University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA)

 - Class of 1910

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University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 458 of the 1910 volume:

XJSVNMB O gm C -1 ld LQ H6 rxrmnrxnn ufthr .... Tl11iuv1'5i1g nf .... 1EUIzu1I1i11gtn11 pee MAY 1,1909 VOL-UME X The University of Wfash- in ton Annual, issued by CI g the Junxor Class Ill the year Nineteen Hundred andN1ne :: 1: :: 2: OF W 6 J sxwg O Wm Ig 0 'fo ANIZEQX ' Lg, S Z ,.5 Q ! ' .ig 22? 1 E.-1 1 937 . ,ufvf ji? Q "Q .... .vgbqf CONTENTS fx-AJ Wir Lal" -.. N , , Cx ' - - lx .91 A.. -, . - eff!!!-3-9' ' ?2?8'fl'fa- , nmgczmags- .FT M! ' W 'W q V ' ca-wir .,8,. Page. Page. Advertiselnents ........ .. A.-Y.-P. Department ..w..,, Blind Boy to His Mates Board of Regents ,..,.......,,... , ., Bon Voyage ..,...,...,..,,.,.......,..,..... ..... Calendar of College Year ........... ...,. . Colleges and Schools ........, .oo.. Connnencenient .,...,..,..,... Debate and Oratory ......... . Dedication ..,.,......,...... ...,.... Dorinatories ,...,, D1-alnatics A ........., ,.,l Faculty Section .,.... Foreword ........,. V........ ..... Fraternities l.............,.... Freshnian Section ...l.....,..........,.,....,.,.,.... Frontispiece, "Big Beaver" ........... . History' of the University of 1Vashington ,..,.,......vv.........,e..,l...,. ...,...... Honor Societies ....,.il. ..,.. . Junior Section ,...........,......,.. ...,. Literary 'lbepartnient .......,, , ...w.. .. 411 371 G 18 42 384 32 173 +1 345 249 19 S 267 107 10 11 337 59 223 Men's Athletics ....... . .,.Y, , Aquatics ,..,,,.....,.,,,.,,.... . ,.,., , Athletic Oiztl ook ...,... ..,..... Baseball ,..,..i...,,.,.. ......,... .....,... Basketball ...........,........,.,.,.,.. .,.,.... Con ference Report ........,. ........ Football ................,....e............. ..,,.... Tennis .,.,.,, ,....... Track .4,,. .....,.. Music ....,...,.. Obituary .,........c..... ..c..c.Y, l..... ,.,.,.. Organizations ......,...................,....,,............,.. President Thonias Franklin r Lane ..................,..,.......,..... .,......c....c......,,..., Publications ....... ......... Senior Section ........ . Society .....,..............,.....,g...ig,. .... Sophoinore Section .,.., v ,...... . Soroi,-ities ..,.....,,.........,..c,,. Stung ...,.,........v..v.............,..i,,.......... ,......c Traditions and R-allies ...,...........,.... Tyee Statli ............a.....................,......, 7 and What the llnivei-sity Stands l'or YVOIIICHHS Athletics ..,...ai,,,,.,a.....a a,c,.,.r.., 111 151 113 113 131 161 115 159 215 383 139 1 .J 237 259 1023 317 RST 3523 238 1113 1115 l-l DEDICATIQN Vi In memory of his stualent days in the Territorial University of Wasliinglon, in recognition of pro- nounced success achieved in commerce, mining, banlg- ing and the construction of great public buildings, and in special aclgnolvletigment cf the dignity ancl success with which he is rendering an important pulJ- lic service as President of the Alaslga-Yulgon-Pacific Exposition, this hoolg is respectfully cleclicalecl to JOHN EDWARD CHILBERC. 56-fam The Blind Boy to His Mates. Meinoir of Commencement U. of W., 1906 l'lard is my lotg that, first and last, I know. ln hope, in gloom, whether at work or play, My lot is hardy nothing can that gainsay. But I have learned to feel the softened blow, The kindness that can lessen human woe. Fellows, my friends, l thank you all each day, And most l thank you when l kneel to pray ln that deep dark which is my share below. Eyes you have been to me, eyes and a voice: Denying self, you've spared your time to me. And while you've read, my hea1't has felt your choice Of self denied, and thus your will to be Brothers, has helped my darkness to rejoice ln dreams that I may help the blind to see. -IVIARJORIE HARRIS cs 1910 TYEE STA FF A. LeVerne Fitch, Cleo. P. King, Editor'-in-Cliief. Edwin Brown, Assistant Editor. Business lwdlldgfl lidgar A. Stanton, Assistant Marwfzfcz Frank Philip. flsxislant tlflcinczgcl A SEO C l-AlllE,S l-lart Willis, Football, Traclg. Harold Goddard, Aquatics, Baseball. Ada Etsell, VVomen's Athletics. Edwin Brown, Classes, Fraternities. Dick Rathbun, Debate and Oratorp. Chester Raymond, Colleges and Music. Gustav R. Stahl, A.-Y. A R T S-T A F F Bessie Anderson Dramalics. Grace King, Society ami Sororities Roy Crismas, Publications. Joseph Harrison Literary. Leo Jones, Organization S. Wedell Foss, Traditions and Rallie -P. J. E. RALsToN,, Class Photographer. OLAP E. CASKIN. FLGRENCE L. ARMENT. BROUSSAIS C. BECK. l l FQREWORD ' tp T IS with pleasure that the Juniors sub- mit this l9l0 Tyee to the students and patrons of the University of Washington. Ten volumes of the Annual have been issued successively to date. Each has sincerely pur- ported to present authentically and thoroughly the history of the college year just preceding its publicationg and no less earnestly have the editors of this book endeavored to make it a close record of the year l908-9. The greatest possible care has been taken in the selection of engravings and in the pre- sentation of subject matter. Truly, some al- terations have been made in the arrangement and division of departments, but the book is purposely modelled after the best in previous Tyees, with an aim toward elevating its gen- eral tone. D Our college days will perhaps always be remembered as our brightest and happiest, in spite of their occasional reverses, and if this volume will kindle those pleasant memories, recalling vividly to mind the events which transpired during that time, then it will have fulfilled its mission. N v.-wg-. ?'g,q- 5,3-f.-- -4- - v 'G' nf' H f '+R-x fluff 3 fx-.g::i1'1" ::- 1 1 ',, r.' , - Q . ,. V 41,3 .A 1, . , , , .. 4 ., -',C,Z'.:.,' -- - V , -:.,.Y,, -..,.,,':- ,, R .--.,. Q.-L,Hn,.1x. fx,'n"'t?s:.3 , 1,,1.:if',,!-:31k'F3!j'.:..A Qiigdfigggii 1 n -NYY-f 1 :fm 1 v-4--Axeviffz-,mg ' " ....Q:,e-wsasp ,Q-sw-W , : Q x':' N- .. , ,, .,, I 'L ffl iy. Y ' I - . .,, ,, ...,-,: , -f M- V' -:vi - H- ' 1- - -,Eil f- .M 1- f ' ,-.:,',, -a-.w rfv- il: 1-3.v.3:,-ggqs-.fgjy 'fifgvf-.g,'gcL-5 "el ' ,' V , --Af ..g,--,:,9.n .Q . " 7 f- ' - -- -1- f .J K , L 34 .Sm 1:7iiw' .- J, H. ,. ,vryf ,,-Z 1 Nnrjm Q, .,,',-,5,14,3m,,zF J N . r 'F A x' 1 - f w.-an-,.j.-1 ,, Y x , , . J ,i Y 4 t W x - 'I - 4' f X 1 11 r 4 f. lg, Q-A f xx x 1 ' 1 I 'W x -1 K 4 1 'Af 'H fx F f 2 V 4 Q J 1. XA, Q , VF' x Q 1 " 4 if .v f 5 'F-Q J 5 Q 1 v -. xx '1 , X ' ma' 1 . A We F, Y vs 'H Qp feziig A5 -.A J if. - Qf. z ii k pi-Q 12zg5,gg'+i5ii '- 1 X f: A.g,w,fezff.gajf A. rms-i'?hv:3-f :w, -. M4 'wagg-xgwvaf. , V, 'a, r , . , . 42 F' 42, 4 ,J,. nd v , . 1' ., -E' iif, ,R .j 'f' 'Tue' M Eva- :fu - - y,.,,' 191'-f-+"'r 5 , ee 'fa 3 -ff' A-- X,..:?T.' 5 v w -.Aw ,.p-.-1-av. -4 ,QM U ggyv ,lv-,:,: 7 ,..:, ff 5 f wr- fini 1-:, fz' rw ' '. M w ifi M32-, .a' .40 My N r 2. E?2'W.F-- -1 '39 f f'-PT?-'43 - ' '?g3'r..Lif Tl,- f Nw.s-.-ff - - qw b mf-mlw ,A -T, -5-S-H. N 7,5 -. ,W , , , , . BIG BEAYEIK Qlieveriei Chief of liluckfont Tribe. History of the University of Washington HE. University ol Wasliington has been a part of the governmental equipment from the beginning ol this Commonwealth's separate existence. When the Terri- tory was hrst organized in IS53 there were less than four thousand people in the domain. and yet those few pioneers had an abundance of hope and foresight. In preparing the foundations for the future State they were swift to recognize the value of education. At the hrst session of the Territorial Legislature provision was made for a complete system of common schools, and at the same time an effort was made to secure the cap-sheaf of that system in a Territorial University. Governor Issac l. Stevens, in his hrst gubernatorial message, recommended a memorial to Congress requesting a grant of land to aid such an institution. This was done, and Congress acted promptly by granting two townships of public lands for the purpose. Thus far the progress was rapid enough to satisfy the most sanguine of the settlers, but at that point there was encountered an obstacle such as has proved troublesome to nearly every one of the new States of the West: a contest over the location of such a desirable institution. The second session of the legislature, in l855, enacted a law creating two Universities, one to be located at Seattle and another at. Boisfort Plains in Lewis County. Each institution was to have one-half of the granted lands. The need of the Universities was not as great as the ambition of the pioneers. The several boards of County Commissioners neglected to select the lands. No one proposed to abandon the idea of a University, but it was allowed to drift with other plans for a greater future. ln l858 the Legislature combined the two Universities and chose as location Cowlitz Prairie in Lewis County. To counteract this move, some of the dissatisfied settlers incorporated the Puget Sound University, as an independent institution. 11 This display of determination, coupled with the continued failure to realize on the granted lands, caused the Legislature to enact a law in 1861 locating the University in Seattle, and providing that the granted 'lands must be used for the erection of buildings and that the citizens of Seattle must give a free site of at least ten acres. To carry those provisions' into effect a Board of Commissioners was appointed, consisting of Rev. Daniel Bagley, John Webster and Edmund Carr. The Board organized on Washington's birth- day, l86l. Arthur A. Denny offered a free site of ten acres on the old "Capitol Hill," since demolished to make room for the New Washington Hotel and other buildings. That site was rejected when Mr. Denny offered any ten acres that might be desired from his farm. When the site was finally chosen it was found that about one-third of the area extended into lands owned by Charles C. Terry and Judge Edward Lander, who promptly joined with Mr. Denny in making the gift to the Territory. The Commissioners then sold enough of the granted lands to clear the site and erect the first buildings. Before the Legislature convened again the buildings were finished and classes were organized for instruction. 9, -2 S 5 - 1- -:U ' a vi. .L ,A 12 The University was surrounded by a dense loresl. ilihe population of the 'lierritory was sparse and poor in everything but courage and ambition. Higher education entered upon a severe struggle, which endured until statehood was achieved in l889. Very little aid was extended from the Territorial treasury, the total appropriations amounting to less than 535.000, Witli statehood came a transformation and an awakenirig. Appropriations were made large enough to remove tuition fees and to declare the University free for all citizens of the State. The ten-acre site was found to he inadequate and the State provided a large campus of 355 acres. on which hve new structures were erected of brick. stone and iron. The ten-acre site in the center ol Seattle was leased on most favorable terms, the ground rent being paid on an increasing valuation up to a total ol ff:3,500,000, and at the end of the leasehold all the improvements hecome the property ol the University. The State has given the University l00,000 acres of granted lands, which at the minimum price of into an acre means an additional endowment ol at least SI ,O00,000. l...-...-N...f.,A 13 The departments of instruction have been increased, expanded and strengthened, until the name of University is no longer a mockery. The standards were raised and main- tained until cordial recognition was won from the oldest and most conservative institutions of the Eastern States. With a teaching staff of more than a hundred, including graduates from the best insti- tutions of Europe and America, with a student-body of sixteen hundred crowded into halls and temporary sheds, the University of Washington is about to enter upon its third period of marked development. The first period was the time of foundations, the time of Territorial stress and strain from l86l to l889. The second period was the twenty years of expansion from 1889 to l909. The beginning of the third period is marked by the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition. For the first time in the history of such enterprises, an effort is being made to retain as much as possible of the money and labor expended for permanent use. Being located on the large campus of the University, all of the improve- ments to the grounds will be retained, resulting in a beautiful park to take the place of a wild stretch of forest. At the same time large portions of forest land will remain in native beauty along the shores of the lakes. At least four of the important Exposition buildings are being made of permanent stone, brick and steel, designed for use by the University after the Exposition is ended. Several of the so-called temporary buildings are also to be saved for University uses. Important works of statuary and collections of historic and economic value will be saved. ln short, it has been estimated that the results of the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition will advance the material interests of the University of Washington to a point that would require twenty or more years of ordinary growth to be attained. EDMOND S. MEANY. 14 PRESIDENT THOMAS FRANKLIN KAXE What The University Stands For t E recognize that the highest object of the University is to produce good citizens. men of character, patriotism and lofty purpose. Perhaps the University's policy is revealed in regard to character training as satisfactorily as it can be revealed when it is said that we do recognize that this is the first duty and the highest object of the University. Character cannot be made as we make concrete or hardened steel: character cannot be tested and modified as we test for impurities in the laboratories and throw them out. In character building we are dealing with the human will, the human taste, the human choice. It is important for a student to come to do the right thing, but it is still more important that the atmosphere and spirit of the University be such that the student will of his own moral judgment come to see the wisdom of doing the right thing. Our belief, then, is that to secure given conduct in the student in the University is important, but that it is even more important to develop independence of character, personal responsibility and self- accountability. This principle is the great undercurrent of all government at the Univer- sity. This is the principle which determines the attitude of the instructors toward the stu- dents both in and out of the class room. To this end the regents and president of the University endeavor to appoint to the faculty men who primarily are well prepared for the University work, and men who at the same time are manly, whose lives are wholesome and association with whom will be beneficial. We cannot, as a state institution, ask for a given creed or a given faith. Xve extend a liberality which will insure sincerity, a liberality which will secure to each indi- vidual the right to work toward the ideals of the University in the way in which he can be most efficient. ' However different may be the methods of the individual instructors toward moral ends. 'lfi the ideals are the same as to the importance of moral development and character in the University work. Vlfhatever may be the departrnenls or curriculums of the University, the obligation and opportunity for developing manly character are the same. ln thinking of our State University's policy in moral training it would be well to keep two facts in mind: First, that more than hall of our students are twenty-one years old or older: and second, that the students themselves are left free to maintain religious organizations. The Y. M. C. A. and the Y. XV. C. A. both have organizations in the University, each with a paid secretary on lull time, and there is also an organization of the Catholic students of the University known as the Newman Club. The work ot' the students through these asso- ciations is, in the main, sane, wholesome and benehcial, and commands the esteem of all classes of students. The second great object of the University is to prepare students for lives of usefulness in the state. Vlfe should call attention, too, to the importance as a moral force of the useful in education and training. The student that is prepared at the University for a life of usefulness and service will be given at the same time strong impulses toward upright- ness and character. To prepare men for lives of usefulness means to prepare them to do the work which needs to be done in the state. The maintenance of every school of the University can be justified on the ground of its service to the state, in preparing men for the work that needs to be done in the state. The College of Liberal Arts, which is the nucleus about which most of our universi- ties have been built, would be justified on the ground of any one of several services which it is rendering. For example, in this college, at the present time, are registered many students who are preparing themselves as teachers for the high schools of the state. At the last commencement in June, l908, Fifty-hve graduates took the normal diploma at the University, which is equivalent to a state teacher's certificate for life. In this college, too, is the general training for the men who are to become lawyers, physicians, ministers, professional men generally, and business men. Already in the cur- riculum courses are provided for the student who is later to study law, who is later to study medicine, who is later to go into commercial lines. There is a special course for the student who is to take up newspaper work. On this principle of the statels need and of service to the state, the schools of the University have been established, including the College of Liberal Arts, the College of Engineering, which embraces chemical, civil, elec- trical and mechanical engineering, the School of Mines, the School of Law, the School of Pharmacy, and the School of Forestry. The student may select his college training with reference to any calling which he expects to follow. THOMAS F. KANE. 17 :: Board of Regents 2: V.- JUDGE. FRANK D. NASH, President. A.,. ,. .. M402 Provident Building, Tacoma 1. P. I-IARTIVIAN ,,,..,. D. L. HUNTINGTON IOI-IN I-I. POWELL-.- . J. C. HIGGINS oo,.,.,., . A. P. SAWYER ,..... F. A. I-IAZELTINE .... ........ WILLIAM IVIARKI-IAM, Term Expires I9lO ,. ..... 6l6-620 Burke Building, Seattle .... .,...... ....... . . ,. . ,.,.... .. , ,....,,.Spol-mane Term Expires I9lO . . ,... .... 5 46 New York Block, Seattle Term Expires 191 I .. . .. .. .. .. .. ,,,,,,.mSe31ttle Term Expires l9l4 , .,....P.-I. Building, Seattle Term Expires l9l4 ..,.... ......,. . . ...,. , ..... ,..,... .. .South Bend Term Expires l9l l Secfeliafy ...... ,. . .........,.,, Seattle 18 FACULTY THOMAS FRANKLIN KANF.. Ph. D., A.. K. li., 111. B. li., President, 1903. A. B.. De Pauw, 1888: A. M., 18913 Pla. D., johns Hopkins University, 18953 Tutor in Latin, De Pauw, 1886-883 Professor ol Latin, Lewis College, 1888-913 Scholar in Latin, Johns Hopkins University, 1893-943 Fellow in Latin, 189-1-953 Professor of Latin, Qlivet College. 1895-1900g Professor of Latin Language and Literature. University of Wasluington, 1900-23 Acting President, 1902-3. HENRY LANDES, A. M., E. E., Professor of Geology and Mineralogy, 1895. A. B., Indiana University, 1892: A. B., Harvard University, 1892: A. M., 1893. EDMOND STEPHEN MEANY, M. L., E. N., Professor of History, 1897. B. S., University of Washington, 18853 M. S., 18993 M. L., University of Wisconsin, 1901, Secretary Board of Regents, University of Vvashington, 1894-973 Registrar and Lecturer on Northwest History and Forestry, 1895- 97. 1. ALLEN SMITH, Ph. D., B. G. H., CD. B. K., Professor of Political and Social Science, 189 7, A. B., University of Missouri, 18863 LL. B., 18873 Ph. D., University of Michigan, 18943 Professor of Economics and Sociology, Marietta College, 1895-97. ALMON HOMER FULLER, M. S., C. E., A. Y., CII. B. K., E. E., Professor of Civil Engineering and Dean of College of Engineering, 1899. C. E., Lafayette, 18973 M. C. E., Cornell University, 18983 M. S., Lafayette College, 19003 Fellow in Civil Engineering, Cornell, 189 7-98. 19 , Q., 112. B. K., Professor of Rhetoric Tl-IUR RAC-AN PRIEST A M CIP. A AR ' ' " and Oratory, and Dean of College of Liberal Arts. 1899- 4 I t 'n Rhetoric and A. B., De Pauw University, l89l9 A. IVI., l89 L nstruc 01' 1 Oratory, De Pauw, l893-963 Professor, l896-985 Instructor in Oratory, University of Wisconsin, l898-99. F. A., fb. A. QD., Professor of Lan: anrl JOI-IN THOMAS CONDON, LL. M., III. Dean of Law School, 1899 LI... B., University of Michigan, I Member Seattle Bar, l892. 891, LL. IVI., Northwestern University, H5925 HORACE G. BYERS, Ph. D., E. E., Professor of Chemistry. l899. A. B. ancl B. S., Westminster' College. I895g A. M., 18985 Ph. D., Johns Hopkins, 1899, Instructor in University of Chicago fsummer sessionl, l902- 03-04. CAROLINE HAVEN OBER, Professor of Spanish, 1903. Stuclent, Wheaton Seminary, Norton, Mass., 1882-86: Mass. Normal School, Salem, 1888-89, Regent and Vice-Directress, Government Normal Schools, Argentine Republic, 1889-93: Professor of Romanic Languages, University of Washington, 1897-1903. TREVOR KINCAID, A. M., E. E., Professor of Zoology, l9Ol. B. S., University of Washington, 18991 A. M.. l90Ig Instructor in Biology, University of Washington, 1895-99, Assistant Professor, l899-Ol: Special Agent U. S. Department of Agriculture to japan, l908. FREDERICK MORGAN PADELPORD, Ph. D., A. RFE., Professor of English Literature, l90l. A- B-, Colby College, l896g A. M., 1899, Ph. D., Yale University, 1899i Scholar in English, Yale, l896-983 Pellow, I898-99: Professor of English, University of Idaho, l899-Ol, 20 MILNOR ROBERTS, A. B., EE.: A. A. A. S.: Professor of flffining Engineering and flffelallurgy and Dean of School of flflines, I90I. A. B., Stanford University, l899: Instructor in Mineralogy, Stanford University, l899-OO: Member Stanford Skull and Snakes: Pacihc Northwest Society of Engineers QPres., l909.J ARTHUR SEWALL HAGGETT, Ph. D., s. it. lc., fir. iz. K., Professor of Creek, l902. A. B., Bowdoin College, 1893, A. lVl., l89-tg Ph. D., Johns Hopkins Univer- sity, l897: Student, University ol Berlin and American School at Athens, l897-8: Instructor in Greek and Latin, Worcester' Academy, l898-Ol: As- sistant Proiessor of Greek and Latin, University of Wasliington, l90l-02. FREDERICK ARTHUR OSBORN, Ph. D., I. E., Professor of Physics, l902. Ph. B., University ol Michigan, l896g Ph. D., 19073 Professor of Physics, Olivet College, l896-02. JOHN PHILO I-IOYT, LL. B., Professor of Lani, 1902. LL.. B., Ohio State and Union Law College, 18673 Governor of Arizona, l876- 785 justice, Washington Supreme Court, l879-87 and 1889-95, Chief Justice, l895-97. WILLIAM SAVERY, Ph. D., Professor of Philosophy, l902. A. B., Brown University, 1896, A. M., Harvard, 1897, Ph. D., 1899, As- sistant in Ethics, Harvard, ISQ6-975 Student, University of Berlin, 1897-98- Assistant in History of Philosophy, Harvard University and Radcliffe College l899-O09 Professor of Psychology, Fairmount College, Kansas, l900-02. AQDAVID THOMSON, A. B., Professor of Latin, l902. A. B., University of Toronto, 1892, Fellow in Latin, University of Chicago, l899-Ol 3 Assistant in Latin, University of Chicago, l90l-02. '5'zAhsent on leave, '08-09. CHARLES WILLIS JOHNSON, Ph. C., Ph. D., CID. X., Professor of Pharma- ceutical Chemistry, and Dean of School of Pharmacy, l904. Ph. C., University of Michigan, 1896, B. S., I900g Ph. D., I903g Assistant Professor of Chemistry, University of Washington, l903-04. 21 PIERRE JOSEPH FREIN, Ph. D., Professor of French, 1903. A. B., Williams College, 1892, Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1899, In- structor in French and Greek, Oahu College, Honolulu, 1893-95, Instructor, 1899-00, and Assistant Professor of Romanic Languages, Stanford University, 1900-03. THEODORE CHRISTIAN FRYE, Ph. D., 3. E., Professor of Botany, 1903. B. S., University of Illinois, 1894: Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1902, Pel- low in Botany, 1901-02, Professor of Biology, Morningside College, Iowa, 1902-03. ROBERT EDOUARD IVIORITZ, Ph. D., E. E., Professor of Mallieriralics and Astronomy, 1904. B. S., Hastings College, 1892g Ph. M., University of Chicago, 1896, Ph. D., University of Nebraska, 1901 5 Ph. D., Universitaet Strassburg, 19025 Student in Csoettingen and Paris, 1902, Assistant Professor, University of Nebraska, 1903-04. JOI-IN FLEMING MAIN, A. B., Professor of Low, 1904. A. B., Princeton University, 1891 3 Law Student, University of Michigan, 1895- 979 Admitted to Illinois Bar, 1897, Law practice, Seattle, 1900-04. CARI.. EDWARD MAGNUSSON, Ph. D., E. E., E. E., Professor of Electrical Engineering, 1904. B. E. E., University of Minnesota, 1896, M. S., 1897, E. E., 19055 Pro- fessor of Physics and Electrical Engineering, New Mexico School of Mines, 1903-04. N HARVEY LANTZ, LI... B., A. K. E., Professor of Lanz, 1905, Ph- B-I DePauw. 1888. A. M., 1891: LL. B., Kent law School 1893- Admitted to Bar Supreme Court of Illinois, 1893: Practiced law, 1096-O5i Admitted to Bar U. S. Supreme Court, 1905. EVERETT OWEN EASTWOOD. B. S.. I. A. E., Professor of Mcclianical En- gineering, 1905. C. E.. University of Virginia, 1896: A. B.. 18975 A. M., 18991 B. S., Massa- chusetts Institute of lcclinology, 1902: with Pore River Ship Building Co., Quincy, Mass., 1903-0-tg Instructor in Mechanical and in charge of Marine Engineering, Lehigh University, 1904-05. EDWARD OCTAVIUS SISSDN, Ph. D., 11. t-D. tt., Professor of Pedagogy and Director of Department of Education, 1906. B. Sc., Kansas State Agricultural College, 1886: A. B., University of Chicago, 1893g Student in Berlin University, 1903-04: Ph. D., I-larvarcl, 1905, As- sistant Professor of Education, University of Illinois, 1905-064 Lecturer, Har- vard Summer School, 1908. FREDERICK WILLIAM MEISNEST, Ph. D., Professor of Carman, 1906. B. S., University of Wisconsin, l893g Ph. D., 1904: Student, University of Leipsic, C-ermany, 1901-024 Instructor in Cierman, University of Wisconsin, 1897-1906. FRANCIS GARNER MILLER, M. P., E. E., Professor of Forestry, and Dean of Forestry School, 1907. M. Di., Iowa State Normal, 18933 Ph. B., University of Iowa, 19005 B. S. A., Iowa State College. 1901: M. P., Yale University, 1903g Professor of For- estry, University of Nebraska, 1903-07. SAMUEL CI-IRISTGPI-IER LANCASTER, Professor of Highway Engineerin 1907. Student, Southwestern Baptist University, Jackson, Tenn.: Consulting Engineer, Office Public Roads, Washington, D. C., 1906-. GEORGE HENRY ALDEN, Ph. D., Associate Professor of History, 1905. B. S., Carleton College, 18915 A. B., I-Iarvard, 1893g Ph. 'D., University of Wisconsin, 1896g Professor of I-Iistory and Government, Cornell College, 1897- 98, Professor of History and Political Science, Carleton College, 1898-035 Assistant Professor of I-Iistory, University of Washington, 1903-05. 23 CHARLES CHURCH MORE, C. E., ID. K. XII., KID. B. K., E. E., Associate Pro- fessor of Civil Engineering, l907. C. E., Lafayette College, H5985 M. C. E., Cornell University, 1899, M. S., Lafayette College, l9Olg Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering, University of Washington, l904-06, Associate Member American Society of Civil En- gineers. HERBERT GALEN LULL, A. B., Associate Professor of Education, l908. A. B., University of Michigan, 1904, Supervisor Training School, State Normal School, Bellingham, Washington, l9O5-073 Assistant Professor of Education, University of Washington, l907-08. 1 JAMES EDWARD COULD, A. M., E. E., Assistant Professor of llffalliematics and Astronomy, l907. Ph. B., University of Vvashington, l896: A. M., Harvard University, l907, Assistant in Astronomy, Harvard, IQO6-07. 'FOTTILIE GERTRUDE BOETZKES, A. M., Assistant Professor of German l903. A. B., University of Washington, 1901 3 A. M., 1902. a'LAbsent, l908-09. ,THOMAS KAY SIDEY, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Latin and Creclf, I903. HENRY KREITZER BENSON, Ph. D., E. E., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. l904. A. B.-, Franklin and Marshall College, l899: A. M., 19023 Ph. D., Columbia University, l907: Acting Professor of Chemistry, University of Washington, l907-08. N MAYNARD LEE DAC-GY, Ph. B., CIW. F. A., Assistant Professor of Rhetoric anal Oratory, l904. Ph. B., De Pauw, .l89fJg Indiana Law School, l897-995 Instructor in Rhetoric and Ofarory, University of Wisconsin, 1901-04. 72-l ALLEN ROGERS BENHAM. Ph. D., ill. ti. K., Assistant Professor of English Literature, 1905. A. B., University of Minnesota, 1900: A. M., 19011 Ph. D., Yale, 1905. VANDERVEER CUSTIS. Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Economics, 1905. A. B., Harvarcl, 19013 Ph. D., Cornell University, 1905. FRANK MARION MORRISON. A. B., E. E., Assistant Professor of Education, 1905. A. B., University of Michigan, 1892: Professor of Mathematics, Illinois College, 1900-033 Buchtel College, Ohio, 1903-05: Member American Mathematical Society. LOREN DOUGLAS MILLIMAN, A. B.. Assistant Professor of Rhetoric, 1905. A. B., University of Michigan, 18905 Fellow in English, 1893-94: Instructor in English, Olivet College, 1894-96g Professor of Rhetoric and English, Ohio University, 1898-00: Professor of English, Hanover College, lncliana, 1903-04. IRVIN WALTER BRANDEL, Ph. G., Ph. D., fb. X., .