. , . . ,E ., ., I ..
1. ' ', ".' '. .,-' - 4 - '.
21. ,.-,...-. .. - 1
1 I . , ,,.--". ' '. , 3. .
' 'fr '."'.,."' .., ,
. .. .
1 .. ."' . ', U 11 '-
,,.,... D I. , -4 ,-I
,'. 21 . 'X I I..-. .K
, . , - '.',. . , ., . . v.: .-
-. - ,,a ',. ' -
- .- . . -, - .
,- .- 1 - -'- 1.
-' . '- "w 'ff' "-'-"'- ',
' ' 3 ' ': ' - :S .1' . 'ff -
f-E3 ' n.-:.-' X .L x :.'- ':J,' f.
'-, .VW Q . "-pg. I '. '.',-.j. -
, 7 -Q ' 1 rl K X I-fs... I
, ' 11.
s Y' Ju.. , I :. X QQ, ,IJ .-...- --if :
. .' :y -, , .U -U I ',
r ' '. -: . fx- .-. -
.Q .' ..,- "., . - '
.I' "'..L.. . "-'.- '.'-"".'I , ' '
-,:.,- ,..--. .:!,,. '. 5-. -,W 1.-'..4 1,
'R 'Z ',' '.-,f- 9,21 ".7'5 ',.-4 . '-
.. .. . ,..,. , -,
f a . --.- ., .' '. 1 v
...i .'::.-Ph .,: , I .-
f' .-' - N "U'.: n
'-2,-.4-If:-EI-X v X., 1'-
F. . u,.:.,-..,:..- ,..,':-:.',. ,- .3-'
.. , ".::.. .-g.,-.',.- . i--. .,. I..
. .-,',- '- --. n ' '.- ,, ' ,H
iq: - I -.:- u. ,.. ,.' .
.. - .,. -. -,
. . -' 4.4 N. .bv ' ':, '.- '
, . , , ,Q -. ,.... ,.
, . -V . , .J A, H: H- . . .
' , ..v
'Z' .ax 'S ' 'ff --""
. .-Q., , , " ' J'.. ,
1 K' 1, W 1 ar.:
. - ' Xb ' .' '.'-.-.
, . , - -.---Z Q -,.. ..-,..
. K X I... I ,. .'---J. ...q,. .
. . , . N ', .' -q ' ' 3, 2: f
I ' -9-'pi
V' K. . ' 'l""' w ' " ' '
' ' 1 .-1, . -.,-.
i uqlg. 9
gsr,,:g V V
It is a matter of choice and of temperament, a matter of o
mism in determining whether the athletic season of i905 was or was not a success.
It is the common method in such write-ups as this to aver that all has bee ll
and good and that if it had not been for some few misfortunes, nothing further
could have been desired. i
ptimism or pessi-
But it is very rarely, indeed, that an institution can be completely successful
in every branch of athletics during the year, and when either one of the two
most important phases, track or football, has been si n ll ' '
g a y victorious, the season
need by no means be considered a failure.
However, the season of 1905 is a peculiar one to classify. We had a good
track team: one that has rarely been excelled in the institution: yet out of three
meets we lost two. All the contests were very close, 'tis true, but then-we lostg
and nowadays one either wins or he loses, and this is remembered when the
closeness of the score and spiritedness of the battle has been long forgotten.
The baseball team was the only really completely successful branch of Uni-
versity athletics. Out of seven games played six were victories, and the team
returned from the eastern trip financially to the good.
The basket ball team was a close second to the nine in both these respects.
Yet, owing to peculiar circumstances here at Washington, neither of these
sports is accorded the importance due it, and it can scarcely be said that their
successes are able to offset defections in the two more prominent activities of
football and track. E
ln rowing we undoubtedly had the best crew on the Coast, yet, in the trian-
gular race with California and Stanford we were forced to be content with second
place. This, however was owing to conditions which can and should be altered.
And now we come to football, which must be conceded the most important
of all student activities at Washingtong not onlybecause it is a game of a nature
that makes it so, but also because it is the source whence all the other activities
draw their sustenance.
When the semester began last fall, hopes ran high for an unparalleled season
of success. It was believed that all but two men who played on the team the
year before would be back in college, and these, with the new material, were
counted upon to bring forth a superior organization. But our old friend "adverse
circumstances" was to the fore here as in track and rowing, and it was not long
before an air of gloom and anxiety settled over the countenances of manager, coach
and captain. Many of the old men did not come back, the new material was
very, very scarce and not of the finest quality in the world, while unforseen and
unexpected accidents rendered unavailable much of that little.
Yet, nevertheless, coach, captain and candidates stuck manfully to their tasks,
though handicapped and discouraged by these oft-recurring misfortunes, and by
the necesssity of learning a new and unfamiliar style of play.
A record of two games won, two lost and two drawn is not a brilliant oneg
but when the playing in the earlier games is compared with that near the close
of the season the wonderful improvement shown is a thing that bodes well for
next season. -
Although the percentage of victories was scarcely a thing for iubilance, the
financial standing at the close of the year is a matter for which the student body
owes it sincere gratitude to Mr. Grinstead, the general manager. It was by his
indefatigable efforts and keen business ability that the depressing debt of some
32,000 which has for years been hanging gloomlike over the University is at last
In making a resume we shall merely state as before, that when one looks the
season over from every view-point, the thing resolves itself into a matter of choice:
but anyhow, let us thank our stars for the financial phase of it, which, though
it does not show greatly in the records, is very soothing to,the mind.
t M ,Q nhl .
,--. 'I Events
X Ugg 1
f DATE. EVENT. VERSUS POINTS.
April I, '05. . .Base Ball S. I-I. S. ...... W. 9 ........ S. I-I. S. 3
April 8, '05. Base Ball Whitworth . .... W. 4 ...... Whitwoirth 0
April I2, '05. . .Base Ball S. I-I. S. ...... W. I5 ........ S. I-I. S.I
April I5, '05. . .Rowing . Stanford ...... W. won ...... Stanford lost
April I7, '05 . . .Rowing . California ..... W. lost California won
April 22, '05 . . .Base Ball Whitworth . .... W. I7 ...... Whitworth 6
April 28, '05. Base Ball Bellingham L'g..W. I ...... Bell. lague 4
April 29, '05 . . .Base Ball Bellingham L'g. .W. 5 ..... Bell. league I7
May 5, '05 . . .Base Ball Whitman ..... W. I7 ........ Whitman I
May 6, '05. . . Base Ball Whitman ..... W. I5 ........ Whitman 2
May 8, '05 . . .Base Ball Lewiston Normal.W. 6 .... ..... L . N. 0
May 9, '05. . .Base Ball XU. of I. ...... W. 9 ........ U. of I. 0
May I0, '05. . .Base Ball XU. of I. ...... W. 9 ........ U. of I. 0
May IZ, '05 . . .Base Ball Palouse ...... W. 4 .... . . .Palouse 5
May I3, '05. . .Base Ball Cheney ....... W. 5 .... . . .Cheney I
May I5, '05 . . .Base Ball Ritzville ...... .W. 6 .... . . .Ritzville I
May I6, '05 . . . Base Ball Ritzville ...... .W. 5 ......... Ritzville 4
May IS, '05. . .Track .. O. A. C. ...... W. 5I ...... O. A. C. 7l
May 20, '05. . .Track . . U. of O. ...... W. 60 ....... U. of O. 62
May 24, '05 . . .Track . . New WestminsterW. 87 ...... N. W. M. 26
May 26, '05. . .Rowing . Victoria ...... .W. won ......... Vict. lost
May 30. '05. . .Rowing . California ..... W. second ....... Cal. first
June 9, '05. . .Base Ball Waseda ...... W. 9 .... . . .Waseda 2
June IO, '05 . . .Base Ball Waseda ...... W. 4 ......... Waseda 0
Oct. 5, '05. . .Foot Ball U. SS. Chicago.W. II ...... U. SS. C. 0
Oct. 7, '05 . . .Foot Ball Whitworth . .... W. IB ...... .Whitworth 4
Oct. I4, '05 . . .Foot Ball Whitman ..... W. 6 ....... 6Whitman 6
Oct. 21, '05. . .Foot Ball Chemewa ..... W. I I . .. ..... Chemewa 6
Oct. 30, '05 . . .Foot Ball Sherman Indians.W. 29 ......... .Inclians 0
Nov. I9, '05. . .Foot Ball U. of O. ...... W. I2 ....... U. of O. I2
Nov. 30, '05. . .Foot Ball O. A. C. ...... W. 0 ....... O. A. C. I6
I-5 5:10 L SVS'
.-ff'-A 'Q' "T,:,"I" ' ' L1 '
A., I + N
- .U I mm!,1g,11zg11 5 Ls L.g,,mx 6 A 9
6 6 9 9
Sf, . iff 1 of fha
BAGSHAW McDONALD T G
BRINKER McDONALD W T
DEAN SMITH, REX
DUNLAP SMITH, JIM
fd X 4 ,
az. If 4 I ,'
-7' hrrl xg, '
If 1 Nj
X dj i a'
A 'mx 'U
"NK" W ' 1 , ,. , ff' W,
U I Wt' PM xxwfu 'Wm' cwf'-,f,, . , 1 I ,
, A IN N f 1 ,f r1 . ay.,f V. ,.-xg U if
f I I y 1 Q M , J.. ,1 ll nl
lf ll: w 1 W ,. 117
, j f I i Ay Mn,
. " I' ' 1
' RS ff - L N M 0
1 '-N l ' :
. ,--- A ." .
2 A -A.,!QD'i '-
E -'9 Vs 6f if i f f
'X 2 xr--lefff ff : f' f .
' qv-QM Q? ,,f-jfffff' Z H1
,Pg ' E ' 'G .u'f5ff E,TQgj N QgL,f
xy :-- .J-"'dir AL5t r'FT.ii-xx I WMA- ' -1 ""'1 "" 'i--"gr
1 u -- M , ' E I"ff:g:
,-1-RMR5 --. f- .
-Mi-, ' ---x af 2 if
-U-. lx. elf:-tix, --A--. II - R
Wi w ww
:Q-,w ,:.:1N , Q Qxm k
Q 10 WML-
If fi 4, PZ:-11' ' -uk-I
xwflswfl " af E ?r X' ' M' M --
ww ul-I F
.A Q3 I .1 tk ,
xnxx 4 ,, -'iff 3 V x '
' 'iffbf .f w if fj'f'fxL, ,
X y X V Pj N
Q 1. ' .-1.5.
- .' x 5 I. i
' n f'
Q, . .
u. W-A MK ln I I 'H 'f:vi4Q 5'?5!i'i1-I.. 1 .7 W,
' '-N, ,f f2:f.ffgf:1s2- RIN
M-1 ' M
.4 " . I m':x'. g
"'5"5?'r'5.+' ' -
T79 Wt , .
.A A HI
4 L a,w.w..f I fag dum
7' I f x' '1"fI1-niiifb
. 1 f
' 'K' Jn- -,e ,, 'in-
-- .sa are as 5
1 K l X :Ik
in-W 4-vf ,
' - fra. Ken 0 a
The time is past when, on these pages we
must offer apologies for our outfit, our rooters,
our coach, our team. Football at Washington
has assumed an ideal collegiate standing. A
sport for sport's sake. An avocation rather
than a vocation.
A reaction, due to the unsavory condi-
tions of football is now taking place among
our Eastem contemporaries. How far-reach-
ing will be the disturbance is as yet unde-
terminedg, but here at Washington we are
sanguine, as we now enjoy the conditions
sought by these sweeping changes.
Jim Knight was our first coach. Oliver
Cutts our second. These two men have made
our football what it is at present. A clean
sport. Their systems of coaching, and con-
ditions under which they worked are at such
variance that we are not to judge of the rela-
tive merits of their methods. Jim's-the dash
of Michigan. Cutts'-the tenacity of Harv-
Jim is gone. And for Cutts, let us say:
"You, Coach Cutts, have our confidence, our
support, our praise, our thanks."
Captains come and go.
Owen Crim-Captain-elect--we entrust
to you the bearing of our standards next year.
When you tight, fight hard: when you lose,
lose hard and feel, come what may, that we
are with you.
Tom McDonald-ex-captain-We thank
you. You fought for the glory of Wash-
ington and for her we thank you. We care
not whether you won or lost. The trials the
season's work brought you, those trials sur-
mounted, were the tasks assigned to you and
for your faithful. unswerving effort to over-
come them is why Washington commends
you. Not for the victories won. For those
you have the applause of the hour. To us
you will always be "Big Tom." the captain.
"Washington has no quittersf' It is not
the ability to do, but spirit with which it is
done, that resounds in our slogan above. You
have done your best, you of the team
and of the scrubs alike, who have undergone
the hardship and bruises of the game and the
practice field, who have toiled on under acl-
versity and striven under discouragement. You
have our sincere appreciation.
0 1905 y
Grim R. T. McDonald
Pullen R. E. Brinker
Babwck F. Palmer
Crim R. H. Winsor
.lal'ViS L. H. Bagshaw
Rieser Shaw Christy
Ames ' Bantz Goodrich Dowd
vs. Whitworth ---- -
vs. Chemewa -
vs. Idaho - -
vs. Sherman Indians
U. of O.' -
O. A. C. -
I 2-l 2
CAPT. TOM, probably the best-lmown ath-
lete in the Northwest, has played Right Tackle
for three years on the 'Varsity. As much credit
is due Tom, as captain, for his great work in get-
ting the bunch together, for enthusing them with
his own fighting spirit, as for his plucky exhibition
of the great game, under difficulties which might
have discouraged an less determined man.
For three successive years he has drawn a place
on the all Northwest team.
OWEN CRIM came to the University from
Simpson College, Iowa, where he had played
guard. For the past three seasons Crim has played
Center for the N 'Varsityf' He has always been
known as a steady, reliable player.
Capt.-Elect Crim has all the confidence and
respect due a well-tried veteran.
DAN PULLEN has played football ever since he
came to the University as a Prep. He made substitute
for Varsity in his Senior Prep. year, playing Right
Hal In the succeeding years he played Left Guard,
Left End and Left Tackle.
"DODE.," alias WILLIAM HUTCHESIN BRIN-
KER played Quarter on the '04 team. The consistent
good work of the 'Varsity throughout the whole season was
very largely due to the generalship and steady work of the
On the '05 team "Dode" was placed at End. Not a
yard was made around his end one whole season, and to
this proud record we may add that it was not unusual for
him to grab the elusive spheroid and lope off 30 or 40
yards, all for the glory of Washington.
HBALDYH COLE played Quarter-back on the '05
team. It was generally conceded that he was the only
real quarter-back the 'Varsity had ever seen.
Will we ever forget the l08 yard run he made and
the modest little smile with which he introduced a quarter-
back kick that resulted in another touchdown?
When Baldy starts the signals it is time for the
opposing team to take notice, or they will find them-
selves wondering how the touchdown has been made.
"BULL MOOSE.i' BABCOCK gained this name for
himself in the University of Oregon game, where his ter-
rific end plunging saved the day for Washington.
It was a sad disappointment to the farmers from Cor-
vallis to see Babcock ill and ht for the hospital,-substituted
in the last half-but in the first, piling up their line bucks
like a bunch of monkeys.
"Babu was picked for a guard on the all Northwest
GRIM, fresh from the jungles, came to the 'Varsity
last season and donned a football suit. lt has been
said that he did not know a shin guard from a nose
guardg but he certainly showed his class before the sea-
son was over.
Weighing l90 pounds and having plenty of speed
made him an ideal End.
BIG REX ROSS, of l-ligh School fame, experienced little
difficulty in securing a position on the team. His work at
times gives promise of great things. He filled up a big hole
at Guard and added much to the line bucking material.
We are sorry that Rex, after withstanding the batterings
of many a hard-fought game, has at last succumbed to the
gentle knocks of cupid.
BILL WINSOR started his first year in 'Varsity foot-
ball at Quarterback. From here he was transferred to Right
half, where he gained the distinction of being the best run-
ning Half in the Northwest.
The only trouble with Bill was his proclivity to mix track
athletics with football. When he got the high-hurdles con-
fused with an end run, he was apt to tear off yardage in
a way which made the opposition think he had a Hying
machine concealed about' his person.
NBAGC-Y" has played in the back field since his initial
appearance in the fall of '03,
He follows his intereference like the wake of a boat,
while on defense his work is such as to bring a blush
of envy to the bewhiskered face of a goat.
'It was a sure bet that when Baggy butted into a bunch
of interference he would come out hanging like a bull-
terrier to the man with the ball.
"E.l..SlE." PALMER, "The Boy Plunger made his
first appearance at the "U" last fall.
After overcoming, with the aid of the old star, Dan
Palmer, the opposition of his solicitous parents, he took his
position as Full-back.
His line-bucking took the bleachers back to the palmy
clays of Lantz and McElmon, while he won a permanent
abode in Washington's Hall of Fame by his defensive work
at End. Especially in the O. A. C. game when, battered
and nearly "out," he threw himself again and again into
the irresistable onslaughts of the husky mercenaries.
HHUNKYH SHAW is a product of Yakima, and
a credit to the Great lnland Empire.
Hunky lilled the position of Left Half the fall of '04.
and it was largely due to his spectacular runs that
we won the '04 Idaho game.
Last season Shaw alternated at Half and Full. He
is decidedly a back field man.
It is hard to tell when Shaw is going to get away
for a touch-down.
Shaw is the personiflcation of our proud slogan'
"Washington has no quittersf'
"DIG" TILLY came to Washington after he had
won distinction on the University of Idaho eleven.
Here he alternated between the positions of Half and
Full, and has always been a good ground gainer.
"BABE" CHRISTY comes to' us from the "E.fiete
East," Minnesota, where his athletic prowess in track had
already won him to the coveted "M,"
His remarkable speed and nervous energy made him
a valuable End.
Under the most adverse circumstances in practice or a
game, he was always there, ready to do with his might
whatever he found to do.
PAUL JARVIS, '09, filled a guard position on the
" 'Varsityf' and while he played, it can never be said
that anw consistent gains were made over his position.
Willing, determined and not afraid to work, were
the characteristics that won him his place on the 'Varsity.
We predict a brilliant future for Paul. He has every
qualification for a good linesman, and with a little more
speed, will make an ideal marelfor Babcock.
JIM SMITH was the only contribution of "The City
of Destiny" to the Washington team.
By hard, conscientious work he won a place on the
first team in his sophomore year.
With his little I45 pounds and his vicious speed,
backed up by the genuine football spirit, his game evoked
the praises of the most worthy opponents.
The Pullman and Idaho coaches both gave Jim a
place on the All Northwest Team as end. which he
Y Q " ST Y! 4' 35 3 55,5 I' "' sg. .-gn.. 'M "" A y .
Q? N Xi
swf? Q Q
. ' g 7.
o 0 fsf-
..: - M- -r . -:farf-:fv 1,
'U 1' M"-IL 'n'
,.,..fj?i. ' , :ar--,Qr,-:mtggggi
ESS-Eifllfiirii -.Q 'Qiiyifl1fiS1?515-i51ff.-
3gl-j.5zj,ij,-f,':f,.'g ' X, .-f1...1f,:,g:1'Zt-,':-h-j::,
k X Q ,':f' f - ,ff A ,f
A I bA ' 1 H
lg? 'lf 'ff'
Q 46: ixff' ill
-. 5-1,9-', if X
WX 'Q E ff,
Xxrg- Z-Izigy J .,
xi - A P 5' q
ln the spring of l905 Washington was represented by one of the best all-around
track teams that ever competed for the University. Nevertheless we were beaten in the
two most important meets, not because our team was weak in any way, but because our
competitors were unusually strong. A glance at the
score will show that in nearly all the events the per-
formance was far above the average for colleges of
our size, and Capt. Tibbals is to be congratulated
on the strength of the team.
Three 'varsity records were broken last spring.
Winsor broke the record in the broad jump, and lVlc-
Crory lowered the time in the mile, in the meet with
O. A. C. Dohm raised the mark for the pole-vault
in the New Westminster meet.
The lirst inter-collegiate meet of the season was held
at Corvallis on May l9, 1905. The O. A. C. team
was very strong, especially in the runs and weights.
Smithson and Williams are star men in the sprints,
and took lirst and second in the two dashes. Williams
also captured lirst in the 440 yard run. Greenshaw
ran a splendid race in the half-mile. For Washington,
Winsor captured the greatest number of points-I6,
taking first in the broad jump, pole-vault and high
hurdles, and third in the low hurdles. Rex Smith
and McDonald each won 9 points. Tom MeCrory
let himself out a little in the mile and won easily,
at the same time lowering the record four seconds. Capt. Tibbals ran a good race in
the half-mile. Washingtori was strongest in the field events. The score was O. A. C..
The meet with the University of Oregon was held at Eugene on wet, muddy clay.
The track was one mess of mud, just sticky enough to hang on in lumps. Consequently
the runs were slow and no good records were made.
Frisell did the best work for Oregon, winning 20 points. For Washington,
Winsor, Smith, lVlcCrory, McDonald, Dohm and Greene each captured at least one
first place, and Capt. Tibbals furnished the feature of the meet in his whirlwind finish
in the half. Washington won eight hrsts to Oregon's four, but lost on seconds and thirds.
The meet was very closely contested and exciting. The final score, Oregon 62, Wash-
ington 60, shows how evenly balanced the teams were.
This ended the first track trip, and these two meets were the only two inter-col-
legiate meets held last year. Dr. Roller acted as coach and went with the fellows.
The team reported a good time and fine treatment in Oregon. The following is a list
of the men who made the trip, together with the number of points won by each: Capt.
Tibbals, 95 Winsor, 265 Smith, 20g McDonald, 20g Green, 83 Dohm, 73 Brackett, 65
Geary, lg Thompson, lg Oakes, Twitchell.
The third meet was held at New Westminster, B. C., between the University
of Washington and New Westminster College. The Canadians had not had much
experience in track work, and Washington won without much trouble. Nevertheless
New Westminster made a good showing in several of the events, especially- in the mile,
which they won in the fast time of 4:40 2-5. Clarence Dohm broke the 'Varsity record
in the pole-vault. Rex Smith made an excellent showing in the dashes. Another feature
of the meet was the fast time made by Harold Green in the qualrter-mile. His
time of 51 3-5 seconds equals a record which stood for years as the 'Varsity record
until ,loe Pearson broke it two years ago. The -final score was: . Washington 87,
New Westminster 26. The team reported good treatment and excellent entertain-
All the track meets were held away from the University last year, which was a source
of disappointment to the students. While we are sorry that the team could not sweep
everything before them, we have nothing but praise for the men who worked and struggled
so hard to uphold the prestige of the University.
, A A
,Sat X- ,
MAURICE. TIBBALS, '06, alias Tibbie, alias
the Pride of Port Townsend, is a modest youth, who is
always trying to make out that he is too old and fat to
run. E But when sufficiently encouraged he usually hands
out the goods. On the track his events are the hundred,
the two-twenty, the four-forty, the half, the low hurdles
and the relay.
When hes not training for track and football you
can usually find hirn trying to bluff Prof. Fuller into
letting him stay another semester.
REX SMITH O8 is a real living skeleton
impersonator and it has long been a problem to thought
ful students to figure out what moves him. His eerie
grace and elasticity have been the wonder of thousands
the bar is surely a great sight. At present he restricts
himself to the hundred two twenty high Jump broad
jump and relay but may complete his schedule later
G X 3
3 ,lit -
E. 1 - i .4 - . n 3
see him fly along in his races and bounce over l
TOM lVlcCRORY, '06, the veteran miler, is one
of the best distance men the University ever turned out.
He landed here four years ago with no record at all in
athletics, and by conscientious training and hard work
has developed into a first-class man. Tom now holds
the University record in the mile and is a hard man to
beat. His long lope looks easy to follow, but you just
1 as -Q try it once.
i TOM McDONAl..D, '07, who is perhaps better
known as "Big Tom" or "Little E.gy," is as guilty of
absorbing limelight in track work as in football. His
particular offense in this field of effort is that he holds
the Northwest record in both the shot and hammer, which,
of course is very unfair to his team-mates. Tom is also
the proud possessor of that coveted emblem, the ulally-
gagging "W", and he wears it on all suitable occasions.
. .s ..
as we H
fm if WILL WINSQR, '08, alias Billie, is the mainstay
of the 'Varsity in the hurdles and broad jump, while he
does the pole-vault on the side and runs the relay when
it's not called olf. Bill is always good for from I0 to
20 points, and incidentally he holds the University rec-
ord in the broad jump. ' '
CLARENCE DOHM, '08, has the distinction of
being the only married man on the track team. His mar-
riage was the source of lceen disappointment to many of
the co-eds who were captivated by his form in the high
jump and pole-vault. Clarence's chief stunt is the pole-
vault, in which he holds the record, and it does you good
to hear him puff and grunt, and see him squirm and wiggle
during the performance.
.s.st,,,.g f " 2
HAROLD GREENE,"07, is a long-legged, fleet- r R
footed lad from Alaska, who makes them all go some in
the quarter and relay. It is rumored that he got his
start chasing big jack rabbits over the tundra near the
mine of his paternal ancestor some where in the interior
of Seward Peninsula. If he stays with it, Harold will
be a record-breaker. for he has unlimited endurance, grit
'ET3g r - K ' 'Q ' " ' - 1 -
1 , 1 ..-.5- 5' "'1- 'T' X' ' Y b 55
+.s.m H rw- X V
QW' , :N I 5 W "Il-y
' ' . .4-yi", :dl 4
3 "X - is mf'
sf '21 x N T
.N ,T Q
- 1' '? L 7 5
Je... ' QTQ-if'g'5Qg,Q ' . " mv --
. . . . ,
. , .N
8 3 I 1 clfqgf gjNeQpcQLA.fi.Lc5
g r ! f2Q2'Pi23f9'2::fi"N
Q . ,QQ :Q . .,-,QGAAAAQ
aa I 5 E gawidwofwsfsv
S '- i- 'UV-ow ,fs-'OOO'-9
. O " E
2 6 f?'1??"Hf12fin8eio
, - OU ' L5 -.-
Q 5 QQ ' fgifiirq fi gggga?
531 E ' gl W V NfsrN",-'EO g
' Q ' eases if mg'
Lg "' 'B-r2PE.-E015-,Ei 56
5 5T"OP-556 Q egggg
'wwf-lflfv -,4 .UZ an
5 5 oofjgogff? -A344
"" l:g::m,,,3 SI B
sg LL 9, Q E Ex C N-!x.zN,,T.uN-J .
f g '-1-C1,..O
SGD -E-EEE suse e 29,54-V'
N cnm?B5i""'E 'g -EE Q15
-'Sf' ,FUI U2 53295
ff Q '.v"'..'::--..
rf - kia-N I I .WUT . . '- I - . ,
ly Q QD: 1 Z'T'N I :T - 2 I I
. Q Q 3 3 8-eq . . dw:
5- Q Ld in V, mv.-fl: . . at 5.,.,g
A R QD!! 5,-'?"P,5.5o.5" .f"-OW'
f - 0 NO 1-A-1 - .
. 0 2Q2'.EjcQ3.J-df.e:Q':
H - of maui- -'ffl I
Ld G' w 'aw -YE 5 Ds.. -
5 3.35533 fngiegfi gf
""-N I mad-5150:
53 'I 'Q V . " h ifi
pf-1 1, ,- A --tl, ' v g
5 -N ' W?
-f, A Q
.-.ug Vi 1 -fi,-' N I W ' 1
'Sm fp, " - Tig, k'liLf'+mx 3
- Lx .2 - ' v-AQ Y V 1M
3.65 M ' - ffm' '
- ,m-.- 5 . X J? I J:
A -- T- 'f "
Liga Y'-an L 59-Klux ,, NX
.fr x Y--A 9 Y swf gl- f
ED joq'fND,,.m Jr MLW E 2
O . . I . I . .mn W
Lam-0564 ' - f - co N
. ' , LA ' . ' ' . V'-Q
we - 'ffiv ug 2 - 3-atom -
Q :A - . . ' - T lg - 3 - :XO
cj 5 3 3 ' 1 - . ' "'7L'Ed,,g
0 93 gvfff-xgfr,-Q ' 3 I . ' 'S
I 'SQ,c5.,Bg 3 ' :,.3:-
E4 3 al NJ gg, fN , .fx '
a- "" ' fN
0 E'5-mis.. ' 5 ' O5 - .
O O N OJ: 0 U . . sf O .
C 2rES'O.ses.:2 -V : ww-
Q -.3555 p:e:2.Efg5ff
Q IZ. : . CD - KE -
052 'AA 3"f32' 'Eason-5
O "'- "T O --A,-:A Oo
Q U GQEBOVTQ 26? I -
9' 'JS I.'w,,f'9T3 f-VJ? : -A2
O ad-E-49 -Uxu C Q - .
.2 g-.g,g'g-Q 5- us., QEVSAQE
" .-rg , Uv- - 'U
Qu LITE?-'gig S'-Egg-3gEvQ,gQ P
I'I' -MEILESU-Ego 'EO
O 5.2 '-ZAZ --.1235 'Sa'-.39
M Q g8'1AgA5 1 PM 12:
,H Lx.. N-'V V -6 -.
-- 595 gg 55+
YD EEQAEQ ST, wfvfmfx-
5, f'1f-'-Q'vU-Ew-s- S615
1-.Q'EB'5 " 5 E 0 5,1
Q - . 0 Lx. E -.. .:: Q
Q ' . ' 8 ' ' an 5' O QQ .
M W . . , QQ . . ' . '
DC ELQWNON 'Q I -l . ' I I
o:,.N'i"5:-S1315 'E I 'E -595 -.
'NNEEQ-4 V 2 owns
I-1 : I I Ist: LH Q g gm-if .
Z I : . Z -Ei Q . fl-,Eg '
us .gpg ' - :Eg - I - . -
5 '- -5 I ' I ' I I
L-IJ as Ei I1-U Q' Q. ' -E ' h
7:5521 uh E E 2 .-E -
goo -2 aw ,Q :I 5 'l..
-NQCVE 5- -ws ... ,
Nw-gg Ego -go 'U of 1- . -
-..S f E2 H E 3 -
CQ ni' 5 -1.53
. . ur-:,,x: .
2226 I ' I'
11... 'T O
- u 0 u '
. .ID y .
han- - 5
. - .N
8 . .3-
'Collegiate Records or the U. S.
Coast Intercollegiate Record.
of W. Record.
9 4-5 sec.
. Pearson, 50
Moores fU. of
hurdles Pearson. Z7
C. Kraenzlein CP
Winsor, 2 I
ft. 5 in.
Dew. H. fPrincetonI I
ft. 9 in
ald, I43 ft. I
'From Spaulding? Official athletic almanac, corrected to
, . x -1 13:3
w .. 'L .
2 N fr?-25:15
fx 1 gl Sir ,L
1 I I
,f mg, X
'M' ff T
1 -,Q xxx
, Un , '-4
fs'-' 1' ' x i,
I 2 .lu
. .5 I.: -
H . i-My I
ss' E ,H 4 1
-fi ' r A14 N '
V51 YV I fi, 1. . '
4 K -f: - . , -B
4 'ig 1
f f-4, -1 -f,
:fx --- 'F' '
rigid- Mi J- if b .i ,Y f'
Y V,,,.f- .fff - 7
.-1-1:-. - f -"
. , ..
-li, W , Y, Zi"-
-A-,TT,,. , -it 1-'ti -
1 Y q,-f -
,141-b'T-'?"" 3 ' '
'-'D :fig if 3 5 gl
CE: ala: iczfi-it:-Q3
Q f if
CDE Q7 2 in ,H Q
Q?-gG?Js in A..
ix an :CLS-LG: -2.
1 C15 gb 5
P Eel Q'
S' Q-T'.q,C7'9 vu:
i. 0- 1
C-Uqgg, Q 40401 0
3-R ,E-izrii CI-fi'
5 E 33 1
Y ' ' '
'W '- 4 1W- if 5
-7 F 13 ' -'-
1L,, 'f- PA X W 2,
f-1 - I - " Y -N Q Q- -A5 up
fic: Z -
' . " ' o
. Q 14 W '
Three years C1902-19055 Jim Knight
had charge of Washington athletics. He
brought to the "purple and gold" success on the
traclc, victory on the water, supremacy on the
gridiron. He raised the standards of the Uni-
versity of Washington from a third or fourth-rate
position to the topmost place in the athletics of
the Northwest. He won for the 'Varsity re-
spect and admiration in the states of Idaho,
Oregon, California and Washington.
His achievements were reached in the face
of the most trying difficulties: notwithstanding the
most hindering obstacles. His scientific .knowl-
edge of all sports, made championship teams
during his administration as common as losing
ones during previous yearsg defeat as unknown
as victory during the preceding seasons.
Lack of athletic material compelled the
closest care of every available 'Varsity man.
Many of the successful seasons would have been
turned into defeat had any one of his most re-
liable men been seriously iniured. Knight's keen
and wonderful supervision of the physical shape
of his men can only be realized when it is con-
sidered that no team was ever materially handi-
capped by the loss of injured or poorly condi-
Silently and modestly he labored for the
advancement of the Washington colors. Against
the criticism of the few he offered winning resultsg
for the thanks of the many he returned victory.
It was in i903 that Coach C. Knight aroused interest in rowing at the Uni-
versity. He took the newly formed crew to Victoria, where they practiced in a
shell owned by the James Bay Boat Club. and on the Queen's Birthday surprised
everyone by defeating the junior crew of the club. The 'Varsity
was also successful in defeating California in an exciting race. The
crew that year was composed of Capt. Van Kuran, bow: Pullen,
No. 25 Lantz, No. 3, and McElmon, stroke.
In l904 a new shell, costing 5400, was purchased, and Capt.
Van Kuran and his crew practiced long and faithfully under Coach
Knight, for the three-cornered regatta to 'be held on Berkeley es-
tuary between the crews of Stanford, California and Washington.
The other colleges were unable to procure shells, and so Washington
was forced to row in a barge furnished by California, and lost.
Later in the year Washington defeated Portland Athletic Club in
a pretty race rowed on Lake Washington. In i904 Washington
was represented by the same crew as in I903.
In l90-1 Dan Pullen was the only survivor of the old four, with
him as a nucleus, Coach Knight set about to build up a new
crew. The candidates were soon sifted down to Capt. Dan Pullen,
strokeg Owen Crim, No. 35 Guy Tilton, No. 2, and Dick Glos-
On April l5, the Washington Crew met Berkeley on Oakland
Estuary. The estuary is a part of San Francisco Bay, and when the
wind blows at all it gets very ugly. This time there was a strong
wind, the estuary was a mass of white caps, and it was a wonder to the spectators that
the shells were not swamped at the start. But both crews managed to cover the course,
Captain in 1906
and California won by about three lengths over the Xvashington shell, which was nearly
On April l7, the crew met Stanford on Sausalito at I0 a. m., and won by two
lengths. Sausalito is another part of the bay, but is much better protected than the estuary,
and on this morning was almost perfect for a regatta. The Stanford boys pulled a pretty
race, but were not quite good enough.
With a record of one victory and one defeat, the crew felt con-
Hdent of making a good showing on Lake Wiashington, and after
the 'Varsity beat James Bay A. A. A. at Victoria on May 24,
Washington stock went up. When the starting signal was fired
on May 30 and the Washington crew started out like a Hash and
left California a good five lengths at the mile mark, the Washington ' e
supporters were mad with joy. The fellows were pulling easily
with that long swinging stroke of Knight's, and -gained at every
stroke. But soon curiosity got the better of judgment with one
launch man, and he butted in alongside the crew, throwing water
in all directions. Other launches followed, and it wasn't long before
the rudder string was broken and the boat half full of water. But the
fellows kept on and managed to finish second to California. At the
finish the Washington shell swamped, throwing the crew into the water.
Stanford finished third. The California crew rowed a splendid race,
and the fact that Washington had hard luck can in no way detract from
their victory, although the race might have been closer.
This mix-up on May 30 showed plainly the need of patrol boats
and plenty of them. The Freshman race, which followed, was a pretty
struggle between the California and Stanford Freshman crews, in which
the Stanford crew finally won. The Washington Freshmen, who had
turned out just a short while, were unable to get within striking dis-
tance. Probably the largest crowd that ever witnessed a sporting event Captain in 1905.
in Seattle turned out to this regatta. The number was variously es-
timated to be between I5.000 and 20.000, and they lined the shore and swarmed in
canoes, launches and steamers, making a very pretty sight.
Washington isiproud of her crew and should take keen interest in rowing because
it is one of the finest and cleanest branches of athletics and one in which we are bound
xi 5 pp '
N G , Z Il'
:- A Ii.-52' .ff 'I ' . ' X
Nm ..,.- .r v . Q V'
V' . 4" ff
Ni: ' w fu ff'
ifi-9-w i Y '5' gL,,- . .A
-H Y A, p - X
at---LM , ' I
,.. Z A A ,C
S " 1,9,gfj71n.Q- ' . . f
-T Xxx. rx' Mus 1 X - ' r
N L lx Y: ,
1 . A L
5 fi-V fe! -1,
1' ya- 145 5, ,, ,,. X V
V1 1 -4
'ua' ' ':' 4 S
" Y' A
. ol F
1?- -5 "'
X ' f :N - Yl' 'Ql
-1 5,3 +-f 0 'SN 7544
RQ Xi X AZQA X
-1 2'f.f4 e ' ff
X s 5' ix '
h M Xl A 6
X JT 0
. -.lx -neil'
'Nh :. T
F In Q-V E
W 5-9.5 5
ti T b ll
ix . f ase a
4 il '
Q X , X
.EW Qi 3"
lndoor practice for a squad of twenty-five men began early in February undier
the direction of Coach Thorpe. The season was opened with the Seattle High School
at Recreation Park on April first. The second victory was achieved in the contest with
Whitworth College at Tacoma on the Sth, the third with
" ' the Seattle High School on the University campus on the
lZth, and the fourth against Whitworth at Recreation
Park on the 22nd.
On April 28th and 29th, the 'Varsity was defeated in
two practice games with the Bellingham team of the North-
western league at Bellingham.
The eastern trip opened with two decisive victories
over Whihnan College at Walla Walla on May 5th and
6th, and any lingering animosity that may have existed
as a result of the unpleasant incident of the previous
season was entirely dispelled by the generous treatment
and hospitality accorded to the team on this occasion
Because of bad weather, only six games were played:
but the University triumphed easily over the Idaho State
- - Normal at Lewiston on May Bth.
The- University of Idaho Cadets having been ordered
into encampment on short notice, no games were played at Mos-
cow, and two rainy days were passed indoors.
In a close game, the Palouse City team defeated the 'Varsity
on May l2th. -
The conquest of the Cheney Athletic Club occurred on
Two exciting games with the Ritzville team on May I5th
and l6th made a pleasant climax to a most successful tour, and
the team returned in triumphant mood.
The final series of the season was played with the Japanese
team of Waseda University, Tokyo, Japan, these two standing
to the credit of the University.
Eleven men made up the team that represented Washington
on the diamond in l905, and the games were characterized by a
fair amount of team work. In batting, the team was particu-
larly strong, and the pitching staff was exceptionally efficient.
Only one accident, a broken nose, marred the season.
The baseball season of l905 was a success both as to
scores and in making friends for the University. It also demon-
strated that baseball is a self-supporting sport well adapted to
college athletics. It is hoped that it may have done something
to establish the game and insure its recognition at the University.
A ' . ' K1-f
. . . uk
Schedule, I 905
Seattle High, 3: U., 9
Whitworth College, 0: U., 4 .
Seattle High, lg U., I5
Whitworth College, 63 U., I7
Bellingham League, 45 U., l
Bellingham League, l7g U., 5
Whitman College, l
Whitman College, 23 U., I5
Lewiston Normal, 0
U. of lclaho, Og U.
: U., 6.
U. of ldaho, 0: U., 9. Forfeited
Palouse, 5: U., 4
Cheney, l 3 U., 5
Ritzville, l: U., 6
Ritzville, 4: U., 5
Captain W. Hoover, lst base
Wm. H. Brinker. Jr., pitcher
Homer L. Dean, pitcher and outfield
L. G. Railsbaclc, pitcher and outfield
R. L. Bussaharger, catcher i
Z Roy Scatcherd, Zncl base
Harry R. Isbell, shortstop
Tony F. Cales, Zcl base
Royal N. Shaw, 3cl base
A George Sieler, left field
Loren D. Grinsteacl, cente
2: U., 9
03 U., 4
r fielcl ancl manager.
Girls' Basketball Team, 1906
CAPT. GERTRUDE. NIEDERGESAESS, '07 -
JULIA MARLOW, '07 ----
FRIEDA IFFLAND, '07 -
ISABELLA PRICE., '08 -
CHRISTINE. KANTERS, '09
SARAH JACOBSON, '09 -
KATHERINE DUFUR, '07
University Tennis Club
PRESIDENT ------ - Jay Whrtheld
SECRETARY-TREASURERG - - ' - - Brent A Lindsay
W. C. Dunlap
Brent A. Lindsay
George E.. Starr
E. D. Borie
J. V. Metcalfe
acuity Tennis Club
PRESIDENT ----- H. G. Byers
VICE-PRESIDENT ---- A. S. Haggett
SECRETARY-TREASURER - - - Milnor Roberts
G. H. ALDEN HENRY LANDES
H. K. BENSON HARRY I.. MEAD
H. G. BYERS R. E. MORITZ
J. T. CONDON F. A. GSBORN
VANDERVEER CUSTIS MILNOR ROBERTS
T. C. FRYE T. K. SIDEY
A. S. HAGGETT F. H. SWIFT
J, H. HANCE DAVID THOMSON
University of Washington
Tennis Challenge Cup
The club maintains two clay and cinder courts between the gymnasium and
the athletic field. Tournaments are held in October and May.
In October, l904, the Faculty Tennis Club offered a Tennis Challenge Cup.
with the view of stimulating interest in the game. Semiannual tournaments open to
both faculty and student members of the University are held in October and May
on the courts of the Faculty Tennis Club.
The first name to be inscribed upon the cup was that of the winner of the
fall tournament of 1904. Professor H. I... Byers. Thereafter the following rules
went into effect: The holder of the cup is not eligible to enter the single matches
in the next succeeding open tournament, but he is open to a challenge from the
winner of the tournament within twoweeks after its final round. The first player
winning the cup three times in succession becomes its owner.
Prof. Milner Roberts won the open tournament held in May, l905, and
won the cup in the challenge round. The fall tournament of l905 was not com-
th Physical Qulturc Department
Physical Culture is a branch of University work whose importance is often overlooked
or only partly understood by the under-graduate. It is a well established fact that cases
are extremely rare in which a strong, healthy mind is accompanied by a puny, undeveloped
- body. And it is to bring the weaker students up to
normal strength and development, that this course is
designed, rather than to make a few strong men strong-
er. If the student intends to make a success in after
life it will be well for him to take full advantage of
this opportunity for physical development under a
trained man, an opportunity which may be hard to
find in later life.
The entire Physical Culture Department is under
the direct supervision of B. F. Roller, M. D., a phys-
ician and athlete of wide reputation. The women are
under Miss Lavina Rudberg.
In the men's department the work consists of
calisthenics, occasionally varied with dumb bell and
Indian club drill: regular apparatus work on the horse,
parallel bars, horizontal bars, rings, etc.: an occasional
indoor or cross-country run: and some such game as
basket ball. At the end of the first semester an examina-
tion in apparatus work is given. All those making above
a certain grade are given advanced and more difficult work, while those who fail to pass
are given a review of the past semester's work. There are also special classes in
wrestling, boxing and tumbling for those who 'care to take up these specialties. The
routine work is carried on by a corps of student assistants who do the bulk of the
work. ln the woman's department Miss
Rudberg has been giving a series of lessons
an aesthetic dancing, the object being to
make the women graceful as well as
healthy and strong. As the weather be-
comes warmer and pleasanter, cross coun-
try runs, tennis and outdoor sports are in-
dulged in. The latest sport taken up by
the young women is rowing, and crews of
them practice in the shell and barges near-
ly every day. Capt. Richard Gloster, of
the 'Varsity crew, puts new aspirants for
aquatic honors through the paces.
Besides the gymnasium work there is
a course of lectures on hygiene given every
Friday by Dr. Roller, and it might prove
beneficial if taken seriously. '
The Physical Culture Department
has a great work to do, and will accom!
plish much good. We hope that in the
future the students will better realize the
good which may be derived from it and
that those in charge will carry out their
work well and thoroughly.
We never fully appreciate what we have until we are about to lose it. We never
realize the character and strength of those about us until they are gone. And when Dan
Pullen leaves the University this spring to take up his work at West Point, we will begin
to realize what he has done for Washington and how
hard it will be to H11 his place. Dan is one of the
best student in the department of Mechanical Engineer-
ing, and his standing might well excite the envy of any
"dig," although he has been in active training for
some form of athletics or else connected with some
student enterprise throughout his entire college course.
In athletics Dan has been a star for the past
four years. He made his initial appearance as a
'Varsity man in the fall of l902, when he played
right half-back in the Pullman garrrie on Thanksgiving
day. Since then he has been in every game that
Washington has played, holdinig down the position of
guard, tackle and end. No matter how the game
is going, Dan puts every ounce of strength into his
work, he is in every scrimmage and seems to' be on
hand whenever anything has to be done and done in
. a hurry. Men who have played foot ball with him
have said that they would rather play along side Dan
Pullen than any one they knew.
He was a member of the first three crews that represented Washington in inter-
collegiate contests. ln the department of athletics he is the best man the University ever
produced. After the regatta on May 30, I905, Coach Knight said, "Dan Pullen
pulled the best oar of any one in any crew, and he could step into any college boat in the
world today and pull any oar. He is one of the best oarsmen I ever saw." This is a
broad statement but jim Knight usually knows what he is talking about, and any one who
watched the race can easily believe that what he said is true.
Dan Pullen is easily one of the best students, linest athletes and strongest men ever
turned out by the University of Washington, and it would be ridiculous to predict any-
thing but the fullest success for one who has the ability, determination and strength he has
shown durinig his college course.
ln parting, we wish him the best of success and promise that he will not soon be
forgotten by the students of the University of Washington.
fu , ebaie
"" .,.. LQ'
s, ebsse ass ssasssss'
The added interest which has been tal-:en this year in Debate and Oratory has
manifested itself in the formation of another girl's club, the Sahale, and in the increased
number of contestants in both the debating and oratory tryouts.
.,:51' 'iiiifiiz "-51,
'siii -"' I W' N'-Q" 1.
1-15:5-. s -55-5112342:121:2-r5s.5:g.1:kgFi53is i5iE':?' 'lzgqggs
H -p,.,,.1, 'ig , .,:g5zg:5::52:,
' Eiriiiilflbgsb 5 3: :'125fiiEQi2 512312355322
3-szfkrfs , " -'5:5:5:g: ,:1:rsfQ:,gs:ggQQ:5
., . -zlszzz:-. 1-is ..k. N -:::1,--.f1-- . '-..2:2:2:1'-:'-xr-'5-
' :ff5lE2E2i22a:1.,..zs.s. .5l : fi
t E5Ef"i:g51E?'E'g 'Q'
-'Q at-.s.'s1r5s::11:.. 2. as 5,
X X W
R X s s
X X x
x x M
Last year, through ldaho's refusal to accept
the question submitted by Washington, in accord-
ance with the contract, relations were broken off
with that institution. A contract calling for a
series of three debates was signed with Pacihc Uni-
versity of Oregon. The first of this series was won
We also lost to Oregon and the year '04-'05
is saved from total failure only through H. C.
Jackson's brilliant victory in the Triangular Ora-
This year was well begun by the formation of
a Triangular Debating League between Idaho.
Oregon and Washington. Washington realizes
that in debating as in athletics her legitimate field
lies among the state universities of the Pacific Coast
and has given the league her hearty support.
As a result of the first year's work the cham-
pionship rests with Idaho. Washington is second
and Oregon third.
In the tryout held February 2nd, Alfred Meusser was selected from a field of four
contestants to represent the University in the Interstate Oratorical Contest. Miss Cora
Himelhock was victorious in the FreshmanfSophomore Declamation Contest.
Great things are expected of the new system of preliminary tryouts, made necessary
by the increased number of contestants for forensic honors. This system will add greatly
to Washington's strength in rapid-fire extemporaneous rebuttal, hitherto our weak point.
An increased interest in debating affairs has also been shown by the members of the
Faculty, and as a result this year's teams have been the best coached in the history of the
Despite defects it can be fairly said that the past year has been the most successful
in the debating history of the University.
53-Q Cratorleal Contest
4' l if
June 9, l905-Denny Hall
H. C. JACKSON - - - - - Washington
V. W. TOMLINSON ----- - Oregon
J. C. JONES ----- - - - ldahm
Winner, H. C. jackson
February 2, l906-Denny Hall
MARTIN MUSSER ------ "Men of Destiny"
MILDRED mOYD - - - "Pathos of Progress"
CHRIS RODEL -------- "Tupac Amaru '
HERMAN ALLEN - - - - "The Twentieth Century Conflict
Winner, Martin Musser
Sophomore-freshman Declamatory Contest
March IO, l906-Denny Hall
BERDINA LINDERMAN - - - - "Hema Riel
CORAL HIMELHOCI-I - - .uln the Palace of the King'
VERA BROWN - - "Heart of Old Hickory
F. MJCROLLARD - ---- "Louis D'Or'
EMILY MILLAR - "The Elopement of Jeremiah Jones'
GRACE TAYLOR -------- "Hager
Winner, Coral Himelhoch
eams of I Q0
rloya HB.1iH61d W. E. Parker
Stanley Grimths John Campbell
March 3l, l905-Eugene, Oregon
Question: "Resolved that: The United States should not hold territory pe:-
manently unless with the purpose that it shall ultimaely be made into states."
CHAS. HALL - - J. P. VEATCH
FLOYD HATFIELD - - FRED STEINER
H. E. PARKER ---- - P. GALLOWAY
Won by Oregon K
April Zl, l905--Denny Hall
Question-"Resolved that: The Philippine Islands should not be retained
unless with the idea that shall ultimately he given Statehooclf'
M. L. HEYES - - H. B. RASMUSSEN
J. H. CAMPBELL - - R. F. PETERS
L. A. CRIFFITHS ---- H. E. THOMAS
Won by Pacific University
i' ' M in fs
. 'lp' Vx
X Y V x N "Nfl
' in-3' 11,15 X ' av
Ingraham Hughes '
Stanley ax-imma D011 CMUPHBU
Floyd Hattield Margaret Heye Chas. Hall
Clarence Martin Horton Trumbull Victor Bednick
March 29, l906--Denny Hall
J. W. CAMPBELL - - J. E. DODSON
I. HUGHES - - - W. C. WINSOR
S. A. GRIFFITHS ----- - J. R. VEATCI-I
Won hy Oregon
March 29, l906-Moscow, Idaho
Washington A Idaho
M. L. HEYES - - D. MATHEWS
C. W. HALL - - - M. DARWIN
J. HATFIELD ------ C. A. MONTANDON
Won by Washington
Note.--Washington-Oregon, debated at Seattle, Washington-Idaho at Mos-
cow, and Oregon-Idaho at Eugene, on March 29, l906. Question: Resolved,
That the Interstate Commerce Commission should he given power to prescribe rea-
sonable maximum railroad rates, to go into effect within a reasonable time, and to
continue in force thence onward, subject to review by the court.
Result: Idaho 5, Washington 4, Oregon 3.
April 20, l906, Forest Grove, Oregon
Question: Resolved, That the l5th Amendment of the Constitution of the
United States should be repealed. I
HORTON TRUMBULL - - - R. F. PETERS
CLARENCE MARTIN - W. B. RASMUSSEN
VICTOR ZEDNICK - - K- M. PETERS
e essssg Sgss
John Campbell -
William Parker -
Stanley Griffiths -
- President - -
- - Vice-President -
si? a ges'
'A'k'X 0 P
QQQ1XX X e assssg Cies
James, S. T. -
Allen, H. - -
Manier, W. W. -
Leach, K. - -
Cunningham, A. B.
- President -
- Secretary -
- Treasurer -
- Gibbons, C.
Grant, T. T.
Manier, W. W.
Whitheld, J. A.
Judge, R. P.
Gault, P. F.
X, "'K' s E S a
l-,, Organized 1903
PRESIDENT - ---- -
VICE-PRESIDENT - -
SECRETARY-TREASURER - -
CORRESPONDENT - -
Pearl Bennett Mildred Boyd
Annie Dalgity Dee Clark
- Nellie Talbot
W SAWALE HTEBATHNG-CL U5 l
" ,f 1..- 5 11-5 " ' - V W V
l. , J Y Q' -
K 'li ' ' . ,ws ' is
Ep ig, , Z . ,A
I, - jL?N4.::' 'N-is F KZ' A .aww I
,-:1.,,,,:j,,,, A 4 , El' V X .V ,l N .- I
r ,- r a.
l , Ull 1
ll, ' M-NN wvmk
Y .. ' , ' lb' 'ln le:rl3il.1l.Ll ' .,.- ,
PRESIDENT - - - Kate Gregg
VICE.-PRESIDENT - -
SECRETARY-TREASURER - - Sister Antlion
Kate Gregg Ester Livesley
52 'Q' ' T .
earers oi' The
A my Debate Oratory
.. W, W wixxxffwrwtiu U M Y W, :lung
, -I-. X
A. MARGUERITA SINCLAIR - - Editor-in-Chief
J. WEBSTER HOOVER ---- - Business Manager
ATHLETICS -------- , Daniel Dee Pullen
ORGANIZATIONS - Fred I-I. Richardson: Norman Wimmler: Elizabeth Kaufman
UNIVERSITY ------ Victor Zednickg Mayme Lucas
CLASSES - - - Arthur T. Karrg Elsa Childsg Tony F. Cales
DRAMATIC - ----- Margaret L. Heyes
FRATERNITIES - - - Sidney T. james: Dagrnar Georgeson
SOCIETY - - ------ Helen R. Russell
IOSI-IES - - Percy J. Perryg Fred H. Richardsong Elsa Churchill
ARTISTS - ---- Elsa Churchill: Sister A. Anthon
0l2MEl2 EDITORS AND MANAGERS
Zoe Rowena Kincaid
Chas. Ruddy -
Chas. McCann - -
Will T. Lauhe -
John G. McGIinn -
Chas. T. Landes
I-I. A. Hanson -
E. B. Stevens -
Alfred R. Giles
Elmer C. Green -
Will T. Burwell -
Sam I-I. Richardson, Jr.
Robert E. McGlinn -
W. H. Brinker, Jr.
W. Curry Franklin -
Russel G. Wayland -
George Sieler -
A. B. Carle -
- Business Manager
- Business Manager
- Business Manager
- - Editor
- Business Manager
- Associate Editor
- Business Manager
- - Editor
- Associate Editor
- Business Manager
- Business Manager
- Associate Manager
The Pacific Wave
Official Organ of the University of
Published Weekly during the year by
the Pacific Wave Publishing Co., of the
University of Washington.
Editor-in-Chief ...... Victor Zcdniek, '07
Floyd A. Hntfie1d.'07.
Joseph McArd1e, '0'i.
Athletics . ........... John King, '06
Debate, Etc. . . . . . NV. E. Parker, 'OT
Assembly ..... .Margaret Heyes, '07
Exchanges .......... E. A. Xvhite, '07
oc e y . ....... 1 c o ori ,
Alumni . .... . . .Delos Needham! 7
Law Notes. .XVil1iam VV. Munier, '06
Business Manager ....... Burton O. Lum
Subscription Price ...... 31.00 Per Year
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
VICTOR ZEDNICK - - President
R. E. M'GI..INN - Vice-President
J. A. WHITFIELD - Sec.-Treas.
DEAN A. R. PRIEST
DR. M. PADELFORD
MANCHE O. BENNETT
. l39l-l892-Otto Collings - - Editor
l892-I 893-Otto Collings - - Editor
IB93-IS94-D. A. Ford - - Editor
IS94-i895-C-eo. M. Allen - Editor
IS95-l896-G. M. Allen - - Editor
I896-l897-Ed McMahon - Editor
I897-1898-Edwards and Sutton
i898-I 899-F rank Giles - -
l899-1900-T. W. Mitchell - Editor
l900-l90l-Guy I-l. Robertson Editor
l90l-l902-Don. A. McDonald Editor
l902-l903-Joseph V. Bird - Editor
l903-l904--John R. Slattery - Editor
l904-i905-F. A. Hatfield - Editor
Edward McClelland - -
ASA E. Willard - - -
Cn. M. Allen, M. M. Moss
Sam Miller ----
Allen and Nichols - - -
F. Smith, F. Dorence -
Jack Lindsey - - -
Con Ballison ----
Clarence Larson ----
Clarence M. Mcdonald -
J. V. C. Kellogg - - -
W. I... Atkinson - -
N. G. Lawson - -
M. O. Bennett -
VOL. 2 APRIL, 1906 NO. 7
4001572 R,-F F- S-fx
Qfnzberszfy of Qbaslzbzyion
WM. H. BRINKER, JR. - -i - -
JOSEPH MURPHY - -
R. E. Wayland Florence Dudley Stanley Cnriffitlis
John W. Campbell Edwin Dalby
Elsa Churchill ' Keho Geo. Hager
Founded March 6, l905
Robt. lVlcGlinn Wm. H. Brinker, Jr.
Marion Blethen Marguerita Sinclair
George B. Baldwin, Jr.
BUSINESS MANAGER - Wallace Atkinson
University oi Washington News Letter
VOL. 1. N0. 34
The News Letter is published semi-monthly by the University of Xvashington with
the assistance of the Alumni Association. The News Letter is designed to furnish the
press of the state and the members of the Association with items of interest regarding
University affairs and with news concerning the graduates.
OFFICERS OF THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
MARION EDWARDS, '98 ------- President
LYDIA E. LOVERING, '96 - Secretary
J. E. COULD, '96 - - - Treasurer
LOREN D. GRINSTEAD, LL. B., '05 - - - University Events
J. CHAS. RATHBUN, A. M., '03 - - - Departmental
HENRY L. BRACKEL, A. M., '05 - - Exchange
MARION EDWARDS, A. B., '98 WM. T. LAUBE, A. B., '02
Alumni Notes. ,
-Q ' ,yy
f 5? 1 ,
' 51 '-
i X s ,..-ii
CHAS. W. I-IALL - President Ex-Officio
j. W. DOOTSON - - Vice-Pres. Ex-Olficio
MILDRED BOYD - Secretary Ex-Oflicio
Dean A. R. Priest Prof. Savery Prof. M. Roberts
S ALUMNI REPRESENTATIVES
John Perry Hastings Thomas Alderson
Helen Vaupell Alex Ormond
E I JUNIOR REPRESENTATIVES
Webster Hoover Stanley Griffiths
Will Moultrce Rex' Smith
ASSOCIATED STUDENTS -
CHARLES W. HALL ------ - President
JAMES W. DOOTSON - Vice-President
MISS MILDRED BOYD - - - Secretary
LOREN D. GRINSTEAD - General Manager
WYLIE HEMPHILL - - - Assistant Manager
Organized I904 Incorporated 1906
... .... ll ,mm,i,i,,
if ml. Zia.. e1ru'n1h2."f.5,ei ..
.Q milf I-H fb KZTQGU
gg R mi? 51455205
lu ,ln f
, N L - r . , X
Wm M 4. . A ' IIA, , i
11:12 45551 5 - ' ffff. X xi
i 'fi iifif P 4. -I UF' 4 Ai 1 ' an 'iii
NA ' 1-H 521 ' ' 2. . F
.Q ,V LQ: 1 i , C43 .X ? W , :rig ,
A 'if ,W , ,idle W9 'KY' ' W
f "wi" l by , 6 G. 1,3 !
-fri 1 ,, , -fe N ---.ge n f
'P N , , v f f "Q
- 1' . . . - f A. 'N .
DR. H. D. CARRINCTON - - - - - President
MILL OTTILIE. BOETZKES - - Vice President
MISS ANNIE HOWARD - - Secretary
Organized I 904
MRS. EUGENE PALEY - - - - President
PROP. P. LeFORT ---- O - Secretary
MR. M. C. ANDERSON - V - Treasurer
151151 Grahnate Qlluh
' Organized i905
P. L. McELWAIN - ---- - - President
M. R. KIRKWOOD. - i - - - Vice-President
MISS E.. HENAI-IAN -------- Secretary
Thos. M. Murphine R. W. Huntoon Ray Goodrich
h lT1lC l
qv -X: V X ,. N
vf LNG? L ee.
ll 7 ,. E
l 'J ll 9 an 09' . Li.
. 1 , liyqnul- h I.: '
SARAH KAHAN - President H. L. TRUMBULL - Secretary
F. L. VERNON - - Treasurer
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE-Dr. Byers, Prof. Benson, H. L. Trumbull
X ' .7 L B
J. W. LOUGH - - President A. H. DEWEY - Vice-President
DORA E. RAY - Secretary X MAUD W. FOS - Treasurer
Bring 'em up and we will close 'em
-me Plum' W"+i-
. '-l.i.a.t,uA-H '
QQQM Q Q ru ff M
me I- 4 U' f NK, 'etgfx
K .fi-nw Q f Q V
, X P --ifbg.,
Kite D u . A 55 7,0 LSVGGL
SQL ' GLSA T 'F f' ' in ..... FAT-'Ili'
-" 'S 42- 1- L5 IN Hrs :ELL
G93 555 ANAVYTT QP,
- 1 . wavy
,Q-17 1 f .. , no
' Q gr Z Qx ...nl 9
x T g, - N
' L 'nts Cnvsgb
JOHN KING - - ------- President
PROF. FULLER - ---- Corresponding Secretary
D. CAULKINS - ----- Secretary-Treasurer
ADELAIDE COOPER ---- - Civil Engineers
MAYME L. LUCAS ---- - Mining Engineers
ALEX ORMOND - - Mechanical Engineers
EDWARD BROOKS ------ Electrical Engineers
PROF. R. E. MORITZ ------- President
PROF. 1. E. COULD ----- Vice-President
HELEN VAUPELL -------- Secretary
Prof. Moritz Prof. Morrison Helen Vaupell
An association of members of the faculty and students in the departments of
Philosophy, Political Science and History. Organized l906. '
TOM KENNEDY - - -------- President
E. HABERER - - - - - Vice-President
MARGARET L. I-IEYES - - - - - Secretary and Treasurer
Prof. Custis Dr. Stevens Prof. Alden
Bliss Robt. Irwin
-1 A N
f " fs- . 1- - - ILS
l 3-'ff ff OL fig, E33-" , Z' gg' 'n y 'lf
N5 - 'I' 4' 'C i 'I n I A ' i . rr E X lb
l 0 ' khxkw l Q? l fi Mvgtx X Q Li' WN I 0 ' .V ,Ili r l D I'
.9 ' - ' ." ' fflaa' 5 s 'O' in? X v ' '
x fc- v X .9 .fain I Q Q-, f - o, to vf- .
r if , 'M A' f ff be
4 is :ig ' il
Realizing that the women of the University, not living on the campus or in its
immediate vicinity, are to a great extent deprived of many of the pleasures and privi-
leges of the social life of the University, a mass meeting of the women was held
in Denny Hall, February twenty-seventh, to consider the organization of a league for
the purpose of remedying the existing disadvantages. Miss Howard, Dean of
Women, presided at the meeting, and the suggestions set forth were heartily endorsed.
A committee was appointed to draft a constitution, and at a later meeting, March
second, the report of the committee was read and unanimously adopted.
The functions of the league, as clearly stated in the constitution, i. e., "fox
the broadening of the social life of the women students, for the cultivation of live
University spirit, and for the mutual benelit and pleasure of its members."
All women attending the University are eligible, and the nominal fee of twenty-
hve cents each is collected at the time of registration.
The lirst entertainment was given at the Gymnasium, Friday evening, March
sixteenth, and the large number attending attested the appreciation of the movement.
The league is well under way of becoming one of the most popular as well as one
of the most useful of all student organizations.
LOUISE WETZEL - - - President
HANNA BIEGERT ' - Vice-President
HERMIE SHERMAN - Secretary-Treasurer
Mayme Lucas Ethel Ames Edna Linnie
Organized in Cle Elum Dec. 18, l905
Sidney James Geo. Friend Robert Grass
Percy Perry Hugo Metzler
gm s? aes Eksmge
DON CAMPBELL -
MAUD STEAD -
Organized I 905
John W. Campbell
j. W. METCALFE -
VERA BROWN - -
FRED HARTMAN -
J. V. Metcalfe
B. O. Lum
I W 4
Established Feb. l5, l904.
A IN URBE.
JOHN H. PERRY, B. GJ. II. EDWIN S. EWING, B. Co. H
ED S. STEPHENS, E. N. HARRY KUEN, B. GJ. H.
GEO. C. ELLSBURY, E. IN
GEO. V. FRIEND, A. T. A
C. O. RETSLOFF, E. N.
FRED SANDER, A.
T. J. L. KENNEDY.
JOHN COLEMAN, 2. N.
J. W. P. DUNLAP, 2. X.
ROBERT GRASS, A. T. A'
JOHN A. SABOE.
CHAS. W. HALL, B. Q. II.
GEO. McDONALD, B. GD. II.
eassesss Q5 e e Sim ag
i Organized l905 in Boston.
i f ,
DR. STEPHENS - - - Chief Custodian of the Sacred Bag
PROF. EVERETT EASTWOOD ---- Grand Chaplain
PROP. VANDY CUSSEDUS - - -- - - -
- Keeper of Traditions from the Holy Cities, Philadelphia and Boston
DOCTOR BENHAM - - - Censor of Custis' Vocabulary
DR. WILLIE PRENTISS - - - Purveyor of the Sausage
PROF. VON LE FORT - - Duellist and Defender of the Bag
OBJECT:-To promulgate proper appreciation of Aestheticism.
REQUIREMENTS FOR MEMBERSHIP:-A Bostonese accent and
Y. AN. S. A. Sabine? SSISQQPS
JAY A. WHITFIELD
B. A. LINDSAY -
JAY A. WHITFIELD
HERMAN ALLEN -
W. E. PARKER -
C. M. ROOD -
- - - - - President
- Recording Secretary
- - - Treasurer
- General Secretary
' Quang Manga
DEAN A. R. PRIEST
R. I-I. THOMSON -
W. E. PARKER -
D. A. DUFFY
PROF. E. S.
DON CAMPBELL -
C. S. ZOOK -
S. T. JAMES -
LEE DOUGAN -
C. M. ROOD -
C. S. ZOOK -
- - - - - - Chairman
- - - - - Secretary
DR. F. M. PADELFORD
MEANY C. H. BLACK
GEORGE A. COLMAN '
Qlhairmrn nf Glnmmittrs
- Bible Study
- Riligious Meetings
- Christian Extension
- - Social
R . 9
oumm omenn s
MRS. THOMAS F. KANE
MRS. PIERRE J. F RIEN
MRS. ROBERT E. MORITZ
' MRS. GEO. H. ALDEN
MISS ANNIE HOWARD
MRS. CHAS. BLACK '
MRS. ROY BALLARD
ELIZABETH KAUFMAN - - - - - President
CLEMENTINE BASCH - - Vice-President
IVIILDRED BOYD - - Recording Secretary
,IUNIA MARLOWE - Corresponding Secretary
LELA HAWKINS - - - Treasurer
Olhairmrn nf Qlnnunittrra
HELEN McDONALD - - - - Bible Study
JEANETTE BLISS - - Missionary
ANNIE CAMPBELL - Devotional
MAUD STEAD - - - I - - Social
ETI-IEI.. BROWN - - ---- Employment
CLEIVIENTINE BASCI-I - Fall Campaign ancl Membership
. ' N M A
For about six years the Glee
Clubs and the College Orchestra
have annually contributed musical
programs, with varying success, dur-
ing the first half of the year. After
each season of such concerts the mus-
ical talent of our University has laps-
ed into oblivion.
On the opening of the college
year, 1904, Mr. C. O. Kimball
C. 0. KIINIBALL was appointed director of all the col- HUGO INIETZLER
lege musical organizations of the in-
stitution consisting of the two Glee Clubs, the Orchestra and the Band.
Under this efficient leadership affairs were systematized. Certain local instruct-
ors of voice, piano and violin, agreed to assist in any way possible. Special rates
were given to students who desired instruction. During this present year the same
system has been carried out with unusual success.
Mr. C. O. Kimball is the musical director, with a full staff of assistants.
Through his untiring efforts credit for musical work has been obtained and a marked
increased interest has resulted. At the close of the Glee Club season this year both
clubs formed a large mixed chorus.
Q At the beginning of the new year work was at once begun on the opera. "The
Pirates of Penzance," which was given on April twentieth in the Grand Opera
House of this city. Widi the exception of Mrs. W. W. Fisher, who took the lead-
ing soprano role, all the other participants were members of the student body.
The students are awakening to the fact that the "Department of Music" de-
pends solely upon their interest and support. Widi such support under the present able
clirectorship, we may confidently hope that music may soon take its place equally with
the other branches offered in the University.
J. WILLIAM P. DUNLAP
GLEN H. SMITH
FRED H. SUTTON
CHARLES L. DROWLEY
Second Tenors- -
BURTON O. LUM
ARTHUR A. COOK
ARTHUR E. WILLIAMS
ARTHUR A. I-IOOVER
LOUIS D. OLIVER
PERCY P. PERRY
FRED P. MATTHYS
MARSHAL D. WILKINSON
I. T. WHITBECK
GEORGE C. RANDELL
SIDNEY T. JAMES
fm, 'F AQ.-
I gf. Q' fl-if
C T10 a n -gk-zf.11smu.n:n."T -A .