-X. X. E.. Assistant Pro- fessor of Chemistry, 1907. Ph. G., University of Wisconsin, 1899: B. S., 19013 M. S., 1902: Ph. D., 1906, Assistant Professor of Pharmacy, University of Washington, 1905-07. WILLIAM MAURICE DEHN, Ph. D., s. iii ii., 5. E., tb. s. v., Assistant Pro- fessor of Physiological Chemistry and Toxicology, 1907. A. B., Hope College, 1893, A. M., 1896, Ph. D., University of Illinois, 1903: Instructor in Chemistry, University of Illinois, 1902-07. OTTO PATZER, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of French, 1907. B. L., University of Wisconsin, 1898, M. L., l899g Ph. D., I907g .Assistant in French, University of Wisconsin, 1900-01 3 Instructor, 1901-07. JOHN WEINZIRL, Ph. D., E.. E., Assistant Professor of Botany, 1907, B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1896, M. S., 1899, Ph. D., 1906: Professor of Biology and Chemistry, University of New Mexico, 1900-O75 Member American Public Health Association: Member A. A. A. S. PAUL EMIL WEITHAASE, A. M., Assistant Professor of Carman, 1908. A. B., Bucknell University, l898g A. M., 18995 Instructor in German, Syracuse University, 1900-02g Assistant Professor of German, Bucknell, 1905-08. 25 EARL G. RICE, A. B., is. K. 112. B. K., fb. A. fit. Syracuse 1905, New York Bar, 1907: Instructor in Night Law School, Uni- versity of Washington, 1908. vERNoN Louis PARRINGTON, M. A., Assistant Professor of Rhetoric, 1908. A. B. Harvard, 18935 M. A., Emporia College, Kansas, 18953 Professor of English Literature, University of Oklahoma, 1897-1908. ARTHUR DAY HOWARD, Ph. D., X. fb., Assistant Professor of Zoology, 1908. B. S., A h t C ll , 1898: M. S., Northwestern University, 19012 Ph. D.. Harvarldl e1r906?lg?8fessor of Biology, Westminster College, 1906-08: Mem- ber A. A. A. S. ALVIN E.. EVANS, Ph. D., Acting Professor of Latin, 1908. A. M., University of Nebraska, 1898, Ph. D., University of Michigan, 1908: Professor of Latin and Cireelc, Eureka College, 1901-08. MERLE. Tl-IORPE., A. B., E. A. E., CII. A. fb., Head Department of fournalism, 1907. A. B. University of Washington, 1908, University of Stanford, 1902-O53 Wfhite 1-louse Correspondent for the Washington Post: Member Hearst Bureau, Wash- ington, D. C., War Correspondent in Cubag Editor Havana Daily Post, Special Correspondent London Mail to lamaicag Advertising and Circulation Manager of Washington Life, Northwest Editor of Seattle Post-Intelligencer. ELMER JAMES MCCAUSTLAND, C. E., M. C. E., Professor of Municipal Engineering, 1908. B. C. E., Cornell University, 1892, C. E., 1895: M. C. E., 1897, Instructor in Civil and Mining Engineering, Cornell, 1897-OO, Assistant Professor, 1902- 07g Professor of Mining Engineering, University of Alabama, 1907-08, Mem- ber Am. Soc. C. E., Mem. Am. Inst. M. E.: Fellow Am. Assoc. Adv. Science: Mem. Soc. Prom. Eng. Education, Mem. Am. Soc. Testing Materials. 26 Lecturers GEORGE NELSON SALISBURY, B. S., Meteorology. CHAS. EVAN FQWLER, Enginee ,-.',1 g Confmds and Specmwffom GEO. JAMME, C001 Mining. JAMES DELMACLE ROSS, Cn-nf,-.11 Smnon Pmfffw. JOHN HARISEERCER, Power 7',-f,m,,,f55f0,,. CLARENCE E, FLEACER. Tczepfwm. ROGER TAYLOR, C. E.. Copper Smmfng. HARVEY GLENN, B. S.. Bullion Assuyfng. E. T. ALLEN, Pofesffy. E E. AMES, Fmffy. H. K. o'BR1EN, Fmffy. T. P. MACKENZIE, Fofesffy. W. E STALEY, Fofesffy. W. H. I-IERRING, Ffmffy. A. H. COUSINS, Fmffy. C. H. PIERCE, Forestry. A. C. SHAW, Fmffy. W. T. ANDREWS, Forestry. BURT R. KIRKLAND, Fmffy. H. I-I. GOWEN, B. D., Orienlal Philosophy and Lileraiule. I Instructors IDA KATHERINE GREENLEE, A. B., English. HENRY LOUIS BRAKEL, A. M., 3. E., Physics. FRANK EDWARD JOHNSON, E. E., 2. E., Electrical Engineering. HENRY LEE BOWLBY, B. S., 2. .-x. E., 3. E., Civil Engineering. LAVINA RUDBERC-, B. S., Physical Culture for Women. CHAS. W. HARRIS, C. E., E. E., fCornellJ, Civil Engineering. GEO. S. WILSON, B. S., Mechanical Engineering. HOMER P. EARLE, A. B., fb. B. K., Spanish. SAMUEL THOMAS BEATTIE, Woodworlg. CLARENCE RAYMOND COREY, E. M., Mining and Metallurgy. WILLIAM THEODORE DARBY, A. M., English Literature. HARVEY BRUCE DENSMORE, Creelg and Rlxeloric. GEORGE IRVING CIAVETT, B. S., C. E., Mathe rrii i tics. JOEL MARCUS JOHANSON, A. B., B. c-J. 11., Carman SANDY MORROW KANE, Metalnrorlf. WILLIAM VERNON LOVITT, A. B., Ph. M., Wfallwenialics. EDWARD IVIcMAHON, A. IVI., American History. WILLIAM A. MORRIS, Ph. D., European History. STANLEY SMITH, A. M., French. CHAS. EDWIN WEAVER, Ph. D., E. E., Geology. HANS JACOB HOFF, A. B., Ph. D., German. LOUIS D. H. WELD, Q. A. X., Ph. D., Economics. DAVID CONNOLLY HALL, Ph. B., IVI. D., Physical Culture for Men HOWARD THOMAS, Civil Engineering. S Graduate Assistants L. H. FEE, A. B., Physics. PHILO FAY HAMMOND. A. B., Physics. MARGARET MAE McLACHLAN, Pla. O.. Pharmacy. WALTER B. NVHITTLESEY, A. B., Frcricli. CARL HENNINOER. A. M.. Gorman. A. S. B. A. B., I. E., d1'r1ll1cllIc1lic'.S, A. C.. JACKSON, A. B.. .x. Y., l-'01-Carp. A. DEXVEY, Ph. G., S., IJIHZVIIHIC-U. ELVA COGPER, M. A., iwallrcrnalics. C. DUCASSE. A. ADA FIELD, A. B R. A. FRAZEE, A. G. P. SENTER, M ELMER SHERILL. Cliemislry. EDITH S. MICHELSON, A. B., French and Spanish. F. H. SUTTON, lwatlzcmalics. B.. Psychology. ., Clwernislry. B., lifcilllcrrizilics. . A., Clicmislry. Undergraduate Assistants F. W. ASHTON ------ EMILY DODD - EARL MALLORY - H. L. OSTERUD - - MABEL MQMURRAY - GEO. CUMBO - - ALLEN CUNNINGHAM - CLYDE GRAINGER CHRISTINE KANTERS RUSSELL PARKER - - W. F. THOMPSON - FRANK VERNON C. H. WHEELON J. A. WINTLER - M. W. BEECHAM - S. G. DEWSNAP - THOMAS YOUNG - - 29 - - - Cliemistry - - Education - Descriptive Geometry - - - Botany - - Botany Cliemisiry - - Mining - - Geology Won1en's Physical Culture journalism Zoology Chemistry - Geology Pharmacy Shop Mining Stoclf Room, Pharmacy LIBRARY STAFF W. E. HENRY, A. M. ----- - - Head Librarian C. W. SMITH, B, L. 5, - - - - - Assistant Librarian EMMA P. MCDONNELL, A. B. - Periodicals and Local Norllmfesl Hislory JOSEPI-IINE MEISSNER, B. L. S. ------ GFCUIGIOT FLORENCE B. CURRY, B. L. S. - ---- Calalogllcf G. H. FRENCER - - - Sfudenl Assislanl REX ROUDEBUSH - - - Sludenl Assislanl GLENN E. HOOVER - - Slucfenl Assislanl FLORENCE WHITE --..... siudeni Assistant REGISTRAIVS OCFCFICE H. T. CONDON, LL. B. -'------ RGgi5lf41f WM. MARKHAM --------- Boolflfceper JAY WHITFIELD, A. B. - - Assistant Regislrar MAX HIPKOE ------ - - Clerk SARAH MCCULLOCH ----- Telephone Assislanl M U SI C F C. 0. KIMBALL ------ - Direclor of lwusic GRACE ZIMMERMAN ---- - - Piano B. F. LEVENTHAL - - - - - - Violin E. O. CRIM ---.... Band QEEEFLQEFIQERS W --'---- Engineer F- M- CROL-I-ARD - - - Presidenfs Secrelarp JOSEPH A. BERNHARD - - - Slemgfd LILLIAN B. GETTY - . - - Sie,-,0g,-apllm G' L- MOTTER ' ' - - Superintendent of Grounds FRANK H- LORD, A- B- - Curaior of Crounds and Buildings DAVID MCDANIEL - ...., janffm- J. S. KRAPE - - , - - Carpenlm. M' W' BEECHAM ' I ' ---f Assislani in Wfczelzine Shop EVAN LEWIS ' "'- - - - flssislanl Engineer U. S. FQRREST SERV-LQE O. P. M. GOSS, C. E., ---- Engineer in charge of Timber Tests T E S T S ARTHUR L. HEIM, E. E. - - T- - Engineer in Timber Tesls 30 NEW FACULTY MEMBERS. Top Row-H. D. Thomas, L. D. H. XVeld. Second Row-H'1ns J Hoff A D Howard Third Ron -A. E. Evans, Paul E. lveithaase, Carl Henninger. Fourlll IROJV-E.,j.'BIbCHllStl2llll1, Homer I'. Earle, Glenn Beechler, Inis XVeed. Bottom Row-Capt. Frank Lord, E. G. Rice, D. C. Hall, V. L. Parrington, Edw. Mcllnhon. Colleges and Schools gikqggwg FOUNDING THE UNIVERSITY On the recommendation of Governor lsaac lngalls Stevens in 1854 the first legislature of Washington Territory appropriated two townships for a University. Six months later, January 29, l855, it was enacted that two state educational institutions be built on these tracts, one on Boistfort Plains, in western Lewis County, the other at Seattle. After several fruitless attempts to establish these colleges the two were combined, and in l86l the corner stone for the first territorial University was laid at Seattle. College opened in the winter of 1862. Not until 1875 did the first University catalogue appear. From it one learns that the institution contained primary, intermediate and preparatory schools, in addition to a college having a classical course of four years, a scientific course of three years, a musical department, and a military school. Rev. George F. Vlfhitworth was first president. The faculty was limited to six members. COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS The College of Liberal Arts is the oldest and largest department in the University. It was founded in l862, first as a number of separate departments. Later it became known as the College of Literature, Arts and Sciences. and finally, in l9Ol, assumed its present name. ln 1908-9 there were S17 students enrolled in this college. Arthur Ragan Priest is dean. There are now sixty-eight faculty members, and ten undergraduate assistants. COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Dean A. l-I. Fuller is head of the College of Engineering. Forty members comprise the faculty. The enrollment for 1908-9 was 287. This department was organized in l896, and embraces civil, chemical, mechanical and electrical courses. Owing to the very favorable location of the University, engineering students are enabled to supplement their regular college work with practical inspection and testing of the various engineering interests in and about Seattle. Because of the high-class work done in the engineering de positions in the Northwest. They have made good in every instance. partment, its graduates have been successful in stepping immediately into responsible 32 SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Fifty-eight students are tal-:ing work in pharmacy, which was added to the curriculum in l894. The present faculty consists of twelve members, with C. W. Johnson as dean. Two courses of study have been outlined. A two-year course prepares its graduates for responsible positions in the profession of pharmacy and as pharmaceutical chemists. The four-year course is an extension ol the two-year work and leads to a regular college degree of Bachelor of Science in addition to the degree of Pharmaceutical Chemist. SCHOOL or MINES The School of Mines appeared in l896. It offers a complete four-year course in mining alone, or a course in geology and mining, leading to a B. S. degree. There is also a short course of three months in the spring. offered to prospectors and professional miners. There are thirty-four faculty members in this department. Milnor Roberts is dean. SGH QQle.e.QF,. FORESTRY This school was established in the University in 1907. lts two-fold purpose is to afford instruction in the principles and practice of forestry and to promote the interests of forestry in the State of Wfashington by encouraging the right use of forest resources. Exceptional advantage is given the school by reason of its location on a 355-acre campus, much of which is timbered, and offers opportunities for field work in silviculture and forest measurements. In close connection with this course is the government timber testing service, established here in l905. Francis Garner Miller is dean of the school. Thirty-seven students are enrolled. SCHOOL OF LAW Next in popular attendance to the College of Liberal Arts is the School of Law, with an enrollment of f42. This school became a part of the University in ISQ6. It is a course preparing a student for law practice in any state, and graduates are admitted, without examination, to the Washington bar. The law course is now two-year, but in September, l909, will be lengthened to three years. John T. Condon is dean, there being nine other members on the faculty. DOMESTIC ECONOMY The latest school installed in the University is that of Domestic Economy, which was made a part of the curriculum in September, l908. C. VV. Johnson, dean of pharmacy, is head of the new department. The prime purpose of this chair is to prepare students for teaching domestic economy in the high school. It is a four-year course, leading to a degree of B. S. 33 SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM Such a demand was made for a chair of Journalism, that in September, 1907, a course was organized, with Merle 1-1. Thorpe at its head. Ar First it was a short course: then in February, I908, was created a separate department in itself. It is rapidly becoming one of the most popular and important schools in the University. Last year two students majored in the course. This year, the second year of its development, Fifty- one students are enrolled and are majoring in it. SUMMER SCHOOL The fifth annual session of the Summer School closed July 31, 1908, after the most successful six weeks' summer work ever done in this institution. ln addition to the regular college course offered by the course, special work is given for high school and grade teachers and graduate students. LIBRARY The University Library was organized in l879-80. 1... F. Anderson, a student in the class of 1882, was hrst librarian. In 1889-8 Florence M. Adams became librarian as a member of the faculty. Beginning with that year an annual appropriation of S150 was set aside. In 1895 the library was moved to the present building, and in the sum- mer of 1907 to Denny Hall. William E.. Henry is head librarian, with C. W. Smith as assistant. Miss Emma P. McDonnell has charge of periodicals and local Northwest history. Miss Josephine Meissner is circulator. These. together with Miss Curry, head cataloguer, and four student assistants, compose the library staff. The library now con- tains upwards of 36,500 bound volumes, besides several thousand pamphlets. 3-L NAEN CE of Commencement Week I T Program I june 12, June 14, June 15, June 16, June 17, Fnclay ....,..... Sunday .,..., .,.,... Monday ..,.,.... , Tuesday ..,......e. Wednesday ,,.,.,... Preslclent ..,......,.......... Vrce-Presldent ..e.......,,.. Secretary ....,,........,.... Treasurer ..,...... Gn fa 1908 Class Oflcers Commencement Committee Pearl Bennett Helen McDonald John Campbell Merle H. Thorpe Invitation Committee George L. Spirk Mellie Alexander Rose Grout 36 . .... ,t.., .. .,,,. Senior Ball ,,,Baecalaureate Address , ..,,..... President's Reception ., , ...Class Day ,,.. Commencement , ,. WDAVID STAEC-ER EUNICE ENGELAND 1, ,UMAYME MILLER .FRED MCCURDY l . E Baccalaureate Exercises l Sunday, ,Iune I-4. Manufacturers' Building, IO:-40 A. M. d-'uDawn, ,, l From UA Day in Venice" Nevin lv- Venetian Song 5 University Qrchcstra. Scripture Reading President Thomas Franklin Kane Invocation. . Rc-vcrencl I-l. C. Mason 'Cello Solo-Berceuse from "Jocelyn" Codcrrcl Mr, Erwin Castel Baccalaureate Address Rcvercncl l-l. l-l. Cowen Traumerei ..,. .. . Sfflllfllflfm String Orchestra Benedictionc... . . Reverend l-l. C. Mason SERVICES OF THE UNIVERSITY CHRISTIik4N ASSOCIATIONS University Methodist Episcopal Church, Sunclay, June lel, 8 P. M. Organ Prelucle ....,....... .. .... .. ..,.. . . . . . .. . ...... ...Mrs. Cooper Prayer ,.,..,,..............,.,,....l.,,...........,........, ..... . . ,... . ...Reverend Frank Heath Coronation March from "l7oll4unger "...... . ..., .,,. .. . . . .... ........Krelschmer University Qrchestra Solo-"Adore and Be Still' '....... ........,. . ,..,..,,.,.. . ,.... ,,.,...l. .... . . . ...........Cnunoa' Mrs. Nina Martin Hatcher Paraphrase-"Meloclie in F ''...,............,,................................,...,....,..,,.,. ..,..,..... ........,...,........ R u berzslein University Urchestra Address... ................................ .......,.................,...................,.......,..............,..............,. R everencl John M. Dean Sextette from "Lucia" .................................,............................... ....................,........,....,.. ......,. D o nizelli University Orchestra Benediction ,................ A............r,..A.............................l.............,............................................... R everencl S. Canse PRESIDENTHS RECEPTION To Seniors anal Alumni of the University Monday, June I5 Presiclenfs Home From three until five ancl eight until eleven A Class Day Tuesday, June I6 University Campus I0 A. M. Music-Selected .,....... .A....,.,,., ...,.,,,,.. ...,. ,..,,... . , , , Class History .......,,s,.... Class Oration .,,............ Vocal Selection- a-Maclrigal ......,,,,.,, . ...,............, ,4... ...i. ,...,,. . , , ln-wlqhe Years at the Spring ,, l..ela Martin Class Will., .,.....,, ,,,,,,,, .... . . . Class Prophecy ..,....,..,......... Presentation of Spacle ....., lvy Orationw., ..,...r,. ..... ,,...... .,,, ,.,... ..,.,. , . , . , , , SENIOR RECEPTIO-1:1 Administration Building 2 P. M. Selections ,.., .,,.........,,.. ,. ,, ,r.r .. . , ,, , ALUMNI BANQUET Clarke Hall 6:30 P. M. .University Orchestra ....,,.lVlayme Miller William A. Moultry .. . .,Viclor Harris .. Mrs. Beach , .Adair Rembert . ,Kate Gregg . .David Staeger Seymour Stone ,University Grchestra PROMENADE AND FAREWELL EXERCISES University Campus 8:30 P. M. Selections ----,.--g--4.-4-----,,---.-..... . ........,.......,.....,........ . ,,,,,,,,,, University Bancl Farewell to Buildings .......... Azvnnggw lngnn M , Pearl Bennett Student Activities ..b........,..,.,..... VKQQQK .,.V,-,,- J 0 hn Campbell The New Era -----'-----4----,------s-'----------..- ,.,.,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,, G eorge Spirlc Burning the Blue Books ,,,,,,,,,,,, . glql Howard Gillette 6 Commen cement Day l Xveclncsclay, June I7 Manufacturers' Building lO:30 A. M. Selection from mlqannhauser A in Wagnc, University Orchestra Invocation, Reverend B. l... Vlfhitman, D. D. Vocal Solo- a--!-Xria , . . , . ..,1WCyCI'bCCf lv-Rosy lVlorn,.,, . ... ...,. Ronald Miss Dora M. Hard COMMENCEMENT ADDRESS Professor Richarcl Burton, Ph. D.. of the University of Minnesota "Arioso .... ..,... .. ,.., ,,,,. , , ., ,.,..,...,.. ,...,...... .... . . ...Jiffy University Orchestra Awarding of Scholarships ancl Prizes for the Collegiate Year of i907-08 Conferring of Degrees .... ., .......,.. President Thomas ranklin Kane 39 Special Honor Graduates COLLEGE or LIBERAL. ARTS Bachelor of Arts Lucy Rowena Barnes Herbert Henry Lewis Honors in Philosophy Honors U1 H15l0VJJ Cmagna Cum Iaudel Edith Sidonie Michelson Curt John Ducasse Honors in French Honors in Philvsvplw Gertrude S. Osburn fmagml CUNY lalldel Honors in History Annie Louisa Fallis William QLUUCY Osbum Honors in Zoology HOUOVS in Hislvrp Edith May Hammond Seymour Iver Stone Honors in English Literature Honors in Political Science William Plummer Thom son R Kahan p ose Honors in Latin fmagna cum lauclej Honors in Chemistry Ethel Elizabeth Vlfay Honors in Zoology Thomas Erwin Latimer Evelyn Dorothy Way Honors in Political Science Honors in Zoology Bachelor of Science John Charles Rathbun Honors in Civil Engineerinv Mae M. MacLachlan Honors in Pharmacy SENIOR SCI-IOLARS Soester I. Anthon Thomas Joseph Louis Kennedy Elsie M. Ball l-lermie Sherman Margaret L. Heyes Harlan Leo Trumbull 40 Sen19rMBaH QD Friday, June I2 8:30 P. M. Christensen? Broadway Hall Commillec Gertrude Yvalsh Rena Strout Metta McDaniels Genevieve Waite George Starr SENIOR LAUNCH PARTY Wednesday, June I7 Lake Washington 6P. M. -L1 Bon Voyage Dedicated to the Class of 1909 The warm wincl bloweth in the west, And swiftly ebbs the ticle, Ancl saclly cometh the behest,- Ye may no more abicle. No more may throng these wontecl halls, No more may grace its leag The lust of new-world conquest calls, And ye must forth to sea. Farewell, farewell, oh! comrades brave, A pleasant port be thine, A tranquil journey o'er the wave,- Bon voyage, Nineteen-Nine! 453 Wni. Simonds, '12 SENIOR. . . 6 f' RD J SX ii? 2 W I N i X X csfy 2 f 52 X Q S X X1 X iff V! 6?,fg'Q7449 Viol I Dungzm. Arthur T. O'Nenl. B1-ulnl tl Mabel Morgan. Raymond Hawes. S ' Oflicers ARTHUR T. ONEAL4 ,A.,....A.......Y... .....,......... ,.... ........... P r e Sidenf VIOLET DUNCAN fFirst Semesterj ..,.......... BEULAH SMITH fSeconcl Semester, ..........,.. MABEL MORGAN ,,,.,,,,,,,.,,4,,,,,,,.,4.,,.,,4,,4,,,,,.,4.,,,,,,, RAY HAWES ...,,............. Colors, Yale Blue and White. YELL. Rickety! Rackety! Wahl Who! Wah! '09! '09! Rah! Rah! Rah! 44 Vice-P resident Vice-President ,,.,,,,o,,A,.Secretary ,,,.,.,, TICHSUTSI a e no rg rg o .. Senior History . y A few days more and the Class of l909 will be an institution of the past, separated forever. Before the disintegration it is htting that a brief history of its career be chron- icled. Only in the fact that its span of college existence is the same, is the Class of l909 like any other class-in all other respects it vastly differs in its greater works of achieve- ments in setting higher standards for succeeding classes. It is visionary to say all classes are alike. They differ as men differ, and for the same reasons. Though a composite organization, a class is judged by the accomplish- ments of its individual members. And by this criterion I909 will live as the leader of its generation in the minds of all who knew it. As ,luniors and even as underclassnten, when Seniors should have been moulding stu- dent opinions, our class had a powerful inliuence in directing undergraduate policies . Vlfe have instituted needed refo1'ms, projected and carried through innovations and managed our finances more successfully than any of our predecessors. It was the Class of l909 that put the Pacific Wave in the list of college dailies. Qurs was the first class to stage its Junior play in a downtown theatreg the first to ap- proach graduation unencumbered by debtg and, no less important than all else, the flrst one to participate actively in athletics and other student affairs in its Senior year. Undis- putedly, during this past college term more Seniors have been taking part in athletics than has ever been the case in the past. The football team, for instance, was strengthened to a championship eleven by five Seniors-the best men that ever donned suits for their Alma Mater: Frank Babcock, Burwell Bantz, Paul Jarvis, Fred Tegtmeier and Guy Flaherty. 45 F. l... Vernon and Burwell Bantz turned out for trackg R. L. O,Brien and Arthur O'Neal are working with the crew, Herman Allen, Victor Zednick, Kenneth Durham, J. A. Stenson and Glenn S. Corkey in debate and oratory-all are Seniors ready and willing to work for their 'Varsity even in their last year. Besides those mentioned, '09 has had Hal Tibbals, A. E.. Williams and Gordon Burke in track work: Walton Mackey in football: Doak Lowry and Walter Dunbar in crewg Victor H. Garvey and Edward Ellis in baseball, and Violet Dungan, Carrie Connors, Mabel Morgan, Edna Baird, Olof Caskin, Roy Rudio. Ralph Easter, Bert Hanson, and A. M. l-larris prominent in a variety of student enterprises. It might be mentioned in this resume that '09 won the cane rush in its sophomore year, overwhelmed its opponents in the tie-up the same year, and achieved the distinction of passing through the plug scrap this year with but two plugs damaged. The Senior Class has made its impression, and that a good and lasting one. Other classes have been influenced for the better, and when we are individually gone and scattered to the cardinal points, the one consolation will remain, that our deeds will live after us, ennobling and inspiring other plodders along the academic path. -HELEN C. TILLMAN. YQN9 -, . -1 .u, WV, Qt tv' '-r -Hi Senior Honors MABEL B. ADAMS .. .,o... .Seattle Latin. O. ALBERS, I. A. , . . .. ..Chehalis, Wash. Lani. Freshman Crew Cl 5: Chairman -lunior Day Committee C353 Manager Rowing C455 Assistant General Manager C253 Chief "U," Police C555 Chairman 'Varsity Ball C553 President Men's Club ANNE BIENVENU ALLEN. A. l'. . . .,Clevelancl, Ohio Entered from Western Reserve. EDWARD XVEBER ALLEN, fb. I'. A.: A. X. , . , ,. . .,,. . ......, .......,... . .Seattle Stevens Clubg C-erman Club: Montana Club: Oregon Law Debate: President Xvashington Law Club. ANDREW ANDERSON ......... ..Mt. Vernon History. Crraduate Bellingham Normal: Stevens Debating Club C453 Deutscher Verein C45 3 Scandinavian Club C35, C45 3 Secretary Scandinavian Club FRANK E. BABCOCK, E. A. Ii ...,, . . A ., ......... .,...,........,.,... ..,...,,..,,,... . . ............Everett llflining Engineering. Captain Class Basketball C253 'Varsity Basketball C155 'Varsity Track Cl5, C253 'Varsity Football C253 German Club C255 Engineering Society CI5, C25. LAUREL CAIL BAKER, A. I' ....... ........,......., ...,.... . . ,............ C levelancl, Ohio Entered from Western Reserve University. BURWELL BANTZ, Druids .,...,.,,..,..............,,.................... ......,.,......... ............................., I u an de Fuca Civil Engineering. 'Varsity Football Cl5, C25, C35, C453 'Varsity Track C25, C355 Oval Club C35, C45g Fir Tree Club C455 'Varsity Track Captain C353 Junior Day Committee C353 Civil Engineering Society CLARENCE A. BELRGE ...............,....,.,........................................,..,.. ........ ......................................... D a venport Geology. Entered Sophomore from W. S. C. Track C25, C35, C45g Football CZ5, C35, C45. -L7 DQRIS W, BEST, P. fp. B ..,....,...,...........AA,........ ................................ -.--...-,---- E V Cfett American History. HELEN BLACKIVIAN ....,....,,...,..,.....,.,....,,..........,......,............,. v4...AA...... E- VCYSU History. I-IAZEL ALMON BLAKE, K. A. C0 ......,,..,.,A.. ,....... .,..,., ....A , . ......., . B ellingham . Liberal Arts. W, I-I, BOLEN, A, X .A,,..A,,,,,,,,, .,,......,...,..A..,. .....,4.r.........,... ,..V. .4....,,... . . .....,, P r Ovldencer R- 1- Law. Treasurer Newman Club3 Secretary Republican Club. BLANCI-IE BRACE .,,.........,..,...................,.,..........................,.,..... .,.,....,.,. ,,... .,,.... . . . . .,.,,,,,, .......,.., S eattle Liberal Arts. Baclger-Athena Debate C353 Girls' Class Crew C353 President Athena Debat- ing Club C353 Washingtonian Staff C45 DORA F. BREECE ,..,.. .,............. , .,,..............,........,..... ..,..... , . ,,.,,,.......... S cattle Zoology. ETHEL BROWN ......,....,,. ..v,,...,.,.,..... ...,. , ,.... , . .....Camas, Wash. English. VERA MAE. BROWN, E. K .....,...,...,...... ..,. .........,. ,,,.. ..... , ........ . . S e attle History. Black Friars' Dramatic Club3 Junior Farce ROY BYERS .,......,,.. ..........,....,.,...,...,.,.......... .........,........,., . , .,,,,. , ., ,..., ......,. S eattle Botany. Stevens Debating Club CI 5, GORDON BURKE, B. GJ. H ....... ,...,.,...,... , ,. ....,......,. .... . ,, ,..,,, .,.,..,...,.,., Vancouver, B. C. Zoology. ,Varsity Track C25, C353 College Football C253 'Varsity Ball Committee C353 Farce Cast C353 Vice-President lVlen's Club C453 Oval Club EDNA BYRD, T- 41- B -............ ................. ....... .................,,...,...................,.,,,,,....,,,,,,,,,,, w,,..i ..,,.,,l .l.,,.., S p o k a n e English. Secretary Y. W. C. A. C253 Senior Ball Committee DURA SOPHIA CAMPBELL .......................... .......................,....,............,.,,,,,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., B l ack River English. Y- W- C- A- Cl 5, C253 Chorus Cl 53 Athena Debating Club C35, C453 Ora- torical Contest C25 , C35. -LS OLAF EMERIE HARRISON CASKIN, Druids ,,,Puyallup ffislorp. Coat Stall C211 Tyec Stall C31: ilircasurer of Class C315 Wave Staff C41g Xvashingtonian Stall C413 Deutscher Verein C411 Y. Nl. C, A, C21' C31- C41- JOSEPH Cl'lAlVlBl2Rl.,lN. I. .L ,,,Salem, Ore, f'lislorp. CAROLINE DUTSON COC-SYVIQLL . ..... Seattle Ccrnian. Entered Junior from Wfisconsin: Secretary Deutscher Verein C41g President Y. XV. C. A. CAROLINE. C. CQNNORS -.-Seattle liircnclz. Y. NV. C. A. Cabinet CBJ: President XVomcn's League IRENE. R. CONNER ............ Seattle Hislorp. Pirates of Penzance Cl1: Y. YV. C. A. C413 Womenis Cnlee C213 Junior Day Committee: Girls' Crew C31g Chorus ARDYS CUNNINCHAM, li. 1.1 Ili. .L 111. . .... .. ....,.. . ,,..Waterx'1lle Lani. ELIZABETH DEARBORN, II. is. fi, .,,, . . , ,... . - - . . M ..... .................Seattle English Literature. Junior Farce Committee C315 Junior Farce Cast C311 Faust C315 Deutscher Verein C21, C31: Chairman County Fair C315 Y. W. C. A. C31, F. W. DENNY ,.,,,,,,,,.,,.,,.,,,,A,,,,,.,,.,,, ,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. ,,,..., ........ ..,,.. . . . ................................ K a sson, Minn. German. Entered Junior from Minnesota: Men's Chorus C31, C415 U. of W. Dramatic Club. JGHN ALFRED DEWHURST ....,............................................. ............ S Settle Electrical Engineering. WALTER C. DUNBAR ,...,,,,,,,,,,,..,,....,,..V..........,...................,.......,.............................................................. Seattle Mining Engineering. 'Varsity Crew C213 Y. M. C. A. C21, C319 Band CI1, C215 Cllee Club C319 Wave Staff C31 g Tyee Staff C31 g President of Class -L9 v1o1.ET DUNCAN, 11 fp. B .,,...,.........,..A..,...,.,..,......,.A..,,..... ..A. . ...... . .,.. . ,.,...,A,,..A.,. Seattle English Literature. W0men'5 Glee fl Q, f3Q: Tyee Staff f3Dg Chairman junior Farce f3J: Chair- man Executive Board Women's League Q31 1 FMCG Cast C35 3 Faust MABEL L. DURHAM, K. A. CD ....,........,,.....,....,......,.,A...,.,....,......... ......,.,...,...,.,......,..,....,.A......... S pokane English Literature. Entered from Whitman. GRACE EGBERT, ri. B. fi, ..........,....,,.,.,....... ............, ----..A.--- O 1 Ympia History. Y. W. C. A. JOHN A. ELLIOTT ................ ..........,......, . .. ,,.,,. .,,. i ..... ......SC2lUlC Civil Engineering. A. B. Willamette University. EDNA HOPE ENYART ,....,...... ..,...,....,,,,... ,,.,. . . ....,.......,......... S eattle Latin. RICHARD EVERETT, 111. I". A.: T. ,. .,,, ..Custer, Wash. Civil Engineering. President lVlen's Club C41 5 Qval Club ADELAIDE FISCHER, A. E. A .,.,,,, .....,.. , , ..,..,, ,,.. . .,...Seattle German. Girls' Cxlee Club CU, C25 g Secretary VVomen's League BENJAMIN GUY FLAHERTY ,,.,.....,...., .,.,... . . ,... ..... Sed1'o-Woolley Electrical Engineeiin ,Varsity Football CZD, PHIL. A. FRANKLIN ......,,....... .,.,....,.....,,..,,,,,,,..... ,.... . . ...,.. S eattle Civil Engineeim Tennis Club QD: Canoe Club GRACE WARD FREIDAY, A. I' ..,,...,..., ,..,,,,,.,,,,... , .. .,.,,.. .. ,.,.,,,,Custer, Wash. Liberal Arts. Entered second semester from University of Colorado: C-irls' C-lee Club Cl D : Waxfe Staff QQ: County Fair Committee BE-SSIE M- FRE-IN, K- K- I' -..................................................,....,....,.,,,, , ..,.,,,,,,, ,, ,..,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, S eattle French. Junior Informal Committee f3D: Chairman Party for Women's League: Junior Prom. Committee f3D: Chairman Executive Board of Women's League: French Club my Y. W. C. A. 425, tsp, 449. 50 ROSEMARY GEORGESON, li. Ii. I'. . .A,, Sitka, Alaska ljnglisli Lilcr'0lul'c. Y. XV. C. A. Cabinet. MABEL E. C-LEASON .. ...,. Seattle l'lisla1'p. CLYDE E.. GRAINC-ER, Druicls . ..-Sumner Ct-ologp. Tyee Auditing Committee C35 3 Plug Committee ,l. S. GOLDTHWAITE .. ......... Sumner lfclucnlion. Iowa State Normal, 'O6. MELVIN STUART GOOD .. .San Francisco Lani. Oregon Law Debate C35: Stevens Debating Club CLYDE M. l'lADl.,E.Y, li. I.: 'lk A. 'lx . . .. .. ...... .Seattle A. B. Stanford, '06, EUGENE AMMAN HANCOCK . . . ..........,,. Coupeville Englisli. Y. M. C. A. C35, C453 Deutscher Verein C3, C455 Faust C355 Men's Chorus C45: Lincoln Literary Society C453 lVlozart Club BERT ALVIN HANSEN, E. .t. IC. . . , .. ....... . . .......................,..................,... ...Tacoma Eleclrical Engineering. Wave Stall Cl5g Band C355 Presiclent Tennis Club C353 President Tacoma Club C353 'Varsity Tennis Team C35. MARY PAULINE. I-IARSELL ,,,..,, . .,,, ,,,,,, ,,.,,. . ...... ................. ...,.....,....,................. K e a r ney, MO. History. Ctracluate Warrensbu1'g, Missouri, State Normal. G. RAYMOND I-IAWES ............................... ............... ................... ....................,........................... E v e rett Civil Engineering. Junior Day Committee C353 Wave Staff C453 Senior Informal Committee C455 Chairman Senior Finance Committee C45 g Treasurer of Class FERN I-IEALEY ............... ........ .......,.................,............................................................................................. T fi Coma English Literature. Athena Debating Clubg Entered from W. S. C. in l908. DORA I-IUTCI-IINSON ..............................,.....................,............... ..................... .............. U fl i0r1, Ore- Pharmacy. 51 PAUL JARVIS, 2, A, If ,,,,,.,A ,,,,.A,,,,,,,,,....,...A.,..,.......,...,....... .,,A4.---.Av ,-.---.--,',--'.--4',-A-'w V---- - ' -b------w-b------ 5 eanle Electrical Engineering. 'Varsity Football CU, 04,9 Captain Class Football C253 ,Varsity Crew Qjg Fir Tree Club CAO? Oval Club 633 ,VaTSitY T1'21Cl4 Team OJ, CD, C35- DAVID PRITCHARD JOHN, A. E ........w.,,l.A. .. ......,, .... ,... ,,... , . . ......., .... . , ..... , .Seattle Chemistry. W'inner Freshman Chemistry Prize Cl jg University Chess Club IDA JOHNSON ..i,............,.....,,.......... .....,.........,.....,.,..,, . . ........... . .... . ,.., ..,. .,....,. , , ..,,,..,..,Seattle German. Montarra Club fn: German Club EDEARL JOHNSON ...,,.r,.,4....,..,... ...,.,.............. . . .,.,,.i...... ,, . r,,..,i Seattle German. Montana Club f3Dg German Club ANNA RAE JONES ...... ,...,.....,...,, ,,..,,,. .,.. i , , ,,.. ,. . . ,... ,, .......,,,.Seattle History. Pirates of Penzance Cl jg C-irls' C-lee Club C351 Messiah QZDQ Cterman Club CZDQ Faust U03 Junior Farce Cast C333 Chairman Junior Fair C3Dg Mozart Club C41 9 Vice-Presiclent Women's Chorus : Treasurer Xvomerfs League CHRISTINE KANTERS ..,,..,,, ,,,.,........... , ,, ,.., , . . , ,Seattle German. Black Friars Cl QZD, f3Dg Junior Farce Cast I-:EW ...,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,4,,.,,,,,44,.,,,,A.,,,,A,,,.,.,,.,,.,,,.,V,.,,,,,.,,, ,,,, A,,,AA,, Q ,..,. .,-. V V V H VVVQV H ---I- --Seattle Political Science. Y. M. C. A. Cl QD, UU: International Club C453 Treasurer Cos- mopolitan Club S- ----,--.-------..--...............................,.... , ..,, ,.,,. I xpomeroy Plmrniacu f RATE ELIZABETH LEE ....,..........,,.........,..................,.. ..., . .. ..,.,... .. ..,.......,,...SeattIe , History. Messiah CCZDD: Faust CBD: Chorus mp. Junior- Fai-Ce 435, Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet 4 . XVM. RUFUS LINDSAY, li. t-J. Il. . ......,.,. Utsilacly Nfining ffngineering. Captain Class Basketball CI5: Class Track Cl5, C255 Class Football C255 Assistant in Surveying C25. XVALTER S. LOEWE, A. X. IWMSQQQIQ Lc1l1'. French Club C251 Cernzan Club C25, C35, C455 German Play CI5, C253 Festival Cltorus C25 : Presiclent German Club C35 3 junior Farce C35 3 Black Friars ELDIN V. LYNN A .Tacoma C lienzislrp. 'Varsity Track CI5: Pirates of Penzance Cl 53 Messiah C253 Glee Club C35, C451 Badger Debating Club C255 President Tacoma Club C45g Chemistry Prize C353 Captain Class Cross Country C355 'Varsity Ball Committee WALTON FLETCHER MACKEY. flf. l'. A. . . . ...c. ......Bellingbam :Vining Engineering. Class Football C253 Captain College Football C251 'Varsity Football C353 Junior Prom. Committee: lVIen's Chorus C35, C45. PAUL D. MACKIE, fb. A. r-1.3 '12 'li . .. . .,,. . .... ,.......... B allard Civil Engineering. College Football CI5, C45 3 Sub. 'Varsity Football C35 3 Class Finance Committee C455 Senior Informal Committee C455 Manager 1909 Tyee. ELIZABETH LIVINGSTON MACLEAYM. ,.... .. .. ...,.,..... .,.. ...........Olympia German. C. E. MALLORY ,,.,,, .,,., ,,,,.,,, ,.,, , , , ,.,,,,, .,,,,,., ,,,.,,., ,,,...., ,,.,,....,....... ...,. .,,,,,.... ......,................... T a c o m a Electrical Engineering. Class Basketball Cl5 3 Treasurer Tacoma Club C45 3 Treasurer Tennis Club C35, C45g Junior Prom. Committee JOHN GORDON MARCH, A. T. A ...,.,....... ,..,...................... . .,.,......1.............................. T acoma Political Economy. Class Treasurer CI 53 Auditing Committee C35g Stevens Debating Club MERRITT MCC-EE C,.,,..,..,,,.,,,..,,...,,.,,..... ....,.., .................,...,...,..............,...,.............. .................... ................ 5 e a E tle ' Chemistry. Chemical Club C355 German Club Cl 5, C25, C355 Tennis Club ELLA MCMASTER ,...,4...,.....A.... ...,A...............,......W........,.,. -... P A - -------- Seattle French. Junior Farce Cast f35: French Club ALICE McWlLLIAMS, A. P ...,.,,,.......,,,.,,.....,,,.....,....,..........,.....,,... ....,... .,.,.. ,......,...........,., S e attle English Literature. Pirates of Penzance fl 53 Campus Day Committee Q25 3 Women's League Dance Committee f35g Junior Fair Committee f35g Women's League Committee C35- ELSIE. ANNA MEIER ......t,..,, ...,...,..., ,i.....,.,,,., ..,....,,.,,,,... . .,.. ,,.,., . . . . .... . .,..... .......Seattle German. Vice-President German Clubg Pirates of Penzance CI 5: Messiah C253 Faust C355 Womenls Chorus JAMES VERNON METCALF, A. T. A.: 111. A. flf ..,,.., . .... .,.... ..,, . ...,. ,,,,,.. . . . Seattle Law. Stevens Debating Cluhg Wav'e Staffg President Black Friars Dramatic Clubg Manager' Girls' Glee Q35 3 S. A. G. L. O. ALICE ESTELLA MONTGOMERY .,.,,.,,,,, .,,. .. ..... .. ...Seattle Botany. Messiah f25g Faust RALPH STRONG MONTGOMERY... .. .. . . .. ...Seattle German. Cross Country Team QZ5, Q35, C455 Chairman Numeral Committee C355 Chair- man Pin Committee C455 President German Club C251 Treasurer German Club C35. .............................. . ...............,..,..... ,, ........ ,...,,,,, ,....,. ,.,., . . . W ,,,, ...,,,,,,,,,,,. W aitsburg English Literature. 'Varsity Ball Committee f35g Junior Informal Committee C35: Junior Prom. Committee C355 Secretary of Class L. ....................................,................. ............,............,.............,..... ,,,,,,,,,,,, S e attle Electrical Engineering. Tennis Club QZ5, -,-..'-.A,-,.'.-.A,.A'-"- H AAUI- -----,-'.v.v S eattle Spanish. .................................................................... A....,.-,4A' S eattle - Electrical Engineering. Entered from University of Minnesota. 54 v R. L. O BRIEN, ia. t-i. ii.. . . . . .. . 3. . A. .....A , .........Olympia 'Varsity Baseball Cl5 3 'Varsity Crew C353 Captain Class Track C355 Vice- Presiclent of Class C351 President Fir Tree Club C453 Oval Club C35, C453 Captain 'Varsity Crew C45. MARGARET OTVIEARA Pliilnsopliji. Athena Debating Club C25, C353 Secretary Athena Club ........ Seattle ARTHUR THOMAS O'NI-ZAL, bg. X. IC. .. .. ......,,. ,.,.. ...., S p okane Class Baseball Cl5, C253 'Varsity Baseball C253 Chemical Club C35, C453 'Varsity Crew C353 junior Farce C353 Fir Tree Club C351 Junior Day Committee C355 President ol Class ARTHUR VV. OSTROM . Lani. H. L. OSTERUD Zoology. Glee Club STANLEY PADDEN, fli. A.. fb. . . ...Seattle Seattle .. ..., ..,,, S eattle Lani. LELA KATHLEEN PARKER, .X. E. A. .. . . ..,. . ..,... .,.....Sealtle Carman. Junior Day Committee C353 Treasurer Y. VV. C. A. WILLIAM E. PARKER. ,x. 'lt 52.1 iii. A. iii. ..,.. .....,.,.......... ,.,......,.. . . .,.........,.............,..,... . ...Seattle Stevens Debating Club: Fir Tree Club3 Eclitor University of Wasliington Song BOOTCQ Editor Pacific Wave. WILLIAM GLEN PETERS ..........., ....,... ...,., ..,,.................. .,.....,..... B e l lingham Civil Engineering. MYRTLE POWERS, F. CID. B ..., .........................,,,..,.......,,......,,.. ..,.,, ..... E v e rett English Lileralure. OLIVE R. POWELS, K. K. P ..... ...,....,,,...,.....,............,,.. ...... ....., S e a tile French. LOUISE M. RENKIN ............,.....,,.,...,,......................,.....,........,...,.......,.......,......... ........... .......,.,...,.,... S e attle History. Pirates of Penzance C15 3 Women's Crew CI 5 3 Faust C35 3 Girls' Glee DONALD ROSS ..........,............,...,,..,.........,...,,..,,,,,,,,...........,,,..................,................,....,..............,.......,.,,.....,...,., Everett Chemical Engineering. Chemical Club CI5, C25, C35. 55 HARRY ROSS, 2. N .,...,...A,,... .....,...A,..............,........-,--.---- ---'--A4----A-- 5 C We Pharmacy. Pharmaceutical Association3 College Track. ROY DAVID Ruoio, B. a. II ........,,...4.. ,......, .......,,,.....4,....,...,4.......,l.l lll, ,,l......,.,,, W a 1 1 a Wana Political Economy. Vice-President Stevens Debating Club C253 President Stevens Club C353 Presi- dent Political Science Club C353 Chairman Class Picnic Committee CI53 Chairman Junior Day COHIIUIUCC C353 Wave Staff C25 Z Editor Wave C35, C453 Assistant Editor Tyee C353 Cosmopolitan Club C35, NETTIE MAY SEVERN ....,....,.,.,.,.....,..........,.....,...,.. .,,......,., ,... . . . ....,, ,. .. .. .,,..l:raueI English Lilerature. Executive Board Women's League. R. C. SKONE-.. .,,,,....,.....,,.,.... .......,.,....,.............. . . .......,,. .. ,,,, A---Seattle Electrical Engineering. PJEULAH PAYE. SMITH, Ii. A. C-J .,.,... ,,,.. . . . .. . .. Seattle Pirates of Penzance C153 Junior Farce C353 Campus Day Committee C35, C453 Tyee Staff C353 Social Committee VVomen's League C353 Vice- President Senior Class C453 Finance Committee LAURA AIVIELIA SMITH ......,..... ..... . ,.,. ...,... . ...... .. .,... . ..,.. .. Portland, Ore. Entered Sophomore from Willamette3 University German Club C353 Mes- siah C253 Y. W. C. A. C453 Senior Scholar. MARY AGNES SMITH, .-X. E. A ....... .. .... . .... . ........ . .. ..-Seattle Carman German Club. MAUDE. ALICE STEAD, A. I' .....,....... ..... . .. ..... .. .. . ......Seattle Carman. Girls, C-lee CI 5, C253 Hammer and Tongs C253 Y. W. C. A. Cabinetq Chorus C353 Junior Farce Cast C353 President Women's League RUTH EMELINE STURLEY, II. B. CID. ..... .. ........ ...... ..... .... ...... . . . ...,..,Tacoma Latin. Pirates of Penzance C153 Faust JOHN JOSEPH SULLIVAN, A. T. A.: A. X .,.....,.................. ...... ........ ..... X V o rcester, Mass. ' Law. President Senior LBXVQ President Newman Clubg Stevens Debating Club. 56 FRED H. SUTTON.-. . . ...Caslimere,Wash. Men's Clee C413 Fellowship in Mathematics C413 Pirates of Penzance: President Chelan Club: Presiclent Graduate Club3 Secretary Mens Chorus3 Senior Scholar. HENDLEY NORTON SXVYNEY 3 ,3Seaitle Electrical lfriginccring. FRED TE,Cfl-MEIER, fb. A. I-t 3 ,,A,A A ,,,,, Eve,-eu Civil Engimrcring. Captain Class Baseball C211 'Varsity Baseball CZ1, C313 'Varsity Football C31, C411 Captain 'Varsity Football C412 Boarcl of Control C313 Oval Club C31. XVAl..'l'E,R R. Tl'lOM.'4X5. .X. 'I'. 52. . .. . ...Wenatchee Elcclrical Engineering. Freshman Crew Cl 13 Bancl CI1, C31, C413 Presiclent Chelan Club C413 Chairman Cap ancl Gown Committee C41. OTTO M. rl-l'lOMA5ON . .. .Wenatchee Lani. Enterecl -lunior from University of Olilahomzu Oregon Law Debate l'l. C. TIBBALS, Kb. I'. A.: T. 'l'. . . . ,. . . .......l3ort Townsend Civil Engineering. 'Varsity Track C113 Captain Class Fl-l'E1Cl-C C21: College Football Cl13 Chair- man Junior Day Committee C313 Fir Tree Club3 Boarcl of Control C313 Chairman Senior Ball Committee C41. HELEN C. TILLMAN, X. SZ.. .. .... .... . .. ......,. .......... . .. ........ ....... ....,... ........... . . . .........Seattle History. Pirates of Penzance Cl13 Orchestra C413 Women's Crew C21, C313 Secretary of Class C31 3 Tyee Staff C31 3 Womenys C-lee C313 Wave Staff C31, C413 Secretary of A. S. U. W. C413 l-lockey Team C313 Sacaja- Wea Debating Club C31, C413 Secretary Mozart Club C413 ,Varsity Ball Committee C413 Senior Ball Committee JOSEPH P. TOTTEN .........,..,...................... ................................. ....... ..... ........... ....................... . . ........... 5 e a t tle Political Science. Baclger Debating Club CI 1, C313 Wave Staff C313 President Lincoln Lit- erary Club. ANNIE M. TROLL .,................................................. 2 ..................... ..... ..... ....... ........ -A--,------Af S C 21 t t le History. Pirates of Penzance Cl13 Faust C312 Womenis Chorus F. L. VERNQN, 3. A. E ,.4Q..,1,,1.,.-,,,.A,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,.,,A,,,4,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,Q.,,,,,,,, .,4.......... 4.......,,,. . . .......,,.,,....,............ S eattle T1-ack QQ, Q3jg Captain Track f4Jg Chemical Club CZD, f3Q, f4jg Sopho- more l-lat Committee. E- C. WADDINGTQN qvllllnDnv,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,A.,,,,,,A,,,,,.q,,,,,o,4e,.4,, V,,,,,,,,,,,4,4,,,A,,,AA,, . . e,.e. .. ..,..... Bloomington, Ill. Electrical Engineering. Entered Sophomore from,University of lllinoisg Band CZJ, fn, C4Dg Qrchestra CZJ, C3D, C45- EVA MARY WAUGH ..,,..,...eA.. .........,. .,.,,.....,....,...,.....,. .....,,,,... . . .... . , .,... e,,...,,.,.e.. . ....,..Seattle English. RICHEY L. WAUGH, E. .A ...., ..,.......,,.,..,...,,,,.,........,..... . ...Mount Vernon Pharmacy. CHESTER Cx. WELLS, 111. A. GJ .,,............. ,,...,.,.,......, ........ . . .... ,,,. S p okane Junior Prom. Committee: Senior Ball Committee. WALTER MELVIN WELLS, E. N .......,........,, ,.,.,,........,.. . ,. ., , . , , ,,,.Pueblo, Col. Civil Engineering. Enterecl Junior from University of Coloradog Track Team JOHN WINTLER ..,.,,.....,....,.... ........,...........,.... ,........,,..,..,,...., , . , ...... ...,. , . ,Vancouveig Wash. Pharmacy. German Club Cl J, C355 Chemistry Club UD: Pharmaceutical Association. JAY A. WHITFIELD ,,..,.,,, ,,,,.,..,,,.,,, ...,,,. .,.. . . , , ,,... , , . ,, ,....,.,,,Vaughn Lam. A. B. University of Washingtong Y. M. C. A. Cabinet QD 5 President of Gauge and C-avel Club CHARLOTTE FCRSYTH WILLIAMS .,..., ..,,... , .. .... .,.....,., O lympia Tennis Club. Educallon' FLORENCE WILSON ..,.,..,.,,....,,..............,....... ,...................,.,... .,,,..... , . . ......, ........ ....,........... E. llensburg English Lileralure. Entered Junior from State Normal at Ellensburgg Ciirls' Cxlee Cl C413 Orches- tra E. PRUDENCE WYMAN, K. K. r .,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,., QlqlqlqII,,,,,AIAIA.,,,,,A.w.,,,.,A,,.A, 0 1 ympia English Literature. Class Day Committeeg Tyee Staff ..............................,. .,,,,.., ,,.,...,,..,,,,,,,,,, ,,.,,,.4. ,.,.,.4,.,,,,,. S e a lg tle Malhernaiics. Enterecl Sophomore from Northwestern Universityg Vice-President Mozart Clubg Deutscher Vereing Accompanist Men's and Women's Choruses. 58 JUNIOR. .. fx iw Brous. Beck. W. E. Burleson. C- BI. 1311199- 1 -xl i u P 1 Junior Officers W. E. BURLESON, First Semester ...A.,,..,............,... ....,. . , ,...A, ,. BROUSSAIS C. BECK, Second Semestei '......... C. IVI. BATES ..,,...,....,,,..,,......,..,.......A., ,.....,. ,..A , . A. ....., ERNA SPANNAGEL ..,............... ..,...,..... . ., .. ..,.,........,.,..w. WILLIAM PRATER .........,...... ...........,..............,..,,...........,,A........,..,A . A Colors, Cardinal and Black. YELL. Who! Which! What! When! U. of W.! Nineteen Ten! GO ..,,,,,..,..President ,. . ...,.,,.......... President Vice-Presidenl ,,,e,,.e,..Secretary . ,.... . , . Treasurer Junior Class History y Wfhen the future classes of the University of Yifashington shall glean over the annals of her brilliant ethereal history, seeking an ideal class to emulate. out of the illustrious heavens of her many classes will shine one guiding. beckoning star, the class of Nineteen Ten. Other classes have lived their cycles, have flourished and waned, but fixed and ever brilliant, the Class of Nineteen 'lien will guide the incoming years through victory and fame, until there shall have gathered at our portals such a galaxy of classes, that, in the succeeding years. Xvashington will ever stand, famed as "the great University of the l.Vest." Under the most auspicious of circumstances, there gathered at our University, in the fall of nineteen hundred and six, a class of over four hundred Freshmen, a class whose en- rollment was as large as that of the entire University four years previous. Nor did it take long for this giant to realize its prowess. It might be said that it never went through the period of adolescence, for on the second night of its existence, with ridiculous ease, it bound the "much vaunted Sophsf' and, taking them to Denny Field, improved their sallow complexions with a liberal coat of green-PAINT. This was but the beginning of a series of almost unbroken victories for Nineteen Ten. After being robbed of the "cane-rush" by a few "unscrupulous officials," whose Hpityi' had gained ascendency over their "better judgment," Nineteen Ten proceeded to demon- strate her superiority in every branch of college activity. In football, with such stars as Vlfillis, Canutt, Bragdon, Sample and Beck, she completely obliterated the remaining spark of life in '09, In inter-class track, cross country and on Junior Day, Nineteen Ten won such brilliant victories, that Hold grads" predicted, and with just cause, a new era of life in our University, an area which was soon to lead to that true college spirit which now gives Washington winning track, winning baseball, football championships and an unconquered eight. Never had a Freshman class so revolutionized University affairs. Nor did the triumphant career of Nineteen Ten end, as so often has been the case in the histories of her predecessors with her Freshman year. So well did she rear l9l l, GI and so thoroughly did she teach her tender charge the lesson of humility and respect for her superiors, that with the exception of track, ,I l never became aware of her individual existence. After winning the cane-rush, by fifteen hands to spare, Ten gave the Fresh their first lesson at pig-skin chasing, defeating them l l to 6. Next came our victories in cross-country, which were followed by our winning the Fresh-Soph baseball game, 4 to 2. Finally to crown her victories Nineteen Ten won, for the second time, the Junior Day Regatta. Among her W men are Beck, Earl Brown, Roy Brown, Hall, l-loldman, King, Lovejoy, lVlcKechnie, lVleagher, Jones and Willis. Not to athletics alone does Nineteen Ten confine her prowess. ln Debate and Jour- nalism she has such prominent representatives as Fitch, Fretwell, Jones, Black, Goddard, Stahl, Foss, Burleson, King and Harrison. In dramatics she has ever led the way. Dur- ing her Sophomore year she successfully staged several Shal-:esperean plays, and set an unprecedented example, by presenting to the University, a new four-oared barge. Her Tyee editor was elected, his staff appointed, and her manager had planned his system of finances even before the Junior year. Her Junior Prom. and Junior Day Committees had been appointed and had laid the foundations of their work, even before the Thanks- giving holidays. ln all branches of college activities Nineteen Ten has clone herself proud. As a Freshman class she set her ideals high, as Sophomore, she climbed a dizzy height in near- ing their attainment, and now, as Junior, she is ever striving, ever nearing the goal. To her foresight, her perseverence, her energy, her enthusiasm as a class, her success may be ascribed. Never flinching, never fouling, but ever hitting the line hard. she has striven towards making her Alma Mater, that Greater Washington, to which, she may at some future clay, return, and, on viewing the old familiar scenes, with bared brow and swelling heart, ever murmur at her shrine: Mlnhy sons, 0 Vvashington beloved Lift up, lift up their heads in pride By whatsoever sea removed To thee, their hearts in love are tiedf' -EDWIN J. BROWN. 62 Junior Roll RUTH FISK ANDERSON. II. li. fb ,. ,,,, Seattle Lilveral flrls. Women's Chorus CZD. CD: Secretary Women's Chorus C3J: Mozart Club CD: Montana Club CBJ: Vice-President Montana Club C313 Deutscher Verein Cl : Vice-President XVomcn's League CD: Tennis Club C3J. BESSIE ANDERSON, A. l'. , .Vlfalla Walla English. President Tennis Club CZJ: "As You Lilac lt" Cast CZJ: "Amateur Night" Cast CD3 Tyee Stall C312 Junior Play Committee C353 "You Never Can Tell" Cast STANLEY F. ATWGOD. s ., . . ..,.. Ellensburg lwalhemalics. Graduate Washington Slate Normal at Ellensburg, 1905. PAGE. R. BOYLES, ft. T. Q ....,...,.. .... ,,..., S eattle Chemistry. Accompanist Men's Clee CI IONA BARASH, A. F. A .............,...... ..........,,.................,.. S eattle German. Deutscher Verein CZQ, C315 Messiah 63 GEO. A. BARKER, E. A. E .,,,,,,,,, . ........... Spokane Pharmacy. Captain Freshman Basketball. CLARENCE MYERS BATES, I. A ...,.A,,,.4......,. Bellingham Civil Engineering. Cross Country Team C39 3 Circulation Manager of Wave f3Q 3 Rowing Squad QZJ, C31 3 Vice-President Class C31 . WM. C. BATES , . .. .....Vancouver Law. Stevens Debating Club CI CZD, UD 3 Secretary Stevens Club C21 3 Secretary Men's Dorm. f2D 9 College Hour Committee JEANETTE. BARTOW ....... , .... .. .,..... Seattle Liberal Arts. EARL BEERY ,.............,......... ..,..,., ,.,.,....,....,., ...,, ,,,.,..... .... O r i l l ia Electrical Engineering. Cross Country Cl QZJQ Rowing Squacl G-I H. N. BAUMAN Seattle Eleclricul Engineering. BROUSSAIS C. BECK, Il. I-7. ll. Seattle Eluclrical' Engineering. College Crew fly: 'Varsity Crew QZDQ Captain Class Crew CZDQ 'Varsity Football CZDQ Glee Club f2Jg Numeral Committee QZD: Tyee Stall QD: President of Class LLOYD I... BLACK . .Everett Economics. Badger Debating Club CI C35 3 Lincoln Literary Society 1315 Football 125: Oregon Debating Team 131. ROWENA BCND.. ,, ..,.. . .. ..... ..... ,......,, S e attle Lalin. W. L. BREECE. ,.,.....,.,,,....,.,...,..,...,..........,..,...,.,,.. .... ...... 5 C Mile Electrical Engineering. Cross Country 65 4. ,.. , " -l- - li I 7' .5 'n 5 . 1 .fu -. li.. y. .4 . 4 ii ri' wi 4 at f , '1 fe - " "- 4. ., ' ' ?2'ww fs 511.5 V 1: ,. K ' Q: '. 'f fh lx K 4 '. ' tg i - 5 - 1 ffxgfg- : - 5.55. ' . iii" - 2,5 F. . Q ,Q ,,, Qs . firggiifii2?i1ffFg:1.ggw if i .. Q . ,,,-...L ,,.. --..r.........Y I l 1 Fl l:32:wc7"' l'- ' ., X h ,. W , 5 . g 1 lg i r ' .ff an 5 ' ' l' ,- X ' 0 ar gg Ly ., ,, - , ' f A - 5-if 9. 17 lrf - f 1 az' 4,:':tfE- V ,, . 4- 3 b f 5- 'Z - 'TT' A' ' 4 , . ' 7 c- ' - - . f 'Y 62.55:fE?'f4g .4 -5-,zz A it -"' " 5- ,- .af . .. .. e l ' 3 f D . f- e s I' 95 X 1 jOE, BRINKLEY, E. H ............................... .............. 3 eattle Forestry. Entered Junior from University of Missourig Band C315 Forestry Club. FRED BRQWER, E.. X ...,.....,,....,......,..,...., ..... .... .....,..., S p o kane Mining Engineering. Tyes Tyon. B. D. BROWN ,..r,, ..., . .. ..i. .,......i.,......,,...,ii. . . ,,,., ...,. . ...Tacoma Lam. Oregon-Washington Law Debate EDWIN JAMES BROWN, E. X .......w..,.. .,,... .,..,.. S e attle Economics. Captain Cross Country Team Cl Ig Freshman Basketball Team: President of Class C253 Stevens Debating Club CZJ, C3Jg President Stevens Club C3Jg Win- ner Junior Day Canoe Doubles CZDQ Tyee Staffg 'Varsity Ball Committee CBJQ Tyes Tyong Oval Clubg Manager Amateur Nightg Junior Representa- tive Board of Controlg Chairman Junior Prom. JOSEPI-IINE BULKELEY ......,....t... .. .. ..,..... ..,,..,. t,.,...,.,,... S e attle Liberal Arts. Girls' Crew CZJQ HAS You Like lt" CZJQ Junior Dra- matic Committee C3Jg "You Never Can Tell" Cast C37- 66 ETHEL BURKHOLDER Pharmacy ,Seattle NV. E. BURLESONW. , ...., ,. . A .hdmonds Liberal Arts President Class C353 Vice-President Stevens Club: President Intercollegiate Prohibition Association f3Ig Y. M. C. A. Cabinet CBJ. l.. M. BURNETT ,....................,.,....... Vancouver Lam. I-IALRON J. CAREY, E.. .3 ....e.......... ...,......... S eattle Pharmacy. President Pharmacy Club. RITA CARLIN ............rr.......................,..,........,. . ..,..,......., Spokane Pharmacy. gn ADALINE CELLEYHAM, A. P ....A.A... . .,.. ........ R eardon Carman. Entered Junior from University of Wisconsln RALPH G. CHITTENDON, fb. A. C-D. ,,..,.. .. ......A,.,. Seattle Law. VVILLIS CLINTON CHRISTOPHER . .,4.,,... .. ,.... Seattle Civil Engineering. AIVIBROSE WILLIAM CODD, K. E.: fb. A. if ....... Law. J. W. CODD, K. E.: CIP. A. CD .....,.,... ,..,...,.. Spokane Lana. IVIen's Chorus I 68 VERA COGSWELL ...., ,. H ....Blaine German G. C. COGKERLY, E. N ....A.A .....A ,.,.., .., . , .,,. .Walla Walla Mechanical Engineering. Cross Country Team Cl1g Class Baseball C21: Presi- dent Walla Walla Club C31: Y. M. C. A. HERBERT W. COOPER, E. A ...,.........................,. Tillamook Pharmacy. Faust Chorus C215 lVlen's Chorus C315 Junior Prom. Committee. CARRIE COWGILL ,..............,..,................................. ...,,........... S eattle History. Athena Debating Club C313 Vice-President Y. W. C. A. ROY MONTEITH CRISMAS .,,,..,.,.........,... loliet, Montana journalism. Entered Sophomore from Montanag Montana Club C21, C315 Secretary Montana Club C31 5 Baolger Debating Club C21, C31 3 Philosophical Club C21 3 Lincoln Literary Society C315 Associate Editor Wave C315 Tyee Prize Knock C31g Tyee Staff 69 LOIS CRISWELL, A. F. A ....,.,...... ...,.......... T acoma Carman. RUBY l. T. DALGITY .............. .........,..4..,.,......... ........... S e attle Zoology. German Club QZDQ Chemical Club ROBERT W. DANSON, E. X .......... ........,..... S polcane Law. Gauge and Gavel Club. ARTHUR A. DAVIS .,,.,.,,,,,.,,,,,, .,,,,,..,,.,,,,.l,,, ,,,,. 4 .,,. T a coma Meclianical Engineering. University Band Cl CZD, C353 Tacoma Club. VICTOR CHARLES DE Cl-IESNE i,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,.,,,,, S eattle Mining Engineering. 'TO R. DENIO ..,.,..,,,,.,.,..,,A.,., ,.,..L,L....,,... . .. , . , , ,Seattle Electrical Engineering. Cross Country C255 Class Football C215 Class Manager CHARLOTTE DOOTSON ...,..elll .. I . ..l... ...Everett Carman. Deutscher Verein CID, CZJ, C313 Athena Debating Club CU, CZD, CBJ. FREDERICK WILLIAM DORR, K. .-Lg fb. A. fb .,.... , Law. Entered from Stanford Universityg Piccadilly Club NAN M. DRUMMOND, K. A. 0 ....,..... ...,.... ,.... T acoma Liberal Arts. CLAIR DUNMORE, 2. A ........,,.,...... . ......, ,,,.. S eattle Pharmacy. '71 HILDA EISENBEIS, I'. IIJ. B .,.....,.,. . .,.A..., Port Townsend Liberal Arts. HUBERT l. ELLIS ....w.,,. ,. ........ ., w... ..... ..,..,.. . . . .....A .Seattle Mining Engineering. Baseball ADA SAC-E ETSELL. ,,..,......,... . . . w....i.,.,. Seattle German. Class Crew C213 Secretary-Treasurer Tennis Club C215 Hockey Team CZ1g Tennis Championship C213 Tyee Staff C31. WINNIE EVANS, A. P ,...,.,i.. . .... .. ., ,t,.. ......i. .,......... B e llingham German. Cverman Club Cl1g Y. VV. C. A. Membership Com- mittee C21, LLOYD F. FAIRBROOK ......,,,.,,,,,,.,.,,... ,..,,....., N or-th Yakima Civil Engineering. Y. lVl. C. A. CI 1, C21, C31g Cross Country TeamCl1, C21, C313 Captain Junior Cross Country C31 3 Junior Prom. Committee. IONE. FENTON . .. . . .. . -..Seattle Carman. Messiah UD: Faust C213 Musical Club fly, C3Dg Y. W. C. A. UD. ENID FENTON A.,,s . .. . .. . .Seattle Spanish. Y. W. C. A. Calendar Committee CID: "Rivals" Q13 Vice-President U. of W. Dramatic Club C. R. FETTKE. .....,,,,.,.,,, .. .,., .,.., .. ...Tacoma Mining Engineering. Entered Sophomore from W. S. C. EDNA FICKS ............. ............... ........ . . ..... ........ S e attle Latin. Messiah fljg C-irls' Crew HENRY FILER ..,..,,,.,,....,....,.... .,,.................,......................... E llensburg Liberal Arts. President Men's Glee Clubg President Mozart Club. '73 A LEVERNE FITCH, Druids ..,.,.,..4............... ,,............. S eattle fournalism. Vice-Presiclent Class CZDQ News Eclitor Wave CZDQ Cross Country Team C259 "Twelfth Night" CZDQ Chairman Dramatic Committee C31 5 Associate Eclitor Wave C3Dg Menls Club CZJ, C313 Y. M. C. A. C392 Eclitor I9I0 Tyee WEDELL FOSS, K. 2.3 CIP. A. KD ...,.....,..... ...,.,....,..... T acoma Law. Wave Staflg Tyee Staffg Enterecl from University of California. CIEQRCF. I-IERMAN FRENGER ............... Spring Valley Oratorp. Class Track Clj, C255 President Washington Dramatic Club C353 Y. M. C. A. CI C3Jg Glee Club CID, CZDQ Messiah CID: Faust CZDQ lVlen's Chorus C3Dg Rivals CZDQ Everyman C3Dg President ln- tercollegiate Prohibition Club C3Dg Winner State Prohibition Oratorical Contest C215 Nlozart Club C313 Junior Dramatic Committee. P C. FRIED ,........,.,..,..,......,.,.. ...................,..,....,...........,......,,.,.... , ,...,, S eattle Electrical Engineering. ROSA FUNFSINN .................,....... ,...,..........,.. ....r...,.....,......r. S e attle German. Messiah CI D3 Faust C2.Dg Musical Club C3JQ German Club CID, CZD, CBJ. 74 MAX GARRETSON, A. X .,,...,.. .,.Tacoma Lana. Stevens Debating Club CQ: Tacoma Club: Junior 'Varsity Ball Committee. HAROLD GODDARD ...... .... ..Olympia Economics. Wawfe Staff CZDQ Tyee Staff C353 Class Crew QZDQ Baclger Club CU, f2D, JOHN W. GORDON ,.,.,.,..,,.... ......., .,...,.., , . , ..,...... Tacoma Lanz. Stevens Debating Club QZD, Q31 3 Tacoma Clubg Treas- urer Junior Law Clubg Newman Club. ELSIE GRANT ,,,,,..Q..,.,,,,,,,,,...,.,.,,,,,,,,,r.,,.,,..s ........ S eattle Liberal Arts. Athena Debating Club Q31 3 Newman Club f3Dg Deut- scher Verein GRACE LEONE GRAY ................................ ......,. S eattle Rhetoric and Oratory. Rivals CZJQ U. of W. Dramatic Club QZJ, f3Dg Sac- ajawea Debating Club Q09 Assistant in Department of Rhetoric ancl Oratory. '75 W r I my :gl g F , H. ' ' tiff' 'f " Q Rs g ' ET fi , ..-TL' f"t 'X' 'ia i 'ir " W , v -l , . rig .1 .. 1 L, . f HU" ' 1 '91 X I. ' Y v l ll ' A Q 9 2 if f " Q- ' 1 Y X 'r 1 ' I x L ,Navi ' ... rn -J W1 l Y NY ,, , Q sv ts "' g. L. . Y fa- . ., 5' -: pc -.a f ,i .1 1 , . Q11 H- V .. ' Q1 , fa :es " gl is T WM , 'Q'- - ' se? i ,Q I I A 16 P' lx , if , . 1 ...M 1 '32 , .X Q swab. , was .6 QW N 3 3 w. . .L v N f W f A , 4 ew A fr-af? m f, 'ff ' f sf , .... , .Q gt- it nf. A - . A 3? y 1, Xwis gamma ,+ ba I I RW ,ag -. . V 1 1. .Q Y .M - -r 1 gk . qw Q '- f-1 1 V, -- c .,gQf,2, : - ., A' vw- ' .ia jill' 1 - ,Q 5 .-. ' :fs :fi , 'aff-'-al-',--1f'.5,5E'Q:E9.g:. ' f ' 5 ii ' ' T 'J ,S X . ,., :.- - . A V. if a 1 2 Sig is I .x -,: f ' . . ' 2,--.' BLANCI-IE HACKSHAW ..AA........ , ........ Seattle German. German Clubg Y. W. C. A. JAMES B. HAMILTON .........,,. ..,...........,.,,.,..,.,. S edro-Woolley Civil Engineering. Cross Country Team fll, CZJ, CBM Class Crew W. HERBERT HARRIS ....,.....,., .,., ,,.,,. . . . ,.,,. ........... V ancouver Malheniatics. Stevens Debating Club Cl KZ, , C35 5 President Stevens Club C3Dg Mandolin Clubg Twelfth Night. JOSEPH B. HARRISON, fb. I". A .,.....,... .,...... Seattle English Literature. ,Varsity Track Cl jg Editor Washingtonian f3Dg Tyee Staff IVIARTINA HENEHAN, FAD. B .....,. ,.... . .. ,,,., ..,,.,,.... S eattle History and Spanish. Class Crew UD, C253 Hockey Club QZD, f3lg Secre- tary Hockey Club '76 W. E. I-IERMAN ..,,........ .,.. .,Q..,.,..,. . , .,.,, A.... .....,,.... .... S o u t h Bend Eleclrical Engineering. FLORENCE E. HERTHUM ..... .....,..... . .. . ,,., Seattle English Lileralure. Y. W. C. A. EDWARD B. l-IEUSS ........,..,,........,.,,...........,....... ........... S eattle Mining Engineering. Sophomore Baseball Team. I-IARRIET F. l-IIBBEN, A. F. A ...................,..... ..,,....... S cattle History. Chorus CU, CZD, Q13 Y. W. C. A. Gly Girls' Crew CD. JOHN A. HOPKINS ......................,...,.............. ......,.... S cattle Civil Engineering. '77 JUBAL W. HOWE ..................,................A.....A.. .........,......,.. S pokane Civil Engineering. Freshman Basketball Team CHQ Class Baseball CU, CZDQ Captain Class Baseball C255 Oval Club CD3 Class Football CZDQ Yell Leader of Class CZD, ALICE HOWES w...........,......4,...,......,.,..... ...,,........ S pokane Malhemalics. HAS You Like It" Cast LULU HUBERT, A. P .....,...............i... ,.....,....,,..,. ,,....,.........,... S e attle German. Pirates of Penzance UD 3 German Club ADDIE M. HUNTER .,,..,,.,,..,...,....,,.,....,.. ..,. ,,...,.,,.. . .,,.,.,... S e attle English Literature. Y. W. C. A. C353 Chorus CU, i315 French Club: "As You Like Itn Cast NE-LDA JAEGER ...........,.......,,..,,..,.,..,.,., ,,,,,,,,.,,,,...,,,,,,,,.,,,. T aeoma Law. Athena Debating Club CU, CZD, C353 Tacoma Club UD, Q2-, C313 Deutscher Verein QD: Women's League 'YS ANNE, JOHNSON .. , . ..,. ,, ,.... ., , ..,,.,,,.Tacoma English Literature. Sacajawea Debating Club: President Sacajzxwea Cluh Ul- J. R. JOl'lN5ON.,..,, . .. ,.,.... .......,.,.,..,.,.Ahercleen Cross Country Team C23 : Tyee Hop Committee ANNABEL M. JOHNSTONE ......4......,........... ........... S eattle English Literature. Y. W. C. A. C3Dg Girls' Chorus UD, C323 President Crirls' Cxlee Club ELEANOR JONES ,,.,...... ,,.,..,.......,........,........ ...,........ S e attle English Literature. French Club. ETHEL JoNEs ,..,,,..... i ..,....,..............,,.,,...........................,....,............... U sk English Literature. Enterecl from Whitman Collegeg Tyee Hop Committee. 79 I-,EO JGNES ,,,,,,4,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,AA..,,,,.,.......,........,.,.....,,.,..........A............ Olympia Economics. Badger Debating Club CI C35 g President Badger Club C3Jg Oregon Debating Team CZQ, C3jg Board of Control CZJ, C355 Secretary-Treasurer Men's Club C3Dg Oval Club C3Dg Wave Staff CZD, C3Jg Tyee Staff O. F. JONSON ,.,...,,...,.......,..,.a,,........................,...,.......... Rockford, Ill. Economics. Cross Country CZD, C35 5 Secretary Lincoln Society. WILL Z. KERR, CID. IT. A ...... ......i.......,.,........ .....W ...,. ,......, 5 e a t tlc Liberal Arts. Football Squad CU, CZJ, C3D: Tracl-1 Squad CU, CZM Class Football C253 Class Track CU, CZDQ Manager Musical Clubs C25 5 Badger Debating Club 617129, C37- CLEO P. KINC-, Druids ...,.. ,..,.,,,,,,,,,,,i.,..,.,,.... ,.,,,,.,,,,,,.,,. .,...,.,. S e a ttle Law. Oval Clubg 'Varsity Track CID, C215 Captain Class Track C215 Cross Country Team CU, CZQ, C359 Badger Debating Club C3Qg Secretary Badger Club C2Dg Y. M. C. A. C325 "Twelfth Night" C253 Tyee l-lop Committee C355 Manager l9l0Tyee GRACE ELIZABETH KING, P. KD. B .......,.............. Seattle History. Tyee Staff C313 Junior Prom. Committee. 80 RALPH R. KNAPP ...., ..., . . .. ,. . . .Seattle Lani. College Football fl D 3 Class Cross Country CI I 3 Badger Debating Club C31 9 Secretary Badger Club: International Club CID: Y. M. C. A. PHILIP G. KREUGER ..,,.. , ,....,.... .Albion Law. G. Cx. LAIL, A. T. Q ...............,................,.... .,.,....,,......,...... W enatchee Electrical Engineering. Cross Country Team. I:.TI-IEL LATI-IAM, A. E. A ...,............ ........... S eatile Liberal Arts. GEO. LEWIS, JR., Druids ............... ..........,........... S Cattle German. Cross Country Team, CI J, CZjg Tennis Club C303 Y. M. C. A. 435. S1 MINNIE LESQURD ......................A......,..,,.....4.....,......, .,..., C oupeville Philosophy. Entered Junior from Bellingham Normal. LEVI A. LOVEGREN ,.,,.,........4r.,.............,.,.......wr...,. ,.,.......,... P reston Civil Engineering. Tennis Club CU, C313 Y. M. C. A. CU, CZJ, C353 Scandinavian Clubg Secretary Scandinavian Clubg Secretary Tennis Club. BARTLETT H. LOVEJOY, E. A. E ...,.........,., ..,.,.i.... S eattle Civil Engineering. Cross Country Team Cl D, CZD, CBD3 Class Crew Cl Q, C213 'Varsity Crew CID, CZD, LH.-l.-IAN MADISON .................................................,.,................. Kent M0lh6771GllCS. Y. W. C. A. CID, CZD, C3D3 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Mathematical Club CZJ. AXIA MALTBIE ......,....................,.......... ....,.,,....,.. S eattle H istory. Junior Prom. Committee. S2 ELISABETI-I MATHIEU, A. F. A .A...,.......,..,,,.,,,....,... Seattle History. French Club Q05 Deutscher Verein UO: Orchestra CZD, f3Jg Newman Club CZJ, MAE MATI-IIEU ...........,.,...c ,,,c.c......,.c..............,..... .... . ..,...,r.,u S e attle French. Entered Freshman from Carleton Collegeg Sacajawea Debating Club KZD, f3lg Deutscher Vereing French Clubg Newman Club. CLYDE M. MATTICE, K. E ......................... Sedro-Woolley Liberal Aris. Orchestra C3Dg Bancl OLIVE M. L. MAUERIVIANN ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,r,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, O akville English. Deutscher Verein QZJ, CBL Athena Debating Club Q31 9 Y. W. C. A. QZD, f3Dg Wave Staff TARAK Cl-IARAN lVlAZOOlVlDAR...Balagarh, lnclia Electrical Engineering. President and Secretary Washington l-linclu Stuclents' As- sociation. 83 IVIABEL MCCORMACK .4..,.,.,...,.,.....,...,.,.,. .....,A.,,. G olclen, B. C. English Literature. Girls' Glee Club BESS IVICKAY .,,, ..., . ,A,..A... ,,.,, A , A .,.. ....... O lympia German. Faust l"l..OBEl..l.. MCKEAN ,...... ,,...,,, ,,.,......,..,A..,,,., ...,.,w..,, W a l la Walla Liberal Arts. 1. LLOYD MCKECHNIE., E. A .,,,,,..,...l....... .... P ort Angeles Meclianical Engineering. Class Football UD, QZJQ Class Baseball flj, CZDZ 'Varsity Baseball fllg Oval Club IVIABEL MCIVIURRAY ,4,4s.l.,l.s,,,,,,sA.,,,.,4l,,4lA,l,,,,,, l,,,...,,,..4,., S eattle Botany. Athena Debating Club CI D, 125, C32 3 Secretary Athena Club QZJQ Vice-Presiclent Athena Club f3jg Stu- dent Assistant in Botany CZJ, S4 J. A. MCPHEE, A. T. Q .,,..... 1 ...,...,...,...,.,A..,..... ....,,,AA,, S parm Minirig Engineering. R. Ci. MCPI-IEE, E. N .,.....A.A....,...,..,..., .......,....,.,.....,.....,, , .Spokane Law. Washington Song Book Committee Cl J 3 Class Play C25 9 College Baseball C35 3 Class Baseball QZJQ Spo- kane Club GERTRUDE. MELTON, A. F. A .,,,,,,,l,,,,,,,,,,ll,,,,,,4,,. Pomeroy Liberal Arts. Enterecl Sophomore from Whitman Collegeg Montana Club QZD, f3Dg Mozart Club C. W. MILLICAN ......,...,..,,......................................,... Greenville, Ill. Liberal Arts. Entered Junior from Greenville College. PIARRY MUSTARD ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, Montesano Pharmacy. Stevens Debating Club f2j, f3Jg Pharmaceutical Club CZJ, f3Dg Chemical Club CZJ, 85 PATRICK T. MURPHY, A. X ...,.4..... ,.... ..... S eattle Law. S. S, MYERS, A. T. Q .,,,,.. ,...,..,,....,.,........, ......4............... 5 p okane Chemistry. Property Man A. S. U. W. C3Dg Qval Club. FRED T. NEAL, A. X ........,.... ................. ...,.......,....,...... D a venport Law. University Band f3Jg University Orchestra C313 Y. M. C. A.: Mozart Club lVlABE.l.. A. NEAL .....................,...........................,,... Lewiston, Idaho Liberal Arts. HAZEL BELL NISBET .................................. ..................... S eattle History. Drake University CI D 5 Women's Chorus f3Jg Mozart Club S6 RONALD B. NOBLE .,....... ,.............,...A. ,.,,..,,..,. ,....,.,... S p o kane Electrical Engineering. M. E.. NORRIS .........................,.,..,...,..,...,..,....,..,,.,.. .......,.... B urlington Civil Engineering. ROSAN N A OSBERG .,,..,............,.,.,..... ,,.,,.A,.A,,,,,, S eattle Hisiory. AUGUSTUS H. PACKARD, B. 69. II.: CD. A. CD ...,,,.,.. Law. Stevens Debating Club fZDg College Football fzjg Class Football ERVEN l-l. PALMER ....,.,...,,..,,.,..,...,..,,........,. Maquoketa, Iowa Law. Junior Play Q31 5 Junior Law Debating Team 87 HELENA ELEANORA PARKS ,,..,..,,,,,. ........,... S eattle History. Athena Debating Club. IDA PART ON, ri. B. at .......,,................,.. ,.....,..... S eatrle Liberal Arts. IRENE PATTON, K. .-X. C-J.. ..,, ,.,.., ,....A.,... ...,.,...,. B e 1 lingham English. Captain Class Crew Cl J, CZD g Women's League Execu- tive Committee CBD Q Twelfth Night CZ, 3 Junior Day Committee C313 Tyee Hop Committee f3Dg Campus Day Committee Cl FREDA PAULSON .........,..,...............,..............,. Portland, Qregon English Literature. Enterecl Sophomore from University of Chicagog Ger- man Club QZIQ Messiah CZDQ Y. W. C. A. fZD, C35- EIVIILIE S. PEASLIE ..........,..............,,. .,.,.,,,.., S eattle Mathematics. SS STEWART E. PERRY, 1. A ...,,.. ..... ,..,... ....,..,...... P u y allup Liberal Arts. Class Treasurer Cl1g Men's Chorus Cl1, CZ1, C315 Men's Cllee Club C215 Treasurer Mozart Club C315 President Washington Dramatic Club C315 "Every- mani' C313 Junior Dramatic Committee BEN F. PHELPS ..,.,,.,,.,.,,,,,...,... .,,i,,.,..,.......,.....,,,.. ,.... N o rth Yakima Mechanical Engineering. Lincoln Literary Society. FRANK PHILIP, CIP. F. A .... ,.....i.c..,.,.,,,.,..,.. .,.... ,..,. T a coma Civil Engineering. Captain Freshman Crew CI 15 Chairman Sophomore l-lat Committee C215 Captain Cane Rush CZ1g Mandolin Club C215 Tyes Tyon C21g Piccadilly Club C31g Advertising Manager' I9lO Tyee C31 5 Chairman Tyee l-lop Committee C315 Junior Prom. Committee C31. J. WILL PRATER ...,..,,.,.........,.,..,,,., ,..,.,,,,..,..,...,.,.,.,.... E llensburg Economics. President Badger Club C31 5 Lincoln Literary Club C31 5 Philosophical Club C31 g Oval Club C31 Q Tyee Aucl- iting Committee C313 Class Treasurer C31g President Men's Dorm. C315 Class Cross Country Team MARY QUICILEY .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,i,,,,,,,,.,,,,, S eattle Economics. Athena Debating Club CI1, C21, C315 Chorus C21g l Newman Club C31 . - 89 DAVID E. RAE, E. N ................,.....,.,..,..........,A........, Walla Walla Mining Engineering. ANNA RAMSAY .,....,....,,.....,...., ..,..l,.... . .. ......,..... Kent Pharmacy. MILTON F. RANDOLPH, E. X ..,.,.,4.............,............ Seattle Pharmacy. College Track CZD, CBM Tyee Tyong Pharmaceutical Association. V. R. RATHBUN ......,......................,..,,,,,...,. ,,,,.... ..... ....,... S e a tile Civil Engineering. Class Treasurer QZJQ Tyee Staff CHESTER G. RAYMOND, I. A. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.... Bellingham English Liierature. Treasurer Badger Clulsg Tennis Clulng lVlen's Culee Club CI lg Messiah Cl bg Faust C253 Y. M. C. A. Cab- inet ancl Secretary Advisory Boarclg Y. M. C. A. Treasurerg Tyee Staff 90 MABEL D. RAYMOND ...,....,..,......,........... . ..,.,....,.... Seattle Law. A. B, University of Washington 1901. HELEN T. RENARD .,,...,,.,,..,,,,..,,...,,,.,.......,.....,,............,... Spokane Literature. 'SAS You Like lt" C215 C-lee Club CU, f2Dg Y. W. C. A. Cabinet C25 3 Secretary Women's League CZD 3 Secretary of Class BYRON ELMO RESER, K. E4 CD. A. fb .... Walla Walla Law. ZITA RIETI-I ..............,..................,,..........................,,....,... .............. K ent Philosophy. "Rivals', Cl J 3 Treasurer U. of W. Dramatic Club Cl J 5 Vice-President U. of W. Dramatic Club HAROLD M. ROGERS ..........,....,.............. .................,.....,..... S eattle 'Lana Orchestra CU, f3Dg Mozart Club f3Jg Washmgton Law Club. 91 V CARQLYN E. ROMINE ...,.,,,,,Q..A,...,. .4.,,.....,., W sua Wana History. LILLIAN B. RUSSELL ,,..,..4,A,,,A,A., .,... , A.A. .A,.,,..,,,.,.,.... S e attle History. Messiah CU: Qrchestra f3Jg Mozart Club f3Jg Y. W. C. A. WARREN W. RYAN ....,.......,..... .......,,.., S umner Civil Enginecrin, Y. M. C. A. MARIE. C. SAEMAN ...,..........,,... ..,..,,.,.,,,, S eattle German. FLORA SALLADAY ...........................,... ............... E. llensburg Liberal Arts. 92 I OTTILIE I. SCI-IRICRER .,,.,. ..... ........ ..,....,........,,.. L a C onner History. German Club C213 "As You Like lt" Cast QZDQ Build- ing Committee WOmCl1,S League. EMMA G. SCOTT ...,.. LL,LL.....,...LL....,...,..,L,,, L.,, . . L,,, L,,,,,,,, S e attle Biology. Y. W. C. A. fljg Deutscher Verein C255 Girls' Chorus RUDOLPI-I B. SCOTT .........,.. .,..,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, .,,.,,,.,..,. S p okane Mining Engineering. ELIZABETH C. SEARLE, A. P .......,,......,...,...,,,....,.,.... Seattle German. Cxirls' Culee CU, QZJ, f3Jg Chorus UD, QZJQ Junior Farce KZJQ Treasurer Glee Club C313 "Amateur Night" 44 ETI-IEL SI-IAVE ......,.,,,..,,.,.,,,.,,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,.,,,..,,,, S eattle Liberal Arts. 93 -s ILDVVARD R. Sl-IELTON ...,,,A...,....,.,,V..w. A,..,.........A...., . ,,.. S eattle Electrical Engineering. Tennis Club UD, CZJ, C3Dg Menys Club French Club. DOY SLATER, A. P NINA BLANCI-IE SIMPSON ...A,,,.... . .,.... . French. History. "As You Like It" C253 Bellingham Clubg Verein C22 CLARA SIVIILEY ...... .. , , ...,, .. ..... ..... ,........ . . Seattle English Literature. ...Kalama -Fernclale Deutscher B-I-SIE P. SIVIITI-I .................. ................ ,........... S e attle 9-L History. GLEN H. SMITH ..,.......,..,,.,....,,AA ....,.,,..,, .............. S e attle Electrical Engineerin VVILLIAM D. SMITH ............,,.....,.,,, .,,.. . .. . A,... ,,,,, . .Seattle Civil Engineering. Tennis Club C315 Y. M. C. A. ERNA SPANNAGEL, A. F ......,.,.,......,, ,.,,..,,,. , .. ......,... Spokane English Literature. "As You Like lt" Cast C21g Secretary of Class C31g "Amateur Night" Committee C313 ,Varsity Ball Committee C315 Tyee l-lop Committee C31g Chair- man ,Varsity Calendar Committee C-USTAV R. STAHL, Druids .........,.. .....,.,,,............. .,... .,... S e a ttle journalism. Stevens Debating Club C31, C415 Deutscher Verein C31 1 Manager Ein Knopf C413 WiHHC1' Wave Foot- ball Song Prize C31g Wave Staff C313 Assistant Eclitor Wave C415 Tyee Staff C31, C413 Editor Junior Day Wave EDNA B. STANFORD ............,........,.............. ..............,..... O lympia Carman. Girls, Cmlee Cl1, C215 Chorus Cl1, C21, C31g Junior Day Committee. 95 GENEVIEVE I. STARKEY .........,. ..,.,...,... N orthport Pharmacy. PLUMA STATTLER ......V................. ...., ............,. S e attle English Literature. EDGAR A. STANTON ..,,..,,.A.. A,.,.A.....A, ...,.... .................... 5 e attle Economics. Badger Debating Club QZD, f3Dg Twelfth Night CZDQ College l-lour Committee CZJQ Y. M. C. A. C3Jg Assistant Manager Tyee EDWARD M. STILLNVELL ,,w,,ie,i,,.......,.....,.,....,....,.,,........ Seattle Physics. Class Football CI CZDQ "Twelfth Nightn C259 Bacl- ger Debating Clubg Y. M. C. A.g Chorus fl J, SARAH E.. STEVENSON, K. K. 1' ...,,...........,.,..... ,Seattle History. Secretary Freshman Classg "As You Like lt" QZDQ 'Varsity Booth Committee fly, C213 Faust C215 Junior Prom. Committee. 96 C. R. STRANDBERC1 ..........,....,,. ..,........., ...,.,,,...,.. S e attle Civil Engineering. JAMES I. ST. JQHN ............,.,..,......,,.,.....,,.,,........,.....,. .,... S nohomish Law. Band CI1, C21, C315 Orchestra C21, C313 Class Base- ball C213 Captain 'Varsity Basketball C3Dg Mozart Club C31 5 Junior Law Club. ERIC TI-IERKLESON ,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,i,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,, Portage Electrical Engineering. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet C219 President Y. M. C. A. EVERETT VOORI-IES THOMPSON, E. X ................ Law. Class Play C21 g Class Crew Coxswain CI1, C21 3 'Varsity Coxswain C213 President Bellingham Club C31g Oval Club C31g Junior Day Committee PAUL B. THOMPSCN, E. X ..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. . ,..,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,. Spokane Civil Engineering. Cval Club C313 Tyes Tyong Chairman Class Picnic Committee C215 'Varsity Ball Committee 97 WILL F. THOMPSON ......,...,...,.....A....,...........................,...,.. Everett Zoology. Cross Country Team CZJ, C315 Badger Debating Club CZJ 3 Student Assistant in Zoology ARTHUR RALPH TOLLEFSON, E. A ....,.....,..,......... Salem, Wisconsin Economics. Entered Junior from University of Wisconsing Second Prize University Oratorical Contestg Lincoln Literary Society f3Dg Badger Debating Club f3Dg Men's Chorus JGSEPI-I P. TOTTEN 44....,,..L., ..i,,.....,,.........................i........... S eattle Lana. Badger Debating Club Cl C4bg Treasurer Badger Club C31 3 Wave Staff Q35 3 Junior Law Club C45 3 President Lincoln Literary Society ARCI-HE. M. TRUESDELL ...,., ....,,,,,e,s,..,4,,,.,,,......,.... V ancouver Civil Engineering. Cross Country Team QD: Mandolin Club INDA TRUESDELL ,,,,,,,,,e.,.,,,,,,,,i,.,,,,,,,,, ii,,...,,ii,.. V ancouver Mathematics. Athena Debating Club f3Dg Secretary Mathematic Club U53 Y. W. C. A. CZJ, C355 Messiah Chorus Cl Ig Deutscher Verein , os HELEN URQUHART, F. 111. B .....,.,.AA A A.,,,. ..,,.....A....,. C hehalis French. "Twelfth Night" QZJQ 'Varsity Bail Committee C313 "Amateur Night" Committee f3Dg Junior Day Com- mittee f3D 3 Tyee Hop Committee CLARA VAN SANT .,.,...i.....,......,.,.,,,.,,...i,.i. .,..,. V ictoria, B. C. German. Chorus CU, 125, C3Dg Deutscher Verein QZD, C313 Montana Club QZD, LOVISA CATHARINE. WAGONER ,.,,.,,,,,,,,,ii,,,,,,,A Seattle English Literature. Athena Debating Clubg Y. W. C. A. Cabinet LYMAN F. WAGONER ................, ........,,.. S cattle History. GRACE WALKER ..................,.....,...,...,...,, ..,,.. ,.,,..,...,. S e attle English. Entered Junior from Denison University. 99 E, A, WAUGH ,,4,,,4,,,,A,,,,,.,,,.,...,...,,......... ..........,...,,,.,........,... S pokane Law. Newman Clubg Secretary Junior Law Clubg Men's Chorusg Mozart Club. ERNEST F. WELLS, CD. F. A .... So. Framingham, Mass. German. Entered Junior from Dartmouth Collegeg College Crew C393 'Varsity Football Squad f3Dg Class Football QZQQ 'Varsity Football CI-IAUNCEY WERNECKE ......r,.......... ,...,.,.,.,.. S eattle Civil Engineering. FLORENCE WHITE ,.,..., .,.. .,.,,e,,,,,,,,ii., .,,,,,,,,,i,. S e a ttle English Literature. Library Assistant MARC-UERITE BERNICE. WHITTLE s.............. Seattle German. Girls' Crew ' 100 I.EW D. WILLIAMS, JR., E. N ....,,....., .....,A.A..........,A.. I llwaeo Civil Engineering. Tyee Hop Committee C35 3 Class Crew CI 5 g Tyes Tyon C255 Oval Club LEVVIE. WILLIAMS, A. T. Q.g fb. A. fb ....,...,.,., Wenatchee Law. Baclger Debating Club: Oval Club: ,Varsity Track CI 5, C253 Chairman Junior Day Committee. HART WILLIS, B. Q. II ..,..,..,...,,,.,,,,,,,,....,,,,,..,, Plains, Montana Liberal Arts. 'Varsity Football CI5, C25, C353 'Varsity Crew C25gC1lee Club CI5, C25g Bancl C355 Orchestra Cl, C253 Captain Class Football C253 Captain Tie-Up C255 Class Track ancl Crew CI5, C253 Oval Clubg Stevens Debating Club C353 Mon- tana Club CZ5, C355 Board of Control C25: Tyee Staff ALMA WILLS. A. F. A ........,.,,.,,,......,,...,.,...,,..,.,.,.,,.,,,,,...,,,, Spokane English. Entered Sophomore from Bellingham Normalg Mozart Club ELLA WINTLER ..........,.,,..,,......,.,....,.,, ..,.,. .,,....,....... V a ncouver German. Chorus Cl 5, C25, C353 Deutscher Verein 101 ,545 .,., F:-.:,.,-Q. - .- .-3--Q wg. X 4 A X2 sap-15:-.fm-g.5-eggf' Q5-g'lE:'A.5.:'-' fs- - .. . ,.fg'.q4-. -. 1 . .. LLOYD I-I, WOODNUTT, 111. F. A ...,...A,,A...,.......,,....... Seattle Modern Language. Tyes Tyong Piccadilly Club C353 Stanford University 1907-85 Vice-President Class CZD g Deutscher Verein. 'lil-lOlVlAS YOUNG, E. A .....,.....,. ,,,,....... ..... P o st Falls, lclaho Plmrmacy. Treasurer Pharmaceutical Association HYMAN ZETTLER ,...,....,.........,.,.,......... .,,..,........ S Outh Park Law. LILLIAN CLULOW ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.r,.,,, Tacoma C. C. MAY, A. A. CI? ..,.,.,.,, ....,.......,....,... S cattle Liberal Arts. Civil Engineering. IVIARIAN COLKETT ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, Seattle l-I. B. MILLER, ..,,,...,.,.........,,. ,,,,.... S outh Bend Liberal Arts. Law. W- B- GODERE-Y ............... Port Townsend RAY MONCRIEF .,,.,.,,,,.....,..,..,..,........... Seattle Civil Engineering. Mechanical Engineering. BE-SSIE GRAHAM .............................. Spokane C. L. NESWONGE ,l......,,,...,....,,....,.,.. Fortson Liberal Arts. Law, CARRIE HEFFNE-R .............. ...Snohomish GEO. E.. STARR, I. A ..,,...,.,,,,.......,,... Chelan Liberal Arts. Lang, F, A. KITTREDC-E ............ ............ S eattle G. J. A. SUTHERLAND ...... Bellingham Civil Engineerm Law, 102 S PHONO E.. 1 - ENT: ,437- " . a-.'.Zw:QjgQ ? ,727fi7?Fi,7,' ,-,.,,.-..--g:iL':-53553-f325'5' 'V' " f ff ' 51ggr'45g, I ff 12 ff usb if A XY f - Q X -' W e Q. K' I nf N X llll ' X ,Q " rm . ' 535 . - if fx. xvxx Wi I . ..f--- XXX Q " X A Qx W f X X X -Q ' X A ' ' Nu g.x,x,xVQ'kxTX Yl , Y Xi i k lf Q 5- fjv Sa Xx4M.,'1:' -.GV Y QR Mjl X N ,4 W gl 1 . M Q- XX A 7, X mmm M 1 JN ' fb X' MW! V X , . f!f!,,f. Zigi. ' T11 5.5 r 1 ,- Jeannette Dull. Rex Iioudebush. John Summersetl. George King. Sophomore Oflicers REX ROUDEBUSH ,,,,.,....,,4,4,,,4,,.,, ,.,.,..,. ,.,,,,... P r esident JOHN SUMMERSETT, ,,,,,,..,. ,, ,,,,,,,,,,, Vice-President JEANETTE DALL ,........... ........,........ S ecretary GEORGE KING ...... , ...,,.....4,...,.......,.... ..,.......,....,.....,. .,.,........,,.. T r easurer Colors, Maroon and White. YELL. M.! C.! M. X. L. I.! U. ofW.! I-Ii! I-Ii! Hi! 104 Sophomore History l T was September l6, l907. Things were looking pretty blue for Registrar l-l. T Condon and the registration fees rattled rather lonesomely in their little tin box. .lay Whitheld yawned and the clock ticked loudly on the wall. It was the lull before the storm-something was going to happen-something dia' happen. Past the station filed a suit-cased army-recruits from near and far, dusty and bedraggled, and yet destined to bc the glorious class of l9l l. It was the class which has done big things ever since it landedg the class of which the University will be proud for years to come. Nineteen eleven was received with open arms by both faculty and student body. The very air in the Ad. building exuded a warm welcome. The class scattered into every activity in college. Debating clubs grabbed much promising materialg the crew, track and football bulged with l9l l's. Then, as 1908 passed beyond the sheltering portals of its Alma Mater, we, the class, advanced a year. The whole college world lay before us to be conquered. We donned a maroon head- gear bound with a white band, and adopted the dignified and significant title of Sopho- mores. Then it was that we began to do real things, Such men as C. D. Smith and E. A. Seaton in cross-countryg Roy Green in trackg Polly Grimm and Wm. Mattson in footballg Fred Angevine in oral expressiong Rex Roudebush in debate, and Roy Pink- erton and Russell Parker in journalism, are examples of the classmates we are proud of. The foregoing is a birdseye view of our class during its two years of college life. Now I will take you into the midst of some of our bloodiest battles, through some of our many class victories and past the few defeats we have undeservedly experienced. Nine- teen eleven Freshmen uprocsf' were masterpieces of literature and refuted logically and wittily every epitaph set forth in the Hprocsf, of I9I0. It was the general sentiment throughout the University that our defeat in the cane rush and the underclass football game during our first year was the bitter which we must expect with the abundance 'of sweet which has fallen to our lot. However, on Junior Day, l908, we, as Freshmen, 105 scored more points than all the other three classes combined. This victory was only a small feather in our maroon hat compared to the glorious victories which have been ours during our Sophomore year. We won the last cane rush which will probably ever have been rushed. The inter- class football game was 0-0 in cold hgures, but was easily in our favor. The presum- ing unsophisticated Freshies placed one of their insignificant emblems on the 'Varsity flag- pole only to have it ingloriously burned by a brave Sophomore. We had little difficulty in quelling the infants who tried to interrupt our Sophomore frolic with red pepper, and just to show our superiority we planned to leave them in the dark during the Freshman Glee-but unfortunately we cut the wrong wires. Qur masterful authority over these green, puny infants, has been severe yet just. It nurts us as much as it does them, but it IS for their welfare. Strict discipline has been ours. A set of rules has been drawn up, and in enforcing them to the letter the upper classmen have aided us materially. After reading this unbiased and impersonal chronicle, is it difficult to realize what class is the magnificent product of the twentieth century-the acme of advanced civiliza- tion? We, I9l l, are the friends and protectors of the faculty: the stalwart defenders of the commonwealth, upon whose shoulders rest the future destiny of our great nation. HELEN U. GRAVES. ae. Fl qhm cy 2 so l06 FRE SHIVIAN ? XJ , hyadlxzl iii. Zgffl. Fay Short. Jesse Bowles. Ernest Shaw. J. C. Armstrong. Freshman Oflicers JESSE. C, BOWLES .,.,,, ,,.,.,.. ...........,... ...... P r e siclent ERNEST SHAW ,..,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,.. V ice-President 5. C. ARMSTRONG ..........,,.,., .,,,...,,,,,,,.,..., T reasurer FAY SHORT .......,.,.. ,..,.... .,.., ..,....,.,, ........... ,,.,.. ................ ................ S e c r e t a ry Colors, Purple and White. YELL. Ho! Wa! Go! Wa! Keep on! Keep on! 1912! Washington I 10S 2 Freshman History : HE Class of 1912 may well be called ml-he lcono-clast," for never have more traditions been overturned than were during its first year at this University. The subject of editorials in both Daily Wave and Wasliingtonian, and still further honored by comment in the Wasliington Alumnus, it has nevertheless pushed its way steadily until now it has completed a record which,-but the record speaks for itself. Our football history can be written with the same pen that writes the history of the 'Varsity championship eleven of 1908. From the large number of Freshmen who turned out when Coach Gilmore Dobie began training, four were chosen to compose the back- fieid during most of the hardest-fought battles of the season, while one in the line was universally named as All-Northwest end, and still another became famous as the best punter developed in this section of the country for some little time. To cap the climax, lVlelvin lVlucklestone, right half-back, was chosen to lead the 1909 team, thereby estab- lishing a new precedent at Wasliington. ln basketball, as the season closed, we had one member of the first five, and two sub- stitutes. Much material has likewise been offered for track, crew and baseball, and it is not doubted but that when those teams are selected our class will be well represented. ln the interclass football struggle on November 26 both Sophomore and Freshman elevens lined up without a single member of the 'Varsity squad on either side. The resultant score was a tieg but it was acceded that our class deserved the victory. ln debating circles we were represented on the Oregon intercollegiate team and had an alternate on the team to debate against ldaho. Negotiations are now pending between the class and Freshmen classes at Pacific University and ldaho for the establishment of forensic relations. Two of our members were designated associate editors on the Daily Wave staff for the first semester, while on the present personnel we have five reporters. Socially, we have been hampered by the faculty regulation that but two uaffairsl' could be given by us, and also that no Freshman should be allowed to attend any frivolous col- legiate function during his first year. One of our two lawful frolics took place on ,lanuary l5, being in the nature of an informal. The second was the Freshman picnic April l7. In the annual Sophomore-Freshman tie-ups, our class is justified in claiming the vic- tory. The cane rush was won by the upper classmen, doubtless because of their better knowledge of the fracas. A new tradition, "The Sophomore Class Burialf, instituted by the class of 1912, resulted in the successful interment of an antiquated polecat on Denny Field. The spot is now marked by an appropriate tombstone. -WM. A. SIMONDS. 109 ? . r .r -ua ' , X -Q35 ",,-.wks-iff il-. , ,-V 4., xx, K . . , , ' ,fr , "' ' ' -ul vi , v' 6 ,- X . ,f V p 'fix R. 1 5 ,fm-'Z . 1 , , ,,-'Q -ssgx 1 ' -'7'f,pQ .,,, .-,. .cn . 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V - ...q v-1f'ff" 1-1-' " '- 1: - V 1"'qi?w V 3-A - :'fa..w'.. --1-f..-:.-:...'-...'r.'.,.:-if er: :u.. .. -V ,-4,VVV- ,,,,, , ,,, ,mugg-., ,., .: 3:gf1-,1fg2'2spyf,': li' x , " QS' f.-S JI 4 A'1'l'lLETlC MANAGERS AN D COACHES. Top 'Row-Rulpll Easter, Victor Zednick. NV. B. Rasmussen, H. B. Conibeixr. Middle Row-Dude Brinker, Gilmore Duhie, Howard Gillette. Third Row-D. C. Hull, 0110 J. Albers. Blllflllll-xxvlll. M. Delm. ITU, The Athletic Outlook lg-T1 THLETICS at the University of Washington are of higher average standard and are established more firmly today than ever before. The splendid support given to our teams by the student-body and the public, the remarkable growth of thc University, and the energetic efforts of coaches and substitutes have furnished the condi- tions most favorable for success, but the athletes themselves deserve the most sincere praise for their long training ancl hard-fought battles. Although in the old days many brilliant athletes won renown for the purple and golcl, both by individual victories and by strength of team play, from one season to another in the same sport was a perilous step, the results of which none could forecast. Contests were cliflicult to obtain and had to be accepted whenever and wherever they could be had. The coaching, the equipment, the ground, the attendance, and the public interest varied spasmodically. Perhaps the greatest single factor which has permitted steady growth and has thus assisted in bringing our athletics to their present excellent position has been system. Glance at the year's scores recordecl in this volume of the "Tye-e." In spite of a clean sweep in rowing and football, it may be that the whole record does not favor Washington greatly. Are we in doubt as to next yearls scores? No, decidedly not. Back of the mere figures for the past year are certain facts which account for this general confidence. Many of the men composing the Varsity teams and crew were only a trifle better than the substitutes. Back of the substitutes stands a third line of defense, each man 113 eager to fill a gap in the ranks before him. The loss of our dependable old warriors in the senior class will be felt keenly, but in the future such an occurrance is not likely to really cripple us completely. Our systems of training are more or less firmly established now. The practice needed and the skill demanded for each sport are so well understood by the group of students most directly interested that the standards are fairly certain to remain of high class. Slack methods and poor results would not be tolerated for any length of time by the student-body. Vvith the present severe competition for places on teams the material that comes to the coach's master hand is of prime quality and abundant quantity. The Pacific Northwest Intercollegiate Conference assures us of all the systematic competition we need in every sport except rowing, in which the California universities are worthy rivals. Requests for matches are received frequently from more distant colleges, but unless the conditions happen to be unusually favorable, as in the recent baseball tour of Japan or the coming events at the Exposition, such contests are rarely as satisfactory or productive of as much lasting benefit as a tilt with our old rivals. By way of preparation we will gain an immense amount of individual pleasure and profit, besides raising the Varsity standards, by any system of matches among ourselves in which a large number of students can take part. Cross country runs, interclass rowing and interfraternity ball games are sports of the right sort, but these alone do not reach the majority of under- graduates. When the proposed stadium, practice fields and dressing quarters become available next fall the conditions for exercise will be much more favorable than at present. The Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition offers a splendid opportunity for Vfashington men to meet prominent visiting athletes in all branches of sport on our own campus. lnvi- tations are being sent to all the colleges and athletic clubs to enter individuals or teams for the standard track and field events, as well as for baseball, various rowing races, tennis, a Marathon race, cross country runs, relay races, basketball, boxing, wrestling, swimming and canoeing. The honor of winning place and prize in an event open to amateurs the world over is enough inducement to urge one to his very best efforts. For many of our students this will be an opportunity of a lifetime. ln a sense, Vvashington will act as host to the visitors, in baseball and rowing we may be asked by the Exposition management to hold ourselves in readiness for several games and races. The advantages of such a plan will lie not only in the contests with strong and experienced rivals, but also in the privilege of practicing with them and studying their varied systems of training. If we are trained to the minute and ready in every detail for the major and minor sports- and we cannot afford to be otherwise--we will give a good account of ourselves to the strangers whom ,we meet, and the experience gained by us will last through more than one college generation. January 19th, l909. MILNOR ROBERTS, 114 iPhoto by Hudson? 0. A. C. vs. KVASHINGTON. Mucklestone bucking between tackle and end. Below-0. A. C. fails on line buck. .--'llllllu ..,,.,--. an rg!!-p 'g' '-7' ' A V' 'QS-'-199,19 P'f4!Wfln.' -+f' 4Q-W '--- A "mai I QV!!! - 'Q9 X 4 ywlflir ' . ' "-'QV' 441--v: . fl ' I " ' you ...Sli . Q Pi' .1 ' 1 Q I , 1 . , '1 l A t il 1 5 'LA f Nw I I in Q' ' A 4 . .. . , , , 557' .U ' ,.! -1 l , 'IAQ' i ' i A .n 5 1 g.--as. N ' . - ' -st- ln-s. -- . .oh '4 ' "al by ' " 10 '-nl lla-'Ov' is 'iff ' I6iliQE., - .-Ah rfi ol-I E- ' ' l"Rl'lD 'l'EG'I'Ml'Ill'IR, Cnpluin ISJU8. HAMPIONS OF THE NCRTHWEST-this is the story of the seasong the story that all know and applaud, but few know the privations and hard work that was undergone by the coaches and men before this goal of all aspirations could be reached. The season did not open prosperously. Few of the old players were back, and many of those who did return to college were prevented from turning out for various reasons. The new material was light and, as a squad, slow. The new game requires above everything else men with speed and headiness, so that plays may be built around them. A slow, big man is of very little avail when the ball must be advanced ten yards in three downs, but when there is neither weight nor speed to work with, then the coach really has his troubles. Coach Dobie realized this, but he knew another ' factor that goes a long way to make up for any deficiencies a g 0,2 football man may have,-determination. Full of this quality himself, he called out the players' own latent powers until no QM-'T' in obstacle could stand in their way. x - r A . " , -ff LINCOLN AND WASHINGTON GAMES. 'W lf' The practice games with the Lincoln and Washington High Schools, which the University won Z2 to 0 and 23 to 5, re- " ' spectively, showed that the "Varsity" had the real fighting spirit, but it also' showed that a liieavier line was needed in order to assure a championship team. Then it was that the ' A 5 ' , 'L f 1 a f : ,J 3 71 .A KH ll .. J-.PQ " 74: Q5 Exif? '- Q.. hve big Seniors, Guy Flaherty, Burwell Bantz, Paul Jarvis "m'TING'ANS"'C'W'l" 116 N Gig' i "' lm s 3' A .V 1 K A A 4 ,N ,,, V W . . ,,,. wuffl' -,bl ' fa' ,ff " . -'4 9 J ' gg-v., H, MSP T'-M iw- 'Q 'gf' A and Frank Babcock decided to do what they could toward making a successful year, even if it did endanger their diplo- mas. With these "old timers" on the held, Wasliington's hopes rose rapidly. WHIFFWORTH GAME.. The season proper opened with the Wliitworth game on Oct. l7. Although Vvhitworth College is not in the confer- ence, her team was known to be strong, and a contest with her would give some idea of Washington's real strength. Ir was a fiercely contested game, and not until the last part ' M of the second half did Washington's rushes begin to tell on Q ' -" ff their lighter opponents. At the close I f .g '55, Q., ff Y of the game the scpre was 24 to 4. L ,N IEL, EW... .L,1,, 2 Whitvvorth succeeced in dropping a MQ. ' 50 -'- 'f be-14' 95' ,tag 11.6, . . ,,-f-L H- ' goal from the thirty-yard line. ' ' ' 1 MUCKLIQSTONE, cwipr.-E14-1-1. ,- "U gf gf. 'Q if THE WHITMAN GAME. '1' ' ' ' r October 24 was the first conference game, and was won by Washington, 6 to 0. The Whitman team played hard ball and got men away on two occasions for long runs. ln the last half Washington's superior team work told, and by consistent ' "Qin, 0' g xl ra' L 'Vw ,Q W" E H' nv ' gf X I 'v L , . affair -f x. Hy' f ,s . T ig F-if gi if 2: Q' in r ,., 51 wig j2i-i..,gfKe 2'1 1:F'jj :' bucking the touchdown was made. l . '- s's' X341 4- STATE COLLEGE- ifi. , W in The game with W. S. C. No- i e, vember 7 was the most exciting '-r '-A fy' game of the year. Both teams were COYLE determined to win the victory and their la in showed it. But neither team could cross the za., -vs. 9Q'2' ,j' p y g other's goal line. Time after time Washington carried the ball iff: 32. 3 "1.fi' A - Q - "-. to within a few yards of W. S. C. s goal, but just as often were held before the coveted touchdown could be made. W. S. C. scored first by kicking a place. Washington if -"' . . followed shortly by also making a place kick, and added a safety by blocking a kick behind W. S. C. s goal. The advantage now seemed to be all on the side of the emerge , b l EAKINSI ,Vars1ty. Just how it happened no one knows. W. S. C. 117 L n 1 PULLMAN vs. WASHINGTON. :PhotobYH11fTS0lU Fake hum-k through center. Eukins kicking goal. Place kick from scrimmage by Eakins. punted a spiral that carried over the de- fensive full-bacles head and rolled to the goal line: here a Washington man fell on the ball. A safety was given to W. S. C., the oflicials believing that the Washington man was forced over the goal line by the op- ponents. This tied the score. W. S. C. can lay no claim to the cham- pionship, however, for Washington has been victorious in all other games, while W. S. C -V crossed not a single goal line during the sea- SOII . OREGON. Tu enty players two coaches ano the man --f ager composed the party that went to Eugene, Ore. The trip was enjoyable from every BABCOUK' standpoint. One night was spent in Portland WESTOVER' on the way down, which served to lessen the hardship of the long ride. An early morning train was taken to Eugene, so that the team had nearly a full dayis rest and a good night's sleep before the game. Oregon students had their usual big rally the night before the -- X game, but the Washington men were sent to , N - 'V ls X . . , . 1 A..., x their rooms at nine o clock, so did not have a A56 4, -Li V Km . . 5' .,,. .,'V 5 'r Eg chance to watch the enthusiasm displayed. f if' E154 i 'I . .ff 4 'fi' ,, , Si The day of the game was ideal, and a crowd tv l , I A ul , . . Q 6" Y " ' O of cheering rooters lined both sides of the A X' s I, Ai V5 i -. as 5 mg is , 1 5 : , if . 5 . tx J A , ss T 1 ff " W 3 , A I " sri' t'-4' f f field. - Qui' J - , ," There was considerable discussion over the i condition of the field. A great quantity of :Lf sawdust had been used as covering and made it almost impossible to start quickly or side step. This was a handicap on Washington C for the men were not used to footing of that kind. When the game was called Washing- .. ton's players were determined to win in spite + ,pf If of any handicap. gf gnifrif The first half ended O to O. Washingtoii L BANTZ, made a touchdown In the lirst Hve minutes of T1-QGTMEIER, 119 , Y , 9 f XYHl'lT!VORTH XVASHINGTON. LI-'hoto hy Hudsonj Coyle beginning an run around end. Below-N'hii'n'ortlx uitenlpts end run. .i V' nu- If 'tra V 'f ll "W 5 ,RX W.,-5-. 'X ' Q -, 'ln Y sf , fu . -Zi W- I th 1 1' I i " ,P y-'f A 1 I 4+ .. 'I I gil GRIMBL the second hall, and twice repeated the per- formance before the hnish. It was feared before the game that lVloullen's drop and place kicking would do great things for Ore- gon, but they were never inside Wasliington's 55-yard line, so our goal was never in dan- ger. Oregon played a punting game, but with Eaken to kick and Coyle to return Clarl-1e's long spirals, Washington was supe- rior even in this phase of the game. It was a great contest, and the little bunch of Wash- ington supporters who had taken the trip with the team felt more than repaid. On the homeward journey a great banner hung on the side of the team's car. Wash- ington I5, Oregon O. . . H P' is H-' .. . lk- XXX ' x A .r w "f ..'.- ' ti .3 ' ei' 5 2, f' "'.'. i S 1 'lf r I 'YJ JK A . fa' ' lu -'I I 1 , . ,nh 1' I nl 1 .Q .- 5 HL:- , 'lf :mi f" :w,j':1,,. Y' -1.1 . i , Iv. P. " in -vs J.- fa, OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE.. JA R VIS. The season had been successful and the team was in prime condition for the last great contest. Yet there was a feeling of uneasiness. Oregon had defeated the Oregon Aggies but O. A. C. rallies quickly and could be counted on to take desperate chances. If Washington could win this game her title to the championship was clear. Thanksgiving afternoon was clear but cold. Between thirty-five hundred and four thousand people stood in the grand stands and bleachers watching intensely for the teams to come on the Held. As the opponents lined up for pre- liminary work very little difference was ap- parent, either as to weight or speed. But a difference was found when the game started. O. A. C. fought pluckily, but Wasliington played with a fierce determination that was irresistable. With fierce line smashes and 'QI IV! get an X.,-. ff--aw' QW - -ai? as r, j ra, cw? .. -s s . -fe ' A Y J -' -1--:. ' 'Era '- JY Qtfagxi ,-1 Alix? 1155? tr. Z5 .8 fe . Cf, 1 . lii iiz itr 3' "L Y, t ,. -M it -.. '.1.f.-2-,, " 1, '57- Q at C 4' x ,,, t tif' Qs K sg is . r QQ 2' splendid formation plays, Washiiigton rolled up the largest score made in the Northwest 1721 MATTSCN. '23 as A :'--.4 ,--. 4.-' T1-nc ,l-'oo'1'1-mm. SQUAD C01w1'is'hLHI1 1f'0N. Will E. Y-lwisim Top Row-Cutting, liilHlllllSH0ll, lvluill-son, SXV1Il'V2l, WVund, Kalylor, Grimm, Diellmr, Doble, Tllnyer. Middle Row-Clnrlc, Eukins, Bnbcoclc, Togtmeier, Jarvis, Buniiz, XVillis. Bottom Row-Flallcrty, Beck, Muclclesionc, XVcsiover, Coyle, Taylor, Xvulls. this season,-32 to O. Wlien the whistle blew for the last down the happy students of Washington carried on their shoulders to the gymnasium-the Champions of the North- west for l908. BANQUET On the evening of December 8 a banquet was given at the Wasliington Annex to all the men who had turned out faithfully for practice during the season. About Fifty were present, including many clown-town friends. The feature of the evening was the presenta- tion of the gold medal left by the l908 class to be given each year to the player whose work was the greatest source of inspiration to his fellows. C-uy Flaherty received the medal this year. A bar with the nanie of the receiver and year of winning is to be added to the medal each season. The entblem will be kept in the trophy room of the University. September October October Gctober November November November December Games Points Warren Grimm-Left End. Burwell Bantz-Left Tackle. Paul Fred SCHEDULE. Z6 ,,,,., ,,,,.,,,, ...,.... L i ncoln High 0, Wasliington 22... ., ..,. , Campus 3. ....., , , ,. ,.,.. Washington High 5, Wasliington 23, . , ,,.,. A. Campus l 7 ....., ,.,.. ,,.. . . .. ,.Vl!hitworth College 4, Wasliington 24, ,. ,, Campus Z4 ,,,,,. ,,.,,,r,, ,,..,,..... W h itman College 0, Wasliington 6 ,, , ,. ,.,,, Campus ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,...,,,,,. W . S. C. 6, Washington 6 ,,,.,. ,,,, ,, ,,,r, Campus I4 ......, , ,.,,,. .,... . ....... O regon 0, Washington I5 ,..,,., ,,,, , , A... ....E,ugene, Ore. 28 ...........,,,,. ,. A. C. O, Washington 32 ,.,.,....,.,...... .. .,.,.,... .,...,....... . Campus 8 ,,,.,.,r. ,,rr, , ,. ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,., Banquet to Squad ,,,,,,,, ,,.,.,,.. . Washington Annex, Seattle SUMMARY. won, 69 games tied, l. scored for, 1283 points scored against, l5. TI-IE. LINE-UP. William Mattson Jarvis-Left C-uard. Tegtmeier-Center-Capt. Frank Babcock-Right Guard. Melville Muclclestone-Right Half, Captain-Elect. SUBSTITUTES. Guy Flaherty. G. L. Swarva. Brous. Beck. Louis Deither. Arthur Clark. Paul Kaylor. Hart Vfillis. Vlfalter Vvancl. Keisling Thayer. 1 23 -Right End. William Coyle-Quarter Back. ' Leonard Taylor-Left Half. Ralph Westover-Full Back. Maxwell Eakins-Right Tackle. TIIE 1908 SQUAD. Cl"hoLo by Hudson! 1 K How the Championship Was Won fBy Coach Gilmore Dobiej T IS beyond all question that the University of Wasliington football team has just passed through a very successful season. This was not due to any one cause, but, as in every successful season, many elements contributed and worked in harmony to accom- plish the desired result. To begin with, Vlfashington had not in several years held the foremost place in football among the Northwest colleges. This fact made the champion- ship the more desirable, and proved to be an auxiliary rather than an impediment. Again, the student body, the faculty, the general public and the press, all contributed their hearty and enthusiastic support. The members of the team, fellows who proved themselves the most able to represent their institution in intercollegiate contests, were without exception men of high character, loyal, enthusiastic and hard workers. Each did his best to place his University in a high and enviable position. The most important factor in the campaign, however, was the second team. A good second team is as essential to a good first team as a private is to the army. Without one the other cannot exist. It was largely due to the untiring efforts of the second team and the masterly coaching of Joe Cutting that the first team was able to go through the gruelling season undefeated. It was through these exponents of true sport that Wash- ington had a winning team in V908-through men who, for the true love of the sport and from purely patriotic motives, loaned their ever valuable services that their college might be represented by a. team which could uphold the honor and dignity entrusted to them when put to the test. Not only did the second team display its loyalty by its hearty co-operation with the hrst team, but every man looked forward to the time when he himself would be called upon to represent his University, and so set himself earnestly at work with a determination to master the fine points of the game, so he could give a good account of himself in an intercollegiate contest. From the beginning this spirit of determination was manifest. and the season was not far advanced when it became evident that Washington was to have a second team that would not only give the first team the sharpest kind of practice, but would include among its members men who would be perfectly competent to represent the University of Wash- ington on the gridiron in future years. 125 FOOTBALL "W" MEN Ralph Boggs, '10. Paul Jarvis, '09. Floycl Ames, '07. Burwell Bantz, '09, Roger Bragclon, '10. Guy Flaherty, '09. Frecl Tegtmeier, '09. Enoch Bagshaw, '08, Burwell Bantz, '09. Broussais Beck, '10. George Clark, '1 1. Guy Flaherty, '09. l-luber Grimm, '1 1. Warren Grimm, '12, Burwell Bantz, 'O9. Paul Jarvis, '09. Frecl Tegtmeier, '09, Frank Babcock, '09. 0 cu Glas YEAR 1906. Enoch Bagshaw, '08. Owen Crim, '08, Arthur Clark, '10. Wm. Jeager, '09, Hart Willis, '10. Shirley Parker, '09, J. Carmutt, '10. Harold Forsyth, '10, YEAR 1907. Walton Mackey, '09. A. L. Nlatthews, '1 1. Wm. Mattson, '1 1. Ceo. Reser, '09, Frecl Tegtmeier, '09, l-lart Willis, '10. Frecl Wills, ,08. YEAR 1908. Melville Mucklestone, 126 Maxwell Eakins, '12. William Mattson, '11 William Coyle, '12. Leonard Taylor, '12. Ralph Westover, '12. '12. 4'SiX to Five" Hopeless and savage and sullen were they, Crushed by the weight of a cruel despair, Fierce in their reckless and surly play, Raging at bleachers they knew did not care. I-lurled down the held by a heavier foe, Hanging their heads at their Haunted shame. Glad when the referee's whistle bade "Go," Glad they had struggled half way through the game. Cut by the lash of a pitiless scorn, Scored by a heart-broken, merciless coach, Roused by his sneers to ambition new-born, Grimly resolved to efface all reproach. Grimly resolved when they went on the Held, Harder and better and faster to play, Smashing the foemen and making them yielcl, Forcing them share the black shame of the day. Hot beat the sun on themg grew far away Bleachers and rootersg and faint as a dream Soundecl the voicesg fierce grew the playg Fearless, relentless, triumphant, they seem. Careless of laughter and heeclless of jeersg Momently glad as they even the scoreg Scorning revilings now changing to cheers- Furiously fighting, they gain one point more. -ROY IVI. CRISMAS, 'I0 127 1 ir . i J ' . A ii' Q' jwfi Q Iii'fltl,jQ u it V A. . f, A5 "sn 1.1 tu ri b J In E . The John Barrett Loving Cup ASHINC-TON was first winner of the silver loving cup offered by John Barrett, of Portland, Oregon, director of the International Bureau of American Repub- lics in Washington, D, C., to the Universities of Washington, Oregon and Idaho, for the intercollegiate football championship of the Pacific Northwest. It is to be held by the winner until the close of the next football season, when it goes to the champions of that year. The cup was designed by one of the best experts of Tiffany, and has the following characteristic features: There are three handles, upon each face of which is etched the hgure of a football player, the respective figures carrying on their breasts the letters, "I," "G" and "W',. Engraved upon one side of the cup itself is the following Wording: 128 Intercollegiate Football Championship Pacihc Northwest. Presented by John Barrett. "May the Best Team Xllfinf' 1908-- On the opposite side is the wording: 1908. Washirigtorr, 15: Oregon, O. Oregon, 27: ldalio, 21. On the third face is etched a spirited football scene, with the players engaged in a scrimmage in the foreground, and a large grandstand in the baclcgrouncl, with three flags flying over it, carrying respectively the letters, "I", "O" and "W". The conditions of the competition for the trophy are that any one team winning it two years in succession becomes the permanent owner. If no one team wins it two years in succession, the team that wins it twice hrst in four years becomes the Final owner. This hnal provision is necessary because if no team wins it twice in three years it will require the fourth to decide the competition. Senior Football Meri OO much cannot be said in honor of the Senior athletes who turned out, almost in every instance at great personal sacrifice, to help build the I908 championship football team. These men, although burdened with heavy courses in working for their degrees, found time to respond to the call of their Alma Mater in her time of need. The result, a championship football team, illustrates the power of true Washington spirit. The men who deserve mention for their college loyalty and spirit are Captain Fred Tegtmeier, Burwell Bantz, Frank Babcock, Paul Jarvis, and Guy Flaherty. All these men have finished their careers in University athletics, and will be keenly missecl. Tegtmeier has played three years of Varsity football and three years of Varsity baseball. For two years he was selected all Northwest center. Last season he played end and center. 129 Burwell Bantz has played tackle and end for four years. He enjoys the distinction of having played through every game in the last three years without being out one minute of time. Last season he captained the track team, and was one of the strongest men in the weights. Babcock played two years on the Varsity. His first year on the team won for him the title of "Bull lVloose,' Babcock. Jarvis has Hlled the positions of tackle and guard for three years. l-le has always been a reliable and consistant player. Besides earning his 'KW" in football, he was a member of W3ShlI1gtOH,S first championship eight-oared crew. Guy Flaherty has played tackle and guard on the Varsity for three years. His work has always been of a high order, and as a linesman he could always be depended upon to hold his man. Flullerty, Babcock, Tegtmeier, Jarvis, Buntz. 130 5: R ,M- J me . -PM XYASHINGTON BASKETBALL TEAM. Top-C A Brown, Prof. D. C. Hull, Elmer Sugg. Middle-QC.. C. Clementson, J. I. St. John, 0. E. Keeler. Bottom-M, WV. Tupper, C. C. Tolman. Basketball EN basketball games were played by the ,Varsity team this year. The nearest approach, however, to an intercollegiate contest was with the University of Puget Sound at Tacoma. For years basketball was not considered worth the attention of the University, but such enthusiasm was manifested in the sport this year that the Board of Control authorized it as a collegiate game. A strong team was formed, consisting of: M. W. Tupper 'l2, Elmer l... Sugg 'l2, and C. C. Tolman '12, forwardsg C. C. Clementson 'l I, O. E.. Keeler 'l l, and C. A. Brown 'l l, guards, James l. St. John 'IO, center. Following is the schedule of games played: Dec -Lincoln l-l. S., 20, U. of W., 52. Jan. 7-Lincoln I-I. S., 24, U. of W., 56. Jan. -Y. M. B. C., 23: U. of VV., 50. Jan. -Lincoln H. S., 25, U. of W., 45. Jan. -Seattle Y. M. C. A., 503 U. of W., IS. lan. -U. P. S., 29, U. of W., 42. Feb. Feb. Feb. lVlar. Lincoln H. S., 19, U. of W., 52. Seattle Y. M. C. A., 27, U. of W., 32. U. P. S., 9: U. of W., 55. l2-Tacoma Y. M. C. A., 35, U. of VV., 40. All WVU -e l " fl' J ' l'Ri, '. lllllll ll' l ihxivli Min 3' - 132 -. . ff -. ' 'if pi fg , v m' N FQ A ., nf AQ .- A 0 ' ' ' 0 , I X4 . A ,.f- I A A 'w t xi GV f 5, 4-..-ff . f' 'Ea s ,I vm - A 4:5 . " ii 'fax TDACH 'uf gif - 'ali 'He Aa.: . . .xg 4 ' -,Kilt ,...f"" A. V , It : 11,7 - 5222-- .DAO .I 1. -bfi 4.- gli if ,gm F' 5 'Q -5'-' .QW " -. ifrfiw 3' 95" , 0 Q' Za I4 '50 M 0. l 'Q' ' .13 i I- ,Q V I 'JM X 1 JI., . , 1... .. P07 :QQ I 'Q Qc fa ' -' , ,if 1-3 ' 3 4 ,QQ 't I I- I Ng, 1... -24? Q -In 1 1 , ,. 2 ' vi 'gt A J' ' , ' ' '.'. L" , - ,-1 l ,I ' 5 V' 9 Q' .fl 7:1352 15" . all f !' 6k ' ' A V5 -. . t.t,.i- , : 1 - - f ' ' 1 . i' "" 'f r xii' l ' viv a ' ". -: ' 1 , on . .el 20' ll Q n " n , - us ' -'1 - .. fllfjp t ' h . I -' O 1 gg. " -: gift' ' ' H n 'jr . ' 1 .f 1 , ll 'n ,,,..: 1 iil'RH'lCI.I, li.-XXTZ. f'2llll:liI'l 1908. if N , , Y Q H Y Q 'Wifi fi-KAY' H' if l i it Trac eason M- , l s l li S 190 1. l it up N the old days the track team of Xvashington was known as the best in the North- west. Times have changed since then, and for the past few years Xxfashington has suffered repeated defeats in this branch of athletics. The season of 1908 gave much promise of success. ln the indoor meets and cross country runs there seemed to be a wealth of material, but by spring time interest began to lag. The crew took some good track material. baseball drew a share, and many men dropped the work for no apparent good reason. Whitman defeated Washington in a dual meet, and in the triangular both Oregon and Idaho repeated the performance. Cregon far outclassecl both Idaho and Xvashing- ton, but the fight for second place was only decided when Idaho won the relay. Only five men won track emblems: Burwell Bantz, weight mang Frank Coyle, Cleo King and Frank Vernon, distance runnersg and Hugh Bowman, who surprised Oregon by defeating their veteran, Moullen, in the pole vault. These hve won most of the points for Washington. With efficient coaches and a student body of fifteen hundred, Washington has no excuse for takingidefeat from institutions one-third her size. The whole trouble is that 134 our students are not willing to pay the price of victory. To obtain success on the track requires longer and harder work than for any other branch of athletic activities. Our team was almost entirely made up of underclassmen-only one upperclassman winning his letter. This condition should not exist. Success can not he hoped for if men cease training at the end ol the sophomore VCEIIZ Great praise is due the men of the 1908 team for the conscientious work they have clone. It is to be hoped that a great many more will lollow their example. With an all-souled interest and a determination hy every man of even moderate ability to do his part, Washington can and will win. There is no hall'-way course. It is either win or lose. May Washingloii in the future take her rightful place as a leader in this as in all other activities. L 7,7 l I I t I i i 1 l l 1 l FRANK L. VERNON, Track Captain-Elect 1909. 