..'-M m 12 "ASW: 2' if !
1 9JmD7.f.5595 N 'W45 g
ujguluupg '.,, ff :!QExe,lll,gv ..,. 14 -. I , P
-+L.. --4, 1. . H -
W f rw W .- T -A4045 0.
JOHN L. GIBBS ------ - Violin
ARTHUR H. FISCHER - - - . - - Piano
HUGO SCHNEIDER - Clarinet
E. OWEN CRIM - - Cornet
F. L. CROLLARD Cornet
LEMUEL CRIM ----- - Trombone
ARTHUR DEAN J. M. LEWIS
H. GRIMM LEM CRIM
FRED CROLLARD HOMER TILLY
GUS THACKER FRANK BEAM
GEORGE DUNLAP WALTER DUNBAR
--SHERRIL ROY FOSS
pf 1309- Y, W il? Y V
V5 A , L4 i
,. ' .X X I' ' R 15 I T
,J il Ubi - 4
IFN A X ' T -f T
:KWWL ' A -A
I ' .A Q -3 Y . .
mumnm M J FA "
, 4 ' L4
Y: 'gh '5- Y v 1,951 ii
igsqvs-r. Maris CHRRNQSTQT H' 9+
en's Glee Club Trip
Your modern "C-lee Club" is a bit of the froth of the college who, with music Cpardon
the word, as an excuse, go sailing about the land: applauded, feted and entertained, pos-
ing as real college men before the unsuspecting public, and then sneak away between two
days, leaving their evil reputation and hotel bills to be squared by posterity.
Our Club got together early in the college year, and by December l5, when they
gave their concert in Denny Hall, were able to present a very good program. The
Club was good, as were also the solos, while the comedians, Grass and Friend were
excellent. Every one said that, considering who was in it, the Glee Club did very well.
As there were no casualties in the lirst engagement the fellows felt that they could
get through the season without being scored on. The bunch boarded the train for Cle
Elum where they arrived without any untoward incident in the afternoon of December l8.
We have no record of the evening performance but
infer that the police had the mob well in hand. -'
After the show the girls of the town entertained the .I ," S ,- 5
Club at a dance. This evening will long be remem- 1 4 9 X5
bered as the date of the formation of the Tunque 1" ,Q V
Klobue, an aggregation composed of five congenial Q . I-
souls with a common object. fsee sketch., xx ' Ark 51,
After a masterly retreat, in which they very D 0 Q R V N Q
cleverly evaded their pursuers, the singers arrived -'ms 0 ' 1, N
in Ellensburg on the nineteenth day of December. ., Mia l f
Owing to the strong impression made by the club , Milli, 5
on the occasion of its last appearance in Ellensburg, J' ,vii ii
they were met by a large delegation of towns- "i I
people, including a number of plain clothes men. x'n'Ni
A few of the lucky ones were invited out to dinner ,. ' I dtll fx
at the Normal and were royally treated. On the li V IM '
morning following the concert a reception was ten-
dered to the Club by the Treble Clelf Society of
the Normal. Owing to the rules and regulations of william, Appears at 10 30 A M
the institution there was no dancing. The feature
of the entertainment that morning was furnished by Freshman Williams, who appeared
in his elegant evening dress.
Although, only a reception was given for the ordinary men, the Tunques were enter-
tained at a delightful little dancing party by live of the fairest of the budding school marms.
It was here that the constitution, ritual and by-laws of the Tunque Klobue were perfected
and the second chapter of the order installed. It is only fair to the Tunquers to say that
they deny this last allegation, but why they should repudiate the dear sisters in Tunque
is past understanding.
At Prosser on the twentieth, the Club was met by W. W. Taylor, a graduate of the
University, who had the whole town out to see the show. Even the sheriff came to meet
the train and was won over to our side easily enough. By the time the boys left town
they had the whole police force and were in the act of abducting the marshal when he
begged off on account of business. After everything If ' H ii . Jia- To
was over the fellows were given a big dance. ' 1, ' . V ' l I
There was a severe frost in North Yakima on De- Kg k- 0 F 'il l l
cember Zl, which did considerable damage to the 'fr .H ' I
crop of sheckels being gathered by Manager Metzler. Y' V f 4
He had been told that the Opera House, which has E J - ' X
a seating caPacitY of ll5O, would be full to over- F-, . ' B! J
flowing but when the curtain went up there were '-' S, ,. " '
eighty four spectators including the dead heads. But 5 J
the University Club of North Yakima turned out in L ig.,
a body to the concert. sent flowers to the fellows
. with U
and entertained them after the show. The Panos were '
The intention had been to stay over night in North Yakima and catch the train
for Seattle the next morning but it was too much and they took the night train. There
was no sleeping car, or else Metzler couldn't find it. and so the fellows took the chair
car and tried to make the best of it. Kim was the only one who could really sleep, and
would have had a nice rest, but every once in a while some idiot would lift Kim's hat,
spat him on his baldness and yell "Good morning, Kim" and Kim would open his eyes,
smile sweetly, and softly say "Good, morning." Kim has such a sweet desposition.
The Club went over to Bremerton to give the final performance of the
season. When Crass started to make up for his immortal comedy sketch he informed
the bunch that he had misplaced his wrinkles and the verdant Williams immediately con-
sented when asked to go to the drug store to get some. After rushing all over town in
a vain attempt to procure the wrinkles he-came back chuckling over the good joke on the
drug clerks. None of them had ever heard of Wnnkles! When the curtain was about
to rise the manager went wildly about crying that he could not find the key to the cur-
tain. Again it was Williams, the real Happy Hooligan, to the rescue and it took the
combined efforts of the Club to keep the manager of the theater from beating the boy
wonder into a pulp.
This ends the chronicle of the Glee Club for December, l905, and we wish to
assure the fellows that we realize that it wasn't entirely their fault and that in reality the
students as a whole entertain no hard feelings. Only, try to live it down.
N M if f35"?"'7 To P
nm' v' ' 5- NRA Jil
NW xx FQ- Y
, . ia. eff ff 1 .
lf ' XSS? is ,, 'N
IU Allflli i V K .l
5- 7 ' ' K C
Organization of The Tankers.
Wh K As. .,.,. ee...--A-ii E
A is s... Q A f
MRS. W. W. FISHER -
MISS PEARL BENNETT -
MISS ADELAIDE FISHER -
MR. HUGO METZLER -
MR. C. O. KIMBALL -
First Sopranos-- ,
- Soprano Soloist
- - Reader
- - Pianist
- - Muscal Director
NELLIE TALBOT ' I
CLARA HUNT '
Ky irlsg Gllee Climb
Twenty-four University girls, with the more than usual proportionate number
of band-boxes, bags, umbrellas and suit-cases, crossed the gang plank of the Mult-
nomah at the unholy hour of four, on the morning of November 20, l905. Director
Kimball began to discourse, while the girls slept, and Manager Metzler solicitously
pasted on labels which would insure the safe return of any member of the club
in case said member should become detached from the party. At Tacoma, the club
was awakened. and transferred with dilliculty to the Greyhound. As we were
nearing the pier at Olyimpia the multitudes asssembled to meet us were completely
carried away by our rendering of "Oskey Wow-Wow."
Then came the triumphal march up the- street straight through an admiring
crowd of spectators. The lunch followed our arrival at the hotel.
The biggest hit of the evening concert was made by Manager Metzler, who
rushed up breathlessly at the eleventh hour with that long-looked-for "bunch of
pink carnations," which he had brought from Tumwater. fide had been invited
out to dinner that evening., He did not respond to the encore, as he had not had
time to make up. p
About two o'clock that morning we fell asleep to dream of make-up that
refused to come off, and Glee Club stunts to be re-written and re-learned. Those
were the shortest four hours most of us ever spent. Awakened by what we thought
was a fire alarm, we jumped up and made a wild scramble for our paste diamonds
and cold cream jars. Vlfhat was our chagrin to learn that it was only an ordinary six
o'clock bell, warning us that we had half an hour to breakfast and get the boat.
Most of us were loathe to leave Olympia, but for propriety's sake, we submitted
with what little grace we could muster at that ridiculous hour of the morning.
They said the trip down to Tacoma was simply dear: that the sky was too
sweet for anything, and the waters of Puget Sound adorable, the sunrise moreover
was delicious. I know they did enjoy it. Of course we would have enjoyed it,
too, only they were right before the window and we couldn't help watching them.
Dear hearts, we wouldn't have denied them that pleasure for anything! They
were so happy. '
A rehearsal was called for one o'clock, and we were in Tacoma. Tacoma is
where that sensible kind of people live, you know. They don't have to hurry there.-
there isn't anything to get away from. Tacoma time is slow, and Mr. Kimball,
poor man, forgot to turn his watch back. We did feel sorry for him, truly, when
he apologized later, for he had gone without his lunch and his cigar to get there at
one o'clock. Goodness knows how long he had enjoyed the solitude of the Music
Temple before the damsels walked in, and wreathed in smiles asked if they were
early. Nobody has ever dared to speak of what passed. for a little while after.
that. Only the excuse offered by the unsuspecting delinquents remains for publica-
tion-"The girls had been pressing their gowns." Surely it was college spirit
and loyalty that prompted the act, but it is so hard to make a man understand.
The morning after the second concert I will not dwell upon, it was merely
aepainful repetition of the preceding one. Nothing permanently disastrous transpired,
Scarcely had the Club boarded the Flyer for Seattle when the Captain sent
hastily for Manager Metzler. The latter's eyes fairly glowed when on his return
we gatherecliaround him to learn the purport of the interview. One of the negro
minstrels was vocally disabled this morning and it was pathetically requested
that we give a concert on board and we would be allowed the use of a tin cup for
appropriating the collection. Mr. Metzler's exultation may be pardoned because
he had thought of nothing elseqbut that A. S. U. W. debt for so long. We watched
him as he made rapid mathematical calculations. Then the curtain rose, and. the
performance began. Every girl in the club sang as she had never sung before the
footlights. Ittdid our hearts good to watch the facial expressions of the poor
sufferers about us. We thought we had them where they' could not get away.
We were mistaken. The echoes of
the last chorus had scarcely died
away when a frantic rush to the bow
ensued and-we had reached Se-
attle. The manager's face was a
mile long as he appeared on deck. '
He had been down in the hold cle-
manding the tin cup. Director Kim-
ball had been completely absorbed V
in our artistic rendering of a Coon
Lullaby. Matters looked black for
a brief instant. Then the girls be--
thought themselves, and to brighten .
the prospect, self-sacrificingly whisp-
ered something about those promisory
notes. It worked like a charm.
The Seattle sun shone again upon
the banners of purple and gold, and
the Girls Glee Club marched tri-
e M. STEAD.
t e s i C
:lp L lib lk .
. K Q .
Campus Day has become an annual event at the University of Washington.
lnstituted by Professor Edmund S. Meany in May, l904, it was repeated on May
l2tl1. 1905. K
Most of the improvements made Campus Day are not known to the majority of
students until long after the work is completed. It is not until the genial warmth
of rare June days lead the students into the more secluded portions of the Campus
that the results of this day of labor are really appreciated. Small wonder that
Professor lVleany's institution was received with approbation and enrolled on the
roster of the University's -annual events.
At the noon hour there was a wild rush for the improvised tables near the
Women's Dorm. For five minutes the troops came pouring in from all directions.
The company that had been improving the track arrived first, followed closely
by the aggregation of "l..its." and later by the engineering corps. The faculty
awkward squad arrived next amidst an uprorious outburst of cheering, followed by
the Seniors carrying aloft a brilliant scarlet flag.
The young ladies also played a part in the Campus Day activities. To them
no little credit is clue for excellent service both at the tables and in the capacity of
Red Cross workers. Many a parched lip and dry throat was relieved by a refresh-
ing drink of lemonade.
The day, prolilic with work and jollity, closed with a dance in Denny Hall.
The entire campaign, as designated by Ceneralissimo Meany, was a monumental
success and a magnificent event in the University's l904-05 history.
b VICTOR ZEDNICK.
'if fgupglg- WW
f . f'
-x V F -, -A D, I F
4i'2Q.v'iE ei is 215111545
' sz pl .H 2 0
. X QQ,
X any ...fl N
May Crahan .
This last school year has brought with it a great awakening in-
terest in dramatics. Other years found the students content with a single
Junior farce, but '05-'06 offers a German play, two club plays, a Senior
play, a Junior farce, and an Opera. Moreover these plays are not mere
"attempts," but as finished and polished as stage productions should be.
Perhaps the greatest gain has been in the formation of two dramatic clubs.
The Blackfriars has limited its membership to fifteen. About a month after the or-
ganization the club secured Edward P. Elliot for an interpretive reading of "Chris-
topher Juniorf' It was the original intention of the club to give one performance
in Denny Hall about Christmas, and later in the year a more finished production
at the Grand Opera l-louse. But on account of a very long delay in getting the
plays here, only one performance took place.
The club was particularly fortunate in securing the services of Prof. M. L..
Daggy, of the department of Rhetoric and Oratory, for its director.
We have also another dramatic club not as yet known to many of the stu-
dents, but formed of members of good talent, ambitious to make a name in the
dramatic world of the future. This club is named the "Hammer and Tongs."
As its name implies, it will start work with enthusiastic energy and become a dan-
gerous competition with town talent. As University dates were filled for this year,
the club decided not to give its Erst play until next year. So a performance may be
expected during the first week of college.
Even the German classes caught the intellectual fever and put on two en-
tertaining little plays, which delighted the German audience one evening. Such
plays given by language classes not only form a means of entertainment to students
and audience, but are a most excellent aid in learning a modern language.
The "Pirates of Penzance," our first University of Washington opera, has
perhaps been the most pretentious undertaking of the year. lt was given in the
Grand Opera House and was a success from every standpoint. The players were
all students: the director was our regular college musical director. Music critics
in the city pronounced the voices and music surprisingly good. This opera was a
great step in aiding and raising the standard of student dramatics.
The class plays given were the Senior Play and the Junior Farce, both de-
scribed in the following pages. The Senior Play, as will be noticed, is one of Ben
Johnson's-a fact in which the Senior class take great pride. But the Juniors take
even greater pride in their Farce, written by one of their own class members.
M. L. H.
fr f l fag r
A 1 "' f F3121 Z
j , iq YQ:-vain h 7
Given at Denny Hall
December I 8, I 905
8: I5 p. ln.
UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON
Prof. Blank - -
Mr. Bauer, his friend
Gabrielle, wife of the professor
Marguerite, her friend
I-Ierr Amtsrath, the father -
Margot, the daughter
Klara, the governcss
Anton, the servant -
Herr Rohr, the lover
Herr von Shimmer, the
- Mr. Gibbons
- Mr. Stone
- Miss I-luber
- Mr. Deming
- Miss Luzader
- Miss Ball
- Mr. Hipkoe
Mr. Walter Loewe
A Iglveumnt Glnmvhg
"Uhr Glam I-lla Altrrrh
Em Zlnnnnn. IEUEI
'To be played in Olde Slyle by ye Worshdufull
Sometzine hz ye joczznd monlly of
IILIHP. 19115 A JB.
Count Ferneze, Lord of Milan ----- Arthur Carle
Lord Paulo Ferneze, his elder son and a soldier with Maximilian, in love
with Rachel ------- Clarence Martin
Camillo Femeze, supposed Casper, a younger son, long lost, protege of
Chamont -------- Stanley Grifiiiths
Maximilian, General of the forces of Milan - Chas. W. Hall
Lord Chamont, friend to Casper - Alexander Ormond
Angelo, gentleman and friend to Paulo - -Coral Vvhite
Francisco Colonnia, a gentleman of Milan ---- Alexander
Jacque de Prie, a beggar and miser, really Melun, and formerly steward
to Chamont's father ------ Arthur Hoover
Antonio Balladino, pageant poet fAnthony Mundayj - Robert Irwin
Christophero, Count Ferneze's steward - - Ingram Hughes
, Sebastian Griggs
Martino - Sullivan
Vincentio - - Hopkins
Murtius, a runner - - - - - Hopkins
Valentine, servant to Colonnia - - A. B. Cunningham
Peter Orion, groom of the hall ------ John O'Brien
Jumper, a cobbler and retainer to Count Femez: a malaprop - james Dootson
Pacue, page to Camillo - - - - Sarah Kahan
Finio, page to Camillo - - - Ruth Mylroie
Aurelia Q Edna Gullixson
Phoenixeua Daughters to Count Femeze. Q Mildred Boyd
RACHEL DE PRIE. supposed daughter to Jacques, really Isabel,
sister to Chamont - -' - - - HAZEL BRAGDON
Seamen, Soldiers, Servants, Dancing Girls, Maids of the Theatre
Count Ferneze, an lrraseible old gentleman, whose wife has lately died, and
who lost one son, a baby, some twenty years previously, bids farewell to his other
son, Lord Paulo, who is leaving for his tirst battle.
Paulo is ln love with Rachel, daughter of the miser Jacques de Prie, and on
parting with her, Paulo commends her to the care of his bosom friend, Angelo.
The latter, of course pleads for her love in his own cause. Orion, a jesterg Chris-
topher, the steward, and Count Ferneze also fall in love with Rachel, each seeking
the aid of another in his sultg the confidant n each case trying to win her for himself.
Complications also arise from the fact that Paulo is taken prisoner by the
French: and Lord Chamont and Gasper, Frenchmen, are captured by the Milanese
forces. The two latter exchange names, and the real lord is sent after the ransom-
Count Ferneze's son-while the other is kept as hostage. VVhen Count Ferneze
learns this he orders Gasper to be tortured, and at last to be put to death because
he thinks, now that the true lord has escaped, he will never see his son again. At
this point Lord Chamont returns with Lord Paulo Ferneze, and the penitent and
thankful father finds that Gasper is in reality, Camillo, his long-lost son.
In the meantime the gold of Jacques the miser, has been stolen, and in his
clamorings for it, he reveals that Rachel is in reality Isabel, Lord Cham0nt's sister,
Wh0m he Stole together with the sold When he was steward to the lord's father.
Lord Chamont himself falls in love with Aurelia, County Ferneze's fair daugh-
ter: while Phoenixella, Aurelia's sister. is overjoyed with regaining her brother, Ca-
millio. Rachel, or Isabel, and Paulo are at last happily restored to each other and
the curtain goes down on a case that is indeed altered.
r . I
xv .fs . S
RAS EREA S
SK ATES S5457
DENNY HALL APRIL, I4
8:15 P. M.
University of washington
Harry Breed l
lCollege Chums- - I 4 - - - U -
CAST OF CHARACTERS.
- Joe Murphy
- - - - Lela Martin
C. George Riedel
- - - - - Christine Kanters
A DRAMA BY JEROME K. JEROME
CAST OF CHARACTERS.
- - - - X' - - Miss Dora Craig
- - B. O. Lum
Miss Vera Brown
J. Vernon Metcalfe
The Pirate Chief.
" be lpirates
Book and Lyrics by W. S. Gilbert.
Music by Sir Arthur Sullivan.
Presented at the Grand.
EXECUTIVE STAFF FOR THE PIRATES OF PENZANCE.
Master of Properties
Richard, a pirate chief
Samuel, his servant -
C. O. Kimball
- Frank C. Eagan
- - Joe Keho
- ,lack King
- Imogen Cunningham
- Jack Slattery
- Mrs. 'Carl Reiclelsberger
Frederic, a pirate apprentice - -
Major-General Stanley, British Army -
Edward. an Irish Sergeant of Police -
Mabel. Gen. Stanley's youngest daughter -
Kate lGen. Stanley's Daughters
Sopranos- Altos- Tenors- Basses-
A. S. Pope
H. L. Ostrend
J. A. Kennedy
B. O. Lum
F. l... Ratclifle
C. C. Roe
S. D. Parker
C. M. Rood
E. F. Drake
J. B. Harrison
' ' . . T C o
Maud Sweet Wnnnrfred Mcl..ea1 R R Wheeler ed all w
Christine Kantner Ray Tlemey
Lilian Fisher Lulu Hubert
SYNOPSIS OF SCENERY
Act I--A rocky sea-shore on the coast of Cornwall.
Act II-Exterior of Major-General Stanley's Residence by Moonlight!
1. Opening Chorus of Pirates and Solo .... ................... S amuel
2. Song ........... ...... ..... . ....... ...................... R u t h
3. Sung .............. ' ........ . .... .. . .... ...Pirate King and Chorus
4. Recltative and Duet .. . .................. Ruth and Frederick
5. Chorus of Girls .. .... . . . .... ..................................... . .
6. Recitative ........... ........... . . .Edith, Kate, Frederic and Chorus
7 Arla. .. . ...... .Frederic and Chorus of Girls
S. Air .... ....................... M nbel and Chorus
- 9. ....... ........... E dlth. Kate and Chorus of Girls
10. Duet ........ Mabel nnd Frederic and Chorus of Girls
11. ........... Frederic and Chorus of Girls and Pirates
12. Recltative.Mabel, Major-General Stanley and Chorus
14. Finale, Act 1. .
13. Song ............ ......... lt Iajor-General and Chorus
1. Introduction ...... .............. E dith and Chorus
2. Recitative .......... . . .Frederic and Major-General
3. Chorus with Solo ......... Mabel, Edith and Sergeant
4. Reoitative and Trio... .. .Ruth, Frederic and King
5. Trio ................. .... R uth, Frederic and King
6. Trio ....................... Ruth, Frederic and King
7. Recitative and Duet .............. Mabel and Frederic
S. Duet ............................ Mabel and Frederic
9. Recitative . .............. Mabel and Chorus of Police
10. Song .......................... Sergeant and Chorus
11. Solo ..... .Sergeant and Chorus of Pirates and Police
12. Solo. ................ Samuel and Chorus of Pirates
13. .... Frederic, King, Major-General, Police and Pirates
14. Song ............. Major-General, Police and Pirates
15. Finale. .
N1 J J
vi g' X
fir' ,,.,, - f
J ,, Q
4 ' .J
G. L. Andrews.
J. L. Gottstein.
Gamma Chi Chapter
F RATRES IN
F. R. Conway.
E.. D. Carr.
F. M. Gray.
J. C. Storey. R. E. Williams. O. R. Main.
R. W. Abrams. F. R. Conway. E. B. Stevens.
S. H. Richardson, Jr. J. B. McManus. C, A, Fowler,
E. A. Duffy. Raymond Lloyd. L. A. Benham.
H. C. Ostrom. C. Gunhy. M. Moran.
R. W. Larrabee. A. A. Gardner. F , A, Mon-is,
H. B. Buchanan. Sidney Phillips. C. N. Reitze.
Joseph A. Hyde. Jr. O. C. Spencer. F. T. Wilt.
H. M. Walthew. H. M. Fowler. R. M. Johnson.
W. H. Campbell. I Scott Calhoun. S, G, Harlan,
R. H. Mitchell. StO6IkCl'. Mack Richardsgn,
Walter Morrison. W. C. Franklin. D, D, McDonald,
J. D. Mudge. W. B. Grant. F. F. Hammond.
V. L. Chestnut. G. McGIinn. W. H. Corson.
E. N. Parmerlee. H. Templeton.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE.
Edmond S. Meany. Alfred H. Yoder. Harry C. Coffman.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE.
Mackie A. Rood, Y. M. C. A. Secretary.
Gilbert T. Livingstone. John R. Coleman fI.awD. George E. Ellersbury fLa
Clarence D. Martin. Stanley A. Griffiths. Carl O. Retslofi fLawJ.
Arthur QB. Carle.
Norman L. Wimmler. Frederick H. Richardson.
Ray Goodrich fLawJ. George B. Woodruff CLawJ.
Glen T. Whitney. Edward H. Jamieson, Jr.
Gilbert L. Duffy. Clark Hewitt.
Bartlet T. Drake. Charles E. Drowley. Roy T. Wolford.
L. Clay Sparks. Hiram Camp. Leland S. Armstrong.
Arthur T. Marion. Walter Hume. Huber Grimm.
George E. Wilkinson. F. Edward Drake. Harry Watson. '
Sigma 'mu ifratermtv
Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January I, IS69.
ROLL OF CAPTERS.
Beta Sigma-University of Vermont.
Gamma Epsilon-Lafayette College.
Gamma Theta-Cornell University.
Beta Tau-North Carolina Agricultural
and Mechanical College.
Gamma Iota-State College of Ken-
Theta-University of Alabama.
Kappa-North Georgia Agricultural
Gamma Alpha-Georgia School of-
Beta Beta-De Pauw University.
Beta Zeta-Purdue University.
Gamma Pi--University of West Vir-
Beta Upsilon-Rose Polytechnic Insti-
Gamma Beta--Northwestern University.
Mu-University of Illinois.
Rho-University of Chicago.
Gamma-University of Minnesota.
Sigma-Iowa State College.
Rho-University of Missouri.
Gamma Xi-State School of Mines,
Upsilon-University of Texas.
Beta Phi-Tulane University.
Gamma Eta-Colorado State School of
Gamma Phi--Uiversity of Montana.
Beta Psi, University of California.
Beta-University of Virginia.
Beta Rho-University of Pennsylvania.
Gamma Delta--Stevens Institute of
Lambda-Washington and Lee.
Psi-University of North Carolina.
Mu-University of Georgia.
Beta Theta-Alabama Polytechnic Insti-
Beta Nu-Ohio State University.
Beta Eta--University of Indiana.
Beta Iota--Mount Union College.
Gamma Gamma-Albion College.
Gamma Lambcla--University of Wiscoii
Gamma Nu-University of Michigan.
Delta Theta-Lombard University.
Beta Mu-State University of Iowa.
Nu-Kansas State University.
Beta Xi-William Jewell College.
Gamma Omicorn-Washington Univer-
Phi-Louisiana State University.
Gamma Upsilon-University of Arkansas
Gamma Kappa-University of Colorado
Gamma Zeta-University of Oregon.
Mines. Beta Chi--Leland Stanford jr. Univer-
Gamma Chi-University of Washington. sity.
Hi Rickety, Whoopty doo,
VVhat's the matter with Siigma Nu?
I-Iallabulloo! ! Terragahoo !
Ausgezeichnet!! Sigma Nu!!
Colors, Black, White, and Gold. Flower, White Rose.
Publication : The Delta.
hi Cimnmu Bella
mbi amma Delta
Sigma Eau Chapter, Chartered july 31,1900
FRATRES IN FACULTATE.
John T. Condon.
Richard Waldron Huntoon. t
Walter Gray McLean.
Maynard Lee Daggy.
William Hutchinson Brfinker,
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE.
Coral Blaine White.
Russell Gibson Wayland.
Fred Ernest Laulae
Wallace Lippincott Atkinson
Daniel Dee Pullen.
Percy John Perry.
' , 1908.
Eugene Rex Smith.
William Page Fowle, Jr.
Frederick Lonsdale Hartman.
Frederick William Vincent, Jr.
William James McDonald. i
Henry Curtis Tilabals.
Lee Chase Palmer.
Maurice Lowman Tibbals.
john Russel King.
William Ryland Hill.
Clarence Myron Cole.
Vincent de Paul l-lenehan.
Roy Rutherford Vlfheeler.
Earl Dudley Boric.
John Richard Everett.
Arthur Myran Clark.
john Freeman Cooper.
Glenn Arthur German.
Lloyd Hale Woodnutt.
mba amma Delta
Founded at Washington and jefferson Colleges, l848.
ROLL OF CHAPTERS.
University of Maine.
Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
Worcester Polytechnic Institute.
College City of New York.
Columbia University. 4
New Yorrk University.
University of Syracuse.
University of Pennsylvania.
johns Hopkins University.
Pennsylvania College, Gettysburg.
Pennsylvania State College.
University of Virginia.
Washington and Lee University.
Washington and Jefferson College.
Ohio State University.
Ohio Wesleyan University.
De Pauw University.
University of Tennessee
University of Alabama.
University of Texas.
Illinois Wesleyan University
Knox College. ' Q
University of Illinois.
University of Michigan.
University of Wisconsin.
University of Minnesota.
University of Chicago.
William Jewel College.
University of Missouri.
University of Kansas.
University of Nebraska.
University of California.
University of Washington.
Leland Stanford, Jr., University
ighi 'Evita Elyria
lllbi Delta Cbtta
Washingeon Alpha Chapter'
D. B. Trefethen
R. C. Hazen
David H. Dalby
NVendall P. Simonds
R. R. McCloy
Frank R. Case
Geo. E. DeSteiguer
Earl A. Gnrretson
E. E. Hess
E. G. Rognon
Howard A. Hanson
W. W. Phillips
Shirley M. Treen
Thos. S. Scott
Chartered 1 900.
FRATRES IN URBE.
Dr. J. YV. Crooks
Geo. F. Purdy
Fred J. Ceis
Earl E. Barr
A. C. Hastings
Geo. R. Tennant
J. Roy Knnear
XV. NV. Blaine
R. E. Marvin
Jay C. Allen
B. P. Lawrence
F RATRES IN FACULTATE..
Geo. J. Hodge
J. R. Nevins
R. P. Ballard
F. E. Brightman
I. H. Hill
Carl E. Morford
Chas. H. Clarke
M. T. Chamberlain
Ritchie M. Kinnear
Howard H. Lewis
Julian F. Everett
YV. D. Stevenson
R. R. Prosch
Arthur R. Priest Dr. B. F. Roller
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE..
J. 'Webster Hoover Geo. G. Brackett
Walter' C. Wagner Perrett F. Gault
Paul I. Donahoe
Harry R. Farley
J. Ed. Marble
F. Lynn Ratcliffe
William G. Beurhaus
Paul D. Mackie
-Homer H. Tilley
Harry R. Isbell
W. Oscar Carlisle
Frederick W. Hastings
Harry S. Crane
Edwn J. Dalby
Frank M. Allyn
Coy VV. Chittinden
Kenneth P. Durham
lllbi Delta Cbeta
Founded at Miami University 1848.
ROLL OF CHAPTERS.
Quebec Alpht-McGill University.
Maine Alpha-Colby College.
New Hampshire Alpha-Dartmouth Col-
Vermont Alpha-University of Vermont.
Massachusetts Alpha-Yvilliams College.
Massachusetts Beta-Amherst College.
Rhode Island Alpha-Brown University.
New York Alpha-Cornell University.
New York Beta.-Union University.
New York Delta-Columbia University.
New York Epsilon-Syracuse University.
Pennsylvania. Alpha-Lafayette College.
Pennsylwiania Beta-Pennsylvania Col-
Pennsylvania Gamma-VVashlngton and
Pennsylvania Delta--Allegheny College.
Pennsylvania Epsilon-Dickinson Col-
Pennsylvania Zeta-University of Penn-
Pennsylvania. Eta-Lehigh University.
Pennsylvania Theta-Pennsylvania. State
Virginia Beta-University of Virginia.
Virginia Gamma-Randolph Bacon Coi-
Virginia eta--SVashington and Lee Unl-
North Carolina. Beta-University of
Kentucky Alpha-Delta-Central Unl-
Kentucky Epsilon-Kentucky State.
Tennessee Alpha-Vanderbilt University.
Tennessee Beta-University of the South
Georgia Alpha-University of Georgia.
Georgia. Beta-Emory College.
Georgia Gamma-Mercer University.
Georgia Delta-Georgia School of Tech-
Alabama Beta-Alabama Polytechnic In-
Alabama Alpha--University of Alabama.
Ohio Alpha-Miami University.
Ohio Beta-Ohio 'Wesleyan University.
Ohio Gamma-Ohio University.
Ohio Zeta--Ohio State University.
Ohio Eta-Case School of Applied Sci-
Ohio Theta-University of Cincinnati.
Michigan Alpha-University of Michi-
Indiana Alpha-Indiana University.
Indiana Beta-Yabash College.
Indiana Gamma-Butler College.
Indana Delta-Franklin College.
Indiana Epsilon-Hanover College.
Indiana Zeta-DePamo University.
Indiana Theta-Purdee University.
Illinois Alpha-Northwestern University
Illinois Beta-University of Chicago.
Illinois Delta-Knox College.
Illinois Zeta--Lombard College.
Illinois Eta-University of Illinois.
Vvisconsin Alpha-University of VVIS-
Minnesota Alpha-University of Mnne-
Iowa Alpha-Iowa Vvesleyan.
Iowa Beta-University of Iowa.
Missouri Alpha-University of Missouri
Missouri Beta-Vvestminster College.
Missouri Gamma-Vvashington Univer-
Kansas Alpha-University of Kansas.
Nebraska. Alpha-Unversity of Ne-
Colorado Alpha-University of Colorado
Mississippi Alpha-University of Missis-
Louisiana Alpha--Tulane University.
Texas Beta-University of Texas.
Texas Gamma-Southwestern Unversity
California Alpha-University of Cali-
California Beta-Leland Stanford, Jr.
Washington Alpha-University of Wash-
Esta Elyria Qfali
IB ta Cheta mi
Bees Gmega Chapter. Chartered E903
FRATRES IN URBE.
R. H. Allen.
VV. B. Allison.
G. XV. Ames.
A. T. Bagley.
XV. G. Barnes.
XV. XV. Beck.
N. B. Beck.
XV. O. Bell.
D. B. Blythe.
NV. H. Brinker.
L. B. Bunnell.
T. YV. Burglehaus.
H. D. Campbell.
N. A. Carle.
R. J. Chase.
A. B. Coe.
C. M. Coe.
F. W. Colegrove.
L. A. Connella.
F. H. Crussley.
H. T. Dlll.
H. H. Douglas.
C. B. Ebright.
J. M. Epler.
E. C. Ewing.
J. R. Givens.
Rev. H. D. Glass.
J. T. Gow.
E. C. Green.
Rev. Myron Haines.
D. V. Halverstudt.
E. P. Howell.
YV. R. Hill. A
H. H. Hine.
A. N. Johnson.
H. C. Jackson.
C. R. Jones.
S. K. Kirkwood.
H. J. Kuen.
H. M. Lansdowne.
A. M. Lockridge.
G. A. Lombard.
E. B. Marsh.
J. R. Mason.
S Dr. Kellogg.
VV. C. Myers.
B. M. Palmer.
I. C. Parker.
A. E. Parker.
R. H. Parson.
T. H. Patterson.
J. H. Perry.
E. T. Pope.
J. F. Pratt.
H. H. Reynolds.
Dr. E. Schmidt.
D. E. Shnllabarger.
J. A. Smith.
VV. R . Smith.
A. J. Stead.
S. NV. Taggart.
M. T. Merril.
L. T. Merril.
G. H. Tilden.
R. H. Thompson.
E. P. Tremper.
G. F. Vandeveer.
G. R. NVilkerson.
O. V. 'Wllson.
J. F. Xvitmer.
H. H. XVoodman.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE..
Enoch W. Bagshaw.
Arthur L. Benham.
John W. Campbell.
Abraham A. Tremper.
Charles Hubert Bell.
Charles Arthur Clarke.
Luther George Hager.
J. Allen Smith.
James H. Douglass.
Charles Wilbur Hall.
Kenneth M. Leach.
Sidney T. James.
Arthur T. Karr.
Horner L. Dean.
YVilliarn R. Lindsay.'
Chard O. Sanford.
Joseph Edwin Hall.
George Donald McDonald.
Delos J. Needham.
Eugene A. Tlfhlte.
Fred J. Sharkey.
Harold M. Sheerer.
George Yanvy Reser.
Charles Clarke Roe.
Roy David Rudio.
18 fa Gb ta lDi
Founded at Miami, l839.
ROLL OF CHAPTERS.
Beta. Iota-Amherst College.
Beat Sigma-Bowdoin College. ,
Kappa-Brown U niverslty.
Lamda Kappa-Case School of Applied
Beta Tau-University of Colorado.
Larnda Rho-University of Chicago.
Beta. Nu-University of Cincinnati.
Beta. Theta-Colgate University.
Alpha. Alphaf-Columbia University.
Beta Delta-Cornell University.
Alpha Omega-Dartmouth College.
Phi Alpha--Davidson College.
Alpha. Zeta-Denver University.
Delta-De Pauw University.
Alpha. Sigma-Dickinson College.
Sigma Rho-University of Illinois.
Pi-Indiana University. 1
Alpha. Beta--Univeristy of Iowa.
Alpha. Epsilon--Iowa. VVes1eya.n.
Alpha. Chi-Johns Hopkins University.
Alpha Nu-University of Kansas.
Beta. Alpha-Kenyon College.
Alpha. X1-Knox College.
Beta. Chi-Lehigh University.
Beta Eta.--University of Maine.
Lamdu-University of Michigan.
Beta Pl-University of Minnesota.
Alpha Tau-University of Nebraska.
Eta Beta-University of North Carolina..
Beta Kappa--Ohio University.
Theta Delta-Ohio State University.
Theta--Ohio Vvesleyan University.
Phi-University of Pennsylvania.
Alpha Upsilon-Pennsylvania State College.
Beta. Mu-Purdue University.
Beta. Gamma-Rutger's College.
Beta. Zeta-St. Lawrence University.
Lambda Sigma-Stanford University.
Sigma-Stevens' Institute of Technology.
Beta Upsilon-Syracuse University.
Beta Omlcron-University of Texas.
Beta. Lambda--Vanderbilt University.
Omlcron-University of Virginia.
Gamma-'Washington and Jefferson College.
Beta. Omega-Washington State University.
Alpha Iota-YVashington University.
Mu Epsilon-VVes1eyan University.
Beta-Western Reserve University.
Beta. Psi-West Virginia University.
Alpha Delta-VVestmlnster College.
Alpha Gamma-Vvittenberg College.
Alpha Pi-University of Wisconsin. 1
Alpha Lambda--Wooster University.
Phi Chi-Yale University.
Phi. Kai, Phi.
Phi, Kai, Phi.
Beta Theta Pi.
Colors, Blue and Pink.
Publication, Beta Theta Pi.
Sigma. Chi Fraternity.
Zllpsilon Ulpsilon Chapter, Chartered 1903
FRATRES IN URBE..
W. T. Scott.
E.. H. Guie.
T. M. Andrews.
D. C. Kennedy.
C. P. Harris.
J. A. C-uie.
E.. S. Yeaton.
D. W. Doe.
B. F. Linne.
J. S. McMillan.
J. W. Roberts.
B. B. Hambloom.
E.. H. Morrison.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE..
Tony F. Cales.
James B. Smith.
Albert C. Thompson.
Paul H. lVlclVlillin.
J. Leon Nebergall.
Edward D. Alexander
Morris W. Christy
Shirley D. Parker.
Fred G. Wills.
Sigma bi ifrat rnitv
Founded at Miami l855
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
Beta-University of Wooster.
Gamma-Ohio WVes1yan University.
Zeta-Vlfasliington and Lee University.
Eta-University of Mississippi.
Psi-University of Virginia.
Alplnl-Beta-University of California.
Alpha-Gamma-Ohio State University.
Alpha-Epsilon--University of Nebraska.
Alpha-Eta-State University of Iowa.
Alplia-Theta-Massachusetts Institute of
Alpha-Iota.-Illinois Vlfesleyan Univer-
Alpha-Lamba-University of Xvisconsin.
Alpha-Nu-University of Texas.
Alpha-Xl-University of Kansas.
Alpha-Sigma--Unlversity of Minnesota.
Alpha-Upsllon-University of South
Alpha-Chi-Pennsylvania State College.
Alpha-Omega-Leland Stanford. Jr. Unl-
Zeta-Psi-Universty of Cincinnati.
Theta-Theta-University of Mlchgan.
Kappa-Kappa-University of Illinois.
Lambda-Lambda-Kentucky State Col-
Mu-lllu-XVest Virginia. University.
Xi-Xi-University of the State of Mis-
Omicron-Omicron-University of Chi'
Rho-Rho-University of Maine.
Upsilon-Upsilon-University of YVash-
Phi-Phi-University of Pennsylvania.
Omega-Omega-University of Arkansas.
Who-Who-Who Am 1?
l'm a Loyal Sigma Chi.
Colors, Blue ancl Ciolcl Flower, White Rose
Publication, Sigma Chi Quarterly
Besa Psa Chapser, cm..-seg-ea woe
' FRATRES IN URBE..
Judge Allan R. Bell.
Dr. N. Prather.
F. J. Carver.
W. T. Winders.
Claude E. Stevens.
C. R. Pendarous.
Wm. B. Adair.
W. B. Latta.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE.
John' R. Slattery.
Oscar W. Dam.
Albert A. Cobb.
H. E.. Goodner.
W. H. Yeager.
Lukes F. Smith, Jr.
A. B. Cunningham.
J. W. Archie Bollong
Louis D. Oliver.
Founded at University of Virginia IB67
ROLL OF CHAPTERS
Psi-University of Maine.
Beta-Kappa-New Hampshire College.
Alpha-Lambda--Unversity of Vermont.
Gamma-lDelta-Massachusetts State Col-
Gamma-Zeta-New York University.
Alpha-Delta-Pennsylvania State College
Alpha-Epsilon-University of Pennsyl-
Alpha-Alpha-University of Maryland.
Zeta-University of Virginia.
Mn-4XVashington and Lee University.
Nu-Vlfilliam and Mary College.
Alpha-Mu--University of North Carolina.
Beta-Upsilon-North Carolina A. and M
Alpha-Tau-Georgia School of Technol-
Beta-Lambda-University of Georgia.
Beta-'University of Alabama.
Beta-Eta-Alabama Polytechnic Insti-
Lambda--University of Tennessee.
Omega-University of the South.
Phi-Southwestern Presbyterian Univer-
Alpha-Theta-Southwestern Baptist Unl-
Alpha-Sigma-Ohio State University.
Beta-Phi-Case,School of Applied Sci-
Beta-Delta-VVashington and Jefferson
Beta-Nu-Kentucky State College.
Alpha-Zeta--University of Michigan.
Beta-Theta-University of Indiana.
Alpha-Gamma-Unlversity of Illinois.
Alpha-Chi-Lake Forest Unlversty.
Gamma-Beta-University of Chicago.
Beta-Epsilon-University of Xvlsconsin.
Beta-Mu-Unlverslty of Minnesota.
Beta-Rho-University of Iowa.
Alpha-Psi--University of Nebraska.
Alpha-Amega-YVllinm Jewell College.
Beta-Gamma-Missouri State University.
Beta-Chi-Missouri School of Mines.
Beta-'Pan-Baker Universty, Baldwin.
Xi-University of Arkansas. Fayettvllle.
Gamma-Louisiana State University.
Tau-University of Texas. '
Beta-Omicron-University of Denver.
Gamma-Gamma-Colorado School of
Beta-Zeta-Leland Stanford, Jr., Unl-
Beta-Xl-University of California.
Beta-Psi-Unverslty of Washington.
Gamma-Alpha-University ot' Oregon.
Gamma-Theta--University of Idaho.
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Crescent and Star!
Colors, Crimson. White and Emerald Flower, Lilly of the Valley
Publication, The Caduceus
Kappa Chapter, Chartered Get. 4. E905
FRATRES IN URBE.
P. S. Norton.
B. A. Weed.
Thomas W. Lough.
William W. Schooley.
D. D. Ellis.
Harry E. Hermann.
William P. lVlcCrory.
Rex M. Larrabee.
H. A. Sanferd.
E. E. Parrish.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE..
Charles W. Johnson. Irwin W. Brandel.
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE.
Frank D. Babcock.
Cecil C. Baker.
Jacob W. Lough.
Harry F. Warne.
E. Guy Wheeler.
W. G. Woodman.
A. H. Dewey.
Harry F. Libbee.
R. I... Groth.
Founded at University of Michigan, November 2, l883.
ROLL OF CHAPTERS.
Alpha-University of Michigan. Zeta-University of California.
Beta-Northwestern University. Eta-Massachusetts College of Phar-
Gamma-New York College of Phar- macy.
macy. Theta-University of Minnesota.
Delta--University of Wisconsin. Iota Kappa-University of Washington
Epsilon-Philadelphia College of Par- Lambda--University of Texas. '
macy. Mu-Maryland College of Pharmacy.
Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah!
Phi Chi! Phi Chi!
Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah!
Phi Chi! Phi Chi!
Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah!
Phi Chi! Phi Chi!!-Rah!!!
Colors, Maroon and Old Gold.
Flower, Dark Red Camation
Publication, The Phi Chi Communicator.
Alpha Eau Qbmvga
Ztlpba au mega
Washingion Gamma Pi, CE-sarseied E906
FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE.
George Cecil Randell.
1 90 7.
Frederick William Sander.
Charles Alfred Nelson.
Arthur l-lomer Fischer.
William Edmund Parker.
Brent Albert Lindsay.
Edward Owen Crim.
Lemuel Paul Crim.
Guy Livingstone Smith.
Richard Charles Brennesholtz.
Charles Floyd Stafford.
George Isaac Dunlap.
Walter Roger Thomas.
Frederick Michael Crollard
Marshall Dudley Wilkinson
Louis Swan Robinson
Ztlpha au mega
Founded at Virginia Military Academy, l865.
University of Virginia
Trinity College 4North Curolinal
University of the South fTennessee5
University of Georgia
University of North Carolina.
Alabama. Polytechnic Institute
Mercer University tGeorgiaJ
University of Pennsylvania
Emory College fGeorglaJ
Muhlenburg College Qlfennsylvaniay
Adrian College tMchlganJ
Mt. Vernon College fOhioJ
St. Lawrence University CNew Yorkl
Washington and Jefferson College, Penn-
Lehigh University QPennsy1vaniaJ
Southwestern Presbyterian University
Wittenberg College Q0hlob
University of Florida
Simpson College flown!
Southern Q University
University of Alabama
University of Vermont
Ohio XVesleyan University
Georgia School of Technology
University of Michigan
University of Vvooster
University of Maine
Ohio State University
Rose Polytechnic Institute
Southwestern Baptist University
University of Illinois
University of Nebraska
University of Texas
University of Texas
University of California
WVestern Reserve University
University of Colorado
University of Kansas
University of Minnesota
University of Chicago
University of Vtfashington
Hip, Hurrah! l-lip, Hurrah!
Three Cheers for Alpha Tau!
Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah!
COLORS-Sky blue and old gold.
FLOWER-White tea rose.
PUBLICATION--Alpha Tau Omega Palm.
sy I ,-1717,
5Q5'Tx . 1'4'4' N
'Mix N figfff'
vgtl-1,3 ' 4,11
1- I f--ff-'ev -
Established August I, l904.
Warren B. Burch.
James William Dootson.
Frank E. Babcock.
John Nathan Fahnestock.
Ralph Roderick Easter.
F rank L. Vernon.
Victor H. Garvey.
Arthur Arnold Cook.
Bartlett H. Lovejoy.
Burton Oscar Lum.
Victor H. Zednick.
James M. Ferguson.
Oscar A. Frailey.
Hugh I... Thompson
Arthur B. Dean.
David P. Johns.
Bert A. Hansen.
Arthur T. O'Neal.
John S. Ward.
Colors, Brown and Green.
Been Chapter, Sharsered May H59 H903
SORORES IN URBE..
Mrs. Winheld R. Smith
Mrs. Arthur Ragan Priest
Elizabeth B. Hancock
Emma Pearl McDonnell
Elizabeth T. McDonnell '
Sara Caroline Reeves
Caroline E. Horton
Grace Evertts Greene
Lillian R. Miller
Mrs. F. W. White
Mrs. Walter Wing Hay
Mrs. L. C. Tyler
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE..
Helen Kate Vaupell
Statira Biggs e
Elsie Theodosia Child
' I 908.
Maud Alice Stead
Blanche Louise Williams
Edith Louise Jackson
Katherine De Land
Metta Louise McDaniels
Founded at University of Mississippi.
ROLL OF CHAPTERS.
Alpha-Mt. Union College.
Theta-University of Indiana.
Kappa-University ol Nebraska.
Lambda-University of Minnesota.
Xi-University of Michigan.
Upsilon-Leland Stanford University.
Tau-University of Iowa.
Phi-University of Colorado.
Psi+Tl1e Woman's College, Baltimore
Omega-University of Wisconsin.
Colors, Brown, Pink and Blue.
Flower, Cream Rose.
Gilllmfllliflfllldlfl Phi stan
amma mba 1Bzta
Lambda Chapters Sharsered May 37, E993
SORORES IN URBE
Arthur S. Haggett
Mrs. Harry C. Coffman
Mrs. Frank Loppin Horsefall
Lucy Scott '
Mrs. Frank Hergett
SORORES IN' UNIVERSITATE.
Bess Maura Henehan.
Louise Adelle Wetzel
Margaret Barr Brown
Z. Myrn Cosgrove
Helen R. Russell
Ethelin M. Coffman
Helen Portia McDonald
Hillotje Roosevelt Edwards
Helen Clare Morrow
Helen S. Harper
Lillian Katherine Eisenbeis
Florence A. Coffman
Winnifred E. Johnson
Jessie M. Jackson
Edna M. Byrd
amma llbbi 1Beta
Founded at Syracuse University, 1874.
ROLL OF CHAPTERS.
Beta-University of Michigan.
Gamma-University of Wisconsin
Zeta-Baltimore Women's College.
Eta-University of California.
Kappa-University of Minnesota.
Lambda-University of Washington.
Chicago New York
Boston San Francisco
Colors, Buff and Brown.
Flower, Pink Carnation.
Kappa Kappa Gamma
'lkavpa 'lkavpa amma
Beta Fi Chapser, Chasrsered Feb. Q, E905
SORORES IN URBE.
Mrs. F. W. l-lurlbut
Mrs. Chas. Baker
Mrs. H. R. Clise
Mrs. Carl E. Morford
Celia Dexter Shelton
J. Ethel Brown 1
Marion R. Blethen
Grace C. Huntoon
Charlotte Louise Nichols
Florence Adelaide Blethen
Edna Tileston Gullixson
. Ottie E. Armstrong
Mayme E. Lucas
Anna Marguerita Sinclair
Lillian Claire Balthis
Gertrude Luithlin Walsh
Marjory Elinor Moran
Prudence Estelle Wyman
Elsa Teresa Churchill
Jessie Dudley Campbell
Sarah Helen Starr
Bessie Mabel Frein
Olive Rachel Powles
ilkapva ilkamm amma
Established at Monmouth College, lllinois, October I3 1870
ROLL OF CHAPTERS..
Beta Epsilon-Barnard College.
Beta Sigma-Adelphi College.
Beta Tau-Syracuse University.
Beta Alpha--University of Pennsylvania
Beta Iota--Swarthmore College.
Gamma Rho--Allegheny College.
Beta Gamma-Wooster University.
Beta Delta-University of Michigan.
Beta Nu-Ohio State University.
Deta-lncliana State University.
Iota-De Pauw University.
Eta-University of Wisconsin.
Beta Lambda--University of Illinois.
Epsilon-Illinois Wesleyan University.
Chi-University of Minnesota.
Beta Zeta-lowa State University.
Theta-Missouri State University.
Sigma-Nebraska State University.
Omega-Kansas State University.
Beta .Mu-Colorado State University.
Beta Xi-Texas State University.
Beta Omicron-Tulare University.
Pi-University of California.
Beta E.ta-Leland Stanford Jr. University
Beta Pi-University of Washington.
KO To T
Q G9 if
Established I 901 .
s SORORES IN URBE.. Q
Margaret Beatty Edith Tucker
Minerva I-Ieffenstall Bess Mead
Leota Wagner Mrs. Emma Joyce Lane
Mrs. Estelle Britnall Newton.
SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE.
Mabel ,Ioyce Clementine C. Bash
Nellie M. Kennecly Mildred Boyd
Agnes I... Willis Helen Mar Gibbons
Lela Hawkins Imogen Cunningham
Bess Wilbur Anne Krumdick
Harriet R. Johnstone
Viretta Talcott Genevieve Clark
Queen Knox Ruth Sturley
Glace Egbert Elizabeth Dearborn
Alpha tijmn Delia
Etlvba Gnu Delta
Established March, I 903
SORORES IN URBE.
Florence V. Baptie
Myra Stephens Peilow
Vera Ethelyn Mclnt
Helen Rosamond Harris.
Grace E.. Tomlinson
Mellie K. Alexander
Nellie Mae Dunlap
Vera McLean Lawson
Rena L. Strout
Lillian A. Lohman
Elizabeth Grace Ridgway
a'Alice R. Concklin
Beulah Faye Smith
A'Away on leave of absence.
Ada Margaret Bonnett
Members of Essasessssisses
Not Having Chapters af The University
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON.
Dr. Kane, De Pauw
Prof. Lantz, De Pauw
Dr. Padelford, Colby College
Dr. Haggett, Bowdoin College
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON.
DELTA TAU DELTA
John Kester Bonnell, A. B., Stanford University
Prof. H. Mead, Columbia University
George Virgil Friend, University of Minnesota
Robert Grass, Stanford University
THETA DELTA CHI.
Prof. Fuller Prof. Prentiss
PHI KAPPA PHI.
ALPHA DELTA PSI.
- Professor Swift.
ALPHA KAPPA SIGMA fChem.I
KAPPA ALPHA THETA.
Margaret M. Taylor, '06, Psi Chapter, University of Wisconsin
1 ALPHA PHI.
Lois Bach, '08, Theta Chapter, University of Michigan.
Pl BETA PHI.
Ethel M. Ames, '07, Nebraska Beta Chapter, University of Nebfaska.
2 14, XQ.
M v ti- hi.
f 'ig x,r
x ,, r
W ' rw '
M S S X.
. ..x. S XE
. X xxxs x 9 S
, fa v nh 0
, , ,, I X
in .tim-7: EiW:,fHM ,El..,,.1..g,,.lsQE.fnqnj,Q .f5,x-5: 5-T V
,f -6 - -' V1 r ,,, ,ffF.
-'XE :b "E-LEQJ , A, .Jif-581,-4,1-vw, ' W ' -'Ly
.. .z,l,xk..,f v,.,a'5 ,, ,N Q, s, .
.ff Q - ,,: , : -'gf ,N ., .- -424424 ' , ' Ez I . my
ff ' N' 7451 ':: gg"'1.4f1.10'Qf:if:'--'-sf' --:1 L X
I I as ..n.w sv , Q.
A 4, :I
Li Ali, - ... 7 -fx
KI ' '
Essssssss ssw t
Mrs. Thomas F. Kane
. Webster Hoover
Mrs. Arthur Haggett
Mrs. Arthur Priest
Mrs. E.. P.
Mrs. John T. Condon
CI-lRISTE.NSE.N'S BROADWAY HALL ,
May 5, l906.
SENIOR BALL COMMITTEE
MRS. THOMAS F. KANE
MRS. ARTHUR PRIEST
MRS EDMOND MEANY
MRS. PIERRE JOSEPH FREIN
MRS. GEORGE H. KING.
VARSITY BALL COMMITTEE
MRS. THOMAS F. KANE
MRS ROBERT M. PALMER
MRS. ARTHUR S. I-IAC-GETT
. MRS. I-I. CLAY EVERSOLE
MRS. JOI-IN T. CONDON
4 -f '-
YJU BRD .
9 :00 A.
May 4. l906
M. Tree Planting gl
Address by President Dearle l
M. Exercises in Amphitheatre
Speech-S. T. James, '07
Speech-Hilma Johnson, '07
Address by Mayor Moore
M. Water Sports
Class Races in Shells
Races in Shells--Girls' Crew.
Canoe Races, Doubles and
M. Junior Dinner
M. Inter-class Track Meet. ll
M. lnter-class Base Ball
l f ? X
M K f EMA
gg fa, QQ
Z I , Y
E T-jilllilllli N'
Q llllilallvll X wa
-A .JT 'K ?
5 q, 11 N " ins-b
27. ix ih f f W X i
A 'TRAGIC FARCE
A A. MARGUERITA SINCLAIR
Presented at Denny Hall,
May 3, l906, by the
SYNOPSIS OF ACTS.
Seashore of Isle of Fromoutof.
Time, May 30, I904.
Before the Administration Building at the University.
Time, Senior Class Day, June I5, 1904.
Chamber of the Portraits in the Castle of Fromoutof, July 7,
Lyrics-By the Anvil Chorus.
Music-Stolen from various sources.
General Manager-Stanley A. Griffiths.
CAPTAIN JOHN STUART fSuspended 'for
duellingj, in command of ship "Fired" i-
- Thomas G. McDonald
RICHARD STANWOOD fcanned for misap-
propriating A. S. U. W. fundsl, first mate of
ship ----- Ray Goodrich
Wa.s't not that ye were left at
BOB AINSLEY fsuspended for duellingjq second mate of ship - Percy Perry
GRAFTON SMITH flate of the Glee Clubl, lord high grafter of the ship
- - - - - - - - - - - Kenneth Leach
LYALL TIMES, a reporter - Stanley Griffiths
MR. BRIEF, a lawyer - - - Morris W. Christy
HARRY WOOD fa senior having trouble with his eyesl, boatswain of
ship ----- ----- B urton O. Lum
TOMMY TROUT fa Freshman, canned for cribbingl. chief cook and
bottle absorber ------ Walter G. McLean
DOROTHY DEAN fdirect descendant of Lord Hemingwayj, Junior
at the "U" -------- Dagmar Georgeson
NAN LOVELL, a University Queen - Myrne Cosgrove
GRACE BROWN Bess Jaxtheimer
FLORENCE SWEET Ffeshmen Ethel Ames
MRS. PROPER, Dorothy's Aunt - Texas Lucas
ESTELLE ERIC-HTT . ,Hermie Sherman
SOPHIA SMART J Se"""s lBess Kaufman
DELIA DAM, taking law course in order to
conduct her own breach of promise suits
- - - - Q - - - -FanchonBorie
MAURICE MCMICKEN .---.
DICK MOALE -.......
FRED BROWN - - -
DODE MORAN - - -
JAMIESON COMPBELL -
"CY" JACKSON - -
CORAL EisENBE1s -
JEAN DUNLAP -
JOE KILBOURNE .... - - -
HILLOTJE ETHEL HOOVER ----
BLANCHE TREMPER -----
ADA DUFFY ----
LILLIAN B. HAGER -
'FETHEL A. BORIE -
SISTER KENNEDY -
OLIVE COOPER A -
HELEN T. LANE - -
MOSTANYONE PERRY -
X, - .
to be slipping back into the rust
- A. Emerson
- H. Peterson
- H. C. Cox
- T. Kennedy
- M. Christy
- Elsa Childs
Kathryn Du Fur
- B. Simpson
- J. Marlow
- M. Copestick
- B. Wilbur
- M. Griffith
- A. Willis
Opening Chorus, "Sailors of the Deep Are We" ...... --University Men
Solo and Entrance of Tommy Trout ...............
Entrance of Officers: Quartette. .Captain, First Mate, Se
Solo -- .......... ..- ................ -- ,...... . . .
Solo, "Gloming" ............ . . .
Solo, "The Two-Mile Limit". . .
Opening Chorus, "Rushing Song" . . .-- . . . . . . . .
Solo ancl Chorus, "Unaccountable Girl" ........ --. .
nd Mate, Crafter
. .Bob Ainsley
. . .Grafton Smith
. . .Tommy Trout
. . University Girls
.Dorothy and Girls
"Sad ls the Life of a Sailor at Sea" .Full Chorus of University Men and Girls
Solo, 'Td Hate to Knock" .............. -- ..... .
. . . . .Lyall Times
The new University song, "Alma Mater," by George Hager and Riley
Allen, introduced between Acts l. and il.
Opening Chorus, "All Thro' Fromoutofn ...... -- ....... Crirls and Men
Duet, "l'lo! for Fromoutofn ........ . . .Captain and Crafter, with Chorus
Duet, "We just Dropped In" . . ....... Tommy Trout and Delia
Solo ............ -.. ...... ......... - - . . Bob Ainsley
General Manager ............. Stanley Crifliths.
Assistant ...... .... I oe lVlcArdle.
Stage Director. .. .... F. C. Eagen.
Musical Director. . . . . .C. O. Kimball
Press Agent ..... ...... V ictor Zeclnick.
Electrician ..... ........ W alter Wagner
Wardrobe Mistress ........ lmogene Cunningham.
Stage Carpenter ............... Chas. Wagner.
Scenery Painted by Ed. Leach.
Costumes Designed by Elsa Churchill.
SYNOPSlS 0F Pl.0'I'
lsland Fromoutof, belonging to exiled English noble, Hemingway, sank in
Sixteenth Century. It comes up in l904, bringing up with it aura or atmosphere
of Sixteenth Century. Crowd of men at University, suspended for a year, charter
vessel and cruise in Southern Seas. Run aground Fromoutof. Visit Castle, become
imbued with Sixteenth Century atmosphere in dress, speech, thought. Wonderful
wealth in Castle.
Stanwood finds charter and will to island, which he recognizes as making his
childhood playmate, Dorothy Dean, direct heir. He steals will and charter. Doro-
thy and Captain Stuart are a "college case." Stanwood decides to win her from
Stuart, announce his engagement and have charter and will discovered at proper
moment. Stanwood loves Nan Lovell, for whom he has long been in bitter rivalry
with Bob Ainsley, but he plans to disgust her with himself so that he may have a
clear field in his wooing of Dorothy. With legal craft he gets men to leave wealth
intact and return to "U" to establish their rights to the
isle: they go to the University to win pardon. Stanwood
also solves the mystery of the ancient atmosphere of Fro-
ln Act II. Stanwood begins to carry out his plans.
He ships a large quantity of compressed University at-
mosphere to the island: lets Ainsley win Nan: stops the
progress of Stuart's suit for Dorothy. All the girls plan
to accompany the men back to Fromoutof.
Act lll. Stanwood keeps every one modern with
his University atmosphere, excepting Stuart. Dorothy.
through Stanwood's suggestion, thinks Stuart's strange
actions due to intoxication. Stanwood now gets her
promise to marry him. The Crafter steals the modern
atmosphere, lets it escape. The whole crowd slides back
in the Past. Stanwood has difficulty in getting the papers
back into the chest. Nan and Bob Ainsley, while ex-
amining an old passageway, come to an exit, which is
an old portrait. They see Stanwood hiding the papers.
All is discovered. The truth comes out, of course.
Dorothy goes to the Captain, Nan to Ainsley, and
even Delia, who has pursued Stanwood throughout the
play, capitulates to Tommy Trout, and Stanwood is
out of it. As all is ending happily, a terrible explosion
is heard, and while the people, shrieking and crying,
rush to the ship, Fromoutof and all its wealth is again
swallowed up by the sea. Stanwood's frantic efforts to
keep the crowd and himself modem as they continually 1 k
and most inopportunely slide back into the Past form
one of the most humorous parts of the play. piiiigga iigehezoagnipegist thou
"ln the Good Old College Days"
fPrize Story, by Joe I-larrisonj
"Did I ever tell you," said the old "Grad," knocking the ashes from his
pipe, "about the trip I took with the crew of '9-? The oldschool was a new
school then, and was still rather wild and wooly, you know. There were no college
traditions and not much authority to inspire order or decency either from pride
or fear of consequences.
"To be sure, the new Prexy was doing his best. The fossils were grad-
ually being weeded out of the faculty, and some really valuable courses
had been established. But the students were an obstreperous lot, and even a
new president, imported from the East, found difficulty in taming them.
"As for myself, I was too young for college--really had no right to be out
of high school. I devoted most of my time and energy, during my first year, to being
the only original Freshman Kid, and I believe I made myself quite an abomination.
About the only person that took me seriously at all, was Dugan, the student manager.
Oh, he was a shark-that Dugan! I-Ie put more money into his own pocket,
and at the same time left more in the student treasury than any man who had ever
handled the job. In spite of the seeming levity of my existence, I had a certain happy
faculty of knowing what was going on and getting in on the business end of
things, and Dugan found it out. From time to time he let little opportunities come
my way: a trip up the river with the team or something of that sort-little things
that no one noticed.
"But when the crew had to be sent on a live-hundred-mile trip down the
coast to meet one of the Southern colleges, and I was selected to make the trip, as a
representative of the management, there was considerable surprise. Some of the
older fellows, who would have enjoyed the trip, were supremely disgusted. Prophe-
cies of disaster lilled the air. Past experiences showed, it was said, that it took a
man, a full-grown one at that, to handle such a crew as ours.
"And there was something in it, too. I have said that we had no college
traditions. I'll take that back. Thereswas one, and that was no team, club, or
crew representing the college had ever made a trip from home and returned entirely
sober and intact. This was exaggerating the matter a little, but things certainly
had been bad, and our outside reputation was little to be proud of.
"Besides myself, there were four men to make the trip. That was in the
days before the college eight became a factor in the West. Coach? Why, there
wasn't any coach! and the training was the raggedest you ever saw. We couldn't
even afford a cockswain,-rowed with a weight instead.
"The crew was a particularly bad lot. Big Eshelman, perhaps some of you
have heard of him-I don't know whether his fame has come down to this
generation or not,-was the devil of the bunch. He was the college bad man,
and he sure was a hard one to handle. He insisted at all times on doing things
in the Eshelman way, and was always in hot water of some sort. He was
captain and the best stroke on the Coast, though, and had to go. The other
three were not really malicious, but were always ready to back up "Cap." in
whatever he might do, no matter how bad it was.
"So when Dugan stuck to it, and insisted that I make the trip, it became a
point of honor both with him and myself that things run through without a hitch.
I gritted my teeth, and made a big resolve that I would bring that crew back
safe and sound, or break my neck in the attempt. Q
" 'Watch 'em, Charles,' said Dugan over the rail, as the big ship pulled out on
the southward trip, 'and don't let 'em buffalo you. Show 'em that you've got
nerve, and you'll bring 'em home in a bunch.'
"A committee met us at the dock at the southern end of the trip, and put us
up at a good hotel. All necessary expenses were being paid by our hosts. Un-
necessary expenses were, of course, up to us, and it was up to me to see that there
"The southern college was located in the borders of a good-sized city, and
the crew had to be turned loose on the town for the two days before the race. It
was here that I was looking for trouble. We were entertained, but not continuously,
and 'ar the first free moment, as I expected, Eshelman demanded money for some
freak thing or other. Of course I refused, but felt sure I would hear from them
sooner or later, and I was not disappointed. As I was seated in my room on the aft-
ernoon the day before the race, smoking, and congratulating myself on the
way things were going, I was startled by a loud knock at the door. I opened
it upon a little, fat, greasy fellow, who sprung a bill on me for thirty dollars.
" 'Broadway Stables,' he explained. 'The guys as rented the rigs sez you
was doin' the pay act.'
" 'Um,' said I, 'I suppose they presented an order from me.'
" 'Nope' - E
" 'Then I'm afraid I can't accommodate you,' I said. 'I am not responsible
for any debts contracted by these gentlemen unless they present signed orders from
"The fat man looked surprised. 'Look here, kid,' he said, confidentially, 'you
don't wantito have them guys run in, do you? Well, then, dig up, or I'll have
'em in jail before night. I'Il do it, sure as shootin'.' This made me mad. I
kicked him out and slammed the door. And what do you think? The fellow had
not been gone five minutes before another one came with a big bill from the lIorist's.
When he went away, he left me scared to death.
" 'Livery rigs. lIowers,' said I to myself, 'Whoopl This means ladiesl'
I had not known that my charges were acquainted in that way, but I was being
gently apprised of the fact.
"Something must be done at once. I grabbed my har and dugout in a
hurry. I went down stairs three steps at a time and started up the street on a run.
On the way I stopped at the office of the steamship company. ,
" 'Any boat going north from here tomorrow afternoon? 'I inquired of the
" 'What time?'
"I did some close figuring, and reserved berths for five. Return trip tickets
I already had.
" 'Remember, three-thirty, sharp,' shouted the clerk after me, as I rushed out.
"After a nerve-racking chase I succeeded in rounding up my party in a down-
town pool room. I made an eloquent appeal, and finally induced them to return
to the hotel. I told. them they had to cut the girl business out.
"Eshelman looked me over dsgustedly. 'Now, look here, kid,' he said patron-
izingly, 'you ought to know that you can't run any deal like this on us. You've
got to dig up, that's all there is to it. If you think you're going to run this thing
like a Sunday school excursion, you're mighty mistaken. We're out for a good
time, and you have got to pay for it, seel'
"This was pretty straight talk, but I kept a stiff upper lip. 'It's merely a
question,' I answered, 'of who is managing this trip, you or I. The answer remains
to be seen.'
" 'By the way,' I continued, presently, 'we leave tomorrow on the three-
thirty boat, immediately after the race'
" 'No, we don't,' said Eshelman promptly.
"I made no reply, but went quietly down to dinner.
"That night as we lounged in the lobby, I kept my eye open for officers, and
it was well that I did. Among the others there, I noticed. a certain
gentleman in civilian's clothes about whom I thought I 'detected a faintly official
air. I had not watched him five minutes before I was on to the whole proposition.
"He was a plain clothes man, and was there to arrest the crew in a body,
just as soon as their creditors appeared, and I refused to stand good for their bills.
As soon as the certainty of the fact dawned upon me I rushed the crew off to
bed, and turned in hastily myself. As luck would have it, they didn't follow us
up that night. They doubtless thought, as I hoped they would, that they had full
command of the situation and could wait till next day.
"I was dressing rather late the next morning, when there came a loud knock.
I opened the door slowly. It was the plain clothes man.
" 'You have with you, have you not,' he said, 'Messrs. Eshelman, Roberts,
Holmes and Cunningham?
' 'Yes, sir, 'I answered: 'but they are out now. Won't be back till twelve
"The man looked surprised. 'Ah, well,' he said, 'I'll wait below until they
" 'Certainly, sir,' I responded, quickly. My anxious ear began to cletect ,faint
noises issuing from the inner sanctums, and I closed the door hastily.