135 i . 1 " ., L , 1 M 'v fi HI L, f , 1 I 1 F ,Ei TRIANGULAR MEET. 1-Houston, of Oregon, taking the 100-yard dash, Moon and Roberts following. - D 2-Edmunson, Idaho, winning 440-yard dash, Lowell. Oregon, second, Can1pbel1,TVash1ngtou, thxrd 3-Houston, Oregon, Montgomery, Idaho, and Roberts, Oregon, finishing in 220-yard low hurdles. Triangular Meet Schedule Date, May 30, I908. On Denny held. EVEN T. 880 yds. ., ............. IOO yds. ...................... . Broad jump ,,.,,,.,,, ,,,,,, I 2 0 yd. hurdles .,...... I-lammer thrown. 440 yds. ............ . Shot put ....,.........,. ...... Pole vault .... .,....,. ..,.., Mile run . ...,... i ........ ,. 220 yd. hurdles ........ RECORD. FIRST. SECOND. TI-IIRDQ 2.03 .,,, ,,,4,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,.,, E. d munson, I ..........,..... Vernon, W ..,...,..,,..,..,. Downs, I ............... ......... I0 2-5 .,.. , ..,.,,..,,...,......, I-Iuston, O ...,......,..l....... Moon, O.., ....,,..,...... Roberts, O ...... .... . 2I.5 ft. ,..,.....l.. .,.,..,..,.. K uylcendall, O ,.......... Coyle, We .,.,...,..... ...... W illiams, VV. ..... ......,,.. . I6 4-5 ., .,,..,r,.,.,,.,,,, .,,,,, K uykendall, O ..r,.,r,,., Huston, O .......r............. Driscoll, I ..........,... ....... . . I46.6 ft. .. ............ ,.,.... Z acharias, O ,......,....,, Gardner, O.... .......r,.,. Bantz, W .........,,..... 5I 4-5 .,,.. l....,..,., ,,,,,,,,,., E d munson, I ........,,..,.. Lowell, O ..,..,.....,,,,..,,.. Campbell, W ....... ..........,. 39.5 .......... . ,.....,,..., , lVloullen, O ......,....,..... Zacharias, O .,..... ...... I I ft. IQ- in .... , ,, ...... Bowman, W .....,....,.... Kuylcendall, O ,...... 4:42 3-5 ..,.. ,.........,, ..,. , . Edmunson, I ........ ...... V ernon, W .,,,,,,,.,,, 25.3 ..... ,.,,.,.,,. ,,.l....., I 5 Iuston, O .......,...,,........ lVIontgomery, I .,.... Discus throw, .,..... I I9.4 .... , .,,........,... Bantz, XV ...................... McIntyre, O ........... .. High jump ...., . ,.......... 5.6 It. ..,. r, ..., ,....... Smith, I .... .............,,,....., S trohecker, I ....,. .. 220 yds. ......... ..,,. .,.,.. 2 3 .I ....... . ..... Moon, O ...,,.. ,...,....... Montgomery, .. Relay ....,.......... .lVIcIntyre, O ..,..... ...,..,.. .... Moullen, O ......................., ,lVIays', O ........ ...,. .....,... Roberts, O .,..,........ ...,..,... . Zacharias, O ..,...... ........... Kuykendall, Moullen.. Green, W. ..... .................. . . Totals ...... Points O. I 9 5 8 8 3 9 4 I 6 4 I 5 0 64 Oregon did not enter team in relayg Idaho won from Vlfashington. TRACK "W" 1907. KARL HALL ..,,,.....,..,...,..,.,.,. ...,...., ' I0 ORA I-IOLDMAN .A......., .A..,,,.....A . ..., . 0 BURWELL BANTZ ..,.. .. , A.., . Q09 CAMERON WILL ...... .....,... . '09 FRANK VERNON ...... .. ..,... .,.. ' 09 SHIRLEY PARKERM... '09 GORDON BURKE. .. .. ....'09 1908. BURWELL BANTZ FRANK VERNON... I-IUC-I-I BOWMAN... CLEO P. KING ..........,. FRANK COYLE ..... 1908 TRACK TEAM . Top R-ow-Couch C. 'b ar, WVells, Campbell, Buntz, lx b NI lge L t Middle Row-Gr bt ll, Livingstone, Vernon. Bottom Row-XVII" Coyle, King, Bowman. 1 38 Whitman-Washington Meet Schedule Date, Saturday, April 25, 1908, on Denny Field. Note. Wzwhitmang Washington men indicated by name alone. EVENT. 880 yard run ......,,. .. 100 yard dash .,.. ..,.. 120 yard hurdles ,... 440 yard dash.. 220 yard dash ..,., .. ,. hflile run .......... ...r....... 220 yard hurdles... Discus .......,..,,. Pole vault..- High jump-.. Shot put .,,... .... Hammer throw ..,.. .... Broad jump... Relay .. ,,r. RECGRD. 2 min. 7 sec ..,... .,.,..., IO Z-5 sec..- .... 17:2 sec... 55 sec .... .,., . .. 23:3 sec..- 5.2 min .,.,,.. 28.4 .. .t.......,...,..,.. .. 131.6 ft? .. I' 10.4 fr ......,..,..,, ...... . 1.5 ft... ..... 41.15 ft... .. .. 129 ft .,.,,.. . .... ,..... . .. 21.3 fr. ,,.. ..... . .. 3.37 min . . FIRST. SECOND. Vernon .... lVlartin, XXV' ...,. . Philbrook, XV Barnes, NWN... Martin, VV ..... Coyle . .... Philbrook, W ..... .. Philbrook, NW Bowman ,... . Foster, W ....... Philbrook, VV . Graham, W.. Martln, VV .... . ........... . Wfhitman . .,... . Parker ......... ..... ............ Green O'Brien Stoll ..... .... ROLISC . ........ . ...... K. Nlartin, Bantz ..,.,... .. .. Felthouse, W Philbrook. W Bantz ...... ........ .... . . Jarvis ........ .. L. W1lliams.... . .. .. NVashington ing .. ....... .. .. THIRD. Alb1'iglit,W.. ...,. Rouse . .... ............ . Wells ............... Campbell ...... . Tibbals ,....,,. Vernon ........ Cox, Lewis, W ......... lxerr ......... .. .. .. Campbell ..... . Babcock ... Bantz .......... Parker .... . Points Worr Vllhit. VV ash l 8 5 5 4 5 4 5 4 O 9 9 0 .. .... . 6 3 3 6 .. .. 8 1 .. 5 4 .. .... 5 4 . ..,............ 5 4 ............ 5 O Total ...,,, 67 55 xpacihc Coast Record. Team: Albright, Cox, Barnes, Nlartin. Wliitinan, vs. Vlfilliams, Campbell, Burke, Stoll, Washington. Track Outlook for 1909 Season NDER the able coaching and supervision of Dr. D. C. Hall, the track prospects for this season are gratifyingly promising. The main strength of the team will probably lie more in the general excellence of the men than in any individual stars. Of the old 'LW,' men turning out are Burwell Bantz, ,O9, for weights, Cameron, 'l0, for the quarter mile and relayg Joe Harrison, '10, in the pole vault, and Captain Frank Vernon, ,O9, for the half-mile and mile. Several men who did track work last year are out. Among them, Ed. Campbell, 'l l Q Lewie Williams, '10, Clarence Berge, '09, and I-I. S. Gibson, 'l l, are trying for the quarter, relay and mile, the two former men also doing the broad jump. ln the pole vault Billy Kerr, '10, A. Soule, 'l l, and James Clark, 'l l, show promising quality. Clarke and Campbell are entering the high jump, too. Roy Green, '11, and A. E. Vvilliarns, '09, promise to make first-class sprinters. E.. Shorrick, 'l l, and Paul Jarvis, '09, have entered for the weights. Among the new material turning out are: Clyde Marsh, '10, Charles Mullen, 'l2, for the sprintsig William McKay, 'l2g W. B. Severns, '12, C. D. Smith, 'l l, and Enoch Karrer, 'l2, for the half-mile and mile: Wee Coyle in the hurdlesg K. W. Thayer in the pole vaultg E.. F. Burns, 'l2, for the quarter-mile, and Mark Wcodin, 'l l, and Carter, 'l2, for the high and broad jumps. 140 " .QEWJ PQ 557520 fa-vf . F-., K .Ml .QPN ' .. . 'inf' Cir' .. .. v.. H, ' ,' v' 1 T, 3? QB 'wr' JUNIOR CROSS-COUNTRY TE.-RBI. Top Row-Bates, Lovejoy, Godfrey, Goddard, Jonson. Q Middle-Truesdell, Fairhrook, Thompson. Bottom Row-Prater, Hamilton. S'l'.XIi'I' IN CROSS-C0l'N'I'RY RACE. Cross Country Running ROSS country running is coming to be recognized as one of the major winter sports at the University. In the fall of 1906 it was instituted by Coach l-l. B. Conibear as a substitute for indoor gymnasium work. This method of securing "gym" credits proved popular from the first, and since that time there has been an ever-increasing interest in it, particularly in the two under classes. To further stimulate interest in cross country a series of three interclass races have been held each year, with the exception of the fall of 1908, when only two races were run. ln the fall of l907 W. B. Hutchinson Co., Seattle merchants, offered a handsome cup to be competed for by the classes. The conditions were that it should be given to the class winning the highest number of points in three years. The object was to entice men lo turn out in their junior and senior years, when there was not the added incentive of credits for the work. In the cup races of i907 the class of i909 won 253 pointsg class of l9lO, 972 points, and class of l9l l, 760 points. In the first race of IQUS the class of IQO9 secured 71 points, the class of l9lO, 276 points, class of 1911, 259 points, and the class of l9l2, 193 points. In the second race i909 was not entered. The class of 1910 won 256 points, class of l9l l, 218 points, and class of l9l2, 280 points. The total points for the years l907 and 1908 are: Class of l909, 324 points: class of l9l0, l504 pointsg class of I9I l, IZ37 points, class of l9l2. 473 points. 142 - I F' I .2 l ' l 1' DA " ' " f x ' f f ED. lll'Glll'IS, cillllilill 1908. Intercollegiate Baseball HETHER it is the multiplicity of athletic events which occur in the spring, or a lack of support by the student-bocly, baseball has not in recent years attracted much attention as an intercollegiate sport at the University of Wfashington. Out of a series of nine intercollegiate games last year only four were won by the Varsity. The season was begun with two games with Whitxxforth College. The first, at Tacoma, April 25, resulted in a victory for Vlfashington, by a score of I4 to 7. The second game, played on the campus, May 2, was won by a score of 4 to 2. After a few practice games with the local high schools and with Fort Flagler, the team left for Eastern Washington. In the 1908 season Professor VV. M. Dehn coached the squad. February 25, l909, Coach Dehn was re-elected, and "Dodel' Brinker, a former baseball star at the Uni- versity, was made associate coach. Professor Dehn volunteered his services in l908 under great personal sacrifice in hopes of assisting in developing a creditable nine. The first college game was with Idaho. It was played in the rain and mud, and was closely contested, Washington winning by I3 to l l. A series of games was played with the Washington State College. The first game was played in Pullman and the other two in Spokane. Washington was unable to hit the State College pitcher, and the team work was erratic. Qne game was won by Washington. Pullman's team enjoyed re- markable success last season, Washington being the only college which won from them. The next series of three games with Nvhitman College resulted disastrously for Washington. The team was tirecl from the trip, and the pitchers were out of condition. The best form was shown in the second game, when Vvashington really had a chance of winning. The other two games were very decided victories for Whitman. 1-l-L Marv? if ,r '55 A Q35 of 5 sv sv- " 1' ug! f- W F,-49 I N QSM 'Qi N y' 5 H308 BASEBALL TEADI. 'Pup-Gilleilv, Mmmgm-rg l'lmnmo1'lnud, Brown, Hughes, Tents, Tegtmeier, Delxn, Conch. Bol,imn-Clznrk, Hnddla-, Clqmmnison, Slewnriz, Ellis. The Japan Trip 4 -T HE. Varsity baseball team, consisting of eleven men and the writer, left Seattle for Japan August l8, l908, on the Tosa Maru, of the Nippon Yusen Kaisha Line. The trip across was rather uneventful, being made in the finest of weather, and all being in excellent health. We landed in Yokohama September 3, and were met by Professor Abe, the physical director of Waseda University, and by Mr. XV. K. Siyuki, a former Japanese student at Washington, who was acting as our advance agent. The next day we went to Tokyo, and were received by the students of Xvaseda and Keio and escorted in jinrikishas to the Tokyo Hotel, situated in the center of the city on an elevation called Ataga Yama. Our first game was scheduled to take place on the l9th, so we had plenty of time to practice. The first day we were much surprised to find awaiting us at the grounds about two thousand people, mostly students, who had come out in order to get some idea of the comparative strength of the teams. Vlfe were so stage struck that we didnlt practice as long as we intended. Soon, however, we got so used to the crowds that we were disap- pointed if they did not come. We rested three days, then took a short trip to Nikko, the great temple site of Japan. as the guests of Mr. Furuya, the Japanese merchant of Seattle. This was one of the finest visits we had while in Japan. Vifhile there we met several American tourists. We attended a Japanese theatre a few nights afterwards, by invitation of the proprietor. The theatre is built on about the same style as those in America except that instead of having chairs, the floor space is divided into squares, or boxes, in which the people sit. Around each box is a Hat railing on which are placed the teapots-for the Japanese drink tea during the performance. Ushers conducted us to chairs in the first balcony, prepared especially for us. We could not understand much about the play, but the acting and scenery interested us a great deal. The first game was played a week later, under very unfavorable conditions. on a wet ground and in cold, cloudy weather. Nevertheless, nearly seven thousand people turned out to see the game. As soon as we stepped inside the gate the yell leaders got busy and reeled off yell after yell, some of them reminding us of uOsky, VVOW! Vlfowln This continued all through the game, which ended 4 to 2 in our favor. The Japanese team was good in fielding but poor at batting. The following Wednesday we lost to Vifaseda by 6 to 3, and Keio University took 1-L6 Jai fi 1 9 l , r, .,--' x Japan at Bat. Managers Gillette and Aoki. On board the Tosa. Maru-'Rickshaw party to team, by Zoe Kincaid. Japs fencing aboard ship. The team learns to use chopsticks-Gillette and Grimm in foreground. .... -1 the next two games by 2 to l and 4 to 3. Keio had the strongest team we met in Japan. These defeats all came in a bunch, and we determined to pull out of the rut. This we did by defeating Waseda the second time by 4 to l. But Keio again won the next day by 3 to 2. Yokohama was our next move, where we won three games, two with the Yokohama Athletic Club, by the scores of I4 to 3 and 6 to 3, and the third with the Commercial College by a 4 to l score. Our last game was with Vlfaseda. played three days before starting home. It was the best game ever seen in Japan, according to the papers. It lasted fifteen innings, ending in a score of 5 to 3 in our favor. That evening after the game we were royally enter- tained by Count Okuma, the great Japanese diplomat, who showed us about his garden and magnificent mansion. Afterwards another banquet was served us. We arrived home October 25, all in good health and feeling that we had had one of the greatest trips that any college team had ever taken. The line-up of our team was as follows: Roy Brown, Catcher. Walter' Meagher, Short Stop. Earl Brown, Pitcher, Ralph Teats, Third Base. Huber Grimm, Pitcher. Byron Reser, Right Field. Edward Hughes ifcaptj, Pitcher. l..eo Teats. Center Field. Webster l-loover, First Base. Percy Logerlof, Left Field. Arthur I-lammerland, Second Base. WALTER lVlEAGl'lE.R. A THE 'VARSITY POLICE FORCE. Left' lo Right-E, I-l. Palmer: Riclmrrl Everettg Jack Dnrnellg Otto Albers, Chief, Frank Lebeckg YVITI. Prater. 1-LS BASEBALL "W" MEN l906 J. Webster Hoover, '08 Luke Smith Homer l... Dean Joe Murphy, '08 Lloyd O'B1'ien, '09 George McDonald, 'l0 Ray Andrews Ralph Teats, '09 Fred Tegtmeier, '09 Leo Teats, '08 Arthur O'Neal, ,09 EARL BROWN, Captain 1909. 9 I907 Leo Teats, '08 Edward F. Hughes, 'l0 Joseph L. lVlcKechnie, 'IO Howard I... Gillette, '08 Earl Brown, 'l0 Walter W. Meagher. 'l0 Harry R. Isbell, '09 Ralph Teats, '09 Fred Tegtmeier, '09 Roy Brown, 'IO 1908 Edward F. Hughes, '09 Fred Huddle, 'l l James Clark, 'l l George Rihl, 'l l Charles Clementsen, 'l l Leo Teats, '08 Harold Stuart, 'l l Arthur Hammerland, 'l l Edward Ellis, ll l Earl Brown, 'l0 Fred Tegtmeier, '09 THE TEAM Edward F. Hughes, ,09 ..........,....... Pitcher Fred Huddle, 'll ..,................,.,,,,,,,,,., Pitcher James Clarke, 'l l ,Pitcher and Shortstop Charles Clementsen, ll l ,.,...,..... First Base Arthur l-lammarland, 'l0,,.Second Base Earl Brown, 'IO .....,............,,,,,,,,. Third Base Edward Ellis, il l ,,,.,,,.,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., Shortstop Fred Tegtmeier, '09 ,..,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. Left Field L60 Teats, '08 ....,.......,,.,,..,...,,,, Center Field Harold Stuart, 'l l ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Right Field C1C0rge Rlhl, ll l ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Catcher SCHEDULE OF 1908 Whitworth Washington. Whitworth Washington. Idaho .,,.,.,,,,,,.,,,. Washington, W. S. C ..,...,... ., I I , Washington. W. S. C ....... ., , 6, Washington W. S. C ....,,i ,. . 14, Washington Whitman Washington Whitman Washington Whitman Washington titt i t 'ti ffl ., 111 I 150 , - - --- A ' 'W' 'T' ' 1 A ' Z11rIE? -53"-5" i ff Haw , Q-Q-'ifjfji 1- pf' , ABQ , W Q . .I J. Qu. ,A 1, Y 7,1 W 5 f ' . , -f 44 Z 191' , 'Q-Q l'--1' -P3 ' fy Q , X f f 'Am vi . Xffwf 1 u f 7 xfv f ' 'Y . 1 , K-3W?'Hf"f?" W9 410 k, 1, -'W'-aw' f SX 2 N-.M W A X HX ws U j f p ,X X NR. wflix J D Q y X w -l is ..- 5-'32i'f 1i A ,- ff 131' 1 T' ff Q A " P-Sf: ' I5 - " :gl f f ff : 2f.,fL'1fi55 f::il: i1iQga?'ij 'gi f X If fifixifg was-f?Qff? 55' ,Q A ,faifaiw v 4 , K .sw f X f"iai2.,B1E?.?e 'bb 'ra if 'Y 3-' " "::.P'?. 'sw 5 'E EA- Q 1 I , , ' i , Wm- . if: 3"": lr 32 " A M dn" A. c W f - , ,fwfr-f. -... .....v.. , , XX ,. ,.- , A xW.JWxfjjgj15Qfgj3,5.g-g 1 - gf , ' , ,aww ff' fjff f ,f ' " 1-H" , ,.,ff 1' f - , 1 Q , J 4 -I Q N Y ' X . ' Nbxb N. f X ,Q 4 , I N X '. f A K , X . 1 - H,-Al ':. ': ifm a','N YHJ, 1.-Q... 'sgp,:r, E i-,ti 1 QovcLCo1ef, I I A X f X Q f f X ,ff X fl I' J iw Sv ,-l 124-i ' . JP " an as N . J 4 2'-r"' " 1. ig 7? Y ,. -'FF - T 4 yi -3 f ' s 'TE'-Qffgy. Q Et Hi? , X if-if 1 --i.. 5, ' .jlj " 1 'sniff W- . - '-alll-5i,"f-,,g ii :- 4 "Il j f . 'inf' --'Pr' ,K Qs., F 1+-slit -if-,ss J 1.52 ,HfFg'N" ' U - . 'E . gn il - k J f L ' 14 I k I 1 Q l J ilu i , IIOMICK KIRBY, Cuplalin 1908. EVER in the history of the University of Washington has the crew had a more successful season than that of 1908. Its success, however, was not marked by a series of victories on the water-for we had but a single race. with California--but by the spirit of the men who turned out to make a winning crew and by the generous support of the student-body and the public generally. After a training season extending over a period of six months, Washington met and decisively defeated, on June 2, the fast crew of the Unix ersity of California, which a few weeks previously had just as decisively defeated Stanford University. The defeat of California placed the second star in the championship banner ol Washington. We are now entering upon the third year of eight-oared rowing on the Pacific Coast with I65 men turning out regularly for work. Wasliington has made a mighty stride toward the goal of her ambition. to become the ucornell of the Pacificf, l-ler rowing traditions have a broad foundation upon which to become fixed. The future of rowing is particularly bright. All natural advantages lend themselves to its development. The lake washes the east border of the campus, and the climate is so mild that it permits of continuous winter training on the water, an advantage enjoyed by few colleges. Qur navy is better and larger than ever before. The A. S. U. now owns a coaching launch, two eight-oared shells, two eight-oared barges, one four- roared barge, and one four-oared shell. With a constantly growing equipment, a place to train second-to none in the United States, an ever increasing spirit for rowing in the student-body, and a coach in whom we all place explicit faith and confidence, Washingtoii bids fair to become the premier rowing institution in the United States. 152 fw7Wf .. 1908 CHAMPIONSHIP CREVV. Left to Right-Donk Lowery '08, 15 A. T. 0'Neal '09, 25 Bartlett Lovejoy '10, 33 Hart WVi11is '10, 4: Arthur Karr 108, 55 Brouse. Beck '10, 63 R. L. 0'Brieu '09, 7, Homer Kirby '08, Stroke and Captain, Everett Thompson '10, Coxswaing H. B. Cnnihear, Couch. Qalifornia vs. Washington 'El ORE. ideal conditions for a great intercollegiate boat race could not have been wished for than those which greeted the well trained oarsmen of California and Washington on the afternoon of June 2, l908. The weather was perfect. The early morning was dark and threatening, with a slight breeze which kicked up a choppy sea, but toward noon the breeze fell and the lake subsided into a glassy surface. Shortly before the race the afternoon sun broke out from behind the clouds, revealing a riot of color clotting the lake and shore. Thousands of spectators lined the banks, and every advantage point was taken long before the hour of the race. Every available pleasure craft on the lake was pressed into service to carry the excited students to the start at Leschi Park. In spite of the crowding of steamers, launches and small boats, the course was kept open by the police boat, and when the crews squared around for the start a wide expanse of clear water stretching away to the finish, three miles off, greeted the COXSWHIIIS. The wait was not long. After a moment of maneuvering the two shells lined up true and at the crack of the starter's gun they were off. Simultaneously the long oars of both shells caught the water-Xvashington with a truer stroke keeping slightly in front for the first ten seconds. Then as Washington dropped her stroke to thirty-seven, while California still maintained her starting stroke of forty to the minute, the blue and gold boat forged ahead. After the first minute Captain Kirby dropped the stroke to thirty-four, and it was at this pace that most of the race was rowed. Captain Witter continued to hold the California stroke at forty, but after two or three minutes the furious pace began to tell upon his men, and the stroke slowly dropped. At the first mile buoy California led by three-quarters of a length, rowing at thirty- eight. Washington's long, easy stroke of thirty-four, with its powerful drive, began to tell, and with only a slight increase in the stroke she steadily passed her rivals. Washington led by three lengths at the second mile, and it was apparent to all that the spurts which Captain Witter called for were fruitless. In the last minute, displaying beautiful form, Washington ran the stroke up to thirty- seven, flashing across the finish winner of the Pacific Coast intercollegiate rowing champion- ship by five and one-half lengths. The time was l 7 minutes and IO seconds. Amid the deafening noise of steam whistles and thousands of shrieking spectators, both crews rowed leisurely back to the Varsity boat house. 154 I I I I I I 1 I I I I I nh. .7 I ' ,Q A I' ' " K .. ln ' ' ., , . I ' , , - - -.1 ' 199' :..- - ,V . ,,,-.,,f,. ,ns- I I I i CALIFORNIA vs. VVASHINGTON. Top-"Urania" following the race. Middle-First mile, California in lead. 'Varsity in action. Bottom-Mosquito fleet at finish line. eat 6 H" . I 1 F ,. I 31.5 .4 .- f A r:' ,fm ,H 1 I ,AN f,.--311' ' 1 .-'.': ,f , ,p-V',..,1.x-- -. f , .fr-5'P' -, Hf:-gs 4. if .f . fi' I' ,Q .tl , .ui ., Q, H W-r-In .V , 1: .gxwzlz S - I- , ,-x 1, -HNF N, , if ' -. 9 ' --A- x ,.. Mvk' "ln, . 1 ', - "- q ' -11. nu: W., N . ' 'vf-'S .i f, ' -' :::.-: - -1. '.-'IJ-r . ' ,- - J.. , ,I 1 , - . . ,. '.' -1' .1 hifi-' J. 1 ' 'Q 'f' X 1 .0 I .V , .. Ia, P i U J , r .4 -1 4 X, , .. . ,, 5., .v HS ,vix u , ,- :' Q- -1 I-7 1. i1 .1 - .1 fi. 1 I TER, TENNIS co LATE MARK XVOODIN. BERT 1-IANSEN. ITH the tennis games last spring between Oregon, Pullman and Washington, the opening wedge was made for the establishment of intercollegiate tennis as a permanent sport in the Northwest. Previous to this time all the colleges of the North- west had their tennis clubs for the advancement of the sport, but none had ventured to include it in their list of intercollegiate sports. Xlifith the growth of the dillerent institu- tions the demand for this branch of athletics has increased, until last spring arrangements were made for the First intercollegiate tennis tournament. Only the three institutions, Oregon, Wasliington, and V-Vashington State College, were included in this tournament, which was held on the 29th and 30th of May, l90S. Each college entered a team for the doubles and singles, Oregon carrying off the palm in the singles, and W. S. C. in the doubles. The beginning made last spring is indicative of greater and more extensive tournaments in the future. The game is now on a firm basis and bids fair to take its proper place among the college sports. Nlayberry Davis and E. C. Galbraith, of Washington State College, won the North- west intercollegiate tennis championship in the doubles by defeating both Oregon and iwashington. The first game was played on the 29th of May with the University of vwashington. The score stood 6-0, 6-3, 2-6, and 8-6. Vlfashington was representecl by lVlark Wodin, 'l l, and Bert Hansen, '09. Saturday, May 30th, Charles lVlcCnow and Gerald Eastborn, of Oregon, were cle- feated by the Pullman team by a score of 6-3, 4-6, 8-0, Z-6, and 6-l. The Wash- 1130 ington State team put up a steady, consistent game, always playing the ball safe, and thus won from the two opposing teams, who, while they played far more brilliant at times, fell down at the critical stages of the game. Charles lVlcCnow, of Qregon, won the champion- ship in the singles by defeating T. l'l. Judd, Pullmanls representative, in three straight sets: score, 8-6, 6-l, and 8-6, and by also cleleating Adair Reinbert. '08, of Wasliing- ton, in a close match, the score being 6-3, 6-4, 3-6, and 6-3. lVlcCnow played a steady, finished game, showing excellent judgment in his return, playing all the corners and keeping his opponent on the run. l-lis net playing was a feature. Northwest Conference Report AGREEMENT Between University of ldaho, University of Oregon, Oregon Agricultural College, University of Washington, Washington Slate College and Whitman College. PREAMBLE. THIS AGREEMENT, Made and entered into this 30th day of December, l908, by and be- tween the institutions subscribed hereto is for the purpose of determining and regulating all athletic contests that shall take place between representatives of the several institutions party hereto and shall be binding upon said institutions for the period of two years from and after the date of taking effect hereof. RULES OF ELIGIBILITY. l. No student who has participated in any branch of intercollegiate athletics during four previous seasons shall represent any institution in this conference in that branch of athletics. 2. No student who has previous years shall represent For the purpose of this rule, first participation occurred in participated in intercollegiate games or contests of any kind during five any institution in this conference in any intercollegiate game or contest. a year shall be counted from September to September, if the student's the fall semester, or from February to February, if the student's first participation occurred in the spring semester. 3. No student who has less than I2 Carnegie units of entrance credits shall represent any insti- tution in this conference in any intercollegiate game or contest. This rule shall not debar preparatory students now eligible before September lst, I909. 4. No student who has participated in the intercollegiate athletics of an institution granting a bachelor's degree and offering work beyond I6 Carnegie units of high school grade, shall represent any institution in this conference in any intercollegiate game or contest until he shall have been a student of that institution at least one college year, This rule shall go into effect September lst, l909. 5. No student shall represent his institution in any intercollegiate game or contest unless he has carried satisfactorily, since registration, at least three-quarters of the regular work required by his institution. 161 6. No student shall represent his institution in any intercollegiate game or contest who has total clelinquencies on his previous record in that institution equivalent to one-half of the full amount of prescribed work for any semester. 7. No student shall represent his institution in any intercollegiate game or contest who registers later than 21 days after the first day set for registration in the semester in which he desires to compete. 8. Bona fide students who are carrying the required amount of worlc shall not be debarrecl from athletics because they are working to earn part of their expenses and receiving no more than ordinary compensation for their services. 9. No student shall represent an athletic club or organization other than his institution from the cpening of the fall semester to the close of the spring semester. AMATEUR RULE. . l0. No student shall compete in any athletic contest in this conference who is not an amateur. ll. An amateur is a person who has never competed for money or other valuable consideration, under a false name, or with or against a professional, or who has not at any time taught, pursued or assisted at athletic exercises for money or other valuable consideration. Nothing in this definition shall be construed to prohibit competition between amateurs for medals or trophies of a similar nature, It is hereby expressly declared that this delinition is not retroactive prior to date of Commencement, l9OS, at the several institutions. IZ. Nothing in this rule shall be construed to prohibit the acceptance by an amateur of his necessary traveling expenses incurred as a contestant or ollicial in going to and from any place for an amateur contest. I3. The disposing of any medal or trophy for a consideration shall be considered evidence of professionalism. l4. No student shall be eligible to participate in intercollegiate athletics who has taken advantage cf any reduction of fees, scholarships or other financial advantages. except upon the basis of competitive examination or other basis open on the same terms to non-athletic students. l5. Any student who, at any time, has lost his amateur standing, may be reinstated by the faculty committee on athletics of his institution after the completion of one year of satisfactory college work sub- sequent to the date of such loss. ENFORCEMENT. l6. All questions in regard to eligibility and amateur standing or reinstatement of an athlete are to be referred to his own faculty committee on athletics, whose decision shall be final. SECRETARY. l7. A secretary shall be elected by the conference to serve for the period of two years. l-le shall, giving two weeks' notice, call a meeting of the conference to be held between December lst and Decem- ber 3lst, l9l0, at such place as the conference shall designate. A special meeting may be called at any other time upon the written request of three of the institutions of the conference. l8. ln the event of the failure of the secretary to issue any such proper call, the chairman of the athletic committee of the institution which he represents shall issue the call. . REPRESENTATION. l9. Each institution shall be represented in meetings of the conference by a person or persons authorized to act with authority for both faculty and student body. Each institution shall have one vote in such meetings. 162 MEMBERSHIP. 20. Any institution may become a member of this conference by making application to the secre- tary and subscribing to the articles of agreement, upon the unanimous consent in writing of the members of the conference CERTIFIED LISTS. 2I. Certified lists of the players who are eligible for any contest shall be prepared and forwarded by the chairman of the athletic committee of each institution participating, to the chairman of the faculty athletic committee of each of thc competing institutions at least ten days prior to date of such contest. AMENDMENTS. 22. A change in the articles of agreement of this conference shall be declared adopted by the secretary upon the filing of written approval by each institution in the conference. DATE OF TAKING EFFECT. 23. Except as otherwise provided in the articles themselves, this agreement shall take effect in each institution immediately after its signature and hling with the secretary. INTERPRETATIONS AND DEFINITIONS. 24. Participation. The term "participation" as applied to a student shall mean the representation of his institution in an intercollegiate game or contest or any part of such game or contest. 25. Intercollegiate Contest. The term "intercollegiate contest" shall mean an athletic game or contest between teams representing institutions granting a bacheIor's degree and offering work beyond I6 Carnegie units of high school grade. 26. College Year. A "college year" shall be interpreted as meaning two full semesters of attend- ance. 27. Delinquencies. A "delinquency" shaII be defined as any subject in which either a report of "condition," "failed" or "incomplete," or their equivalent, has been made. The fact that a student is repeating the work of a delinquent subject shaII not be considered as removing the delinquency. A passing grade must be obtained in that subject before such delinquency can be considered as removed. In the case of a student changing his general course of work and having delinquencies in the former course in a subject not required for graduation in the new course, such delinquencies shaII not affect his athletic eligibility, provided that the faculty athletic committee of his institution approve his change of course and that he has done satisfactorily one semester's work in all the subjects assigned in the new course. e 28. Playing Professional Teams. It shall not be considered as a violation of an amateur rule for a conference team to compete against a professional team, provided that the faculty athletic committee of the institution sanction such game or contest. RESOLUTION. WHEREAS, students of an institution frequently out of a mistaken sense of loyalty conceal from their faculty athletic committee the fact that promising athletes of their own college have rendered themselves ineligible, and WHEREAS, such knowledge or evidence may come into the possession of the faculty committee or students of another conference institution, and 163 WHEREAS, the faculty athletic committee of the institution which the student desires to represent is the court of last resort in determining the status of their students, and WHEREAS, the publication of exaggerated and garbled accounts of such rumors or facts creates un- friendly feelings in rival institutions and detracts from the dignity and worth of the institution in the public mind, IT Is HEREBY EXPRESSLY RESOLVED that it is the duty of any faculty athletic committee or student in any institution into whose possession such information or evidence may come, to forward the same at once to the faculty committee of the institution involved, and IT Is AGREED that all publication or circulation of such evidence shall be, as far as possible, prevented until the faculty committee of the institution involved shall have had suflicient opportunity to investigate and decide the questions submitted. This resolution shall be published with the conference rules for the information or all persons in- terested. IN WITNESS WHEREOF. the several institutions have hereunto set their signatures by their duly accredited representatives in this conference this 30th day of December, 1908 University of Idaho: S. R. SHELDON. FRANK MAGEE. University of Oregon: W. I... HAYWARD. GEORGE XV. HUG. Oregon Agricultural College: E. D. ANC-ELL. University of Washington: MILNOR ROBERTS W. B. RASMUSEN, Washington State College: H. V. CARPENTER R. C. MCDANIEL. Xvhitman College: W. A. BRATTON, F. M. FLETCHER. - ft tis. , fax kfttx ,Semen O Wifi t fs t ltil fx 1 'X ii ,b ' " " ' ffwfewi Ygifzsf-1-Y 4 ,vig 315: 1':?Q??g"SQ?A n 'a 1- ' " Milf E353 - fi W: :W :ga-'mu ' 3 fi 4-'!R"9'- 'JW 5 134111 'I QA Pxj 4.:.'A". yq-,r ,z 2:5151-is fhzxf- UW. Kami 'FE'- VQEWJ f 16? 1-1 MEET Womerfs Rowing OME.N'S rowing at the University to-day is due largely to Captain Dick Gloster, of the 'Varsity, Coach H. B. Conibear, and to the co-eds who turned out in the "wee hours of the morning" in the spring of l906. Many a time these enthusi- asts left home without breakfast to catch the first car for the "UH and there master the methodical stroke!-stroke! To them the women to-day owe much for the establish- ment of rowing as a permanent sport. That stage in the progress of rowing must not be forgotten when the women rowed on stationary seats in the boathouse before being trusted in the barges. The result of careful training was clearly demonstrated on Junior Day of l908, when one of the prettiest races ever witnessed was pulled off upon Union Bay between the underclassmen. The Freshmen crew, with a splendid start, held the lead until the finish, crossing the line a quarter of a boat length in advance of the Sophomores, who were fighting every inch of the way. A beautiful stroke was maintained by both crews over the entire course. The crews were made up as follows: 191 0 l9l l Irene Patton ..,..,.,,.,,.,......... ,,.,,..,,,,,, S irolgc ,.,,,,i...,. ,,,,,,i.,,.,,., S abra Godfrey ,l0S61Dl1iI1C Bulkeley ,....,...... ,,,,,,. 7 4.,,,,,,, . .,Anne l-lammoncl l:lOI'Cl'1C6 Curtis i,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 6 ,,,,, ,.,...,,,A44,, Z oe Kearns Ada Etsell ................, ,,..,,, 5 ,. .....i ,,,.,..,.,. V era Sturgis Ethel Latham ............... .,.,,,, 4 .,.,,, , 4 ,,,.,,,,,,, Mabel Furry Margaret Whittle ....,i,.,i ,,,,... 3 .i.... . , ...... Louise l-lenkins Edna Ficks .........,.....,. ....... 2 ............ G ertrude Mallette Nell lfll-Hllfl .........:.. ........l,,. I ,........t... ...... D o rothy Drake E-Did Will ...,...... .........,. C oxswain ,......... ,..,...,. M ary Alvord 166 - 1910 XVbmen's Crew. Freshmen and Sophomores ready for start "Manning" the boats. How Co-Eels Play the National Game AD you passed the women's athletic field last spring at some opportune time you might have seen a lively and unique game of baseball by the co-eds. And they played it after the regulation rules, too, except, of course, when it suited the fair players to fudge a little. At first there were plenty of aspiring ball players. Then sore arms and shoulders, the result of too ardent fancy twirling of the sphere, together with the usual summons of spring fever, soon minimized the number to an inadequate few, and one-old-cat was in order. Their chief delight was in stealing bases, thus demonstrating to their fair companions that, after all, theft may be rewarded. An ability to sprint was developed in traveling around the diamond. With what an air of pride a co-ed would cross the plate, adding one more point to the score. But the greatest feat was to strike the ball. And when this was accomplished, the amazed "batter inn usuallly stood glued to the home plate instead of fleeing nimbly for first base. On a whole, the women found baseball a delightful recreation, even if they were a little deficient in playing, and it gave them a deeper appreciation of the line points of the game. This spring may bring even better results. H o e k e y Victoria vs. Washington. OCKEY made its initial appearance on the University campus last spring, when the co-eds adopted it to supplant part of their gymnasium work. About twenty women played. Much credit for the introduction and maintenance of the sport is due Norman Watei'house of the Seattle l-lockey Club. Mr. Waterhouse coached and drilled the women in the fine points of the game and was instrumental in arranging a contest with the Victoria, B. C., Women's Hockey Club, the meet being held Saturday, April 25. Though inexperienced in the sport, the University team put up a good showing and were only prevented from scoring by the remarkable skill of the visitors' goal keeper. However, most of the game was played in Washington's territory, and Victoria ran up a score of six to nothing against the home team. The 'Varsity line-up was: Martina l-lenehan, goalg Milnora Roberts, Ada Etsell, fullbacl-:sg Mary Losee, Verna Abbott, Catherine l-lelenbrand, halfbacksg l-lelen Tillman, Nora Crow, Nita Cunningham, Margaret Corbett and Mrs. F. E.. Johnson, forwards. Another team has been organized for hockey playing this spring, and meets will be held with Seattle and outside clubs. IGS 5 li.. I' ' ffxf VIEWVS OF C0-ED. BASEBALL. Top-A practice game. Middle+The first team. Desperate try for first. Batter un. The pitc-he r. V .VY A .M ADA li'l'Sl'Jl,L, 'Varsity svlllllilll Champion. NGTHER sport entered into with great spirit by some of our University women is tennis. As yet they have no coach in the department, but the women practice consistently with a view towards making the game ultimately intercollegiate. lnterclass and interclub matches were held last year. Some trouble was met with last spring to get a suitable court to hold the tournaments, but hnally the faculty were induced to part with their court for the season. Bad weather, too, put a damper on the preparations several times. But at last May 27 was set for the date, the hnals to be played rain or shine- periodic showers prevailed. A handsome silver trophy cup was offered by the Lawrence l... Moore Co. to the winner of the all-college singles. To the successful contestant in .the Freshman-Sophomore match another trophy, a "SuttcnH racquet, was given by Miss Mil- nora Roberts. The tournament did not draw a large crowd because of the bad weather, those who did attend being obliged to seek shelter under the grandstands, where tea was served during the afternoon by Misses Williams, Wold and Henkins. Though the contestants did not exhibit real classy tournament form, they showed a marked improvement over that of the year before. Ada Etsell, 'l0, won in the all- college entry from Christine Kanters, '09, by scores of 6-4 and 9-7. Miss Etsell, as champion, was awarded the trophy cup. Hattie Palmer, 'I l, took the prize racquet in the Freshman-Sophomore contest, from Rossae Swartz, '10, bv 6-3 and 6-3. Further tournaments on a larger scale are planned for the l909 season. 170 N019 NII-IFVAK XQIHDOH 'NV SIL fiilff A ra , Ay 1 K 1 X, xi :Zi Womerfs Aim in Athletics T IS the desire of the University to do for its women in the physical culture depart-- ment as much really artistic as well as practical work as can possibly be accom- plished in the two years granted it in the curriculum. To this end the following aims are essayed: First, not only to improve but also to maintain the health of the womeng second, to show them how so to conserve their energy as to create in them skill, grace, confidence and endurance. That the young women have a better knowledge of the laws of health and that they have observed them so well, is due largely to the series of helpful, earnest and inspiring talks given by Dr. Maud Parker, a graduate of the University, and a practicing physician oi Seattle. Dr. Parker not only gave these talks to the women students in lectures, but with painstaking care she also conferred with each young woman separately, giving her special adviceg thus many who were too timid to seek consultation outside were led to understand the necessity of observing the more common laws of health. Our climate is such that outdoor exercise can be indulged in throughout nearly the whole year. Since coming to the Coast it has been my ambition, as physical director of the women at the University, to have an outdoor gymnasium. The nearest approach to lhe realization of this ambition is an oval, cleared a year ago last campus day and finished the next fall. a high wire classes were This oval so kindly provided for by the campus clay squad is enclosed by netting and contains three tennis courts. Until the winter rains began all held in this place, the students dressing in the gymnasium and carrying out their wands, dumbbells, clubs and other paraphanalia for their drill exercises. ln rainy weather the work was confined to calestlienics, gymnastic games, light apparatus work, fancy steps, and aesthetic dancing in the regular gymnasium. .lust before the outdoor work was begun an exhibition of the regular class work was given. Such has been heretofore the regularly scheduled gymnasium work. What we are looking forward to is the open air gymnasium. It rests with the student-bocly as to whether this will ever be realized. Another feature of women's athletics is rowing. Several class crews have been organized and on such occasions as Junior Day aquatic contests are held. The sport is extremely popular and excellent physical culture is being obtained. The girls row whether it is raining or shining. This year crews are being formed in all four classes. Keenest rivalry has existed between the Sophomore til IJ and junior C107 crews. LAVINA C. RUDBERG. Physical Director of Vifomen. l T2 fm RTN-e.,?1,, r F, Np,XRQ'lXk:Q'-1 R J N' f W 3' QM f 91 Q gg. View Q W' ggww N1 9 E X w N vi N413 Q 9 WS! I Iii 5, kf V f -I A D ll AVI .I -- . M li A og 2' H wtf X h' . N ml ? A 'B W. ,. . 1 ' f' fi-. . 4 T2 K". ' 4' " "1-IN Nonencr AND I L M 4 I r" K .Ji A U P X .3 X, ' rajimvrw' 1 wp'-..,l 9 N WW gall! 6 Q0 I I if , -,Xv'x fs ,lk Wit . -5:5 ,J 'PLE flu' .5 ' , " ' ,W 'FTM' kr. 'iefflij 1:3 55, - f X l if Q gy ,ef vi -A ', 4 U C6 ', ' A f V" .Q :Lil x x::'."' 5 , 7 , S f,v, , ,LQQT5-3 , 'Q 4 ' M' ' V55 'W' N' i 5 f Q3 K QQ wif i :Em . ' TQ' if-j bf' v, ,y nie if 1 f'.fl:If,AHl .U '. 'QI 7,f LI.. A I . C' lg ww' --Q' 1 9 W6 ffif fg X XF' UI- X ii fl I! ..' ,EK ., . .,f Wg? 'J sk' 'X ff f ' f H uf bf I Milli' 49 711 07 I if-5 V 'WI' W lf! E A7 I YIM t ul Milf, fr F .. ff ,P Kew v Sf ' - " r ' f wr, 74 .5 'X , '.lMg1f5',if41z1'.Mgf', f ., M Ll NN? wx 'K' " M 1 f1f"1-W ff M W "1 ff if . 1- ' . ' 'V ' ' , 41 X , in 'UMM lllullfmfffl 'H ? fl AV 529' I L 0 'Y I I ' A. R. Hilen. Lloyd Black. University of Washington vs. University W of Oregon Washington-Ncgalive. Oregon-A Dzirmative. LEO JONES, Leader. JESSE I-I. BOND, Leader. A. R. I-IILEN. HORTON C. NICHOLAS. LLOYD BLACK. PERCY M. COLLIER. At Oregon, March 26, 1909. Question: "Resolved, that the national government should adopt a progressive come tax." - Won by University of Washington by a two to one decision 174 Rex Roudehush. I I D l G. E. Hoover. University of Washington Vs. University of Idaho Washington-A Hirmative. Idqh o-Negative. REX RGUDEBUSH, Leader. JOHN ROCK, Leader- K. P. DURHAM. ROWE I-IOLMAN. G. E., HOUVER. PAUL CLEIVIENS. At Seattle, March 26, 1909. Question: "Resolved, that the national government should adopt a progressive in -come tax. ' ' Won by Washington by a two to one decision. 175 Oregon-Washington Law Debate At Portland, April 2, l909. University of Oregon vs. University of Washington. Washington-A Hirmalive. Oregon-Negative. Jack Sullivan, Leader. R. F. Peters, Leader. jack Norris. N. R. Landis. B. D. Brown. l Leon Bhrman. Question: "Resolved, That the DeslVloines plan of city government should be adopted by the City of Portland," with the stipulation that it should not apply to any peculiar conditions of the city. Won by Oregon by unanimous vote. 176 WV. E. Parker. E. H. Ihillll Victoria Law College Vs. Washington Law School o At Victoria, B. C., April 23, 1909. HResolvecl: That the Canadian banking system shoulcl be adopted in the Unitecl States." Washington defended the affirmative. W. E.. Parker ancl E. l-l. Palmer represented lalvashington. A n Interstate Oratorical Contest At onogon, Moy 30, 1905. 1. H. Bond, Oregon, First. r Herman Anon, Washington, Second. K. cnnnn, Iolnno, Tnnol. For E. F. Blaine prize in oratory. 177 ' f .. A 6, 'EXE 'Q fa .iii 1:-gs: 5.3 52 ,5 :,.,. fr E21 Ig-2. .1 'I fi uf, :J 5: 34: -A : Q- fsrdz 3251, i .ik 222-':f r:-R: V 'f Stevens Debating Club Organized 1898. Fzrsi Semesier. Oflcers. Second Semester ED J BROWN .,A...,,.. . ,.,,.,...., President .,,,. ..,,... , ....A...... , .W. I-I. HARRIS N T HARTSON ...... ,.,.., ......,,,,..,.,,,,., V i ce-President ...,.. ....e,, E. 1-I. PALMER TAM DEERING ..,,...,,.,. ...... .... S e cretary and Treasurel ..,........ VAN DOWD Roll of Membe1's. 1909 ALBERS, O. HURWITZ, ABE ANDERSON, A. G. MILLER, R. O. GORDON, W. RUDIO, R. D. BATES, W. C. BROWN, ED. J. BURNETT, M. L. GARRETSON, MAX GRUBER, -E. A. HARRIS, W. H. ANDERSON, C. W. F RED A. C. ANGEVINE, CAMPBELL, DEERING, TAM DOWD, VAN HARTSON, N. T. ASHEN, ALEX. BURNS, E. J. CLIFFORD, R. W. DENNY, ROBERT HERGERT, OTIS 1910 1911 1912 179 MUSTARD, H. J. PALMER, E. H. PACKARD, A. H. STAHL, C.. R. SPURCK, WILLIAM WILLIS, HART HASHIGUCHI, J. KEITH, C. B. JONES, H. L. ROUDEBUSH, REX SUMMERSETT, J. TANNER, BERT HILEN, R. PRICE, S. SMITH, P. C. SHAW, ERNEST SUC-G, ERNEST O Q. . ,. 15,9 IIKTQJQIHI emi? "" Q I 1 Q ' , pg-1,3 1. ggg ' 3152152 553.12 -- ,:, Q: :ZS :fi-ZX . . ,, .1 :f ,,-f: ,,-:- , . I. ......... . . . . . .. . k Q, f Is.-pg.,,, A '-A 'ff "'f-, 2' cf.-. ' "'-"WI:-.::.g,.1.., " ''""1'3f-115-'iA'Sf-I-'-RIF?2479193El2f515'5sSA?.Nff"'"' jC'- -I -V II ' ,I , A '. . 53355.41-..-J:g:l.f3.155-1:- .. , .....-....11.-.::,.-.--1::','5-1:41?,'Ci,:.1L:f-1:::f5,'.!fE,13.'-' .tif:.:r.:':.'-'r:'5-1fgi:1i1:-ig-.,.-,- .. . N, ,,I.:1g.1-ggri1:':::. . .. . .. 1-,-II , , . , ... - .5,1,I1.,5:Ip,35155-,:,-,I,,-,g:5,-Ig:.,,i.I.f I--- . -MI. , , , ...I 35.45 -,3., I . - I I I ,I I II ,. ., II W .Igg .I-f7,,.:,g.II45,-2151....II.I.I,I7IuI.I,I,',-,:.,-.,,.,,,....1. ..,I..I.:I.I.II,.:.:y.II-IZ.QD,-,X , .' 11- ,I I ,, ,A VL" .' , ' "'fZ x'f""3',f'xi-":2". -'. ff- L-3'l..'f."'f-I.'.'!.15.11-',:'.'.N.. . . I I H AH . . .,, . ' "-!',,'f..j.2j.'1Q:II" .1 f' .,L..-115:15-.,rglfiiiimf:2!-?1f:::,.-:'.f::.1:..',..., , ' ., ""'i:fv-251 Wifi:-, -I-'f i- 37:3 ,-:.'P EQ:-'ifff""" .,:--.'-1111"-4-'W'""" . '. ":J7:"' : K . ., . . .. .... . .. ,....,.. ...ff ...x,.1::.,.--- . .,..-.-.mannM-..v,.-:-.-:fn-.'v:v.f.-.11-:::f.:.'... .nz Badger Debating Club Organized, 1 899. Fzrsi Semester. Oficers. Second Semester. II L JONES ...,.,... . .. ........,... President .,.,,..,. ...,......,..... W. PRATER J W PRATER .,.e... ..... ..,,,... . . .Vice-President ,e,,...,,,. ..........,. A . E. SEATON R R KNAPP .....,,..,...... ,,., ,.... ,,.., S e c retary A,,...,A,A.A ,,,,.,,,,,,,A,,,,,,A S . KARRER L WILLIAMS ,,.,..... ..,......,..... T reasurex '... .............. L. WI-IITIVIORE Roll of Members. 1909 ALLEN, I-IERMAN NORTON, C. A. POPE, A. S. ALLEN, A. C. BLACK, L. L. CRISMAS, R. M. GODDARD, A. I-I. JONES, I-I. L. KERR, W. Z. KING, C. P. BARTOW, J. A. CI-IAMBERLAIN, P. I-IOOVER, G. E. KARRER, S. KNAPP, R. R. ARMSTRONG, C. BAISDEN, L. CALDERI-IEAD, S. GOWEN, V. I-I. I-IALEY, R. HAMILTON, F. E. I-IENSLEY, J. J. STINSON, J. A. TOTTON, J. P. RASMUSSEN, W. B. 1910 LAWRENCE, S. PRATER, J. W. STANTON, E. A. SMITH, W. STILLWELL, E. M. TOLLEFSON, A. R. WILLIAMS, L. 191 1 LIND, A. SI-IERRICK, J. STOLL, W. W. SEATON, A. E. WI-IITMORE, L. R. 1912 I-IUSBY, P. MQINTOSH, L. R. MURRAY, R. L. O'LAUGI-ILIN, CARL SI-IOTWELL, L. R. SIMONDS, W. A. STEWART, R. SWEET, W. D. 181 f 90 :,.. .1..... X 42 : i l :': l41 1 f gg f z , f'l1' 3 1 g gg . ff 1 , :A s 1l i i 1f1f Z5 , ,A 11 f f 1 g 24, Z IA' 1- + - Athena Debating Club Organized 1903 First Semester. Ojflcers. Second Semester BLANCHE BRACE ............ ........,..,..A... President .....,...,...... ,.,,.....A,. B LANCHE BRACE DORA CAMPBELL .............e,............... Vice-P1'esic1ent ,4A,. ...,. ...... ,ee,.,,,,,, M A U RYCE CURRX BARBARA DRUM ,e,.,, .,........A..A.A. S ecretary and Treasurer ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, EMILIE FULLER IRENE TAYLOR ,..,w..., .,..,. .,,.,..., , . ........... R eporter ......,... e...e. .,A,. I R ENE TAYLOR Honorary Meznbers. IDA K. GREENLEE LOVISA WAGONER CARRIE COWGILL CORA HALL Active Alembers. 1909 BLANCHE BRACE DORA CAMPBELL FERNE I-IEALY 1910 ' CHARLOTTE DOOTSON ELSIE GRANT MABEL MQMURRY MABEL MeCORMICK NELDA ,JAEGER A MARGURET O'MEARA ELEANOR PARKS INDA TRUESDELL OLIVE MAUERMANN BARBARA DRUM EMILIE FULLER MAURYCE CURRY LICAL PARK 1911 1912 183 INEZ SI-IELTON A IRENE TAYLOR JULIA IRENE FELT IGERNA MONTGOMERY SACAJA WYE.-X DE BATIXG CLl'l5. Top-I-lelen Tillman, Georgian Mm-Dnugnll. Helen Graves. Elsa Dixon Second Row-Ethel Jeans. Georgia Newbury. Center-Iam K. Greenlee. Third Row-Jennette Bm-l'4m', Mae Mathieu. Bottom-Faumie Charles, Grace Gray. Anne Johnson, Lillian Henkins Saeajawea Debating Club Organized 1908. Colors, Red and Brown. First Semester. Officers. Second Semester. MAE MATHIEU ...,...... ,,........... P resident ............,.. ................,,.... A NNE JOHNSON ARTIE BROWN .,...,.....,....... ...... ,,... V i ce-President ...... ,,............ G EORGIA NEWBURY ANNE HAMMOND ..,,,,.,,..,, ,.,,,,,,,,., S ecretary ,..,,.,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,..,,..,,..... H E LEN GRAVES HELEN GRAVES .,..,,......, ....,..,,.... R eporter ......... ,..,,..,... G EORGIA MacDOUGALL Honorary Mernbers. MISS IDA K. GREENLEE PROP. M. L. DAGGY EUNICE ENGELAND Active Members. 1909 HELEN TILLMAN 1910 JEANNETTE BARTOW ANNE OGDEN JOHNSON GRACE LEONE GRAY MAE MATHIEU 191 1 MABEL LENA BASS LILLIAN HANKINS' ELSA KLORE DIXON ETHEL JAY JEANS HELEN UNITY GRAVES GEORGIA J. MACDOUGALL ANNE HAMMOND GEORGIA MAUD NEWBURY . ARTIE BROWN I 1912 FANNY CHARLES JOSEPHINE JOHNSON 2185 -UQ -365 '05 ac "' " " ak QR 'nwgm'-9 17' 75 ,' " ff -1-VB. 11.131 22' M'- ,-Q "fs- 1 -.fx ...fv- 4 .1 fi .4 43 -v .3 " 91' Ni' 36 -4- -n ,-- 21 us, ...- -- Lincoln Society Organized 1908. First Semester. Oyjliccrs. Second Semester. SEYMOUR I. STONE .......,.,,. ................ P resident ...,.. i.i,, , ,............. P. TOTTEN P. R. CHAMBERLAIN .........,. .,....... V ice-President .,.,., ......,................. . .,.,. C ARL H. NORRIS OSCAR JONSON .........,,...,..,...,,.,,,,,, ..,,. Secretary .......,.... .,...,.................,.. ,,,,....,.. A . E. SEATON FRANK A. KITTREDGE ....,,,,.,,.,........' Treasurer '..,...,i..,. ,...,.., l: RANK A. KITTREDCE The Lincoln Society is an organization which serves the triple purpose of a debating club, an oratorical society and a literary society. The club holds weekly meetings at which programs are given on literary and economic subjects, debates are held and orations presented. Club membership is limited, and only men students are permitted to join the society. Alumni. P. E HAMMOND A. B. S. POPE SEYMOUR l. STONE l909 E. A. HANCOCK CARL H. NORRIS J. H. NORRIS l9l0 LLOYD BLACK B. F. PHELPS O. F. JONSON WM. PRATER WM. KERR A. R. TOLLEFSON FRANK A. KITTREDGE P. TOTTEN l9l l P. R. CHAMBERLAIN A. E. SEATON R, M. CRISMAS A WM. SWEET J. G. ERNESSE C. THOMAS GLENN E. HOOVER C. H. WHEELAN l9I2 J. A. C. BROWN WM. SIMONDS P N. L. WRIGHT 187 'EN- .432 l 'T' 1' 1 Vernte, Washington! On eastern slopes the shadows fall, the long clay nears its close, And softly oier the silent sea the newborn west wind blowsg Far-sunning isles uplift their heads and greet the light of day, And from their palms the echoes borne in fancy seem to say: Oh, 'Varsity, fair 'Varsity, We wait for thee aloneg Across the brine the world is thine, Venite, Washingtcn! The jackals skulk among the grass where Cxford once was seen, And reptiles crawl along the wall where Cambridge graced the green, Neglected they in whirl of time, neglected and forgot, Till naught but ruins stand today to mark the lonely spot. But 'Varsity, fair 'Varsity, Beneath the setting sun. Of endless fame shall be thy name, Venite, Washington! Strong hearts and true that know no fear whatever may betide, Shall build for thee, fair 'Varsityg where'er their lot abicleg And rising suns shall shed thy light where never ray hath shone, Till east and west shall hail thee bless'cl, Our Maier, Washington. Oh 'Varsity, fair 'Varsity, Whe1"er our course is run, For thee, for thee, our prayers shall be Venite, Washington! -WILLIAM SIMONDS iss 0 0 , nf W , Jn , .1 , ' - . -.. v- --.NX ' .. Q - xy ., .ull .f,.... . .".q1 '," or ' ."f'..' ,'.--.' n'.. " I x '. .. .".' '. '., . .... ' .' 0. . ' 9 -1" I .5 . J.- - , . . E. 457 '3,1.' Q - ' -- C" .M , JL - . 'f '- . f' s'1 ' f M' gal. v u:- 1 - 5 ,f:'l'3Z'.'f : ' -' fi-'QHFABW 'i1wiw'4W 9,?4u9 a""' ' .1-'..4'l!-'ar'im " 'iff U H F' a nm - .,,.-, 'L ' 0.1 ,,. pg... 3-771.592, .Z .L-4 H IJ . . .- up 405, '.,',.' n','1,g 'fill 3'- .?2.,. Jfifefbfu Z '77 W? A fill' 5 2, "'7'1i71? 4 . .e ve' . . .1 Jimi. .Q-0, ' h' 1 - 1' 1 ,va-:Q 51,115.1 li- : ' ..-,,- an- v.v-ffl L .' kg Q r 41. 4' 'v .1 A vig Ian! 1- 4 v r iwtsii-5 5 -v gr s 5 ' nr-9 'Ag -' . ' A5 , 'I VJ Q 7' "-'.yi4v,. Q .v -.. 'g- ,f:i'5'u.7A - , .5 .-.".,-,-Jen . I , ..- T. -41 "- ' v ' . . . - . 4, .ziggy .. .v -: . ' x -2-I W I X4 -fi':',1-e 3 - - 5' Q . ff W S N, is :ii-ff, P . I X XXX I I o bi ZW wi, ' X61 T ? W Xiyqi x , - . . . u ..'.. -Ca 0 .- x a 1 x -1,-Un. 1 tix., ... Z X mi -N .4 qx - .,L -,.,:x 'Nw --g,.,. .jg -,111 , X R- N 557' ' , X 1 . 0 K ' 1 ' 1 . . . 3 , I 1 I 0 , o R4 I l. w 0 . 4 1 5 " 6 0 2 ' N I Pl ' 0 5 . 1 . f Q ' , D x . . 4 , 7 I I gy Y K J:-X4 ' . 9 , , f' . 'N I X f ' a .4 x . -I . K , , as 16:2 I P. : h 5 A r'1 q G 0 H 1: lf '-'J' '4 l 1 .4 ' 'f ' 1 'us' v. vp ' . 4- A .u , .- Q, ' x fha ' H: 'll tx' .I 0 f ' EA: 9 9 4, 4':'- W . H151 " ,In . U91 'ne flzl' ' ' Q g MN W' Wgaifl 'J U l u I l s 1 . ' ,Yll4-v l, lv . 4244? 1 , : ' . EC 9 lx'7lslh qv N ' ' . ' 3. Va.. ' v 'M 1,11 nf YP ' . " v . ,liigji o , ' . . 'ov hi' . ' , . ' 0 ' ' .5 N' ,' gg . v' VL .,,- 0 X- -Q - - x X4 --Q - x - I , - 10515 0 x X . 45 1 ' X 5 .. :A ' Q X '-- '0, w, x F.. b xx -, ug l Q 'I ,..a - .- .'.t. '.x-""' -p,.fzf::::::' ' -- - ., , I ups, I . I , N421 '...-'..- ,, 1:."1::. .' NA' I : 5 --'-'a 'xo' 4 'LI Q " " ' : . 9:37 ,-gg Q'-9 4-f' pf' , -. .f. 5.-,Lf , X -'--.iii . ., ,'-. 1 N . 'n- ' .'.-,- .. . . , Q '-. -5 . . -, ' . - l 'l . ,.0 ga I q"':6: 0 0 ' "C 5 ..,. f 'f'? 'Q X Qillfg .,:,,: ' 11"5 .1., A ' 4 f T 41,--A ,. . 1 'T ' 4. Il Il A A .3-.3 I ., 7:4 . 4:5 fn 31 .-f V. fl-YQ 1 ll ll AA :aff 1- 0 W-1 EU KOA RD 01" CONTRO I.. 'Pop-Ralph lG:u-star, Fred Ang.fevin0. Ed. J. lfl'UU'll, 'Phnmus I". Iviurphim-. liolloln-Iwo Jouos, llelvn 'l'illmun, I-lermnn Allen, Sylvia Xvuhl, Lloyd 0'lirivn. Board of Control Associated Students University of Washington President ,.,......... ..... , Vice-Presiclent ,,,,,,.., .. Secretary ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., .,,.,,,,,,, Graduate Representative ..,,., Senior Representative i.., I Junior Representatives. Sophomore Representatives ..,,, Alumni Representatives. Z Faculty Representative .. ..,,r,., NHERMAN ALLEN LLOYD O'BRIEN ..........,...HELEN TILLMAN ..,.......,.,.ARTHUR S. POPE ,,.,.......,..RALPH EASTER J. BROWN JONES ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,SYLVIA WOLD ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,FRED ANGEVINE EDGAR WRIGHT RICHARD W. HUNTOON THOMAS F. IVIURPHINE DEAN A. R. PRIEST DR. WILLIAM B. SAVERY PROP. MILNOR ROBERTS 'T j , x 2 xgvw 5-nf ,. Q fy! 'NZM if '45 5: it 25 ,S . u I' . .f, ,. :rj-1: , Y V' x',i:f4,f5-'V , , lv.,--Y , , f, f V--mmejgl gg - , Q -g m ,-5 1 ' '-1? , , v f:ff.' l ' , ,a l . Q3 -- f :YNY if . 