' 'For heaven's sake, shut upl' I whispered fiercely, as I rushed into the next
room, where the big lubbers had congregated for a rough-house. 'There's a cop
laying for you outside the door. I told him you were out, but he doesn't believe
it. If he was sure you were here he'd jerk you out in about two minutes.
"This shut them up. I explained the situation and laid a scheme before them.
They were finally agreed with me and eagerly accepted it. This is how it worked out:
"The boys laid low all morning. Not a sound from them! Then, at one-
thirty we all crept quietly out a back corridor which I had discovered leading from
our suite, and from there through a dark alley which ran behind the hotel, into a side
street. The exit might have been watched, but was not, and we were soon legging
it for the course.
"This had been laid out along the river, about a mile out of town. lt
started just opposite the college, which was located close to the banks, and ran
two miles up the stream, which was sluggish and answered the purpose nicely.
It was the custom, observed by this college from time immemorial, that after
every race the contestants return to the campus. Here the victors were crowned,
so to speak, and the cup awarded, under an old maple tree, about which there
was some sacred tradition or other. -
"At two o'clock sharp the boys were in their places and waiting for the
gun. My understanding with them was this: If the police caught the scent.
and followed us to the course, as they undoubtedly would, they would probably
waittfor the boys to return to the lower end for the finishing ceremonies. If they
did this, I was to take the fellows' clothes to the boat house at the finish--I
had a carriage waiting in the grove at one edge of the campus for that purpose-
and together we would make a break for the boat from there.
"The shell was hardly out into the stream, when the plain clothes man came
running down the walk to the boathouse. He took in the situation at a glance.
" 'l see,' said he, pleasantly. 'Well, there's no use in spoiling the race.
I'll just wait here until they return.'
"I grinned sheepishly, and sauntered as unconcernedly as I could over into
the dressing room. Once out of sight, l seized a couple ofisuit cases that hap-
pened to be handy, and jamming the duds of Messrs. Eshelman, Roberts, Holmes
and Cunningham therein, made a quiet sneak for the carriage through the back
door. The plain clothes man was out in front watching the start, and saw
"l reached the finish about five minutes before the shells. When they did
come I was so excited that l didn't know which end I was standing on. I even
forgot to notice which side won the race. The boys were fagged out, but managed
somehow to get out of the shell, into their clothes and in less time than it takes to
tell it, we had piled into the carriage, and were off for the dock at a gallop, with
not a minute to spare. As we hit the wharf, the steamer was just pulling out.
Our luggage was already on board, l had taken care of that in the morning, and
we made a big jump for it. Eshelman came near taking the drink, but someone
grabbed him and pulled him aboard.
"Well, sirg we were barely out of hailing when up came another carriage in
a great hurry, and out jumped three or four officers. They began shouting and
waving their arms about something, but as nobody could make out what they were
trying to say, no attention was paid to them. and we steamed away down the bay
as nice as you please. -
55 95 35 8 -Y 35 35 45
We were all silent for some time after the "old grad" stopped speaking, until
finally King, who was young and impertinent, spoke up quissically.
"Wl1at did you do about the shell?" he asked.
"Oh, it wasn't our shell," answered the "old grad" promptly. We borrowed
that from the southerners. Saved the cost of shipping our own, you know."
"But," asked someone else, "you weren't out of trouble even then, were you?
I should think your crew would have been arrested the minute you hit the home
The "old grad" smiled. V
'ul see," said he, "that you are determined to spoil my story if you can. Of
course they were arrested. But Dugan had a nose for trouble, and met us at the
wharf. I saw him before the police saw us, and turned over the crew. My duty
was done, and the bunch came back 'in toto' and in better condition than any
crew that had ever left the college."
A Shari sung
RILEY H. ALLEN
' f ii S-'Q 7 .S- l
,l,l'T'.'if T ,, - , . . , f V, 5 ' si' 'l A A. .
k - f u. - - . K - f Q A , Q
S xx v f I -i Mfg t
' -77.442 4 .L v -'-- 9 V i
gsxgyhjb 1 11:-1.-sv 1
or VENUS lffe ra,
By Riley H Allen
There are people who meer at ffdfffllifffi, and other people who laugh. The-y
do not klldfv. Thi: .fto11y is 11otjbr'tl1e111. It if jbr llwre wlxo Z7-4218 Jftll fraternity
life from the i11ride,- who have .rorrowed in fyfzpatby 01' exlzltfd in triumpla with ll
.fl'l!f6'fIlfllY bfathcr. The law Q' 1111111 for 5001111111 if Jtrozlg, but tba love gf 111011 for
1111111 prmrtlx all u11dr1'J111111Iir1g.
IN THE OLD DAYS.
lnlthe old days, the happy days. when the honor of one's Alma Mater was
something to be fought for and prayed for with equal earnestnessg when freshman
and sophomore rushed each other gloriously: and when the starlit campus echoed
nightly with the clear songs of sentimental upper-class men 3-in these days, things were
different. There were not so many students, nor so many shady paths in which
to wander. lngrown hats and ample trousers were something of a curiosity, and
the bulldog pipe had not then come to be considered the mark of a scholar. You
knew your prof.. and what salary he drew down: he knew you and administered
reproof with paternal authority. Also, there were two men in the senior class.
Also. there came a Girl. This is as it should not be.
Garrison sat at his table upstairs, a wet towel around his head and a little
wrinkle of perplexity in his forehead. On the page before him Greek characters
leered and grinned and iostled each other. He picked out a particularly diabolic
word and struck it with his fist. "Hang you, anyway!" he groaned, and shutting
the book, leaned back in his chair.
It was one o'clock and the fraternity house was still. "Guess l'll go to bed,"
yawned Garrison. ".limmie's been there two hours4-lucky dog." He cast an
envious look at the double cot whereon lay a strangely huddled form emitting the
snores of healthy youth. "Lucky dog--old Roysterf'
Somebody knocked at the door. "Come in," said the senior.
It was one of the freshmen,-"a good-looking kid-an awful kid, too,"
At half-past two o'clock Garrison crawled into bed. He grumbled a little,
Re mst her at a. Rushing' party. W
softly, at the loss of sleep. For during an hour and a half he had comforted the
heart of a troubled boy and showed him the way out of his maze of difficulties.
It was not serious, perhaps, but Garrison did not sleep for hours, thinking of the
lad's gratitude and his parting words,-"Good-night, Garry, Somehow I've never
known you before tonight. I--I can't thank you enough." And Garrison was
a senior, studying for exams.
AND ROYSTER, UNTIL
Well, Royster thinks so, too."
That settles it. Royster knows."
"Who's Royster, fellows?"
"Good Lord, you freshman there! This is nearly Christmas, and yet you
have the presumption to say you don't-Oh, you entered late! All right. Roy-
ster, kid. is the biggest man in this college, or in any college, I guess. Senior, and
the best man we ever had. Played four years of star football, last two years base-
ball: runs the quarter pretty close to 'lifty. He's not one of our crowd-Lambda
Thete--but I guess we all like him just the same. Profs. think more of him
than we do. He studies some, president of his class, of course, and-oh, what's
the use! Wait till you see him."
"And there he is now, freshie. Take a good look. l'le's the big fellow with
the sweater and football cap. Look at those shoulders! Handsome chap, too."
"Who's the other man with him-the thin, dark one?"
"Name's Garrison. Nobody knows how he ever made that bunch. Queer,
you know,--reserved and clever, they say. I don't know. But he and Jimmie
Royster are great chums." .
The freshman looked with reverent awe at the great Royster. On the street
people always tumed to gaze after the big college man, with his swinging stride, his
stalwart frame, and his strong, good-humored face. And people liked to hear his
boyish laughter. It went well with his merry blue eye and the thick masses of his hair.
Nobody turned to look twice at Garrison. He was not handsome. I-le was
not very tall nor very thin, though people usually thought him both. But set deep
in his somewhat melancholy face there were two wonderful eyes-dark and intro-
spective, the eyes of a dreamer. To the outsider Garrison was merely a quiet, reti-
cent chap, with a tendency toward hard study and an occasional burst of brilliancy
in the class-room. He was important principally because Jimmy Royster loved him.
They had entered college together, and between them there was the strong
bond of a fraternity. For four years they roomed together, worked together, and
together took their youthful pleasures. Royster the hero-Garrison the dreamer:
thus the college knew them. But in the fraternity, men liked them equally, Royster
for his strength and boyish enthusiasm and open-heartedness, Garrison for his quick
sympathy and capacity for the best kind of inside work. It was "Garry" who
saved young Lanister from ruin in the sophomore year: "Garry" who lifted the
house debt almost unaided, and "Garry" who stepped aside to let Royster take
the presidency of the class. "I couldn't get it anyway," explained Garrison. "And
you have it coming to you, old man."
And between the two had come never a word of quarrel, nor a thought of
envy or reproach.
. -ENTER THE WOMAN-
ln January the rain sometimes forgets, and for a few days sunshine warms
the earth. Then the sentimentally inclined wander forth under blue skies, gaze
pensively at the lake or distant purple of mountains, and sigh the sighs of mel-
ancholy happiness. On such a day the Girl appeared. '
Evidently she intended to register. From afar the guardians of the steps
saw her approach, with a kind of fascinated awe. For the Girl walked with an
erect, graceful poise that filled masculine hearts with tremorsg and she had dark
hair and eyes-eyes that looked you frankly in the face with the free glance of
Royster happened along, talking in his impulsive way to a bunch of fellows
bound for the gym, and Royster met the Girl at the steps.
That night the big captain met her more formally at a rushing party, the
Girl being the object of numerous attentions showered upon her by the sorority.
Jimmie went home indecently late, but he woke up the sleeping Garrison. "By
George," said Jimmie, sitting on his room-mate's bed, "she's a queen, Garryln
Garrison laughed. "Jimmie," he said, "you're too much of a hero to fall
in love. Heroes can't eat and drink like ordinary mortals." And he turned
over and slept again, while Jimmie, being young and healthy, heaved a mournful
sigh and climbed out of his glad apparel. I-le never stopped to indulge in intro-
spection, for his heart and his muscles were too large. Nevertheless, he thought
a good deal about the Girl's clothes, and face, and eyes, in a vague, confused
jumble of pleasant sensations.
-ALSO AN IDOL-
Garrison sat at his table, viewing a small something before him. Finally
he placed it farther back on the table, and drooping lazily in his chair, regarded the
object with earnest consideration. It was a little figure chiseled out of white
marble,--the hgure of a girl, gazing scornfully at the World with eyes that saw
nothing and yet saw everything. The lips curled in pitying disdain, and in the
still light of late afternoon the pure curve of the forehead held a placid under-
"It is as if she sees you and looks through you and pities your presumption,"
-Garrison did not know that he spoke aloud. "Yes, she understands-she
scorns, she does not care,--my Venus Imperatrixf' He looked once more at the
little figure, and then set to work at his Greek. It was the story of Helen of Troy.
After a while Royster came in. ln his eyes shone a reverent light, and his
step was glad and buoyant.
"Old man," he said. "l've news for you! Quit gazing at that everlasting
figure, even if -it was made by old Arrius, the sculptor of something or other.
Garry, old man, l've news for you."
Garrison looked up at his chum. "What is it?" he asked.
The boy came across the room and laid his hand on the other's shoulder,
standing there a moment, his blue eyes affectionately on the melancholy face of the
man who loved him.
"She told me this afternoon," he said in a low tone, as one speaks of some-
thing sacred. "Garry, dear old man, she loves me."
Minutes passed and neither spoke, Royster lost in his radiant dream of youth.
Garrison gazing once more at the little figure of his Venus lmperatrix.
Royster broke the silence first. "Somehow, Garry, I couldn't believe it.
But now I know it-I know And I had to come and tell you first of alll.
You have the right, and you can understand."
Garrison's fingers sought a bit of paper lying on the table and he crumbled
it in his palm. The fingers trembled slightly, but his voice was steady and gentle.
"Thank you, Jimmie."
"She wanted me to tell you," went on the other, "because she likes you."
The older man's face did not change, but there was just a quiver in his
voice. "Well, Jimmie,-my chum, my dear old chum-God bless you! You
deserve her. l've known you for four years, Jimmie: four years we've been here
together, and I want you to tell her I understand. Will you tell her just that for
"Why, sure," answered Royster. "And I must go, Garry. Sorry l can't
stay and talk this over with you, but I must go down in the country tonight and
tell my folks. They'll be glad to hear about it." He held out his hand.
The door closed and Garrison heard Royster run down the steps and stride
out across the hills toward the darkening west. Lights flashed out here and there
toward the distant city, and voices called to each other in greeting or farewell.
toward the distant city, and voices called to each other in greeting of farewell.
I-le heard the men coming in from college, and a bunch of tuneful freshmen in
the hall swung into the crashing chorus of a football song. In the street below
a man's voice sounded, "Good-night. I'll see you tomorrow," and the girl's
answer in tones of clear sweetness. Garrison laid his head on his arms.
After a while he looked up. Theroom-his room for four years of mingled
joy and sorrow-was shadowed in the dusk, but one ray of pale light still came
from the gray west, and it shown on the proudly beautiful face, the smooth brow,
of the Venues Imperatrix.
For a long minute Garrison stretched out his arms with a gesture of entreaty
and resignation, but the imperious figure did not answer. Then slowly the out-
stretched arms dropped to the table, and Garrison sat there in the twilight, gazing
up at his Venus and smiling. s
4-51 . xg.: -.
cs- Q, - 3' 3 . Ya
Q EFVE s
ri 1 i i
"How are we to recognize her, Polly? Mabel must have thought we couid
tell a freshman by instinct. All she wrote was: 'Frances Martin-wealthy, good
family-Portland-coming on afternoon train. Right type--worth rushing-would
make fine Delta Thete.' Interesting and definite." Hortense snapped her watch open.
"We have two minutes to decide whether she'll have pink hair and green eyes or--"
"She will carry a new suit case," said Polly decisively, "look worried, and-
Here is the train now. Heavens, what a mob!"
"We'll never find her," sighed Hortense. Her companion caught her arm.
"There, see that girl in gray? She's a freshman. Come on." Not doubting for
an instant her judgment, they plunged into the hurrying crowd and threaded their
way to a rather pretty girl who was moving forward timidly and uncertainly.
Polly, small and impetuous, reached her first. "This is Frances Martin, is
it not?" and hardly waiting for the answer, clasped her hand warmly. "I am
Polly Seaton,-we heard that you were coming." I-Iortense came up, was in-
troduced by the glib Polly as a "U" girl, Miss Dixon, and the three started for the
On the way to the University, Polly pointed out the .places of interest to the
Freshman, skillfully drawing her out the while, making the silent girl talk in spite
of herself. Hortense sat opposite, studying her with growing satisfaction. Finally
she bent toward her:
"Have you seen Mabel Dryer lately, Miss Martin?"
"Mabel Dryer? I do not think I know anyone of that name."
"Surely you do. She has lived in Portland for several years. We under-
stood that she knew you."
"We have lived there for so short a time that I hardly know whom I do
know. She may have attended my father's church." -
"O, is you father a clergyman?"
Miss Martin smiled slightly at the surprise in Polly's voice, her eyes twinkled
for a moment as though she would have liked to make some rejoinder, but natural
reticence closed her lips. l'Iortense saw the impulse toward fun and warmed to-
ward her, saw the reserve and decided on the spot that "she would do."
They left her at the dormitory, assuring her that they would pilot her through
On the Phi Belt Path
the horrors of registration the next morning, andasking her to lunch at the Sorority
house afterward. Frances had not the least idea what a "Sorority house" was,
but if it had anything to do with the fly-away Polly and the dignified Hortense, it
must be pleasant, so she accepted.
Polly and Hortense, once in the "path" and out of sight, rollicked toward
the "House" They were met at the door by a score of girls who drew them in
eagerly. , U I
"Did you like her?" demanded a tall dark girl.
"Like her!" came from Polly in a jumble of quick words. "Alice, she's a
love, a dear, a beauty-"
"A thoroughbred," cut in Hortense deliberately-"dresses simply, good taste.
"But the jolliest, talkiest eyes ever!" Polly, all Sophomore enthusiasm, danced
"Will she make it?" Alice Lowell's voice, the only calm one of a dozen
clamoring tongues reached I-lortense in the hub-bub.
"Not a doubt, so far as l could see. we asked her for luncheon and will
register her tomorrow. Thought we had better let her rest tonight."
Alice took her to the different professors, and the Freshman won her heart
with her prep. record, while the systematic method in which she arranged her
course showed that she had come to work and was going to do it.
The week was filled with the mad confusion of new classes and "rushing
stunts." Luncheons, dinners, teas, theatre parties and dances came with bewilder-
ing frequency. Frances Martin spent most of the time at the Delta Theta house,
and the girls were gradually drawing her out of her shyness and reserve. Without
boundless tact and patience they would never have grown to appreciate her as they
did. She seemed generous and unsellish to a fault, her loyalty to the least of her
friends promised much for the time when she should have entered fraternity life.
And what was best, she showed her preference for them as sweetly -and as uncon-
sciously as a child.
It was not until the second week that the Delta Thetas began to hear of a
fine looking girl who was being "rushed to death" by every one of the other soror-
ities. She was not living at the dormitory and they found it impossible to meet
her. She was always surrounded, and those that saw her said she was not the
kind to be approached easily. They also agreed in saying that so far as looks and
style went, the stranger easily surpassed every girl in the freshman class. Her name
was a mystery. Even the men that met her confused her with other freshmen,
some declared she was Frances Martin, others someone else, but when confronted
with the real Frances Martin or the real "someone else," they gave up in despair.
One day during a chapter meeting, Frances Martin was seen coming up the
steps. It was unheard of for a freshman to come to a fraternity house uninvited,
and when Polly came back from the door bringing Frances with her, there was
a general feeling of surprise. They stood up as she entered, but she said at once:
"Please sit still, and let me talk to you. First, though, will you promise that
when I have finished you will let me go-alone?" Someone promised for them
all. Polly offered her a seat, she shook her head and stood near the door, gripping
the back of a chair as though for support. I'Ier voice trembled at first, but grew
firmer as she continued. Polly subsided limply and gazed at her with r0und,scared
eyes. The rest, as if fascinated, sat motionless.
"When I came I did not understand the fraternity system. I do now."
The listeners stirred uncomfortably.
"You have never mentioned it to me-and I imagine I am breaking a strict
convention in speaking ol it now-" she paused a moment, questioningly. Finally
a polite murmur from Hortense broke the ugly silence that fell like a cloud over the
"I also know that in less than three weeks there is a special day appointed
on which the Sororities ask the girls they want to join them. Also in those three weeks
you all 'rush' girls in order to examine them and see if they are eligible-"
"-And to learn to love them and to make them love us-" interrupted Polly.
The Freshman looked at her, her lips trembling-but after a while she went
"I have been wicked--but I liked you--you were so good to me. What
I must tell you came to me gradually-but I have known it quite well for a week.
I couldn't give you up-I-I-" .
She stopped, in her distress looking pitifully child-like. The young faces before
her seemed to grow colder and harder with every sentence.
"She had so many friends--and I had so few-" the tiny pleading note in
the voice was gone in an instant and she said with abrupt change, "Is it not true
that you thought me Frances Martin, a rich girl of Portland-a friend of Mabel
"Yes, said Alice, "Aren't you?"
"My name is Frances Martin, but I am not the one Miss Dryer wrote you
about. She is that very beautiful girl you have been waiting to meet. I am poor--
my father is a clergyman. It was only because of a small legacy that I was able
to come to college. So you see I am not at all what you thought me-and I have
deceived you-I don't think, though, that I have made you lose Miss Martin. You
won't have much trouble to get her. I suppose that is all."
Polly ran to her, throwing her arms about her, but Frances drew away-
"I would rather you said nothing to me now-I know how kind you are-how kind
you would be, anyway. l understands quite well what I have done-and know
what to expect. Please let me go home as you promised."
They let her go and then sat there in the chapter room. Polly, curled up on
the couch behind a bulwark of sympathetic classmates, sniffed audibly. The
Juniors looked at each other miserably, inquiringly. and then on to the two Seniors.
Alice and Hortense.
"Well," said Hortense, "someone may as well speak. What are you going
"What are you going to do?" Alice spoke with a queer inflection.
Hortense studied the ring of faces. ul?" she said half defiantly. "I am going
to keep on loving her from now to the end, Delta Thete or no Delta Thetef'
Alice caught her hand. "l'lortense!" The relief in her voice was echoed
by everyone there, in the queerest mixture of tears and laughter that the old room
had ever witnessed.
The next clay found Frances Martin enthroned in the seat of honor at the
"Dear Miss Martin," purred l-lortense, "Our tongues are tied by Pan Hellenic
rules--I feel, however, that l may say this: If you think that you could care for
this Frances Martin the Second well enough to be her sister: will you, who seem to
have- made her acquaintance in mysterious freshman fashion, kindly introduce us
Frances Martin the First blushed beautifully. "She's a lamb, you'll adore
her, and I--I'd love to have her for-a sister."
xi x. ? dig? T
Vi' fiii f 'Ti' KF
Drawn by L. S. Armstrong, lr., '09
" Mickey "
His nose is retrousse,
His legs they' ain't straight,
I-Ie wears his hair rather short,
I-lis countenance sore tells of battle galore,
or Mick is a bit of a sport.
IS face IS capacrous
IS features preclacrous
IS under jaw reacly to grab somethlng spaclous
Mr MlCkCy me clarlmt
Ye re a spalpeen I know
But I love you ln sprte of lt all
Lrke brrds of a feather we re spalpeens together
I ll back ye tlll hell freezes harder than leather
5 ex X Y
X 1.1: Q
ll. , Km
H -. ' I
H' ' 1 t mp
H. n 1 . . t mv'
. . ' . V
O - 'll
. . , win
v - 00
Hill I ' "" X-
T. Alphonso Nlascagni came to the University of Washington in the autumn
om l895. He was immaculately attired and held his head proudly erect. As he
walked into the Administration Building and gazed about, he was attracted by
a picture at the end of the hall on the left, which he scrutinized and concluded must
represent some bible character. The style of dress and scenery seemed to smack
of that time.
He opened the door into Denny Hall and wondered who those twin brothers
were, whose portraits hung on either side of the rostrom. Seeing the platform, his
heart beat rapidly as he thought of how he would make them stare when he stepped
upon that stage to "elocute," "crate" or debate. How vividly he recalled an
evening of the previous June when the High School graduating exercises were
consummated in his home town and appreciative friends showered him with con-
gratulations upon his oration. I
l-le felt a sort of pity for those who had graduated and passed on from this
University: he wished they were still here, that he might show them just how it
should be done.
His eyes glanced over the vacant seats and balcony, and he could already hear
in imagination the wild applause of his audience and feel the laurel wreath upon
' After strolling through the other buildings and making a tour of the campus,
he came up the road from the gymnasium that leads back of the main building.
The shade here was cool and inviting and he dropped down upon the grass and
fanned himself with his panama.
The golden, hazy September afternoon was drawing to a close. Flowers grew
profusely along the wall and the tall fir trees pointed skyward.
Now he noticed for the first time, a tiny brick house with a small door in
front, just across the road from him, and he wondered why so small abuilding was
placed there. Perhaps it was to make the "Ad" Building appear larger by con-
While he sat gazing at the tiny house he thought he saw the small door slowly
open and soon appeared a little fellow not taller than a hand, wearing a brown coat
and a crystal cap on his golden yellow hair. He nodded to Alphonso in a friendly
manner and called out:
"Mr, Mascagni, would you like to explore the underground works of this
Alphonso felt quite flattered that the little man should know his name, and
he eagerly replied: 'HI should like to very much, but who are you, and where
shall I go to see them?"
"In answer to your first question, I am Taraxacum, the campus sprite. I have
the key to this door through which follow me, the rest will take care of itself.
"But how, my dear Mr. Taraxacum, am I to enter that door? I am live feet
eleven inches tall, and that door is--"
"Oh, never mind that! Before you have finished a course in the University
you will feel able to walk through a smaller door than this."
So saying, he vanished. Alphonso walked toward the door and, strange to
say. entered without difficulty. I-lis little guide led the way down a long winding
staircase which terminated in a brilliantly lighted hall. This hall was in shape
like the inside of an immense funnel whose ceiling, walls and Hoor shone like polished
silver and extended a long distance ahead. Doors on either side alternated and de-
creased in size as the tube-like hall diminished in circumference.
"This beautiful light," said Taraxacum, "is generated by "sparks" that have
been found on the campus. Most of them are from "Engineers Path," "Pharmacy
Point" and "The Portage." Some from the "Phi Delt Walk." and a great many
from canoes on Lake Washington. Here is one spark, however, which requires
our closest attention. The gnomes toil day and night to keep it glowing."
Swinging open a door, he disclosed a large bellows constantly emitting sigh-
like blasts, which fanned a faint ember into life.
"This is the spark of genius. That," pointing to a china closet in an alcove
near the stairway, "is a "case" of "spoons" used by the ulallygagging class."
Cpening a door on the right, a stifling gaseous odor escaped which caused
Alphonso to cough and choke. A
"Oh this is nothing to what you will haveto stand when college opens. The
elves have charge of this room and keep a supply of odors for the chemistry de-
partment. They take great delight in tuming them on full force and offending the
nostrils of the aesthetic."
Passing on to a door on the left, the little man put up his hand, with the
word "I-list! We never unlock this door unless it is to turn one in. I am sorry
to say that in spite of our utmost vigilance, each year a number of them break out
and do harm. Put your ear to the keyhole and you will hear them. This is where
we keep the "Hunk" pixies.
Alphonso listened and could hear sighs, groans and weeping. He sprang
away with a shudder, hoping the next door which the dwarf was opening would
reveal more pleasant thoughts.
This room was rather dark, but soon the light from the blazing hall pene-
trated the gloom and showed walls and ceiling covered with a pale blue
drapery shading to light green.
"These are the 'blue books,' gathered off the campus to appease the wrath
of the president. The opened door of the next room brought to view a large smooth,
white rock around which were seated nine fairies clad in Howing robes.
"This is the 'philosopher's stone,' constantly guarded by the muses. Members
of the faculty as well as students frequently telephone to this apartment,"
l.. ,, ,,
The next door was opened quickly from the inside by a goblin, and re-
vealed a sight so ghastly, Alphonso started back in terror. A long row of skeletons
stood against a black wall, their grinning skulls shone white and awful.
"Be not afraid. You will soon become accustomed to them. They are only
the ghosts of 'hazings' past." s
Alphonso's teeth chattered and chills coursed up and down his spinal column.
Taraxacum noticed his nervous condition and led him to a divan under a dazzling
chandelier. Soon a genial warmth stole round them and Alphonso succeeded in
shaking off the weak fear that had well nigh overcome him.
The small guide informed him the heat came from a furnace which was
started by "matches" struck up at the University. "That trap door leads to the
magazine below, where is stored the powder for blasting the hopes of the 'cribberf
We must hasten on. That noise you hear is the buzzing of the 'cramming' ma-
chine, which is in great demand before examinations. It used too much, however,
the buzzing gets into the head and is almost as bad as a 'flunk pixy.' "
They now stood in front of a cell-like room, the front of which was open
and covered with heavy wire netting. Behind this netting was an array of little
men with faces so fierce and warlike, Alphonso stepped back in alarm.
"Have no fear. They cannot get out. They are the 'football' furies, and are
very restiveg they know the college activities will soon begin. - They are quite
anxious, however, since they have heard the game is to be modified and made
tame. They fear they will have to seek new fields of slaughter."
They had nearly reached the end of the hall, which was so diminished in size,
Alphonso could touch the ceiling. Near the end was a row of stalls. He inquired
what they were for.
"Oh we sometimes capture the 'ponies' that are ridden into 'examsf and
this is where we keep them. lt is so late we will not have time to go hack the way
we came down. so l shall send you up the water stairs. ,lust hold your breath
and my cousin Nixie will guide you safely through."
A similar small creature appeared with "tangled green hair. wearing a red
coat and white collar." Alphonso took the hand of the water spirit, who led him
up a series of stone steps. He found by holding his breath he had no difficulty
in walking through the water.
The nymph appeared very sociable and chatted lively as they walked along.
"You may think it strange my hair is not combedg but my aunt 'The Lorelie.'
sits on the rocks near Bremerton all day, to charm the sailors, and uses my golden
comb. We did live in Germany. She sat on some rocks there in the Rhine, but
found the German sailors too slow. She heard of this great Northwest and came
here, where she finds the sailors just right."
hvith these words the nixy stepped out of the lake near the boat house, made
a profound bow and soon vanished in the deep.
Alphonso shook the water from his hair and awoke--to find the rain falling
in his face.
DENT DE LION.
Sweet is the night and the moon is fair,
Gentle the wincl on my cheek ancl hair:
Safely I rest in your swift canoe:
ln all the world, dear, are only we two.
Calm is the lake, while the stars above
Shine clown upon us and bless our loveg
To the dip of the paclclle l sing to you:
ln all the world, dear, are only we two.
Shadow enfolcls us, now 'tis the light,
Voices are hushed by the silent night:
Softly we sing as speeds the canoe:
ln all the world, clear, are only we two.
G ' Ol
Gai, kg ol
fBy Hazel I... Bragdonj
"Yesterday This Day's Madness did prepare
To-morrow's Silence, Triumph or Despair."
The canoe rocked idly among the mirrored trees. The sun darted through
the leaves and caught up wee ripples of the water, making jewels of them. The
girl played with her paddle, scattering the water in little glistening showers. There
was an exquisite, breathless pleasure in lying there luxuriouslyg delaying an answer:
listening to the sharp in-breathing of the boy: knowing that he was embracing her
with deep-eyed glances. And yet, the moment was not without pain, a little pitying
pain-and it must be shattered.
With a little sigh she looked up and her narrowed eyes drew him towards
her. Then, just as he would have touched her, she drove the canoe. with a quick
stroke of her paddle, out into the lake so suddenly that the boy had to drop back
into the end of the boat.
"Dont" she breathed contritely, as a boyish hurt look passed over his face.
"Please don't mean it. It is much too lovely a day to be serious. Say you did
not mean it."
"But I do mean it, Janet, and you know I do. Dear," and the boy's face
grew hot with daring, "you must know that I mean it. What other girl have I
looked at since I've known you? What have I done that was not for you? l've
given up everything for you. Why, this afternoon I would be out with the crew
if I would not rather be here."
With eager boyish passion he told her all his worship of her, all his plans,
his hopes: all that she had long known, but had chosen not to see. Half laughingly
dishelieving, the girl watched him and listened. She had known this must come
some time. But she was sorry it must be now. He was such good fun and so
handsome, and she liked him-well enough. But he was just a boy.
"Janet, you must believe me and you must love me -or you would not let
me do this. You are too good and true to play with a fellow. Tell me you do,
dear." Janet dropped her paddle in the bottom of the boat and dipped her
hands in the water, watching the ripples. In the long silence, the boy paddled the
canoe far out into the lake, giving Janet time to think.
At last she covered her face with her hands. She had never felt sorry before-
not this way. He thought her so good, so much better than she was. She did
not wish to hurt him, and yet-
. "janet, aren't you going to answer me?" he pleaded.
"Listen," she said. "I do like you. I like you very much. Yes I know"--
as he started to protest. "I know that is not what you want. But you are such
a boy. You don't know what it means. Why, you are not as old as I am!"
"What difference does that make. I am lots older than you in other
ways-Oh janet!" and he reached forward in the canoe to take her hands.
"Careful!" cried. Janet. "You don't want to tip us over, out here in the
middle of the lake. We- could call all day and no one might hear us. Please
don't be foolish."
The boy sank back in dazed silence. At last a look of bitter understanding
followed the pain in his face.
"Then you don't love me. Of course you d0n't! What a conceited fool
I have been! Of course you've played. with me like all the others. Oh,
I've had warnings enough, but--"
"No, I do not love you," said Janet steadily, "and I suppose I have played
with you as I did with the others. But I am sorry--really I am."
"Sorry! Sorry-lots of good that is going to do me-It is too Iate to be
"Yes, it is late," said janet, seeking relief in Hippancy. "Come, let us go back."
The boy's face hardened. "Go back? There is no going back for us--for me
-No, nor for you." And he began paddling swiftly, furiously.
"Don't be foolish," said Janet coldly. "I don't wish to be late to the hop
'fl said, we are not going back."
"Of course we are. Come, I am getting cold--I wish to go back."
"Yes? Perhaps I do, too-but what's the use?"
The boy stopped paddling.
"I..ordI What is the use!"
His face was hard and bitter as he watched the girl leaning back among the
cushions, looking indifferently towards a little island out in the lake.
Presently she looked curiously at the boy.
"What is the use of being so foolish? You talk as if I were to blame. I
am sure I have never asked you to take me anywhere, nor to give up anything for me.
"No," answered the boy. "But you know how to lead a fellow on all right-
it's all easy for you. Lots you care about a fellow's feelings-afterwards." The
boy choked harshly and for a minute bowed his head in utter misery.
"Then, "what did you do it for?" he snarled roughly. "What are you sitting
there like that for. Haven't you got any feelings?"
Dropping his paddle, he seized the sides of the canoe, shaking it viciously
in helpless rage.
"Don't! Don't!" There was an agony of fear in the girl's voice. "You'll
tip us over!"
"Good thing if I did. You don't like to get hurt, do you?" Lurching for-
ward in the canoe, he seized the girl savagely by the arm.
"Oh, don't!" Janet screamed.
And then she was going down, down-down. It seemed forever that she
struggled in a cold green darkness-and something was still gripping her by the
arm. Now she was struggling in the daylight, choking, trying to scream. But
the something that shook itself like a dog as it came above the water, dragged her
down again into the dark. She tried to get hold of it-always struggling and
choking. After a long time there was daylight again-and the thing that had
been dragging her down was holding her up in the water frantically. She tried
to get to it, but it held her away, dragging her not down, but along in the water.
Then she tried to get up higher in the water, but the thing held her back. She
pulled at it with her free hand, but only went down again into the water. Then
someone said: "Swim, Janet, swim! Stop clawing me!" It was the boy! She
tried to get hold of him, but he pushed her away.
"We'll both drown! We've got to get to that island!"
The -words came in gasps. Janet was getting too tired to care, and she stopped
struggling. Somewhere there was an island. She could see the tops of the trees
sometimes. They were going over there. But it was getting cold. They had
been in the water all day. Why didn't they go faster? She could hear the boy's
sharp gasps-and the hiss of the water. He didn't move very often now. Something
was hitting her feet. The boy pushed her. "Go," he gasped, and with a sigh
let go of her.
The trees went whirling around. There was only a little water now, but she
wanted to get away from that. She struggled up on the beach.
By-and-bye she heard.: "Janet--Janet-you know I mean it." She tried
to answer. And after a while she sat up. She would tell him she' was sorry.
Where was he? She couldn't see him. Oh, yesg she remembered-he was in
the water. Well, pretty soon he would come up-yes, by and by he would come
crawling along the beach. The lapping night waves would bring him crawling,
crawling along the beach.
Ruth Schram A Pirate of Penzance
ff oni Soit ui --"
"Love," said the young professor of philosophy to his class, blinking pleasantly
upon the students, "love is a very simple thing. l have studied it somewhat from
a scientific standpoint. But I should like your ideas, young gentlemen and ladies.
What is Love?"
It was the eternal question, propounded on one of those sunny afternoons when
thought is undesirable and dreams quite appropriate. Nobody on this lazy after-
noon cared to answer. Several loose-clothed youths in the extreme rear, recumbent
in lolling ease, allowed a faint gleam of intelligence to flicker a moment on their
countenancesg one or two of the young ladies pensively gazed at the ceilingg and
two elderly maidens, taking the course for God knows what, frowned in severe
mental effort-and of course their deliberations on Cupid came to naught. But
on the whole no one thought it worth while to answer.
The professor sighed--an audible sigh that held in its resignation something
also of mournful humor. He was a very young professor, a very earnest profes-
sor, and sometimes his serious, inquiring mind received gentle shocks from the
indifferent attitude of his class. Did they really care? he wondered, letting his
near-sighted gaze travel over the students. Did it really matter whether the sub-
conscious self received impressions, or whether visual memory recorded purely
psychic phenomena, or whether indeed there was such a thing as love, after all.
His students to him were not individualsg they were things to work with and use
in farther research. They were good boys and girls, he considered, but inattentive,
a trifle inattentive. And here a gentle snore from one of the recumbent youths
reminded him that the hour was nearly done. He bent over his book and repeated
the question reproachfully: "What is Love?"
"Love," answered a young lady from the rear seat so abruptly as to startle
him, "love is passion transhgured by tenderness." -
l-le smiled a little. "My dear young lady, love is not such a sudden thing
as that. It is slow of growth, steady, gathering momentum, balanced by intel-
ligence, sobered by reason."
"My dear professor," retorted the young lady, "that kind of love is not love-
it is mutual tolerance."
He looked at his book. "Ah," he murmured, running his eye down the
page, "that is Miss Lorrimerf' He could not in hurried retrospection remember
that she had ever spoken in class before, and he could not remember her face, which
was not at all uncomely, as college girls' faces go.
"I disagree, Miss Lorrimer," he said mildly. "Passsion is not love. Love
is the product of years of mutual consideration."
He though he heard a vigorous "Pshaw!" from the rear seat, but it was
forgotten as a brilliant idea came to him. "Love," he leaned forward and stated
it judiciously, "is a conditiong passion an emotion." ' tw.
He beamed upon the class with the happiness of his
epigram. "That is all for today." '
They passed out-youths with the 'graceful
slouch of college training, girls chatting idly, the two
elderly cantabs stalking after,--passed out into the
hall and, a moment later, into the open air and the
golden sunshine,--passed and left the young professor
still beaming over his neat epigram. Finally he glanced
at his book again. "Lorr--Lorrimerf' he muttered,
searching the page. "Oh, yes, yes: Lorrimer--Evelyn
Lorrimer-Evelyn-E.velyn." The smooth ripple of
the name pleased his sensitive ear.
He glanced out of the window-at a long stretch
of green turf lit by the glory of the sunlight, at the
cool green of trees, the blue sheen of the distant lake.
And soon he was strolling toward the lake-a serious,
old-young, romantic professor of philosophy.
He reached the lake, coming by a path that
wound in and out in light and shadow, cool and in-
viting. By a little nook in the bank he paused, after
a moment of contemplation seated himself upon a mossy
log: and in the pleasant shade he bowed his head to
the breezes and smiled faintly once more ....
"Love is a condition: passion an emotion," and then I
"E.velyn-Evelyn Lorrimoref' ,
There came a soft ripple of laughter from not . N I tolerance-,,
far off, and the professor started so that his glasses
dropped to the ground. "Goodness," he thought, "someone has heard me."
Nothing stirred, nct a twig nor a leaf except in the little breezes, and on the
sandy beach waves lapped fitfully. "I am full of vain imaginings today," thought
the professor. "lt was nothing," and he murmured, "I can't even remember her
face . . . Evelyn-Evelyn Lorrimerf'
He started again at a silvery laugh nearby, and this time, glasses back in
"That . . . is not love-it is
place, he began a search. Presently, seated behind a bush not many feet away,
he became aware of a young lady whose head was hidden in her arms. He saw
a falling cloud of brown hair, and contemplated retreat.
Professors are strange animals, differing from the rest of the world in this
at least-that at times innocent amusement should give way to the stern behest
of duty. Maidens,--thankiCod,-differ also. The young professor of philosophy
thought regretfully of his vanished college days. "Then," he told himself, "I
could perhaps have made an acquaintance here." A little daring quality in him
came uppermost. "I'm only twenty-seven," he refiected, and then, a last casting
to the winds of his academic duty, "That laboratory period this afternoon can go."
He advanced with outward composure though inward perturbation, and with
a gasp at his own recklessness sat down beside the vision of the brown hair. She
turned upon him a laughing face, and he was wonderstruck at the beauty of it.
The next hour always seemed like a dream, a foolish dream, to the young
professor. Sometimes he tried to remember what was happening, but always before
him came only the vision of brown hair framing a beautiful face, a smiling, pouting
mouth, eyes . . eyes . . eyes . . and always his thoughts here wan-
dered where the bachelor mind dare not follow.
The birds and one horrified little squirrel saw it all-a staid Ph. D. appar-
ently fiirting with one of the other sex. Not for years had the Ph. D. acted thus.
His mind was vivaciousg jokes, puns, quotations, verse, sense and nonsense flowed
in a smooth stream from his tongue, and the girl matched him easily in retort.
He was in a daze, sitting there beside the mossy log, the girl alert and wonderfully
gracious, while about them the little breezes played and the sunlight sifted impercept-
ibly through the leaves overhead.
He tried vainly to learn her name, her identity, address, anything, but she
eluded him laughingly. He was desperate. "If you don't tell me, I shall--"
She waited, looking at him until the words deserted him and he stammered
aimlessly, "What will you do, professor?" She pouted the red lips at him. "What
But the learned Ph. D.'s nerve extended not thus far. And so passed the
flash of golden opportunity. He sighed. "I am a plain man today--years younger
than this morning." He gazed at the pebbly beach whereon tiny waves broke gently,
and a gleam of quite unprofessional mischief came into his serious blue eyes. "I
used to have lots of fun as a boy, when I still thought books and learning unprofitable
things. I used to follow the plow, climb trees, ride horses, wade in the cool creek.
Have you ever waded-Miss-er?"
"Aphrodite," she interjected gleefully."
"I asked you, Aphrodite-"
Again she laughed. "Someone may see us."
"I don't care," said the professor, with awful truth.
Moments later, from his perch on a nearby limb, the little squirrel was
shocked into temporary coma at the sight of a dignified professor, well hidden
behind a big tree, removing his neat patent leathers and socks. The squirrel saw
no more for awhile, but not so with the professor. Dabbling his toes gingerly
in the breaking wavelets, he saw a little white foot slide into the water . . .
the other followed. They reminded him of silver' fish, but he had not the courage
to say so.
The two waded in joyously, children for the moment. Behind them the
woods were cool, dark, shielding. Before them the lake invited. "Not too far,"
she warned him suddenly, pulling him back. Even then the water was up to his
knees. "They're very wet," observed the professor pensively. "If l wore dainty
white lace and crinkled skirts and things," he half-closed his eyes in consideration,
"I would either not go in wading, or-hold-them-higher."
He caught his breath in dismay, for she looked at him with quick anger.
"Oh!" she breathed, and in one more moment the unsophisticated professor would
have withered below the water had not a sudden awful thing come to pass. From
around a curve of the land shot a racing shell, and leaning to the oars in swinging
unison were four lusty college youths, their bare arms and shoulders flashing in
the light. And two of them-were well-known to the professor as recumbent,
loose-clothed denizens of the back seat in his philosophy class.
He stared a moment, horrified,--stared until it was too late. They saw
him. One, the stroke--an unoffending young gentleman by the name of
"Blondie," swung his oar aloft, spoke to his companions, and the shell turned in.
"Go away-go away!" shrieked the professor. "I'll do anything-pass you
all with A's-" the shell headed out and flashed away, four lusty youths smiling
with sickening emphasis. The professor turned toward shore.
Something was just vanishing up the beach.
When he reached the shore all was quiet. ln sad silence he put on his
socks, patent leathers, and then sat himself down upon the grass to think it over.
"Cheer up," not far away a small voice meekly observed. "I'm not mad
any longer, professor." She was industriously though forlornly considering a very
bedraggled lace handkerchief. "It isn't enough. l'm-l'm quite wet."
The professor found two of his own and then turned his back discreetly.
He was rewarded when, a moment later, she allowed him to assist in tying the
little slippers. It was a long process. for his fingers were clumsy. And kneeling
thus, both flushed to the temples, they forgot time, space, or the sins and the
joys of the old, old world.
Later, minutes, hours later, they were still sitting there. The sun shot its
yellow beams in long slanting rays through the green leaves, the distant mountains
were touched with faint crimson, and the little waves had been lulled on the
bosom of the placid waters. Canoes dotted the lake and the lilt of a boating song
came sweet and low.
"l am not a professor todayethis afternoon," he said. "l am a man. l
do not know you-"
"But I know you," she answered. "l have known you for long." And
she would not say more.
Q11 all-ytbing Jeriour? Ir Love really xeriour? Or ix it our tba' haffzzourlful,
bayltender trifling with the fziyrtery of Fate? It if an enigma I ramlot solve.
Therefore, who ran rritirife the proflfrsor, or the girl? Not I, hr I do not
blow. Not you, oh qynir, for who know: wbmyou too will laugh or Jarrow or burn
with ardor at the wbim: of a brown-lmired girL'j.
When the last yellow beams had vanished they wandered up the path, hand
in hand. the blackbirds in the reeds called plaintively, "Home, my children, home l"
The campus was deserted as they crossed it. A crescent moon swung above the
horizon and he lifted his head with boyish freedom. They wandered on and on.
Once she looked at him. "Professor, what is love? You have studied it
from a scientific standpoint."
He flushed a little. "I do not know," he answered.
"ls it slow of growth, gathering momentum, balanced by intelligence, sobered
He started, but again replied: "l do not know."
"l suppose," she pursued him mercilessly, "that love is a conditiong passion
"You are--you are-"he stammered with the revelation of it. "--you are-
He passed his hand across his eyes. "I should have known it." But when
he looked up she was gone. l-le stopped. She had vanished suddenly, silently.
He did not search. Perhaps a minute later there was a faint call pulsing in
the air around him, coming he knew not whence, "Good-bye, professor," and thei,
"-what is Love?"
There was no answer. He stood a few moments longer, and then walked
away, his head still high under the young moon and the velvet'sky, his mind filled
with vague, tender imaginings.
"Evelyn . . .1 Evelyn," and once more "Evelyn l..orrimer."
... , ' '
, J 9.5
K7 'V X N 1 N,
,fwffffx 3 f Ai-".--'91, W'-'JI
1 , ifhfr I J
Y - ,iiyzrgym ' ,w.s.....,,.,.'Q 0 0 in
.N gym- . ,,' 1,15 I U K
mfvfzff -+A X n
E eff? ' F v V x
' Q . - -r A
'H L ' W
The Men Behind Washington Spirit. The Ideal.
L f iws
xv X, :QR
X il-:LJ ffm if
if in , 45"
L!" N I Q fl I
3-. 5 n A
5 .E ,., f
' lm' N rs' ,llll X04
,F ig,1Q Wy,, i
"i' ' " .WW
A Deplorable Lack of Spirit.
Too Much Spirit.
Q xlf, "
JA 72, Admor 0:y.:-fab? aa 7l!ff'0JVClJ6'0W 2460 00' vf 0".9f"'0'
Q i l
M it 1 'D if
. K H 0 . If
There is a fair Senior named Harris,
Whose principal pleasure and care is
To conduct lcinclergarteng
So she puts all her heart in
Upbringing young Vinny-cloes Harris
The Waterville farce of last year
Has much to account for, l fear
There's Margaret and Fredg
' And Martin-'tis saicl
He might he thought serious-O clear!
Blanche ancl Abe are gone for good:
Cupid up and done it-
I-Iit poor Blanche when she was clown,
And put a bee in Tremper's bunnet.
F O 6 O , P
-5 6 C1 O .Q
r Hs Cf ,U
F t N 5 s gt! O
Q Cbfl H J A on MY. Sidney
X N i ' Of? James, of the Tun-
5 SM? V ., I ri. ,., ques, was given a
Q -s L rc O '77 w a rm reception
- f ,- ,Q ..b, ' 2 ' when he attempted
L I' V el Q .., ll to introduce Bible
V 'Q .-fn" ' Study into the
- -'f' Beta Fraternity.
Athena F rink is wondrous wise:
She captures hearts galoreg
She sticks pins in to see 'em squirm,
And then looks 'round for more. xi-5 f' V ,I
st' y E Ti fr: N' t' f
1 tl f
'The Superlative. .W K' j' "1 I
Cutts-Cutter-Custis. K 5 .. ,
Q Q X ilqj K!!
X3 Lf! A
- s,...lL ,
X5 F' , . ' " 'n-
b so -Q,
Blessed are the pure in politics, X A """""-
for they shall never slave in ollice. ..I.h.st down' two feet to gain...
seen from the ilrst row at the News Glee
A maid on her way to the dorm,
Was caught out one day in a storm:
The pace that she hit
Was certainly it:
They say she showed all kindsgof 'formf-Q. V.
How OLD is IKEYQ
Extracts from Mr. Isham's Lectures by aujunior.
I spent six
I spent four
I spent eight
I spent seven
I spent three
C61 years draughtingf'
Q41 years designing gasoline engines."
Q81 years at Poly Tech."
Q71 years teaching steam fitting."
C31 years putting in engine foundations fwith fire clay1."
I spent twenty C201 years with mother."
I spent live
I spent two
C51 years making fittings for gasoline engines."
C21 dollars for a hook on gasoline engines."
Total ....... 5 5
1 K EAN? 7 fm
. ich' S if ' 47170
w S '
1 " Vjzieilayh
Q - A f a
44,1 iglg ,f- V . - -
s-1, ty I -I . 7751
At the Station
"Pipe the little boid, Mag."
Savery's Thesis of Telepathy
on Singleness of Thought.
"When we approach, the Sta-
tio seem to amount to naught."
. 7' X ff
qfgllfi' N i i
X g V "
. -cw .Lf
, 1 Y ,fl
L' ' 6:-gal-F
Q ' l Q" 1
I A P , i
X 2 ' v
1 ' tf
.gf .-1 '
"High up :ln the Olive Tre
"The use of tobacco in any form AFTER'
betrays a mental weakness, a lack of "Don't you know, the only thing
will power and a moral depravity that makes me able to bear the annoy
which will absolutely prevent any de- ances of married life, is the solace l
gree of success in life." get from my good old briar pipe."
What Sweet Security!
The Editor of last year's Tyee
Remarlcecl with a merry Tee-Hee:
"You see I am It
Of jokes thcre'll be-nit
Concerning small Fanchon and me."
Says Fanchon with calmness blase
"All caseing is foolish, I say.
The Farce I can muzzle,
It won't mention Ruzzel--
Ancl The Tyee won't dare to get gay."
Forestry Glass caught in the act.
Observe the guilty expression in Dr.
IVIoritz's right eye. Note the careful clis-
tance between Jamieson ancl Miss Camp-
bell: likewise note the young tree so clis-
armingly presented by the former. Also
pipe the remainder of the class of twenty.
J,U1.rc1!Jo' fb: flfflfikf' linda' af15'0l!cf.r
gl 750 alyoaf know :furry 7,0109 obaaf
G7 Wffdf 1.1 rife am Ja fare fedwffdf
hire 090 gram 0'
Hoy ewdcfffce of dire
-Baaffnfff zfrcfade .Jfydefz
from C70 our f'a6,f,9y,,f
An Exponent of the Honor System
I ' .
. I . --
H X it ' .N 1 1
Iii! fic Zezffzer arid Hddfldgf
o ' - i .
And HCP Plame Was lvlaud ' ' 0
x 'D N
- Q v
l Tihbw I
Have'-you seen Nana?
When canoeing go Ethel and Earlie
' I , an lt's hard to tell which is the girlieg
,JU , If you look 'fore and aft,
-Q A4-fe L - Ll., You'll surely go daft,
1 A , Attempting to tell Aimsie from Burly.
Ai ---h "
A foxy young man is Art Karr:
He wooes freshmen girls near and far.
Each year they are new,
And pleased at his goog
But when Sophs they see where they are.
04 Wi' 'i Q .T-2 .uhh
1 D s
Q lax S.,f '
'-it X: x '-'N
- ' A it ,wi
S f' f ui
Dean Priest falter quoting passage from unnamed boolcjz "I would hardly
advise you to read this: not exactly proper."
Member of Class: "Where can it be found?"
Dean Priest: "Well-er-not in this library--in fact fconlidentiallyl I got
it from Prof. Meanyf'
Conductor fto Smith, whose fare has already been paid, : "I got your fares."
Smith ftendering the extra dimelz "I know you did. This is for the street
Mr. Morrison: "Miz Borie. what is the half of a half?"
Mr. Borie: "Dunno."
Mr. M.: "Well, what is the half of a half a dollar?"
Mr. B.: "Two-bits."
Mr. M.: "That is right. What is another way of expressing it?"
Mr. B.: "A quarter." V
Mr. M.: "Now, then, what is the half of a half?"
Mr. B.: "Dunno."
A Midnight Mystery
By X. Y. z.
'Tis a dark and stormy night in late November. The heavy clouds so effectu-
ally hide the smiling moon that the sky is almost inky black.
In contrast to the gloom and wild disorder without, the interior of Clarke Hall
is resplendent. Through the open windows float the stirring strains of a two-step
and the ceaseless chatter of the dancers, who are making the most of their brief
Thanksgiving vacation. g
While the revelry is at its height two figures steal along the wall in the deep
shadow and approach one of the kitchen windows directly below the reception
room. For a moment they pause. And now is heard the splintering of wood as
the screen over the window is cautiously ripped from its fastenings. When this is
done the marauders, seeming to have satisfied themselves, silently withdrew.
An hour has passed. Tired after their evening's frolic, the inmates of the
dorms have all sought their beds. Soon three figures emerge from the south end of
Lewis Hall. Swiftly, but noiselessly, they make their way to the opened window
opposite the ice-box. Two of them lift the loosened screen, while the third dis-
appears into the void within. ,.
Hours later-if time may be measured in suspense-the adventurer reappears
at the window with a huge Hat vessel containing a couple of shapeless objects which
seem to be trying frantically to escape from their confines. When the three persons
are again united they set off down the trail toward the lake, and are swallowed up
in the gloom of the forest. '
Next morning, as we go down to breakfast, we meet the steward, who ac-
knowledges our greeting by a surly grunt and hurries on to the Dorm. Here he
makes a thorough search of every room. What can be the matter? Has some
one stolen the fattest dog, or is it only a case of murder?
He does not offer to enlighten us.
After dinner one of the boys idly goes from room to room, closing the door
behind him, and emerging presently, leaves the Occupant chuckling in the door-
way. Soon after, those who have been visited by the cautious individual saunter
off in the direction of the station, while two others, who resemble those to whom we
first introduced the reader, disappearinto the woods behind the dorm.
Our next scene is a bachelofs establishment somewhat north of Pioneer
Square. Eight or ten fellows sit smoking and chatting around the room, evidently
waiting for something. They are soon rewarded, for before long the door is opened
and a mud-bespattered individual carefully scans the faces of those in the room.
He is evidently satisfied, for without a word he turns back, soon to reappear with
his companion and the pair we saw emerge from a certain window last night. Not
being invited to participate in the fun, we are unable to give the menu for the ban-
quent which follows, but the center of attraction is evidently the mysterious vessel
whose acquaintance we have made before. In the course of a couple of hours the
company breaks up in the best of spirits, going as they came, in twos and threes,
leaving us still ignorant of the nature of the principal dish. Q
After the events of the above narrative several days elapsed uneventfully. We
had given up all hope of ever unraveling the mystery when it suddenly unraveled
itself. For as we entered the dining-room door one morning, what should confront
us but our old friend. the roasting-pan, the bottom of which looked like this:
X. . . . .......... ..... ge kk X
: Dear Mr. Steward: A bird in the hand is worth :
z two in the bush. But two fstuffedl in the bush :
' are worth four with the chef. So next time the '
X : prexy's expected to dine, Don't leave us the dainties :
: too easy to find. And now let us thank you, our gen- :
: erous friend, For the turkeys at midnight who came to :
: their end. Yours truly, 'Q--?-?--P :
at . . .'t'f"F. . . if-i
. . . . MW . .
HEARD ON TI-IE. LAKE.
Cy fout hunting, meets Bussabarger, minister of the gospellz "What luck?"
Bussabarger: "Nothing but a hell-diver, and just as I shot at him he started
WE'D LIKE T0 KNOW
Why Dr. Kane opposes true representation of University life- as portrayed on
the Goat covers.
Why Prof. Osborne does not believe in advertising himself in the Tyee and
yet does it on Franklin night.
Why the joining of certain names is considered funny-such as: Dutch
Woodruff, and L. Lowmang Dr. Sidey and Miss Howard, Margaret Heyes and
the young faculties, Don Campbell and Gertrude Walsh. H. Sheerer, Mead, Babe
Christy, Young, Rector and Grace. We think it vapid and unworthy of good
college annuals and farces.
Why an interpreter is not hired for Moritz.
Why certain editors fnot Tyeel are jelly-ftsh.
Why Kennedy's suit of clothes did not make him president.
Why Art Karr and Percy Perry do not go to Utah.
Why Steward Barnard and Dr. Prentiss don't get together. Expenses would
go down, and there's worse things than dog.
Why a few more fraternities don't come into the UU."
Why it is necessary to hold faculty meetings over erring young members who
give up geology laboratory to take college widows canoeing.
What Dean Priest's ideas are concerning women in debating.
Whether Dr. Smith bullyrags his students.
Why the Fijis are so forceful with girls.
Wherefore the name of the Sigmu Nu dog? fSame 'old joke.,
Why Custis and Stevens scrap at table.
Why the Sigs took the Gamma Phi chaperone.
Why the class on Comparative Religion is made up entirely of Atheists.
Why the girl pirates didn't make them two inches shorter.
Why Elsa Churchill and Riley Allen feel so secure from knocks.
What's the use of being a josh Committee anyway.
fi ."' f
.. lily li
f if il will lllllllll
No, this is not a frightened ostrichg it is only a University reporter
Q WE HAVE HEARD THAT:
Miss Tremper believes in latch-keys for Dorm. girls.
Tom McD. is keenly interested in the Everett High School.
Webster Hoover lost his heart to the Printer's Stenog.
Mr. Grinstead is out a hat on Kennedy's non-election.
Winnie johnson might have, but she Wood-nut.
The Law School has broken the record in tobacco chewing.
ls it true?
EMM F ,Ver
U3h"'s it M597
fi W1 Tatiana?
R li- yi. " N .
One of the Pleasures in the Engineering Course.
- iv- M
' f XX 4-
5 A 1
4' 3 Q, F N Q
' Q jim flu. f ,X Nf
-gb F' 'S ZX A M mi
"L':T2:.4: . .,.i-1-h 'h fX
, .,::3g4QQt-,M -A " 4
'CP :.i'::.':l1'fii':5' mm' kg- -vm
FROZEN QU T
,,, x-:L."'l .TY
This is a. Trask man, although it has the appearance of a, Skeleton. By and by it
will catch the pretty "W"-ny. It will wear it on its shirt-front and sit on the side lines.
The Four Stages of Man
f 62-1.4 QW
2'-gif . it
0 4 ,6'
OSF, ' X
' A f
Tir!! 59980-308' Trotter Second Stage-Policema
Third Stage-Ward Boss. 1' urth Stage-"Monte X 11
-HM'-A I MGP'
A 2 I 1
N . '
V7 X ,-Q'
Q L' . - .f,zf""' f:'Z" '
n:Q:,3-J f L Q 2'
Jwsb " -'
5 F. SH . '
f X-S, K" -xx SS
5? Q: sv 5 ff... iifl
- M2 , ., Q 'Q -'E Yu
X. fa-If xY:fEf'1Rf'551' 'L I 'ffm FHDF
. X if: Q ' Pf ' ' '
'xlmli' . 1 ' U CQIETIQESP V
' '--- A '
,l X, -.., Sli J K3
15 A - f' .. , ,f
I --'f , S 5 5
X Z L Lg Q
56 kj ,?:i:g:5z ' fn.,
" Vox Populi "
involved in Popular Excitement.
The wear-ers of the Corduroy are
f t-5 R6 X-
B -S s W
gk-32 ef ts N t N
1 b 'X l S
,,, ' 'I
Latest style in heacl dress at the Dorm. I, W ,Qi '
.r Q ,N ' I- 3 irfziwxgwib Aivflmyf
Huntoon :-"Yes, Harris is one of
the best athletes on the Coast. Mighty
. ,-",AlQ'i' in-H -'U
w X x ,E Y
lb: ff' llf
1 fs W Q
KW? K ' liii ' I
: may ,ws
QS I 'J rlltlll
A 'Mm' gr ,-
71- g ,P
, , ,
keen runner. I beat him in a football
suit-but, of course, I don't like to talk
It is rum
The artist of this masterpiece is un
ored that Harold Shearer is taking a course in fencing in order to
A lb 419 'l
0 V l '
' i Ll f Vf
.3 ,ll new ,iq
, K x
fe '35 ,, f 7 ,
What can be the
rnatter? Have the Betas a new initiate?
w I l
Heavens! What is this, a tornado? See those poor people in the midst of it
l "S " t' a little diversion for his partner
clon't be alarmed, it is mere ec. cream .
George Baldwin he has came again,
A noted man is he:
He struts upon the Opery stage,
Ancl leads the "peasantry."
,fjfx H... 711' .W -
Or mayhap they hear Stanley Crifliths' spring suit approaching.
Isla mis F If M ns
ff 77571 5 as Q
-' I, 'i -Mn ' f "Q,
.. l ,I,'4Q ', .
.1 X' ,.3..A,.5,' , lv
,fir "5 i
will ' 2
' ,. if Z X
V If' ,Q
Behold., my gentle reader, all the Betas going forth to buy new auto caps
because they have a Karr.
AT THE FARCE. COSTUMERS.
Capt. Tom ffrom inner sanctum, in agonyj: "l'm not used to buttoning up
behind. How do you manage? .
The Costume Designer fhelpfullyj: "Put your left hand over your right
shoulder and your right hand 'round under your left arm."
Tom: -ll-ferivsrrrriiilsli -1
Y, x 036
J- ov' f-
l fr 5
.- 'N if-Xl,
Q97 M W
., M- ... '-C" I
Miss Greenlee must be
giving her views on "The Tra' '
ming of the Children of the
' in .2 'v
ll, Qi' 'I-X
fi ff? s 11 2
EX L52 if 7
- fx .
jf' As a.
IWW by some
Prof. or two is vi ed
of .the unfortu
' A joyous girl is Zephie Merneg
Kinnear Park's suit she does not spurn
Because he owns a bubble new.
Wish I was Roy dear, clon't you?
o 6 5 .
4 fTx 69? P
My I Q-.3 -- '-lf"
- ., . 4 jd,
haps they are Frat. dogs escaping Bible Study.
5 ff' "T5!'14-he
' e -5-P , 7 , f
' ' I
fxxe 1'-'f " 'wp ' 3f.1..Il. - ,ef
A me-.,, e- 1' '.,. . Y
git, pf . X
.ir xg X P ,
Xie 1 P .-,- . ' J
-ff-2.-4 ' fe 5 ge A fl
X 'YU 7 P V , ' xxx
'Ulf Hof, ,
.A-,... , ,
' Xe -Su fl s.
,.. R iq- ' X .1
,ff-E- 4. B - ,J , v M
Q,-----f FQ? he "'
The three bores of college li
fe: Eight-thirties, Co-eds and Cobwebs.
-s - X IV fri! I LW ly
X fi, My '
ff? I5 DJ Q2
-:.........-g K ---. ,,A V
-f-4-- ' -, --- ,
Kimball must be in one of his tantrums.
Freshman from Eastern Washington: "Why
. si F
if Q do you have so much rain in Seattle?"
E Freshman from S. H. S.: "Because down the
N Duwamish Valley they grow so many leelcs.
.59 . '
Howard D. Hughes is a Hahva'd youth,
,h y, . 1. G' A polite young man he is, for soothl
' ' His luncheons he shares.
These gentle youths are Sig- From soup to eclaires.
ma Chi's. They look peaceful, Widm Artless May Crahan--the gooth!
but nightly they rival hack-
fence felines in keeping the
neighbors awake. Cut it out.
Mr. Custis: -"Mr, Hartman, define wealth." H
Mr. Hartman fprofoundlylz "Wealth-wealth is the scarcity of value."
fgssssfyf " lf' 'f :V ' 1 t' 'ee' are S73
'fafQ QfJ"'5iL'?4f4 'e 1 - ' 9 -
JQ , e f ,5i'it5"s
:W W - 4? "rs s f X
4 ji, Q rl 7 Z ff!
0 , q ffl, I , ff' f
..,..... r M1931 ,' ff ' -
feeffrs Q-1 1-fe-- fog
...--. ...ff TH! ' g
' Q"'1 , r-'A 1
C-? e-se " W
What wonder! The mystery is solved.
- -Som -O-vovs A
an mv emuomq
- 4 'Feesme 'rf - xgT,
W4 M y ff
if L ? 1
Xof 'HRQQA H
aw I QD
3. gym! THERE WGS
Awovrrl R Fxesuvf
UP OVE -
fl f 7 'X X
F lik !
x jf" , 4.A .A - . 9
wi 3' '12 lf ,
I y"fi5 9ifZ:,,, ' ' 40 .ff 17 A
umzfae ri c w-4 A,
Ty g, :jf f A-
'Q 1,A f. ',,,,,. 5 ?
yy , xx S -
0 THE , , h ' '.......:---A'-'dag-b
W... QW rglgz ws ik?" A-
li :Q ---. M, ' DQ?" ----Q
53 1: E2 T Nix: ' T-'-if
'f "H H2-if - fl. fs L, fj-
-Yi f':4 I K A
xlxj XX:-K il
.Ski 5 4 J' V I ,- U :n
. K ' -- ---- --Z-all-W
' W 5 A f ,
45? X Z-1 ' T
iff K Jr- 8 N, Y! F I I I
'iiiiyfqix N A A . 1' I-Iliff,
ff- W vd I A I .nj x .
A 7' if E " Q
vang 7,7-rl 4 ' dx: 5
Scenes from the life of a Chem. student.
l J A
Mother Goose Rhymes for Students
See the phil-o-so-phic Saver-y, X ' .
Known for talking-not for bravery. X 6-W ,
Talks of Spencer by the hour: ,, Reads a-loud from Scho-pen-hauer. X :T-"f
While his weary-suf-fer-ing class M
Wonders when the hour will pass,
What the deuce it's all a-bout.
And if the doctor has found out.
What mat-ters if they un-der-stand
Where old Scho-pey tries to land.
Saver-y clon'tg neither do we,
And for that mat-ter nor does hc.
Pro-fes-sor Mean-y knows an in-jun
At cigar-stores or the ,crin-gin'
Buck with blan-kets-talks Chin-ook
In his sleep with Sealth's spook.
This man teach-es North-west his-toryg
How he does it is a mys-tery.
Children, be pre-pared to die
When he trees old lsaac l.
Then the tears that tell of woes
Trickle down his Roman nose.
w 55 -
"On the plat-form see Pro-fes-sor
Almon Homer Fuller?" "Yessir.
XVith a mild and gentle won-der.
When in all-that's-sinful thun-der
Will the vocalist have pi-ty.
Still our Al-mon is quite grit-ty.
Bachel-or-but just from habit-
Little girls, why don't you grab it?
4 l X 1-
-fijyzvik n '
If l la
N. , l-
LL- - .,,g, , V
' L:, .,., .
.,...i- -- ---' ..-...---- -
as II Q'-T:-'i,t ,l -,5w 45x
l A R 14. ...
2 ls Q ,sf A 52:
' .Jgff 'ij
We 4wf ' ff'Q
R ls f f b 4
"""'-- ,f-' - Q xx l .. 7 h Q4 -I
..,. , QQV, f l. V
X E" . , X
' v filly,
DALE Y- Hvkfw Bmw. oops E
COLLEGE LIFE AS POPULARLY KNOWN.
3 s '
X 1 sl
- - V'
2 7 .fri
Ye social stunts, Ye gentle game of football
'Q f-fl 5 .t
X dl Q
3 mf MQW' ss ' 4' v is X i-
xw EEQEVX NF gl
ae' it '9"V3f'
V' N' Sisiifist Q QW
344, SNA git
stifeese s -as 01. 'uf 3,
K XXX' X was
. ' Q ' . N
. ft L .
i .E L st, f - sf. F he
, , R up 3, e
L V ' , V
.. M... t s f l 6 ' 'I 9'
V "fr i asses ' -fe ' A 9- -
gf - ,. Rs ffff- - w, WW' v Xa
as s ww e ,. K X Q my 4,
s s Q , 9 .-
lax - ii' Q f s A 4 X ' f' X P 9 ' -
,X A X , .K - , , s
e 1- .Ji s . l
s i sts-if 4--- . .. . 1 ...- 1 1. --
X- 2. t ' - .. 'a ... -- rw .,,.,,' s m. K , Q
xx , nits. '-
The weight man is a mighty one
O strong and great is he:
He whirls the hammer round and round,
i Then plants it carefully.
The picture of Danny Pullengour little soldier l
boy, could not be reproduced, owing to the sul-
phurous haze that surrounded him when asked to
pose with his toy gun.
These men are Junior Laws. They are the
hardest worked men in the University of Wash-
ington. Since they have entered on the preparation
for the sober duties of their professional career
they have no time to waste on the foolish frivolities
indulged in by common students. .
The Two:Mile Limit
CBy Riley H. Allen.,
As sung in Fromoutof by "Sec. McLean.
Music-"The Ghost That Never Walked."
:lr 5 O there's a sad, tyrannic, bad
- J , I . l l , r 1 .
A gl! I ,MV t l ,U lgferlnal regulatiog-
l T ill, t mg accurse ,
lg 'I That won't quench thirst,
T. ' lm V, And queers intoxication
' 'Mitt - WM l ' I! She foolish legislature
It I . .I ' f as buclced old Mother Nature
l T , f 1 ' And made the booze emporiums keep
1, -5- r, Away from Prexy's cratures
gl, ll ' A 3 CHORUS.
l W 1 " f '- l'm a man, with a wish
V 1 I To besmear Seattle gory,
hwtm l'm a man with a thirst,
y But alas, two miles from glory,
. Glory, Glory Halleleujah-lujah
- Limit is too far:
I'm a man with a thirst," etc. l Wish to be nonentity
Each time l miss the car.
The late ones hike, from
From Eighth and Pike:
The early morning riser
Emits a growl
And takes the Owl
A sadder man, budweiser.
ln times of ad-ver-sity,
The fate is per-ver-sity,
For l'm a stoodent at the
W. C. T. U-ni-ver-sity.
At nine o'clock he feels a shock:
lt's time to go to classes,
With great big head
And feet of lead,
The co-ed up he passes
The lecturer is zizzy,
The rounder still is dizzy:
e O why the cleuce must college keep
When students are so busy?
We ust Dropped In
As sung in Fromoutof by "See" McLean and Fanchon Boi-ie.
Words by Russell G. Wayland. Music-"Robinson Crusoe's Isle."
We have sort of dropped in off-hand
On this lonely island strand.
What they put us through
'Over there at the "U"
Was a little too much to stand.
For the way we must dig is fierce
And the good times we have are skierce,
When the Prexy would dare
Say he don't drink or swear,
It would drive anyone to tears.
'The faculty ladies have a snp,
No house to keep, nor pesky Jap,
Nothing to do but loudly rapg
Gossip and scandal
They lightly handleg
Nobody knows the how or why,
They just repeat it-never lie,
Rumor in this place can never die,
With their autocratic, complete, automatic system.
Here's a scheme that would net some dough:
We could put our young Profs. in a row, -
For they're surely it,
And would make a big hit,
As a faculty baby show.
They never teach a thing in class,
Then give an exam to pass,
That they couldn't do
If you gave them their books
And a high-power looking glass.
Bowlby and lsham, Mead and Hanse,
This is the crowd that learns to dance,
Really, the Co-eds look askance
To see those Profs. dancing,
A O, how entrancing,
They dance the two-step by the mile,
Tread on your toes with a silly smile.
lt's rather tiresome after a while,
To dance with the Freshman,
To dance with the Freshman Profs.
Helen and Vinny, what a crowd!
Demure Spanish shark, and infant loud,
The way that he hangs on does him proud.
How does he do so?
Why, they canoe so.
Vinny controls a whole canoe,
He takes lots of eats and pillows, too:
He's seldom seen around the UU."
For they're out canoeing.
A billing and cooing-always.
Boozer's a name the Sigs. don't lil-:eg
That's why they give it to their tykep
Still they're no scarcer at the Pike:
But they've lost the name.
E lt's been passed clown again.
It goes to a crowd of reckless Laws,
They take the title clear of flaws.
May-be you've heard their wild hurrahs
The Ballinger B. means,
The Ballinger B. means "Boozer."
The Betas are glad their house is done:
Now is the time to have some fung
All of the girls will soon be won.
It sure is a winner,
To take them to dinner.
But isn't this kindness just a bluff?
They'll have to quit it soon enough,
The beautiful shine will soon wear off:
And then what an awful-
And then what an awful-Bump!
If we have omitted
any one in these pages,
we regret it sincerely.
Believe us the slight was
not intentional. With
kinclest feelings towarcl
all, ancl with hopes that
those unmenfioned will
forgive us, we remain,
The Josh Committee.
E x i:
,ill is 1: T 4. f xy X 5
X . , Li? 3 ft sa?-1 ' , yf'
" ' ' ii?-' Q f-ff?-L1 I ln
Elf 1' f,aT' 4 ill 5,
l- 1 iw Q 3-Tw -efjf l 'li"'l"'.- ' f'
3 A lv 3 I9 - ,, ' ,
Nw - iff! sf-"""7-3-A" -f
--fr:::g!r- xl- X ' 'Y ' -,-?-
a HA f:'f':..? Qffgigk
ll, ' Q -ff T'-
"' hmmnlL..:.:' -it ff-
, 14 :rr -
...L 25555 : ' . 5
Kr in I.
7' Q-Qiifiife.. f
f Ire- - K: .
1 'Z A
,A -f' -we
THETYEE 'irrnrr Tnnes UT: Leave
2 QED A b
0 MWA f
'N' QINCLQHK 'Gi' In if' N
QP s eell is X
l , Z ,552 d m
RT 5 Q RTWNBT
' U l E Cow-1-, E lll,
N s QM f,,wm J, In
N-1-IE. Tug F',,u,L-MKS R t
'VH-S-:sin Tvvgw 1
'N-E Ui' 0. vv, J
Sure to Be a Good Seller
What I Am '
By V. Zednick. For the first time
this remarkable young man consents to
give the story of his life in a series of mag-
azine articles. l-le tells the best way in "How to Conceal Porky Qualities."
which to keep in the public eye. A volume of lessons in finest courtesy and
l chivalry. By Wm. Moultray.
Fascination S 1 A -1
i . G.: 4 244, ? 'M
. . " 'afar , 5
Should be used by those who desire toi L V ' faq' 4 AL
shine in select circles. "How to Be Pop- 7 Q og: F
ular With the Ladies," by Nebergall, the o qi 'i 4' ' 0
talented young author. 1'
1 Xl l lxlll
cg B --
I R' Q-A - -Q
si E -
Puzzle Picture-Find lkey's hat.
One Harvard Ph. D. Before coming
West he had read something about the
wooly natives who inhabit the Pacific
Coast. After arriving here he found
things diflerent from what he expected, be-
came dissatisfied with the simple life and
commenced killing dogs and destroying
property. The strong arm of the law had
to come between him and his intended
victims. He can be depended upon to
do any bloodthirsty deed, although, with
these propensities, he is not vicious looking.
Very reasonable terms, especially to points
in the New England States. Call or ad-
dress the A. S. U. W.
WANTED-At any price, a few more
fledgling professors to educate for their va-
rious missions in life. We will guarantee to
keep them one year, and then send them
out of the factory neatly sealed in small
cans. with the following qualifications:
They will be able to dance fsave the mark
--and the toesj and lollygagg they will
also have learned that because they come
from X College, or Z-Y University, etc.,
is no reason why the University of Wash-
ington should swallow the idiosyncrasies
of their various alma maters. We have
plenty of our own.
For the great brain factory known as the
University of Washington, ninety women
having the following qualifications: Must
have no hesitancy about rebulcing an up-
per classman or freshman, who has not the
honor of her acquaintance. for wearing his
hat in the halls. She must be adept at
formulating rules for governing children in
the classroom. This will be of no use un-
less coupled with a strong desire for en-
forcing them. No one who has ever seen
the inside of a college need apply. Appli-
cant must present credentials from what-
ever Prep. or Grammar School she may
have last taught. Lots of chance for the
right persons, as the scheme has worked
successfully here for one year, and then
was only tried by accident. Call or ad-
dress Room 31 Adm. Bldg., U. of W.
All the latest designs in correct hosiery as
shown by me: all the nobbiest styles: sure
to be approved by those who know.
The Gray-Haired Boy-Webbie Hoo-
ver. A horrible example ot the results of
managing the Annual.
S10 Admis.-Don't fail to see him--
"Why l Am
just out. By V. Philadelphia Custis.
A new book by a handsome young West-
ern professor, who has had the unique
experience of going through college with-
out having once iencountered a co-ed.
From this singular fact he draws the ma-
terial for his fascinating work.
Would you have
Luxuriant, Curly Hair?
If so, use
Warranted to give you a beautiful head
of hair like mine, which is one of my chief
attractions to the fair sex.
Ten Years in
Short story by Dean Priest and Regis-
trar Condon. The story of our imprison-
mentg how we were unjustly thrown into
prison when it was discovered that we
had selected the stage curtains in Denny
A vindication of ourselves made public
for the first time.
Efiun Hiring nf
liing Etna. Gln.
Nviu Sunni! Airman
inlprrr thrir ntnrk nf
Qllnthing in rarrivh
atv rarrirh at hath the
Zllirat muh Srrnnh Ahvnur
One feature of our business that
appeals to College men and women,
is that we carry in stock or will
make any pennant, wall-banner
or pillowicover of any college or
fraternity in the country. These we
either sell fprice list on application,
or give away as premiums with pur-
iliing Etna. Gln.
CORRECT APPAREL FOR MEN
H14 Ellirat Ahvnuv Swirls, muah. - 719 Srrnnh Anvnur
We are Making an Effort to Keep a Full and Fresh Stock of All
p Good Things to Eat
We have cut out some articles usually kept in a store of this kind, even though they
yield a large profit. Tobacco, cigarettes and alcoholic liquors are condemned by the best
physicians as injurious and detrimental to the highest physical and mental development.
They are offensive to many good people.
For these reasons, and perhaps some fool notions of our own, we don't keep them.
If you want to cultivate a bad breath we have Onions.
lsn't that the limit? Those I-laggards no doubt will be called chumps for advertising
stuff they don't keep for sale, but if it doesn't do them any good they hope it will do no
one else any harm.
Groceries Meats Feed
4243-5-7 Fourtieth Ave. N. E.
North 848 Ind. 74 I 0
Best of Everything at
IN JEAITLE MAKE SUR-BLACE-'
IN OuR CARE
SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS A
Phone Black 331
614 First Avenue SEATTLE
Frederick 8a Nelson
F u r ni s lm e r s
SECOND AVENUE MADISON
' p 4: Fraternity
X W '-"'Pfg'A -W? Class and
Q .. f '4 'tj .., Athletic
P' v u ,ia '-"-5 ' 'K 'L' Emblems
E X X 1 Emblazoned on Social,
. : K tf 'k f' , ' I, Business and Every-Day
2 ,qs , ff ! Stationery Needs.
P I il .iz-A 577 'Ill' I 'ii---'-
.f' -Tv 1 P' 4 ,
'H , M
,Q f YG' i
f i ' -
f ' Q
1 66 7?
1 ? lf Quality Copper Plate
--T1 Engraving is the
of Frat. doings
We have the largest and only Xfis
Exclusive Copper Plate and l"""Q ,5f5,Q I p
Steel Die Plant on the Coast L2
0 P x n 0 "
The Quality Press ,-X Qi Q .
S N 9' g
Top Floor Eplcr Block. sus second S, Q
Avenue, -:- -:- -:- Seattle In ' "i I
LZFA W47 ,X l
Up-to-Date Methods. - fe Dgp
Rm! un- Rini
IRVING 85 CANNON
ARE LEADERS IN SNAPPY, STYLISH, SWELL
NOT CHEAP, ONLY THE BEST
Full Dress, Tuxedo and University Sack Suits
in the Latest Creations
YOU CAN'T GET BETTER TAILOmNG-QUAL-
ITY CONSIDERED, LOWEST PRICES IN CITY
SUITS. 3935.00 TO 560.00
FULL DRESS SUITS, 565.00 TO 585.00
We Make a Specialty of Full Dress Suits
Irving 8: Cannon
ZII COLUMBIA STREET. BOSTON BLDG.
Telephone Main I602 Established I890
E. B. ROGERS
ZII Pike Street Phone Buff 1926
Ina. I3-Telephones--Main t3
Bonney -Watson Co.
Successors to Bonney 6: Stewart
FUNERAL ADIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS
Third and Columbia
Lady Assistant SEATTLE
Hallidie Machinery Company
DEALERS IN HIGH-GRADE MACHINERY
315-I 7 Second Ave. South, 502 First Ave.,
. F ' -' W ' ' Vx Candies
V Y . -A lce Cream
l igiim Z Fancy Boxes
tl " all AJ I and Baskets
,4 JM IW Q I Cagcllis packed
'A ' rea Y Or
5 'J l Mailing or Express
- iiifil iff N'
'r 7 N. 7:5 f 5
fa Kfiiw H
' ll ll
,QW SQQQSN Q 0
4 A ?l:one:se .
497HlNG-ANY 'mm' isiai l
Webster 8: Stevens
-485 Arcade Building, Seattle, Wasil. Q 813 Second Ave.
VVe Do XVork for The "Tyee."
Gorham Rubber Co
Mechanical Rubber Goods
Factory: 3l0 First Avenue South
SEATTLE - WASHINGTON
ED. C. GARRATT, Manager
AMAZON Hose Belting and Packing
CARIBOU Leather Belting and Lace Leather
CANDEE Rubber Boots and Shoes
Sawyer Sc Sons Oiled Clothing
PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY
We do First-Class work and appreciate
Try us you wont regret rt
J W Boals
Second Door from P. O.
The Brooklyn Market
The Oldest and Most Reliable Market in the North Encl.
Always the Best of Everything in the Meat Line.
Wm H Murphy L S Keeton
Sunset North I9
Ind. R 7164 Team work
rooklyn uel ompany
FISH AND CORNWALL, Props.
Wood and Coal
Cor. 15th and Railroad Ave.
PROMPT DELIVERY BROOKLYN
4 ' j
-1 D a n c 1 n g
N335 N f WW'
'Willy 4 575' Physical Culture and
' 4 rf' In P'
"lisa" Stage Dancing
1 Introducing the
og .QL '
m""m""m'i Established in Seattle
g to students
mvggvgacva Q 4 51 ze EP
vgqziaga- Q P Z am 5 -11:
:J"E.Q-go"5gD... 02 3' 2 C:'5"? En'
22-,g"m 2 f' -n I-' nognm Q Q QQQQE-1. 6' ag
'w ... M n-4 -1 v Q 4 ' fn V
1,35 E 5 U' -za-gig H- 2 2352557953
'Sf' F Q ...5 E: Q3 '-'4'E.3' :::.,,,,,-Q
'I' "I o U1 "Ixu-
Q L1 :I 140 ooo
H 3, nz, ii Pg O iisg Ewa-5-5'
O 2 5""5"5-'4 0 mm 2,59-0 bl
Z 0970 m O VJ ,..'-1 2 :S
8 U :F D' C 0 V'Urf1:"-H:
oo Fl Zo, -.Q fl- .A-. woo Q
l" o 2: FQ ' 35Um"'g- ng
If O rg-1 gig-m2 O : Q. was 'S
Q I my sgggg 'Q o 9. : 6'
'P' Q 5 fa..." O Q 2
Q Q 5 5 fn nggif I
G .- G' ' Z
5- QU -' QU 5 2 cn
as so Q S, : 5 5.
E-It-I G-'E Q 5 E 2 H
" .1 :I ' .. o V
.,. ' "3 "
og 1 an :pa 2 Q "'
fi. E'-I E 3, 2 Efnp-1 2: E.-
Z 0 3 Q
930 3 2. 9 SU' ann
:im 5 1, : Fai:-:
gn 0 K on 'gi 0 Im 5, cn H-
E' 1' .fi Hr' 3'-3: 'cn E- Q
cn U' Q2 Q2 2 - 2 Q
cn 97' '3 F5 93 HQ EE? 'ig' 12
2 m CD "3 SE 3502 5 0 O U1
P 0 -1 3 0 Z "'
"" 03 O 'U hm 0
5 INQ Q -- ' FB w
0 T F7 'fl N4 '-5 '
' H' 55 5' QQ 9' 2 Q3
2 - f 01 x '
83 2 5 :. 5
F- 5' 00 o ni
ENGINEERING, SURVEYING, MINING AND
The A. Lietz Co.
. 3 to
Z sf- 5 53 9.2:
S, 2? C8 'U 0
D' 'ff 1 SIEFEC an
5 1 - SEP: '
OAQZO sau E FF
Z :gy :. U
f-Pa' '1 yo-lpggg
m BW SUD
FD Q! U
- Us sv -11
1- S7 5 T259 9'
3 5' 5 Eaj"1 gpg
OD 2, D' O 5.1.
A 5. Z v11'4
2 5 W go
To the University Students
It may not be long before you are ordering groceries on
your own account.
Should such be the case, we would be pleased to serve
LOUCH AUGUSTINE 8: CO
HIGH GRADE GROCERIES.
8l5 First Avenue Seattle.
Both Phones Exchange I6.
COTRELL 8z LEONARD
'O E 'IEE Albany, N. Y.
. I Makers of Caps, Gowns and Hoods
to theiUniversity of Washington, University of Oregon, Uni-
versity of California, Stanford, Tulane, University of the
South, Harvard, Yale, Princeton, Wellesley, Bryn Mawr,
Mount Holyoke, Williams, Amherst and all the others.
Class Contracts a Specialty - Rich Gowns for Pulpit and Bench
Desires your patronage. Special rates to Clubs and Parties.
Orders taken for Cakes and Fine Pastries
OOOOODOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOO
The University of Washington
Founded IB55 Organized 1861
Thos. F. Kane, Ph. D., President
HARRY CANBY COFFMAN. A. B. - - - - Librarian
CHARLES W. SMITH, A. B., B. L. S. Assistant Librarian
ANNIE HOWARD ----- - Dean of Women
HERBERT THOMAS CONDON, B. S., LL. B. ---- Registrar
WILLIAM IVIARKHAIVI ----- Secretary of Board of Regents
WILLIAM BOUSE HAMPSON, M. E. - - - University Engineer 8
GEORGE LEWIS IVIOTTER - - - Superintendent of Grounds
OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCOOO 3O O
COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS
Leading to the degrees of A. B. and B. S.
ARTHUR R. PRIEST, A. M., DEAN
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
Leading to the dgrees of B. S., C. E., M. E., E. E.
ALMON H. FULLER, M. S., C. E., DEAN
STRUCTURAL MATERIALS TESTING LABORATORY
ROLF THELEN. B. S., Government Expert in Charge
SCHOOL OF MINES
Leading to the degrees of B. S. and E. M.
Courses Short Course
MILNOR ROBERTS, A. B., E. M., DEAN
SCHOOL OF PHARMACY -
Leading to the degrees of Ph. G. and B. S.
CHARLES WILLIS JOHNSON, Ph. C., Ph. D., DEAN
SCHOOL OF LAW '
Leading to the degree of LL. B. A diploma from this School of Law admits to
practice in all the courts of Washington without the requirment of passing the
bar examination. CSession Laws of 19039
JOHN T. coNDoN, LL. M., DEAN
GRADUATE SCHOOL -
Leading to the degrees of A. M. and M. S.
J. ALLEN SMITH, PH. D., DEAN
The First Semester of the College Year I906-07 Opens September 24, I906
Tuition free. Rooms at the University dormitories rent for 312.00 per semester
of four and a half months. The cost of table board at the Univesity Dining Hall is
813.50 per month.
For complete or departmental catalogue, apply to
HERBERT T. CONDON, Registrar '
University Station. Seattle, Washington
OOOOOOOOOOOOOO E ooooooooooog
R. M. DYER S. H. HEDC-ES
Iowa State College, Class of '86 Iowa State College, Class of '91
Bridge and Dredging Co.
Engineers and Contractors
Bridges, Structural Work, Piers and Foundations
Dredging by All Methods
Schwabacher Hardware Co.
Wholesale Dealers in
Hardware, Iron, Steel, Ship Chandlery, Etc.
KP O SEATTLE, WASHINGTON
1 l il I l ge 4 Correspondenc S l i d
When in need of or call on
Holmes Lumber Company
Telephones: North 835 Ind. 7274
l OOOC OOOO
P. Hansen, Express and Coal
Pianos and Furniture Moved
ce with the
4259 TENTH AVENUE N. I-I. NORTHWESTERN' SHOE CO.
Phones: North 1698, Ind. A 7540 Phonegallgagadiiiaitgcbex 2774
Daily tI'l1- made from State University to City. Xvagons leave State University
Q:00 n. ni.: leave City 4:30 p. m.
K N' ' ' X 2" J d
Q- ,sw . .Q X
S S ll: -, iw LS all .
X - :- ,
f 522 'n 1 ,Z Ikefs
3 SNES- ff Hat
A f f
. X -"ik .,
.,v g- .1 - -s.
x x x .
EQT P Co.
ES 4 ADB E
Q B Top Floor Epler Block,
Stewart 8: Holmes University Billiard
Drug Co. Parlor
wx ' DRUGGISTS Q b
A Full Line of
F i n e C i g a r s
207 Third Av.
Cigarettes and Candy
Geo. Clark, Prop.
V I . -f . Jus- W V--A .Y , , -
ll PRINTING COMPANY ll
High-class Books and Publications
The Tyee,' 07
is a product of our factory
E GEF! EVICES SU 2
A SPEC ALTY . O
Third Ave. South and Main St.
Seattle - - Washington
A 7 fffii
tu iran? ws
ECW 5 2-S
U2 5905 31
aeU"U 5 2
57411 O m
Finest Store in Northwest for
Confectionery - Lunch - Ice Cream
916 SECOND AVENUE. SEATTLE
The Largest Hardware North of Lake
A F1111 Line of
Builders' Hardware, Paints, Oi1s and
Glass, Heaters, Graniteware and Tinware,
Window Screens and Screen Doors
Prices Guaranteed as Low as any in City
J. A. BECKER, Prop.
Pacific Drug Co
313-315 Third Avenue South
When you are smoking the
Hernan Cortez or Flor de Lovera
clear Havana c1gar, you are smoking
the best money can buy. '
Schwabacher Bros. 8: Co., Inc.
Best Work Best Prices
Metropolitan Building Seattle, Washington
Mercer Stu 10
Phone Ind. 3164 g
25 Per Cent. Discount to Students.
Special Attention Shown University People
113f Marlon street
Clay and Coal Co.
Van Asselt, Renton and Taylor,
Vitrllled Salt-Glazed Sewer Pipe
vitrlfted Street Paving Brick
Fire Brick for All Purposes
Fire Proofing' and Terra. Cotta.
Terra. Cotta. Building Blocks
Fire Clay Chimney Pipe
Pressed Brick, Including Rea and
Architectural Terra Cotta,
Electric Conduit Tile
Telephones: General Omoo, Main 1080
City Yard Often, Main 21
Telephones: North 148g lncl. 7l70
O. N. Huntosh
Launches, Sail Boats Row Boats ancl
Boats to Let
5333353 orrnmsg 651 Northlake Ave., SEATTLE, WN
l.-Owman Bldg. SEATTLE., WASH. Take University Car to Latona
VGPSI ty Gt
We carry the goods that people like
To come to us and get them:
You will be happy and pleased, all right
For your stomach it will digest them.
Valles a U 011
.. mf: ,L ....:,'ff.'--wa -1-ww,-3--we-L-'-1,.,, ...ff fwfr- H.-fe-.ez ewi1fsf.5f-?'f-:iai-55525-' i5I'11 - f'fe?'1a.1in 3:zififzwa-A4-ssii.Hie-ziisifefgiilefissJi-iff2:15355 "Iei'fsL.1"Tit-iffffiliiiiiifii-'if-JFS1-fam,gL"11a.:" :.:IE::2..a.if:..
i,5:!,::.-5:1ki-EFi.:-5.:5,,!..,,,ggg:gaa't,,5Q,g:g.:!,gL,g:lE-1.55-xv2esgseQiEF5',i,35,g.4iagapg:5gg,,g.gigzg5i,g,.,,maisr5ga::..jg'n2,Q.5':x+sieminiZiuiiliiiv.2::.EE1ig:-Jgfgejqj-Afazijvis,-1f:f5u ..ia::.i5iya.s:xr"a-'A - riifgia .i,i1'xaifb.'25is:'slsaa!g imi.u.i5.a'-ax-:-12.3 'LF'-:L if-'V-"HG ,,"' -
.WM mm .M....,,.V T. ,,x,, M, .,,. . . .,.. , ,.....,......,.,... -Mr , 4.-A U -.- ..--,--- -.... . M - W- 4- --A-- -
.Zn-...fam :.::1:-.a:.i'- 2.-rl, i .N 11: ,-.r':":::: 12'-:ls rfffiw--"'..2:'f-ffrrrv:+s::ef-Lap:s1-9:-:f!-sec:2-z--:.-a.:mf::::.1:ef5.-efszffse.-i--fn:-.-f Q-4-1-.-I-EQ-Q J-'iii-A1 i1:i1'?5'Sf-2-Fi?-a"p'imfm Hg fb .
1 wmv "un-r u um n v A "
, I Ugr! mia' nuts: P, 328. Nh-H ki E ,AF 9, RL .EIN irq 4, , ,ingwiii-'4 ,ps N xr, K. ig' 'iid ,'T-Esjiglg wdaipq,qgp,,ES,s..m.?.134,.'mgQQ.5,, ',, ',, H,"
ls- ag L A-
mfkug n -U ga: 1 ba it ha NEA n ..a.r.,.. s.,3-.ua h 'Lu-W Crum? ,ilu ...Lie 4 u.g:h1 ing n. K nh.: I
1a1.r.1w. nv. - .:..,:1e.,gg-:-1- ,fn--1.fa':fgfaais.v..evtfwf!e'mf sm: mlc' :.9':"':2fF1i2i "L ' 3 Q -T' T 'W Q' ' Q- PT J Vg':d"5S55WV'3':355f'55 'Hi
.wx-15:15 1. y V1 1,51---gg .315 .... -.,i:v- .-.-gg-Lu,-if 2' -4.1 -521f'i:' aaawqs: air----.. ni" " ir: "" sc-"' -"- r"' A-'Im M: -4'-' 1 E: 11' YP 5 'Q LE 'EEN J 2 ' ' LM' G-fi ' '-.SEV ' 1 J!" H :-fi--'E-X -f1"f:1ifif1'- f"" - "
.. ,..,,.Lq..: FH.,.i,,..,i.'1fg51.5,.f:..-- I .Q .- ,.fQQ5L,,"'l,ri ml 65.1.24 5, 5355-,-.,l53-32:3,5-A--. E.:-A 5 H, 5. - zsffflm. Fi-75.::'.--.f .-1 1:59 ggii, 52. fan? T.. Hf".-Vx?-.ffyy 'I N- li ,Q V 54,4 W 135571: -:Ev - 51.4 :ggl1.,g,ggp-E2gQ:ge,,gf. .geggg :ge Y if ,
- ii ,
-is .wifi-4-P.: '1.2Fe:'. ':'1n.:!fEr gfgilsi-2n5mg5'f2:a':-T 23- 52125515-'eff W- '- aw .AD G, ' Nlgfjg- H5 - M -my -' 1f'Qi5f'1'52s!rl.--'fwf' rv ide-M '-21:3--is-if-pawn' 1-.
sf-sf? fi.. Minh f E .f f ww x SSH B' We -iwifw
Y.. .'.- J ....- -1. :,-mr J '--1 - .. 1-if-r rv :A H- -5 ---ik Qian- 5-1'Hv"l9f .-U' . -' Wiz.-'--ci 'Wil - ' Q. 1' is ifeigffxii-35535555 z 'A
Mase..i5s.r,,,ir1i55i5W'Ui" ' f 1 3 'iff' sl ff .Ml-We iP"..2'ff " 132- if ' :iii 'S -1 "': is -'FE ' .15 5255"-"4 ' ' ' ' if " - ily: -: " ' 'f':.x!"""".yifEf5 f" 5.
!'.:.H1:. -!.-.5- .' ::. ' . ' 5 "JW, -2' ' -. ". 51-A ' P' " ' 5" "' ' -' W' ' ' gf ' " H' ' ' ' ' J" ""':':
1-."-xl, v J,---.. -.. . f , , , N... ,', IW, x", , in ' ' ' 1 ' 'A ' Q' ' ,"' ':F,'
Q12 W W-f .-ri 'vw if fiu-s'r...1ef54f'- '-'35 fftf, fl? x 353551-. wg 'Q H-E9w.fI?' viii-F' X .iw .y WT: , -r H , AS .W :sm .-
wfwL?:. " wg 'f w'a ?Qw'iQ"X4i Eiiiiv' -' fig 2 - it " WE: f' ' ivf- f""L' P 237 'L H ' 452- X'1'??i""wL 5543
I , 1 uv -. U, X x. x '
'sf'-1'.1i.d' asf? W .,.,,.cEf-5 ha, wlhaamggmsh -gm f E WN s'B5 uxg ,gag 'in'
. .. ,- . - .--. - 'a A -. ef:--:-me
ig2Iii?:!1g.l-'F'.3:Ll9.5.1343 ' T .L 25- V EQ-Q 1 g.. -2 ' gi. f- " ,. F 1 5- 1225. 1. .1 . ' ff. -Q ., : 4 - , 52:1-2 Tri
f if ....Q,.f 'HYIP ffff?-wwf W.
...ix , . nu--if .J . ., a- ,5 Q . wx --: 1 H"-1 11 r 5' 'E - " 4. J- - " ' ,' - -- A E5 1 1 ' - 'f QL ff..
5? " '- ffgiwai f eff 15' 'Tsar' .EMF EQ '
ggdigq . gs: M B Kgs? ,gr ,X X ji Y ff , , 3 ggi 41534
' A N
mhwmm 'W 'QE gifagw E55 xg"""' 1 ew G4 ww '9 J' '55 ee E5 sy: 351
5- xl mf' - f .1 , 1' f 1' ,, , , , , ' . ,j, gf - j' f A .' 2 -2, f, f" ,.' -l ' H Q Lgff f g' ' V-ffijffiilgfi-.., ,
:FEE .:' 1. -. 1 '--- b Q -1.5, ....,e- . . . wf .. h . .. - .,.,. , . Q . - N- ,, H - 19, . 1' -9 41.-. .A .'J,i'd'I. 151 , , -s1eg.f,!zQ.Q.-
5- A Q iii i" iq. 24511 1 Ahugf .X . - :J-3. p i, A -'b . Qi! a " , i, s. ' 4, 1ggfxfj2',fga5fg,512g1-gig ,,
iii-'i'i?a:AW in '1' , ' ,:' 1:11, J .-:--x-fn g"- ' s X " " - 1 .1 .f -.f A P t.'.-..1'vb'sl-- Q , Hx P A - . 3. ' in -'Ein 'WB U1 ' K X " 15 531589 1595!-59-521, ' '-
is - 12 +A ' 2- L T5 , N ever "Sag . ' - - KEEP:-lg'1"-Z-:'H'i" VA
' 1 - 4 4 I mv' 4 fl. '
5 S if ,I-45565. It 1 wig N Q53 gf: 'gag Xi-4. HSE Q ER: Rigid 'gals 35521 'Vhl
. 3.--,if ' 5: ' A ""a'.g:: "- ' - .SMI 1' ' 2- ' " 6' f ' . v ' .
ZEFEMSIQQ 1 fi H' "" L' Wf ' L' -.. -' -t' 'V T 1 5' - .H 'J .4 " 'x :A5S9"'5w'? i'33T'5f'l'f:
'l.. 4221. EP- .af - Elie " ':"f. " 5 ' 'M T1 L .49 i?' -PLM " Fi?" . QW a w
451- J- is-ini. Hain f- -E-525 .L -1' 4 NM- bgwtti uih . . if ? H 1' x . VM X 66 ffiiif-9,vf1fI31'Q-"li
25551fE22'3'g!7F:g .Q -Wi' 'ff 'i-QF? N- v iig. kf mf i , A ww? -'fill . '1'L':f:iuf3iR' . V
.:2'XgL2?'gai'E,',?'ZE,?,"fn,S EFF? r' 135.9323 .Em-. ga f 'W Xfx '..F- li Ni X 4521 :1iL,mE! H " Wai, ,,g.,N ' xii in xg'
im 2-QQ QE R53 5' S. ,.
mm .3W5xa9!glfQgg 3 U x 5- '55
.,, i 1
.Lfgsewsmagtamfmwkkmgmgi fggvgfieafsx Em .f:f?fgiQ,Pg.g,1:.WK 'mg Q
.ww 2+ if 59 55 ff' gf 'Q K f
ge Qd:gJ!F': I :mx ESI 57 ne- Q 5429 4131? is E Sniwrv 5 d!wM"lr""'f:E
L .uh fbi EIQTVQJQLX Iwi' gg X Ig' asf? Kg? f' gd Q hm'Ig'9"'i"Q1'Qgk Li'
. my .1 ie.: . M 3 X 1 fa... .3 J' Riffs-L-wi-.QQ 2 1 -fi.
:rx if g,.a,e.J'3'k"'i 'I fmpigg Mag? X W i '1 b5Eg Ioi'ih"f3ii3"E:' 'I ..:x:?:g?g,E':R by I iii' 15153-laik 'W' E L
qi Q -his'-fp 513115 F4-nv ,glegm 525' :fi S ks Fine 3 Wifi, Wgfpmxffzl Y si as Nauru 'QA g I '35
- -- --N -1'v-'--- --,Q - A +1-Q - . 'J - cvs-: M' . 1 -.wr I ff' ii' .. E.
'wir ':?a.EL h': '74 i 'mi' 7: it-P. ' ' " if ff... lg.-:i"?'g sw- 2 ' .H int -' '
1.9-Hr Q2 -H.-. .sm - .X 1-PE!-' 5. is-' 21.55. v .1 . SHE' " L ff -. . Q rg- '- -.1v..'fi5,2f..Z. '
.f..as. a:.1 If--21:-' -H -- -. '. - ff! ' M ' Lt 'I 1 if X - -a 11- 1- f- - W - '12 '
,ggsfa-'iii iiiifif-ti" H-2 Us-1: 'gmi.I5fgg. , 'N -45 lf -F, m ' .. V 1-15. .. - . -F!!! H " if-iT5i'I'4 UH " ' 1.5551 'f'531iSQg'-g 41 if 1-:L 5' 71-: 113' H!! 'W'-
'wif' 'Weir :Q 225-s3"'5?'Pf. - f' I '1f'4L3E"'--.'if'if?7.21 ' fa: -, H12 'JV-'-U1 T5 ' fH2f2iif?f.4si?1',
-:"g.:5hiif:.inE' Ewa- ...' wgagiig 'r..-F I-9-ge fzxifym Qian-s, if' -3-'-'uf-15,-rs gg: nhl' 'ii'!!E.g-gw ing, W
P52.'k5.EffH3?iRi'i?-53515333.53 f- ..E15.5.?24EQEN .msfifxaiy E' Q fE2."3gYi?3"h ff 43559313 ""fFi'f5i3E??L1i5Smffi?. Riga " ' M ' A
f 553 fx"
W-JH' M- 'wh-'!"..-Q" X 1 M A 1-'E+ f i hm 0 1' ' I cw 11221 " 'W F5 d"2W2:s'27::ip:1-A
4.1, 1, 5 'En 41'
am - :mu .15 " .1 -,sf ' . 'i'.'.I "I'.. " 'Q Q ff? if - 5 :Q 3 "Lf -f '- '- . 3fi"' 4 ink "' -'LW ff " -Ei'-'t 'Vi "Q
ETJEQU we :iff X525 siifzg? '11 A 'R . .F fa 932173 if .W QW 5 fri +- 5 VE 'Y A 'kfyFSi5TF11'QQ '13'f2wf1W H A. W' : M J
, , . .. . .. .., . - , . . .V : . ' --f - N- ., 1.1-r :-. .- 2-.i"'f1A I Qf.Eiie:ii15:'ii:QAi-3
.lim -. Th Q-...Gael-V .'!!!: 'I 79131. . -,-L., - ' ia 1' E A .- ff .F -X -: ' ..' . .1-2.-" 6. S' " A " :EN -' - 1 L - -ka 1" 'fa-"T :""l 2 :H l-.- , -, ' f., . 1, .. .'-: '. - 3' n' ' " " :'a"x'a:... X -
2 'u ,-g 's'.:1':'e..,"!., .L 2' ".. I 4' . ' '. if '- .. .r '45 1 ,".. - Fifi 1-' -E za : ' ,'1-fiBE- .LA - .,:"":: -rw . . e. '-F1 : L -- wi. .' !I. ,. . . 1' "ffl ' fl 41 "T ' U-' ' SN- ' i'f.l- .-4-'flffs' '
255 fifgav ff f. 1'mi57A'?5?wfff. -532.1 - ' igxiffiflfli --'Q -- if vi
,I err-wi Q 5' 1, MQ' Q :uw HEL R rf',i,"5"' Gm!! wif .q,,3,2"'!'5i ff 'W' Eg W 535. 5 iigiglflquiqr 1 -,dqii 1 JQAYPFYQ' 'I
ng A 5
-- . ,A . . -Q 1- 5 -
.3:?xg?g.?'i',h I --e?g:!sxffK'z .5 9.55, Y 1 ...lx - E-3... ,. :B iq. -L kv, n. 55333 -fgglig H55 ,. n .. I ,Ye E' Q -fE,::F4!'!'ifk'ggi S ,HEL agfg-gf . . . 'fig :
Q13-mais' -affi:g:EgQgQFfg5?g5 fag? wi f A- ' "Em
,xi el 1 U' W in
. ....., .. ..- .1 .. .-f. al , . K .. . . . .. .,. . 3- -uf . .
'feliaiffiiiyggaafirT553-5i5:.fgf 'fp' 'afiiiizglfiai..iif22-5-lf' mi: H5555 riglifxi A2"' ff4"3' ,'Q-5?fff'7'l'55
w. . ..... .,.
.. .-. ..... .. . .... - . . , . . . -. -. - . . -'1 -', : - -e:.:2:s:zaE5"E:i:f"
:lrzgff gg.s : .1 .aff-1'-e, fvfigmgf gi xl.. 1. 551.2 3"iI6s'i'iFii: wx -"""efi',.e.e:: 's k'.!Fm.-3.2: SE -, 12? rffifki .-' "if J' -
5.fl.::f5f?gffg-1 QEfI5gfE5f.5EPE"2Ef:b :E.,'fg-inf' , gaziifil-ilk'.ffi'r .1 F15 evra: 'gq'g.s2.i:2::1fa-Ig:'f2F,-! "'n"'
:ease-,sgiri-.if " f.:.es. :1f.:- - if Eel' ..Q, " iff" " R : we -'i:""'5:ifA""5i3' V- 'Y 55. LY-3 I . EiW?E5ffi -5-ff"52 3'-Il:-9f:?5555l'
-3ffzS'1"3.'4i,3iHjf?.WE'i'?f51f fm E-le ...Q-Ex-fE'5J' ' 2'-rf'--'vgfffif H ""F5i1" "wif-2 f'----Magi -1 .1-3-3-gigs-I
'e':: '5'.!:s!': ::""c':
.... ....i... ,F ,.
. 2 ...E.:..wgQ. :ef-QF ...wg-.f,.1 in A. if Mfg! gsgiamn-Effugi Pgsggz 3533
1. .4 ga pg is QE1 ,ig wk ing! iamlmrii Ex 1 in-a. gage? Y sw... ..... .
, ., 34 . LJ 5- 1 f ' '
iiiiaffliisws--Qs 'ai?:"i-Hi' F- U- v. If-' 141622, .sfigff::?kEs:6'- -h.ef:' far. - ' :H -ff 355'fg'f5E5W-5312" ' ' 1
ni: T pt F F53 ,, it wg x,gFifisEb-'!5E:3'XEi2"er,L?:3,,4,'1fQgf7fg1E 1'gj5Q5.Q5wf.u..f.! r , 53 ,5E.f,f'E'f5 Q F 3F,,H'5f'0qih" ' .,..
.gig-1 rl s1z.--:..!-- .f 1. uf-ff fe. 21 :ffm-.H .i Xrfmbf--'i'f1fH' 'M :-a f .r H aw: vsilap :- : :-.,, 2-...Q 5-fS:':' ' It iiipki ' ffiarwa L 'A '-'fffrgs '-5.-lf. FSF..
-1- Ha. ::f'- ff A-61: " -rvifife ln - r'-4: Q ' -ala-I .mms .Q N W.: ue'--K. I- .w .Sb 'iffw'.s..e?.3 "F 1 ' " - 'fif5l'- H . l:i':E4'1:-wa.:-E4
,..::iC5f: .1592 Vjigigs if - !5..gg:':fr:. rgfwgfi. :uw-in lv 1- Eg ,.,E.s ."-fQgifj"- H . 5?'igg'lg' -3Qaifgl-ssl"-1F".Si:'j,t5S''gf-kgj,,s---145 N -A-up-LA fy: ii- -, Siu 3,-. I I l?jS':'?!'?'fi.ji :- 5 H Ulf" j:.i ',xQ .jug E, 51 gifs? A. i . Q-ig 5325315 jj: 'f'.L
. .... .... .-......... T., ,, .-..K. .., .--. . , .. 1-X... ... 4- .... .. .: -.- -. 5- -- ., .. ..,. ... .. .Q-u - -5-L...-', ..i'.1-'3-1 44 ff " -. ... -H A-W'
"5:f1',vj".... '.I:'-: ni.:-rr"':ll 3- H1559 'idmm I 'S .H--A-1.. i 'wk - ' i FF ' 'f"!.i: :-:V A 1' wk' -1-Q :wr ' .. N '-K w 'X 112'-I w '!E1?i,..--- " ! -L-. . ' : 15 551' ' .,.. 1555? " WIT-eff. e ' "Q : 'g 'F' " : - "fe 4 ' '53 FSQFQE3'
' -. . H- 'H .. .Iii -P . Q. 1553 "gu.1"':"u-Fiseff Rpm: ,115--5 1535 1fsfuf7'3'r:,.ma: F555 5495333 Ifr3jQ4gi2'ff'r 'JF ? IF? f:1'iQE?"
ig-Q.sw-fzweefgllilewif' s 5' ' 2 5'-5f'i?h1if: -'
rrp-+15fsw1'EQei'm gm G? Ffa 1 15131 ' "SSE V ik NIE W H5E4'u'9 '-FH 1- sn- 5 'i iq' " 4 """5f4" if 554 Q L' www-H
1 , . . f.
1 ?Mmg,pev1 sawn 'nigrmp yggafgg-fig.,-.xE. S ai fq,,9g'j'5!w'Lgfg55-SRL Q55 5"'iaZ'EfN-'M-if.: ilk, if g:f'QN1a.:"g,fE3i?? ,Y E,
K !,u. 2 ,la w, E, u.,ni..4. E.: ,firm AVN Frkqumn 5 E3 is i Exlse rl--. ug- r :gain u Q' q.,m-:REE 'S in Pm? N is
Q 4 sm, sxgw his-it 'ima Mligi Q Hi-'N -,-me .Q gg., , wg nu ft x if ggi? ?.i..i'5fg.1Eauli5l lg? sm i mae
. . ..,. .. ,t .. ,..,.,.q- . . ,-L ..,.!,E:.,, . "'f..1i" - ----- - ,,-.Him-,-Q-2-. -:Mu H. . ., wg-JT... . e ' -
4 5. -15-:af.mg9i7e3?g5Es5. 'gl:z.. -' : HF: Q:-33-jaw... 'E-71?""?43 Qr5g?'f': "fs..b- .1 lwgeifgsntv-'H ' 1'
-.. Q.: a"'ii 311.25154 1-K 5, an .H X5Mi"5""w? use 1 sl ' fww -K fx "mf wwf-W 'f 1 E'
.. .... ..,,,. .. ..... - - -Q -- . -- A- --
'llfil 0.25 IIN W! :'!,e','XE .ggi uk. .,v,-I.,-ieiiaivg-.g.y.,-,gd Es., ,. we rg.. xg. gf Ep:g.rQ5E,..-nigbgil - n- Qfxrgdi' lmffl 53,4 .. z...fg2"'2i:..:.:.:..
in wi- -f E 4-.. 1- 1
m i E :SEL qgqnhlw gk! r 1 in S s. Inq, IBEW.: it R Eg L ,mul i 3' uh A :fi rin nzyiii 'r Q51 1-,
5. U14 hi 31 E sip, If REL It in 'dis 41:2 .15-egegi R4 4 mf .2 ig-3,5 Q 'En r-Ee:-ilwfgiigaa
E . ... .E Ziff! .. .-ff .f 1 .wx -, M. .ggfijfaig sei. 'gg L ef QQ- .5 ,gg .5 GSE ? -Q f
. . , .,. . . ... . K
. .. : PK.. 1 ' 2 " .5 hx 2' L-M - Tia '5'-X N ' if 'S 2. - 5' ' f5-fd f -dk sw df '
V ---Za -..:. issue' .... QW? ' Y' A R'-f"H'.iN f'-J Q if ry -wi " -5 - "H .-aww "X uw- '-- -
sv.. if- ML . 'f 521. -'ff 121s : 'aff .. iilsx Jim 'C1 .q:. .
L . uw, H NY WLHE1 .1 1.-f Egfi-hu,g 1,1 MQ gui, f. ,ggvx ':!::l E-1, . xxx .. 1,1 gg . QP' iwx . LEW , M 'asia I- L H, 5151 4-3.-.SFF .Env ia.
k...1.:'.t..?.. 2. T.,--Wa. .,1, ..T'. -'H .... A '-f----f -,.- -4' -1 -'- - -Af' S- " a.3gf.. fu "' '
1.-'51 f fig. 3' v- 551' HE: '- 1. n-Til'-F55-,'5mf T'..I--72f..r:i " '13 .22 -fit C, iii' -EF' ZUESE5'-fifiqil .fm-zf' -?f15.Q' ff,--2 -3 -J-..4.....:x " if
ia.. ..... ., ..Q,r. .4 r - X- -.m -5. .-1. .,- . . 2 . , . . Q .. 53 E - . ., . ...,. .
rx' "" .ii2':a.'w!-"':'"Mi"-'A-1N 'Wk' 1 '- V4-A -"I"-P 93 . 1': --fL- '-'.", T-. Y' C2521 u..::!!.9.: 'UL ! 1 eg- Nw' 7 QW. '-' " ' 'E "--' - 1' - 15 -1 '-! - - 1- UP- ""' lx' '. :ee'!"5"r!a-'-15: s-izaliifxl .i '-211
1..,..,:.... -.,.w,.ii,!..,,gb...--gggg-171. 4. , L -,.. eq. -a-. wg.,---,,-..:-.:..,,,,.,.. .....--,us-'-5' 2-.'i.i.f::F:. Y 5' 1 -.5 Q. Y. - 0:2-L ' .Qgggi - wr: .-:gk wer-wr F'frg3!iii"-w5li5!s's.15S"'f-a1'.sfff sw--as---if
Eff!,Y5?:E'gg ,,.g,5r5gg,..g!ggggg-Q-3Y,ge:51fEQw-.ar-is 5. wggfg, ...K-iss: sh: 2q,,,Q5,gg,:5.,:,55ggk3.N:::sagf:z1:fS5Sw-'ia513'.g- "F-4? X- 239 W- 'S-iz 151 :"!fha' Sain :gig HRH -limi-' 1-W'xi,vf'r?+ff 'fiiwfeiz
-2 .milfgg,.ugei-w.-44-133-'mites' .gygai '-iz: ,'-- .'i'iif.,bEE5z,:'s4.'..asaafaaiS:x.a il.-ifiiiqigggi'-.gggi 63,233-" - -:,..!55v-41?!32?5' , If 5.-n . - .- ': 'Ht ggi? C - .. 1 .11 " 'I -1.4, g, R 'g ' 'ew 'inf' f E " .5 5 H111 - ""i2E 1-15: .:.,f.a.:. :f.. . E
,5:.5-5.5.3. - -: 5 55-1q,,,: .5-4-3. 5.4, 1 ni.gf.wgex:..ga:ei2i,gi:::rs'f"5sg+.g:Z:- -5 Y.-N ry- - 1 rf: . :nf lrisgfffw--if-fi"gS'f PX Q 'r' f" " .fl :.s r
,J J Z .M I ,, L L. ,, ,W Msmis,-N ,..... E. .. .. A V .. W- .. V. .. .. ....... .,...1....f..-.. H '
-.-in. -.fax if - V545 mi.. H " an 'T' if-"' 'F' '.Sh...,.,- W.-. it-.'r. "W:-2-'r - elm: 5,3 '-In-Q as pv Ax- -.rw 3:-N f .- . -1 - f - ""--L+-- '+1'i'J'Xi- -'MH -ww" A'-img I
fe .4 W, J, .-.wif . X cas.. F. ,J 5. :EF 45.-img. .f . , . g gh Er .. 'f '-Eivgu ms... I X H M. .r.4...rfe-L ,
5'-wf"m-L 'x?Jgg3'Q 'FEW' MEM W 'iff 35524 .IR mn .fzfwg frm' 31. 5: gi. .1 555' 'E F 1 'E ' ff- ' -Nh 'ffl'-3' -a .'
. . .U . X . , , .
. ,.. .. .-up
W ::,'lixia.5 iii
F .F g. 1. - .
u u n.m'au.
. M . . . . .. ... . . . ,,, - - --. .,- : -rm 1.-.....'f:: .1 u...1n-A., Ji .,. 5, . 3.5. . -' ' ' ' 1: " 1" --' f-v . "1--He:--11:
A- '- 2 lf- Lei?-9 11' 5 vga Fw'm."fHmx1f ,E-3?f:Ff2f .J-V T?--' - :: 1:1 Assn. 2.-es' '-q'ES'!z:'3'T -ie'-vifirf 1- xf:E,"':i"iiL! 4f'E1S'-- :Ff'11f22!?F!'2'??ff??2 -.
:s4.fn" fff1yf+ 1 .MN :sw1.-F'f!fi!'fr:-fsnizzrwkfiffif-f -.gh f
gf? H . Y -.
:g,.g.,gg-legg-' '. -1
as - ilw' .vs fs wa. if. ' . 1-- -- 1 +
u W va
E.:-ix H43 !f:g.a,'i5W3uik,.r4 Q-EERE cislyigks' Ngfvfilw Lin, ig?-mini iff? ,,,'5l-'i 'lfwgggf EY xi- 'Y 1
. . -- M- . -- .-
f H. ,2a,fPfa2fZ1f523'1..'S"E1gM: L24Hi5gi'5'.g5Q.g,EsQ4 .:.. .'Qn?'19,E,"4 mm? w:wwiw'5i24f3g51E-EEAQQWFIQW ,aww M55-+. HHWHT-avi? f'!?'5w"3'jNWQ1 f+'f'2- .
.. . . ...lg .. . . .. .ue 2 Q- . ,fue ' a . . -1 Am'-.-"I'Q " h-1-"h!1:2:'?.'1'f:ffEl5!ilfE1....
Epi! Q .- B-gg.: E-Agn' g , , '-
'fQv,3'e:.,,,fj?le'.jf1 'gflr SQLQKQEQE' fi,Q. ' M,-'j,. -4 siting, rH3,Qi..f. ifzf-.41 ff-:.I.-- ' qv.. gg- .,,q,,s 'S ' , -5.5 I iii
' 4 '-' 'Q "4 i' N- '11 5 ' . . . . :xi .! G1 ' ' ' E L1-4,-' l ' - ' v.' n '41 'V' 1 "" r A . ' :. ' ' X ?,f5t"11g:Q I "Q - ' mf '- -U ' 'f l"l , "-51 Lf ' ,. -'I' . L ..H!'! , 'ELILE 'ifi-'J-i' 'EAI'
xksiiiifiif 535521595 . Qin-w?S.af?':2"t'2f 4'43JS':Lr-WF V' 'Sl i, 'H 2 .-.W -- . '-g3?5?7E1:J'Hi5:2v1'Q'fla'-if jg.
mm-N 5-M.--,F .: g r seen. - ' 1' 4 ---- ' "'- ' " ' '-"5 " "" 7 ' mm' F 'Q' W - 1 Y' :HPS '5"'-i"if'u' ' ' A "" " ' 'C' 'L' lf u!"T """"Aii:EJ:m'
E Enix if fiq-, :IS S-HNSELQEXELI Jag' u -Razr ian QQ' .si ffE,5s.f'i-fQ?qQ.i, QE Q !,1 ii:-?y ig: .Tig-ig..-kg Qtr i
. " 'F 'E 1' QAEQE' .L..... 1-HQ..i"4!. K?" in A "HL L 3 ,-."N wwfgi-.m-. .- my 9.14535 . -qi M1355 M1 555'.?1fEf.uGZff:'.?:.
. 5. . .
. if . 'H
. .E,..fif..gQi.5?w5g2. 3fe1..s..f3:.'fmfgs .15 .mi 5 knit YM...-Egffflggiii im p..msmEfM EE 4.54
" I E r 'Q E1'?fii1'IE5 ht!
-'ff Mx A-ai - - .- af. ' ww- ' nf' -' H- M11 .' sw- I - rf' -:f:a'il:: A +'1.f-.H df X' " 'Q if ' ' Fl.. ' li"' " ' we Q ?':f:f55f15" "3WfiE-'zu
2 . E f. 1
ffza:gfW Q wwwfiaflfga g.iF2.gw..:f rs.. . W .
we-wfuew: Q , 1 ir...-nfs.-. .411 . an 2.1. -, A., W. I- - D r-:. . -- !. . .af -21+ .2
- . . - ' ' s- -- al-5' -W: .1f':fwzfg4g'u4ygH ', an im- Q-:am aifsveiiesfn.
fairs-21951 E5 . xx -55' .4 HSff..ffi33?52?Xra- :': ,iSi"'siK" 1 'i15!1'E?wfSg5a3E'S3 xg! W 'S . ' 2- 'H 'ifhif -' 'wSfH!51!!f-22-Mx!!25f:fff'rii,-Pi
sag:-1 E 6 EQ, W rv rg?-.dk Q50 .555 Y-f""'v!g gage? 13 F 'I if -.3 A 1. P Q 15 ug ffl Irv' E
Sf, . -. . we . .e . . . K, , .,. , .,,, 1 . .. Q . 0 Q , ,X Q- - . . -4.-1-,a us
Q:-:J-. -WTEWEQT. . , 5 - H-'Sw QL 1 .. 1. S I 3 , - " 4. 1. 'ia.uEL'vsi2.,1M
J 5119 A N X' wlggizg . M' " Q . gf .59 ' :El -M -. ggi ' " 'H ' ' Q L Q 'd H ":'21' A
.4 mi. A W! .QE .. e' v , nr. iu6f'..-L"- U. 4, .- -M R N ff ' - n'-H " 5
. 1 5 - f ! Q
Ki -s gg 41
ggi 45 '51 ,f .,u5fg,'1 an ,gjfirf ., ,. N-iff.S., -".'f-Jr-Q.Q5g.:f5g1Q!,Q 5 , 3135931539: .Wim
f',,E+2s.F-K I '1m:1-lf.zgf53f'H: ' fi! i5ff2fHg -Q. -- 'F' .4 ff"'i-wr., - 6
'I . :5-,' :PEEL :L--4-!""""'f '
. ' '
'hifi f' gil" . BQ f' "f ' 2 Wfi?'E'?fffiW mfg" ' 'B EE' 1?
1 " .
Q n- "j I1 kwin - 152 i
rw- ggilgigkih -W?-A ,1gl:Fs.i5g-vidagvgsisigji-igf1E'1:?g5F:is,a Egglmggguii?13?4ig5ggmBIw?ige.?iff X y,g.f':,:L:'f5
ww. ' ,f Q1 'ls 393 ' " 5 'Y F L E-sigma ' fr Vi-r M42 3 R I' - F5215 Q W IP-ix T-Q w!"iY""':5-:A-Sv
' . 1
x x up F ,V 1 ' r A
' m'Q'- rim' ' -'35 !E'Ex'fe-.1.1.4A.3d.fgiff.AfHn-.5 fftw.v.2'1 X .. if
LE' ',.'bSf5Q:'-.5s:'f5sQE!':1' 555
In ug. ai g52g4l 'ggi 4,35 ' Es 9 Qi iraqi. .51 I ,S 4 6 5115? "4 I ll fy ,u Fiifzg if 11-E. 1: miami, 'xiiig-153. pg, , xviiirgr 1...
. 3:3 .ggf,., . -sw.:-1,gug"
W: 1-My ysifmg-As:
Q2 n 5 x
if 1' .....,,-tw-...1
..,. ,, .... .
H A P , 5
.. . - - -. - .fr ' iw-
, 'P - 1 . Y ' .fa : .-"w'1'Yf.e'.'..gF1. Ein? -X ailffdiah.- ?'viQkQs"Qp2. vas :
, . X. .V - - X.: V-V -- X- ,,-- -. . -4 -. . . Ln.: Q.. --Zn.. ...,-. :... -. .zf--., 3 :, ,-- . 4 ,...."SQr .--1- "2-r-a,:5-' "1s:53vfyg,.
25,311 .Epi gil. ,fg,..5g Q QQ. gig, E. 2 5,1 J ..5. 1. I - '-iiig,-5' ,Egg TJ: E-355525-ju x!1ie'.ggyfg 21:1 Igqil-lygzgiigii rg E'le:gg.w3ffS,15:gfgf1..:l!'.i gfgfSg??!a'?ra'lv -3'-'f?E.2f'31l!:5fQY!-5.:.:.'L:Va:5l umm,
'EF Q- ...
rg xi J QF! :ug 'anal az! 4?
vw ' EE53LtFEE:gii i'B5"'Z"'gisa'fwi3'5Evg'15'E:Tgfj"j5'-'EQ-i""'ZE5:ePe"QEg2i5Q25-E555'gaiff " 'igf,'.g"'ZJ
f.. .-. E . N. . A . - V . .- . , 1-,SH-xr -.ff.,,.5gr .. ,... -... eva.,-1 H f..-,M .Lf-LF., it .i .i tm, I .. m,,g.f 5l,1q:1g,: :gkglgg ,,,, 1 H- , fzsqaa- 'gg545f'5i-:ffgwiiiiifi
.:.iff"f.-'13-f :':?::1f 2 !'f---H 2: 1,5 a 1-15? Eff - gf? 'I+2'-2522- fi. ?'45.JE"'WE. " ':2'.:p.:x:g:.e:.:::5-ai:.f"2f.,:5:gr1., V ,gg -1.1 X remix
--Fffz. f f et., FL'
:QEIQQI!5j'5!!!1z15,ef"E1,:.. -i-. Zi F ' ' - f",, ' .F ' ' .1 : ss .. T ' Arr'-' fi Q , ' "- in ' :- iii: 'Fi :ri a av. . Uv- 45.54 "' . - 11-f '. "ia-.1 z L :.. -tu' .. - ' . - " - I-L1-' Iwi R1 i u --1- 1 1 - w - - --'11 --- -A
nj- 6-k5r5gii33Eia5nAa4Er4:.i,,jL'QYf !?i2i,E33b. QL ,'gl:QVggiHQ'.l I ,lain-E44 ,Ug,m,'f15fg3.",2.xg .E..z,,,fP.EQE 5 lw1r5,:?EFE'f5a5Qv:-3:5 -HE. r QJEIE 51.2 M151 It ' I omPi--'--
. ... - . -- N - -- 4- -- wr" - f, ...z 'nam 22.721 '--'-'-f.':1-'fl' 'Q ' , ' 52,5 .P wa-.,!.G!'4
..--fffsiwt 1 :'-,... f-f-'M-.1 :- - -. . s' 1-Q ..-:f:...1,w . .3-' --. 'r '1":g::.-sf. . fr-gfafzfx '-1. K- -if ' 'Fi ' ' :1:.,.:f-: 1. :L-lf' ar.: 2- fl-
" f v'l'J5ilumEIvf iE'ii13v!2ZF33257''igfiis-s':53-925573 5-9f'!5'Q'1:+5s'f: ffwna'-21.ae:33f J'f'fgs'TF'ea-'iii-i-gfigflggig K-.fi-15.1-ggi by 1. 1 iff!!! wsggf' "n
W WM .iv .. , . .... . . .. . . .
. . , .. .. .3 .-44.1. . 2551. , .fu H.-an A, .. ,,.,,, .-u. . fgu .sh
5-.,..lv...:qfw52. iw- f...4,1.-S32-f-555521g'Jex1fgH:sgw?fw5H.-2 nw iii 3 si., 5355!-,ESQQJEEQ 54.1.5-fgifaii E4 vggi51fiFP'5:,Em?fgw-az? I-assi-iwr-A-qmgffgggag :Fas '42 f f'1,f?i:i.zi'lf5:?.a-iiki
-gm.. .wk ur ian 13" ' ', r. ,kg -- H' ig! X 1 'E ' Elks. 4 Jigcfgl X page Eng- 'Mem -.5 I 1 K ' I Q: it I'aX:,...g3,.-fee!.u.:!pi-',-e:1.f.,:rE-g.----, -,.-,ws 4 ..- Q ff-ni! .-421'--'--I -
. .. . .. .. ,e,. .,,,,. G ., ,, 1. . fs . . 15.511 1. . ,- 2 IFA? -.g gw'
' Hfalfilx. E 5 1 'L 1
.. 'mu 3
f-iffivfi-5132fs:5.1s!1:i5Sg5:E'iff mfgfli N'I3:5ifu.a.w5ifffwvsn,zmiivam-..s::Eiwiwrasgifs-.s::.:,:sfme:QsP.51!225fvas:1:53firlxwzkrfz.:f::assfu::1f'----andiii M1-ini fG.:'iif.i:fa."f:s?5rm"'fd-:s':' -f.s:,wa- SX! :E'
Q.-:si...,..5 aff...g.,.lgg,fi3x.!.,. ,Maia .dwghn F, E: .Ei .. .S ,,,l.i,E.,.. ---- - - ---. . . .. . . . -
51 . ..Q 15225, . 21.
A f Q 3- gg ., -.
. - - . . . . . . t A .. L , . ., H:-n. :H ---,- 1' .---- .- ..' .: ,..-,-. ws Ln- - -5,---.---..... ..i......1.- -.:',..-.-1:-V-.-..-..--.an .-u. ... -" 'f 2- 1 15:1 - - --9,1 'L Taz. HL 11-ef-.ne..-PJ .fern :ww
ggg,-,255-2 'euggg-gsgg.,: gg-'31kggs-jgiJ-ge.- g.-gi leg.: -,z- 1' 51.5311 1, , Eg 1. .,-ggfg --Q M ,-gy gg-3-nlig 55g.3!,f,35iaa'.53gii:5' gj--'-15.5 'ik--1 -':-F.-i 1iIiii:FZ.-'75H:iiLifU'i'.i"151:g,f1:gqg1f:n:15:y,f1 vi r1-455111332165f'4'Ef!!f!af'I"5M!22 . QL -2!!!!!5'.!!Q! Wifi-xiii: "i'a'::i..'::'::,E.'F -:Hg 115, g.....
5:52, ggaajgg:sE,,giE:i:5g5!J:,.,,,.,rlA,32E.:55E:Er5:5g5,feluzrynggigggibr ,ME,,,5-?5TH:K5,:.,:gEgi,xedf:w..:i.iiii.:mW,5:,ih:.:w9.':Eg.imEagE:.QgEwizei,.5555:hsI25gg5.,i,g3:5.,15..L..5c S v-E ui ual. ........,...4,.x.,..3....iy,.: i,flgN-dmxggfq-Q. H! Q fa. . , I ' H
4 - A - M U U 1 -Q A , I ,H K . -it W., .. ua.: ...mu-.4 .,-Q-.nr :Lip ,::::.1-f,--.-- fu... ., .nf .li q..f- r- "a.a'.s5.w'..:..sf:fEfli-Eli ' '
farm. lu-we "'fI2I.'FE:-r5T:!:5.:I11'!le!..'!z:'Qi.ii1K-LI'.'s-S-'VAC a'2",fi muff J: s-'.-Ffff. ff' f-454 :!2Wsf'1.:!'r:..::e..s"'f ' ..1.3f'2,,:.-ffesszw kr --wi: I' '
Qirwmg,5!p3!.5!3gK.hg:.!i!,.A,yiugzmimgiigglB.:EgmmlmiiliwggW..!.ig.'5iWg-i'gi'35.i5.45LQi.gfi3f5,,5.:2gg5Eig:s..',:. ,,.E.'!1.g5g-l:m.e..-s J. .L-1.9 V'-----2--4-ffl' iw----'1-'---1---4 -. . nf- Y if T- "H at--"9 "' " " K,
:rT'!!1:.1! " K
J E5 5
W'5'?fi'5E?"9v.fm -M ifgigwrigsikikj A Wiwg 'sr E? M Win--ff' z552""E.12-T SHS '-mmf? ffl ei' 'NE M 'N "' H '
I H 'Q
, . , ,, M, U, 3, -H, ,mn -V.-5 ar-K-,Q L .V-3-,:.,4.-!, gggggzpf-ai""' '-'...af2 iid i.::H".E:1 :gGs5g3f:,'q----ff-'f::::-..f. ,f ana .1:f!!55.mr!!E.-f!.f.'.s!!f:'!!!S..E!.!f!f!!"f'!9!igf!'1?:2-15f!2!!!f'1' :!!"!":"e r:'!esss-usebei"!r5-1e5'.-:fi-:brief ii' 'i.":'ie'1" f-ss"f:3H'A'- fr :f i?::5E3':: ""' '
airlef' iaaa.TE.5f-f.a?.,:-5 fini!ET?.::E:.5-asm:,??3Y?EE??ff'"'2.55f:ff5w2::a'.e.1ff':s'::.1:::::-!:.'5-wwf-...Q:.--fwsw,-1. Qi-as-'iraaxc---is:1:.,m..a:..n:a..:M.:wiw..sei...,..,'..4.-...!2f.f..5.?3. mu. J--
13,1 av.,-'15-. 'zUf 1,41 lg' ,it-lv i t zzmyn v Lia'
P 5 H 4f"Q " ff ' 3 ii
EQ? Q 'J T 1?-M' f 45 'rf '- 'e f f
+I 'Q E7 A g y W . f f'
Q. W IL' ' ' f :M ' i
,Q 563755 ff? 35? . w a" 2 ff? I
sw f H+ HQ i f
'rv ,ax 15, Q h ,A 0 j Q ' Q ,.. V ',,,. kan ji 5
if NX1.i '7ffi,1f , Kgzl z V , - J ll ' - ,253 i n fg,--gg .,
., 0Q 95A in , 1 Qb LL'g , :,g .1 ?,R.
' ,, , g F4 1 - , f ,. QW, -. . "U A '11 ' - ,,, f:-e,,,4,:,,u.:-
- f J A .A,, - Q Q . . , , . .. .::.
A K' ' v 4 - l!""'?' if 1 M ' 5 f H 1 1
A ip A fa .
,h 4., .L,TTi21 i , , P ,, 1? M g i., 5Alfw,q,n,
QQ ' Q.
,K if . 'N M V - 7:46521-. be- ? .f y i 'ng,n3,g5
' . 1 , - w 1 f ., -' 34:1 ,r " ., 1 ,F :.5 ,gf-' I 'Q-ag
K , 4
, 5' 4 I ' 5 ,sw -f'1!Ei.r
,jr ' 1 51 Yfglgf ij? 1' Qyw- . ' gym- 1q,,?rf1iE53f
1 1 1. ,n -r 5,
. N , 1 , ,J Q .,,' .f- , , Y, V Wm ' - 4.1 .-.. R " if .mlm-wi. 155 1
, - A' -
Q Ea .- '5 6 1 + QQ + 4 5
lA '.J" - -L -1 ' W H .ag vw 4 -I W 1' -i,fE':wi5-
gf- , -f f if if , '94 3. Q
A W 5 Wi Q 5 is
L f E I "1 JW 1 ,gg ,F +534 ., 'L,...,
+. H -J U A, -.-N ' . - - .3 hi-
f- J ,, X ' 1 -2. - ,, 'Gr ,,,, +1-' 1. -. ,,,,, pe Au k 1,.'-'F-1 ? --,iii-f 5 - -' ,,,.: '1.z,'1, 551
E W ? 0'
' ' lf . ' -- 'N . F "' ' -H53 L., 1- iv ':L.1-3541 ku-'s,, gg--2,4--i,1'gg,m Ziggy,
i , 4 . gri ifimg ' Q . FE
ga, Ei n ? A F' l ' '
' 1 - -fl . ' 4. fiw- x fm 1 4534- 4 -' fr'-iivia 554555-na..E5yE"f"'i?'P'..i- 321:nf'if4iimf-!"fE5i:5'f'2:5h2mLi2!w'inii1:12?w"f-fliih
J" f 5 'Q " ' f ' . IE x , :Q-"Bl ,,, 'H-. ' . .- J' "'2:'..f,IH3E'5J'55 'i5':,49?!!sf!g3EEF""55',,--5r'E?i2'1N' 55if2?i'i
ww . -- f-1
u 3 fi5ggX 'E i H ,
AM - 'H . V -3' - - -'-
Mig, 'W mg 1 ,542 H
Q1 Qsmggw ' WH ' 0 HQ ir' mg f-1' W M f-F 'sq iwigfmf -mf' mf ff ,
5 55' -V 'V 'ii' -"" - 'Z " g if, " , --Q " ' us' - "f,a?F?-H-f4"'.m.fs 'I-NW'
5- I, , , f 'gg .
gggfgia f ii,
,-4' " - 'fp L ., xy- ' A. is . E . fagff' '-,fifu
f fl i w 1 JE? ' -, ".,
En , I 1- 4 ,AFS , H ' .- Hia-sf
,,, , .'J .v.-gag, ' --
, -- -grew H. " F!qff Z.
,-...- p llhqtgfigfg
as in ' " W N- ' "'d?l:'1
" my ix, ,f 'Q Q J' N -k 4 ':'1 Q, '. Ag!!-:A
k r' .. -ff'
ff-fa 4 ?'
- -.'P4" '!g'n'v 1 'i f 1
4 1 :6 - "' F .A . "1 I r" afilwf " +1 151 'ink IV"lv'f51r!"i1Q5!bEia!!'ff.,HH-N
fQ g 'gp 9' wg'-'-mgifa 2G!?15iSLaHQg?i2iigEf,'i5qg1:531.I55:i3g'2.Ein
J' Q' L ' ,- 1 . 1231 4 f f 351. Q:" if img'
f -b - ' .. -ez' ---, ' . M If -'. -- '3-, ' if ,F-n:4Si?g'.Sfi".e2?'F!'q uyilfiJ5aa"1'-32"i?25L.l
Suggestions in the University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.