4 --K' X g..g:,, gg- 'Q 'I V , ,3afj..'g ' '1 .JP a"zgfg.,:i X fx ' 1-, ,L X:- r L ',Iu lx'11Y'V'g - E17 4 We A -'A - '3 'ff ' Eff? A q 1- lf F A' 1 1 Y. XV. C. A. OFFICERS. Top-Florence Reynolds, Ruth Moody, Emily Fuller, Currie Cowgill. Second-Nettn Kiddie, Lelu Parker, Kate Lee, Helen Renard. Third-Lovisa Xvagoner, Maude Rvaynmnd, Caroline Cogswell. Bottom-Lilliiln Madison, Sallie Hill. Young W0mQH'S ChY'iSti2L1f1 ASSCQQUQIQ President ......,..,.. Vice-President Secretary ......A.....,... Treasurer ,,,,,.,.,AA,,,,,,., General Secretary ,..,,...... Bible Stucly .........,,. Missions ..,...............,.. Religious Meetings Membership ,,.......... Economic .,,..,....,.. Employment ,,,.,,,,,,,, Intercollegiate Social ,.,,.....,,,,,,, Chairman .. Secretary ,,........ Treasurer ..,..,,,.....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,i,,i Cabinet Ofcers. ....,.,......CAROLlNE. COGSWELL .,,.......,..CARRIE COWGIISL .,..,..RUTl-l MOODY ......,.,,.,.LELA PARKER ,............MAUDE. RAYMOND Chairmen of Standing Committees. -- r... ..,....,..., r,rr...r..,,,,.. f . ,LOVISA WAGONER .,,,..,,,....l:LORE.NCE. REYNOLDS .............KATE LEE ,............CARRIE COWGILL ...,.........E.MILIE FULLER ...........,.LlLLlAN MADISON .......,.,...SALLIE HILL ,..,.........NETTA KIDDLE Advisory Board. HENRY LANDES C. C. MORE P. J. FRIEN MRS. EVERETT SMITH. MRS. F. M. PADELFORD. MRS. L. J. KNAPP. MRS. F. R. MEISNEST. MRS. E. J. McCAUSTLAND 193 fn .Q u .45 ' .H . . T .H -,:7:3:,,.., ' '..1se-...iv 1 1. ' Dil Y. M. C. A. CABINET. A Mm-key liood. A. E. xvilliillilt Levi Lovegren. 1-lriv Therkleson. WV. E. Burleson Ernie NVQ-lls. NYnlter Stoll. Chester Raymond. Young MQD7S Christian Association Chairman .. Treasurer ., Secretary .r.......,. Advisory Board. I-I. THOMPSON I-I. LEWIS ...........,.CI-I'ESTER RAYMOND GEORGE A. COLMAN ERIC Dean A. I-I. FULLER C. M. ROOD Dean MILNOR ROBERTS Prof. HENRY LANDES President i....... ,......... . . Vice-President ,,.......,.. Secretary ............,,.,... Treasurer .,.,,.,..,..,.,......... Creneral Secretary ......... Cabinet Officers. TI-IERKLESON .....,.,,.,.,ERIC TI-IERKLESON A. C-RUBER WELLS .............CI-IESTER RAYMOND M. ROOD Chairmen of Committees. Bible Study ,.,..,....,.. ,,,.. .,......,,.,,,,. ...,...,,,,,........,.,,....,...,..,,,........ E R I C THERKLESON Religious Meetings "4A"'A""' LEVI LOVEGREN E. WILLIAMS Social ...,.....i.,,,,,,......rr.....,..,,.,.......,....r...r..r,.. ,,.,...,..... W . E. BURLESON Missions and Employment .......,..... .,,,,.....,.. C . M. ROOD Extension Work .,,.,,,,.,..,,,............,,., ...,......... W ALTER STOLL Finance ................... ............. C I-IESTER RAYMOND Boys' Work .,........,. .,.....,..... W ILL COOK Membership ..,.......,.,,.,.. ,.,,,,,... ...........,. E . A. GRUBER Secretary of Cabinet ...,....,.,,,,.. ....,,....... E . R. WELLS 195 WVOMEN'S LEAGUE OFFICERS. Top-Bessie Frien, Nettie Swem, Anna Ray Jones Center-Adelaide Fischer, Irene Patton. Bottom-Caroline Connors. MEN EA Un i M 'ww awww? 4!5c 400 4 9 Q af r I H eg f f X 6 If I5 in H' 1 v.nnr'1n iArlm MMM A 'I-,-I--I'.u I-I - "uw -'Tl I' - .- II vs II , 'fI-. I. ' ' "' --'I' ",' l"iv-II.'f' 'i-I-n I 'WW --,, I, I1 -Iv.-',.',.I-I l'. Hr - :I ' l : 1, -llll' I, "l", -I '- all - It ' ':.'. ll -1 Illl II 'llflli' lV.El.'-lGll:F- :lil lil 'llll - . , ' ' I .. -' -' -H. v I . 's " -, -.. . . ' Inj - - I 1 I ,I -I.I. ll . , 1 II, ...I II II f 1.1 v 2 ' I " l -ll ' -.. ' ,Hp -. ' i,II III , ..If .II . I . I I III' , Il .L ,III I - . li V 'fill ' . "- 'A ' ' ..I I- - ' i lr. . ' 'I-' l'l 1. . ii 5 I 1 . I I -I .'. - I., .,,.' I I --,, ,I,u II - '.II . I.II'-I.. 1 I .l,I,...., ' I '..'.l'...--i ' ' ' wiht 5 . . ffl- ' 14.9-f'.'.'.-e:.q:.f.1'f'.'. .. . ---f- ' f f, - . '--A - , Swv-si.- .ffrrc - x .eel 6 - ttltz' l greg- IQ . . nf. 41' f I: I I " ' Zffzflx I '32 'IIIQIII .a 'IILII Q30 :III IfQffl.:.-. " "-SI' .1 . a3?'2?a" J gr .pu 1 If , - ,f ' ' J- ' .- 'as - 'nf : ', M :LIME ., k t s 'lLjIJg.?j1 .1 Xa 1. III II I I' .11 I I' v, gi: egg- ,II -I k X Q '- IIWIIIII. . --u..l'gjQ-new .61 I I , y " . X -ff -yfff-" ' 2, 5 C9 Q I 1 H., 1 . 'Q 'f ' ,, . , . . . n- I ' If -1 , .If ,I 'jf .1 I.-I. I 'D 'I ' In.. ff if . fav - --- - ' , f X EI, I I .4 .II f I. . I .1 . .. , I ,Im I, ff ' .aw ' V' IR' 42' if-' -' H73 ' R 1 M ' I W' N '-0 ' W H I... .H a.v..lI.I1'L., I .1 I. I.. II I .jj .. n,.t . I Q... .,-- I I II I I I President .,,.,,,,,.,... CAROLINE CONNORS RUTH ANDERSON Vice-President ,.....,. .......... Secretary ,.......,..,, ,......... A DELAIDE. FISCHER IIIII ,.,,,,,,,,, A Executive Committee. BESSIE FRIEN NETTIE SWEM IRENE PATTON HAmateur Nightf, an exhibition of University vaudeville talent, was one of the events gven under the auspices of the Womenys League cluring the past year for the purpose of ,1 raising funds to furnish the building which the association will obtain from the buildings which will accrue to the University after the A.-Y.-P. Exposition. 197 V l ill lllllliul . It I i llllllllllllllliliiiililill ' I LWB it i 'ir tary' .L 'T f i an ilAilf.'i"il,lli.l"'ll 1 , 'Wilt' ,A I I lull . ,. . MMM:-'I "Niall lr H I X l- '.""-flllilif ."" I' I l .i '1-" uh- V' l ill A 'I ini- ' lil'llli"llt'."j.11:i'ivlllitllfwllilillllllll 'l'mli.'llrEllil'liwilltll l'l'Wil' mf," ',"Hr "' ' inf' fi .,'-. .I I , y l' i ff wi' Multum wmv' www Crganized l908. Board of Trustees. President . ,.,. ,...... ..., . .A,,..A . A ...A , .. ,. ,,,A, ...RICHARD EVERETT Vice-President .,...,.., . ,. , ...GORDON BURKE Secretary-Treasurer , ,A.. LEO JONES Alumni Member ....,.. .ARTHUR S. POPE. i Dean JOHN T. CONDGN lsaculty Member A... ,.,.... ..,..A,, ,,,. . ,,,,,,, ,.,.,,,, . . ...,.. ....,. . . . , The lVlen's Club of the University of Washington is an organization designed pri- marily for the development of broader acquaintanceship and fellowship among the men students, faculty members and alumni of the University. The purpose of the Club, as stated in the constitution, is as follows: "To further the best interests of the University of Washington, to upbuilcl and foster a proper college loyalty, to establish a closer ac- quaintance and comradeship among the men of the University, and to provide and main- tain a club house for its members." Thus far the Club has not been conducted as an active organization, owing to the fact that no club building has been available. The association, however, has been placed upon a substantial basis by incorporating under the state laws, and by enlisting as members sev- eral hundred students, faculty and alumni. Definite plans are on foot whereby the lVlen's Club will secure an appropriate residence for club purposes from the many buildings which will revert to the University at the close of the A.-Y.-P. Exposition. 198 V . fifffrfir 1 - -, - U IMA ' 'we ,'Wgg55'- -wil ' 9 ' - . . . . , A Perf-y llearle. NQXIHOUI' I. Stone. PERCY DEARLE, Nlanager. SEYMOUR l. Sal-CNE, Assistant. The University Book Store has only been operated a few years, yet has had an inter- esting growth. Although hampered by want of capital and by lack of sufficient room, a 3,525,000 business was clone this college year. This is two and a half times the amount of business transacted two years ago. It has proven an indirect benefit to students by the accommodation it affordsg and a direct benefit by giving them superior facilities and better prices. The Book Store is strictly co-operative, being owned and controlled by all the regu- larly registered students in the University. Every time a student buys from this store he patronizes his own enterprise. The management is simply hired by the student-body to act as their agents of accommodation. HlVly task was to co-operate Rather than play the rival." -Browning. 199 F 1 Tyes Tyon S-OPI-IOMGRE SOCIETY. Organized 1906. TYONS IN UNIVERSITATE. 1909. Paul D. Mackie 1910. Fred Tegtmeier Paul B. Thompson Frank Philip Fred W. Brower J. Richard Everett John M. Darnell Lloyd Hale Woodnut 191 1 Louis Meyer Deither Arthur T. Marion William Lois Hill, Jr Walter' W. Shore Donald Truebloocl Duncan W. McRae Colors Green and Brown. 201 Henry Curtis Tihlnals Edwin Brown A Walter' L. Johnstone David A. McKinley Lewis D. Williams Milton E. Randolph Ernest F. Wells Fred R. Angevine Bert Lucas Sivyer William Lyle Dudley Lewis A. Richardson Leslie Blaine Osborne Dwight l-lartman Flower, Cat-tail ! JkF 0 f 0 'tim ol- I i ' ' ' wxenerwur is unbguuerfruui retgelei un6 fgwr, A P gent c er Qlerein-,lille ini hier. DEVTSCH E111-EIN O 0 - ' Ou ' I Sam Ng . .U .Q , , -'-- ' a, , 'U 3 o Sk X-. lllllllgjlllll lullL.iL.5illly- 1 5 , '. V l f li HIII IIIIHI ' lllllllllll ll Ill ll f IIII Ill German Club CDeutscher Vereinj Organized l904. RALPl-l MONTGOMERY SYLVIA WOLD CAROLINE COGSWELL GUSTAV STAI-lL President .... ....... . . ,,..,.....,. . , Vice-President . Secretary .,...,. ,, Treasurer ..,.. ,.. ,. ,.... ..., . ,. ., .. Execullve Committee. Prof. P. E. WEITHAASE RALPH MONTGOMERY ELLA KUENTZEL The German Club is a social club open to all students tal-:ing work in the Department of German, and is designed to supplement the work of the class room and to afford oppor- tunity for development of conversational German. . During the past year the Club suc- cessfully produced two plays, "Ein Knopf" and ul-locluzeitsreisenf' 202 .rr wxwrwxrrir M131 Hr Q1-STI? ici' 'V Q xX 5SW X XXX X Xi XX X Jr fm XXX xx S X ll f, -1 3 5 X7 ,K ., X--9, A . ,. r- f Q xiY.,:Yi'.JfxX.K..x' x . .-.' MTIVQ.-xwx -ji'-:uNx11I'?f'u11 I ,,--P-'IV inn, FQ . gx, N.. 555 X X x,..rN..r N .lr fi.iS,T1..",Il ll-I1 'Ri' if N xg: 3- .5 S. Q0 X .- vi XXX? I . 'r .-' ,l ' MT O-ff my Q-:' N , ., . nik. A w. -. .' ' ' 3- .5 -5 X- " Y Y . ' ,'- X-i ' lx X 1 -QEVAA 'X -xx -5 S y xxx 1 v' . 1 Vw fx 1... C X r . ' if-PP xx: 2' xx ' xxx ,X tex K 1 .ii QQ- Te xi ' X X X - X A i . N1 x X X, :ALI 1 X S K X X X L lil 'xiii x x ii? ix . - X X rx ,lx Y 5 T . lx 'Z ' Q P 5 1 5 X 5 -15- , ara Pharmacy Club Organized 1908. President .x,,,,,,,x,.,,,,,,,,,.. ,............ . ., ,,,,A.,,.............. ......,.,,....,... J . H. CAREY Vice-President ......,,......,... P. C. THOMPSON Secretary ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,4,,,, , ,, . ,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, E. Treasurer ,,,,r4, 4,.,,,,r,,,,.,,,,,,,4,,,,,,,,,,,,,r ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,r,,,,,,,,ww,,,,,,.,.w,,.,,,,.r,,. C . P. WHITTLESEY Program Committee. Dr. C. W. Johnson H. Carey C. P. Whittlesey Mathematics Club Organized l908. President ........,............ . ,.... .,,..,....,,..... ...,......,........,..,..,,. ..,..... L . L . SMAIL 'Vice-President ,..,.. ,,,,, ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,..,,,,..,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, E . E.. MUMAW ' ...............,.. INDA N. TRUESDELL Seci etary ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 03 E W UM W e Q M 'f9 7 A10N-rigs? Qrganizecl l 90 7. President . ,,. ,., ,,. . . . ,,........ .,,. FRED ANGEVINE Vice-President ,.,,.. ,,,.,,,,., RUTH ANDERSON Secretary-Treasurer ,...,.... ,,.,.....A. ....A..,.. . , ..... .......................... R O Y CRISMAS A small number of stuclents, whose native state is Montana, have organized this Club for social purposes only. The Club has forty members. Philosophical Club Organized 1908. President .,,,....... ...... ,,.,, ,...... . . W . F. THOMPSON Vice-President , ,, , ,..,, ,,,, P RED KIRSTEN Secretary ,... .,....,,,.i . ,.i.. , -GLENN E. HOOVER Program Committee. Precl Kirsten William Prater Oscar Jonson The Philosophical Club is composed of a small number of men interestecl in the stucly of subjects of a philosophical or psychological nature. The Club, however, cloes not limit itself to the consicleration of these questions only, but takes up and discusses questions of Sociology, Economics ancl Politics. 20-L Chelan County Clulo Organized l907. President ,,.A,,,,, .,,,,,,, ........... W . Vice-President ,.,,,. ........... L. P. KEI-I-GGG Secretary ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,A,,,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,, . . ,,,, , , ,,,.,,A.,., M The Chelan County Club has a dual purpose. lts primary object is to boost for the University of Washington in Chelan County and to encourage students from that district to attend the University, Last year the club was instrumental in establishing the Big Red Apple Scholarship of S200 to be annually given to the most deserving student graduating from the Wenatchee High School. The first scholarship was awarded to Fred l-lamilton. The second purpose of the Chelan County Club is to develop friendship and acquain- tance among Chelan County students and with students in clubs of similar nature in the University. A big Apple-Fest was given by the Club early in the present year, to which all of the other boosting clubs were invited. Membership in the Club numbers twenty-four. The Newman Club Organized l908. President ..........,,.......,.........,..... ............. gl ACK SULLIVAN Vicegpresident ,...,.....,,........,,.,., .......,..... S TANLEY PADDEN Second Vice-President .............. ,,........... H ARRY TREVOR Secretary ..........................,.....,..,,,,,. ............. I-I ELEN TILLMAN Treasurer ..,,. ,..,, ..,,.....,... W M . BOLEN This Club was organized in the fall of l908. lts objects are largely social. All Catholic students of the University are eligible to membership. At present there are over one hundred Catholics attending college. 205 5 1' x?'v,r,7...,f-,-' v l F Qi? -i Qi ..- x 2 55 -5 -C2 0 3, Z3 pg? X Q.. 2 l x it l 1 X f ff v K 'IW st 1 0 SMGH 0 'LlWl'AN"'iC,LV 19' 's t . - ' Es-1 - 9 i ?'?7'i- 4 A v . fit., I' Ii , .V v...- -:El - I - if , ENE ee A Q' - - -,E ' X 'A e-,,.,, L' . gil ' . ' , T 4 gc: 4555? S . ,- ' :.-'yi r .- f Ip f 4. i: .U 5615: fri 5 V ' V . ri' AQ 51.1 1, 4:93 C "pl Nffm I 4 " 5 . XJ ,Q f ,J ' 9 fi X 3 . .gf '- ik-.Jr s is - , . ' ' gt -2 ' x.'. . ,X ' X as ' Si - I I Q x -V Q' S W or W i at MEA W fr . . . ' . we , . ,. 74143 . --'. .i 1,f'- .f -1 - - 31 ' - '- ri' Y- ..'I.":.-:1IL'i-,-..--i--l.'r"riIfel'l,'ii-rill.l.i."'l7ill,.I-'WL!2'!'.ifvit""at.lvwltfsii' " .ful lL'.'. . .. LL'f':vr'l':fI'l:'.li'v.ir .":"'Z L ' n Cosmopolitan Club Organized 1908. President ...,,A....o,.. ,ooo,,,..o... ENOCH KARRER Vice-President .,.,.. ..,.,, ,,,,.,,,,,.,, S A TYA DEVA Recording S ecre tary ...,.,.e....., . ..,...,.e,e,. W. WENRICH Corresponding Secretary .. ...... ,...... .,oi. H A ROLD GODDARD Secretary ,,,,,,,,iii,, ,ii,,,i,,,,o,o,,,,,,, ,,,,,r,,,,,r,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.o,,.,.,,i,,,r..,...,...,., L E W KAY Qrganized for the purpose of promoting universal peace and amity and composed of students from every quarter of the globe, the Cosmopolitan Club is unique among the various clubs and organizations. The Club is open to students of foreign birth ancl to native born students to the extent of one-third of the total membership. A charter has been received from the National Association of Cosmopolitan Clubs, which is an organiza- tion of world-wide importance in the peace movement. During the past year the Club has presented many varied and interesting programs. 206 l 4 Tennis Club President ,,,,,,,,A, ............... M ARK S. WOODIN Secretary .,,,4A,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, I.. Treasurer . ,,........,.,.. EARL MALLORY Chemical Club Grganizecl October, l899. President .......r,,r,,,.,..rr.,,,.. ...... r.....,..........,.... ................ .....,...... F R E D W. ASHTON Vice-President ...,.. ,... ...,....,... M E RRITT MCGE-E Secretary-Treasurer .,,,,, ,,,r.4.,,..,.., .,....,,...,..,..,.., ....,....... R U B Y DALGITY Executive Committee. Dr. Horace Byers Elclin V. Lynn The Chencical Club was organized by Dri Horace Byers for the purpose of discussing current topics pertaining to the Science of Chemistry. Meetings are helcl every Friclay. There are thirty members in the Club, most of them graduate students ancl upper class- men majoring in the Department of Chemistry. WV? S Qi? UNIVERSITY OF NVASHINGTON DRAMATIC CLUB. Top--XVulter Stull, George Frenger, Jean Crow. Middle-Nora Crow. Stewart Perry. Bottom-Zita Rietlx, Enid Fenton. r-" xl! lffy Q fx I I .im.i1..' :H C SK N Organized l90S. First Semester. Second Semester. G. H. FRENGER ,.,......... .....,.,.,.... P resident ............. ,....,,...... S TEWART PERRY ENID FENTON .......... ...,......... V ice-President ......,,.... ....................,..... Z ITA RIETH NQRA CRCW ....,,.......,. .............. S ecretary .......,..,, ...,,,,,,.,.... E THEL SIMS ZITA RIETH ...........,. ,.,,....... .........,.... T r easurer .............. E. I-I. DENNY This Club was organized last year in response to the demand for a club composed of both nien and women which would do active work along dramatic lines. Sheridan,s "The Rivalsi' was successfully played by the Club last spring. This year the Club was equally successful in its production of "Everyman.,' There are thirteen mernbers in the association. A M embers. Crow, Nora Frenger, G. H. Crow, Jean Perry, Stewart Denny, E. H. Rieth, Zita Denny, Robert Sims, Ethel Fenton, Enid Stoll, Walter 703 The Gauge and Gavel Club Organized May 15, 1908. President ..... ....,.., . .,A...,.,,... JAY A. WHITFIELD Vice-President ,,.... ........,.... EDWARD W. ALLEN Secretary A,,,,,.A ....,. , ........... ARTHUR E. WILLIAMS Treasurer .. ..A,,r,..,.r.... ,.,.,..... . .,,,.,..... A RTHUR M. HARRIS Members. Faculty. WILLIAM M. DEHN THOMAS K. SIDEY LEWIS H. FEE GEORGE S. WILSON Post Graduate. ALEXANDER G. JACKSON 1909. EDWARD W. ALLEN EUGENE A. HANCOCK JAMES W. DOOTSON ARTHUR M. HARRIS C. DELL FLOYD JAY A. WHITFIELD 1910. STANLEY F. ATWOOD JAY H. SIGWORTHT ROBERT W. DANSON ARTHUR E. WILLIAMS 191 1. ALVIN R. CAMPBELL 1912. THOMAS F. MURPHY. The Gauge and Gavel Club is an organization composed of Mastei' Masons of the faculty and students of the University. 210 President ..,........A,.... Vice-President ........ Secretary ......,........... Treasurer ......r,,, . ..,,.., . Tacoma Club Qrganized l 907. ELDIN LYNN ARTHUR DAVIS LILLIAN CLULOW EARL MALLORY The Tacoma Club is a social organization of students who are residents of Tacoma. An annual reception and dance was given by the Club during the Christmas holidays in honor of the Senior Class of the Tacoma l-ligh School. The membership of the Club is seventy. J umor Law Club Organized September, l909. ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,4A,,A,,,,,, C lqief Justice D- E- COSWELL ............,............ .......,,.,., A ssociate Justice ,l- W- GORDON .............. .....,.,.,..,...............,......, T reasurer P- S- MCELWAIN ............... .,..,..,..... P rosecuting Attorney JAY SIGWORTH ..,.....,,o,,., .,,A,,,,.., -,-,,,,,-,,,,-,,-.--- S h eyiff E. A. WAUGI-I ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,oo,,,,.,,rr ,,,,,,,,AA.,. C 1 6,14 Organized to culti vate forensic pleading and good fellowship. 211 l ' ,hllf qgi . I , If "I 'A" -.,A " V -mwcwarw fc? Q 1 S q.-- ".:"t. if, -V 5 411- 4 , '.v.. r -.i g -J :A ' ,HIV , ' ' 'g- - . .QL 1 A f A W -1' . " ff" ' l K' -L"i'- ix l Q1 I v 4 " 1 '-"f a f It . - -I , H , ,g uf, . - Q - V , ,,,c'-1 4,1-.-.. -Q2 17,5 ' r ., X M I A m ar . i ll i sf A A HQ' iii, I 4 -Q' - . .iff ng: .J Organized December, l908. Oficers. President ,...,.....,.,.A........ ,....,.. A.... , . ,..,,,,,. A . G. JACKSON Vice-President .,A.,....AA .....,..,. H. M. JOHNSON Se-cretary-Treasurer .. ......... CLARENCE KEITH Executive Commillee. l... A. Treen A. Brinkley E. l-lanzlik Membersliip. Dean F. C. MILLER. M. F. O. P. M. GOSS, C. E. D. D. Ballard Clarence Keith J. A. Brinkley W. H. Loewe W. H. Gibbons G. H. Martin E.. I-lanzlik V. M. McKibbon A. G. Jackson, A. B. Wm. Schoenfelcl H. M. Johnson, B. S. L. A. Treen The Forest Club was organized for the purpose of advancing the science of forestry and kindred subjects and for promoting good fellowship among students in the School of Forestry. Its meetings occur the second and fourth Saturday nights of each month during the college year. 212 Hindoo Students' Ashram Organized January 16, 1909 1910 Tarak Cliaran Mazoomclar 1912 Bislian Dass Kochhar Umaro Singh Bains Behari Lal Verma Nabhi Ram Sherman YELL Bande Niatram ful-1ai1 1V1ot11er1anc1HJ Japanese Fraternity Organized December, 1908 F RATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Kitamura Fukagama 1-Iashiguchi Suzuki Aoki Inoue Kuga Craduaie MCl77bCfS 191 1 M. Yamane 1912 S. Tottori 213 1-1. Shirakami J. Tateishi R. Tamura K. Wadanuki S. Muto Y. Nakamoto Y. Nakao 2-' -v ff! g J ! 1 -za-.1 . 1 N X . . wt.. A, fl . -H V, 1 .' ' I ju- :' - 1 . Aim iixz f A "'f - iz, , Q "'A14 ' ff gm' a4sgegxx fj F f ' ' ff -gf ' f ' ff W f f pr, f EW - f I, I V .L- -fix 'kfkqv-Q - 1,1 VZ K XY! ' INN X f ' 5 U 5 ,ffg 21 QEP?:1.f.Tl1f:3fk 1 ff . f: Jfg ' ? N YH " A ix I! M? as qf 4 I A X , . ,Q ,,1,: -- 11 L 1 H 1- in . X7 :ar "', V ,f 9 :55 Ji l "" q , 155, I WL My --I'f.',- X x I. xxx? mi? ' . . , , 95 I if W g + ik HM xl ' N W 'M ls' K I V 1 3 1 Orchestra '. C. 0. KIMBALL, Director l-lelen Tillman Walter Spencer SECOND VIOLINS Elizabeth Mathieu Lillian Russell Marie Mitchell Owen Crim James St. John FIRST VIGLINS Kittie Wellington Mackey Roocl VIOLAS 'CELLO Eva Allen FIRST CORNETS SECOND CORNET Culenn Cornwall TROIVIBONES CLARION ET Earl Waddington DRUMS l-larry Schelnle 217 l-larolcl Rogers Hazel Roe Culaclys Whaley Florence Wfilson C. W. Anderson C. M. Mattice Frecl Neal ,xx L A l l U. of W. Band Q J. l. St. John ..,,,,.....,.. ce e- NG- '1 0, ISE! 'V E.. O. CRIIVI, Leader ..,....,.,.....................Baritone E. C. Waddington .,........... .,................ ...,.., ....,.4,.,.,. C I a rionet Miss Theo. Maltbie ,,....,.... Arthur A. Davis ....,.... A. Kulzer ...............,., R. R. Gustafson... Fred Crollard ........... Soprano Saxaphone .........Alto Saxaphone ...r............Alto ...........Cornet QSoloD Fred Neal .............. ............ F irst Trombone Walter Thomas ...... .,.....,,........,,........,,.,,,..,... B ass Merle Thorpe .,............... .,.. S econd Trombone C. A. Brown ...............,....... ,,,,,.......... T hird Trombone gl. R. Montgomery ............... ,............. B Flat Bass VV. W. Casey .............,....,. ........... F irst Cornet C. M. Mattice ,.,........... ..,........ S olo Cornet J. B. Brinkley .............. ................,...,. T hird Alto Dolph Olds ................ ....,.......,,. S econd Cornet l-lart Willis ............ ............... Solo Cornet l-larry Scheble .......... .....,.............. S nare Drum Charles Meyer .......... ..,..,..,..... S econd Clarionet William S. Skans ........ ........... ..... ,..... .......... ...,............. B a s s D rum In the spring and early summer months it has been the custom of the band for the past two years to give open-air concerts on the campus several evenings a month. Last year these concerts reached a gratifyingly high degree of excellency. It was the good fortune of the band to have excellent weather during these open-air concerts, and hundreds of students and visitors gathered on the green campus to listen. Extensive plans are being formulated for concerts this summer. 219 -4 lk' fi? -- The Choruses f CNIETHING of an innovation was introduced in University musical circles this year, when the time-honored Menls and Women's Glee Clubs were dispensed with and two choruses instituted instead. These choruses have been open to all who possess suHicient musical talent, their object being the cultivation of a love for what is best music- ally, as well as for training in reading. Both choruses are organized, having officers, and all the requirements for permanency and regularity of attendance. The Wonienls Chorus has as President Annabel Johnstoneg Vice-President, Ruth Andersong Secretary-Treasurer, Elizabeth Searle. Rosemary Georgeson is representa- tive to the Mozart Club. The officers of the Menls Chorus are Henry Filer, President, A. G. Jackson, Vice- Presidentg Fred Sutton, Secretary, and Carl Norris, Treasurer. Neither chorus has a regular schedule of performance, nor is an attempt made to appear a great number of times. Both have sung in Assembly, and the women appeared with the Schubert Club in Seattle, Saturday, March 6. Both choruses took part in the musical festival at the opening of the Auditorium April l5, l909. The Mozart Club The Mozart Club is a musical organization composed of all the other musical organ- izations in school-Band, Orchestra, Men's and XlVomen's Choruses. l-lenry Filer, Grace Zimmerman, Helen Tillman and Stewart Perry are the ofhcers. Meetings are held fre- quently, an effort being made to interest all musicians in college in one or another line of musical activity. 221 ,fl I 75-'vii' f3f',..1: v ,' 1'A.,'fli:,- -.1.':lT'n'g AQ:Q'.i4Vi':,1'Ai 4?:.- . 4:31 fqapdfw , 4-1, -.,,-..l- .51-wi I : .. , 1 , .Z 1,1 nr-yi .-,..mz"N,.J.. rf v ,'- - - .. 4-.i f ...1 ,I .f:..,f-A, T-.., . f ".'5"3 'r L A, nf' r, " 233' 9 ' Lf e. ,Q 2' r- - - -,.i'Jr . -... , H'-,Aj rs -.' , , L. Lu, ,.- -.....,d.. v h r-gf,-.,g,.J5lf,i-, . , . ,J . ,qi f, l RQ, I . l'lC'f'ADILI.Y CLl'l3. ,IQY1 'if!1'v -'WU .,,, R ru- '-ff 'Pop Row-Irving Davis, N4-il llnwlvy, Lloyd Nhodnnf. Botloin-Alfred Ihwluvooll. Frud Dorr, Cyril Costello, Frnnk Philip. Piccadilly Club Organized November, l908 Bowers, .lack Costello, Cyril A. Davis, lrving Dorr, Fred Members Woodnut Lloyd 222 Fisher, Harry l-lawley, Neil Philip, Frank Rockwood, Alfred L. ' 3 ! I QU till PO T-MORTEM LT,l flrirst Prize Storyj l'lADN'T lived in the frat house twentylfour hours before the fellows had given me most of the information they considered vitally necessary to a Freshman-how many cuts a man could have without getting canned, the best way to work the coach so as to get on the team, what co-eds were and how much it cost to take shares in one, and finally who Post-lVlortem was and why. It took some time to go through the list doing justice to each, and it was the next morning before weld gotten to the last. Vve were all sitting around the big Fire-place, where a little blaze was hanging on to a log sort of careless like, and when they told how Otto Schmeling acquired his title we howled until the air vibrations put the Fire out. It seems that Arthur Van Arsdale when coming out from town one afternoon on a crowded car kept feeling a rhythmic little nudge on the back of his six-inch collar. If he had known that it was accompanied by a rapidly increasing smudge of blackberry juice l don't know what his emotions would have been, for Van was the college fashion-plate- the fellows called him Prince Ferdinand. As it was, he turned none to sweetly to see an old woman with country written in capitals all over her clothes, and a big newspaper- wrapped bundle in her hand. ul was sure you didn't know there was a lady standing behind you," she said, beam- ing upon poor Van as he got up to offer her his seat. Then she happened to notice one of the Prince's books that he'd taken down town with him as a bluff, and continued, so- ciably, "Oh, you go to college? Then maybe you know Otto Schmeling from Silverton?" "I think l've heard the name somewhere," hbbed Van, politely, though smiling to himself at the idea that he could ever know anybody named Schmeling. "ls he a Freshman?" UNO, he isn't a Freshman," answered the old woman, with umbrage in her tone. "Otto finished the regular college work under a tooter up at Silverton, and now he's taking a post-mortem course in law." 72 I2 4 A post-mortem course in law! Van hugged himself at the thought of the story he would have to tell at dinner that evening. But he's a polite chap, the Prince is, as l,ve learned since, and he looked down at the old woman for all the world like a sympathetic graven image. "Don't you even know your friend's address?,' he asked. ul-ladn't you better let me help you find him?" You see, Van had made up his mind that he couldn't miss the chance of seeing a fellow named Schmeling who was taking a post-mortem course in law. And he did see him. Then men say that he came home about five, staggered into the hall, fell into a chair, and moaned out: "Such a glory of hair of the truly Titian shade! I think he cuts it himself-it's as much too long in spots as his trousers are too short. And he's an orphan, and he studies with his feet on the mantel, and wears no shoes in the sacred privacy of his own room. And he offered me a piece of blackberry pie that came all the way from Silverton. l-le is six feet several, and he stutters, and O, my friends, his name is Schmelingln - When the fellows were finally convinced that this was one of Van's discoveries, and not the logical result of his trip downtown, they demanded in chorus to be taken to Otto Schmeling immediately. It was all the chivalrous Prince could do to keep them from in- vading the six by eight apartment, and carrying away the red-haired, shoeless orphan. As a compromise, he promised to point out Post-Mortem to them the next day on the campus. And here the fellows paused significantly, and said they would point Post- Mortem out to me the next clay on the campus. They did. Better than that, it was my luck to enroll in one of Otto Schmelingis Freshman Law classes. I shall never forget him as he used to look when he rose to recite. He would clasp his big hands together piously, cast his eyes clown like a bashful maiden in the presence of her steady, and stammer out the answer. That it was usually the right answer never occurred to the delighted class. Even the Dean used to crack sly jokes at his expense. As for the fellowsi "You may recite on torts, lVlr. Schmelingf, the Dean once said. "I d-didn't get to t-tartsf' Otto Schmeling answered, pronouncing the word as if it were a bit of pastry. HThen tell us about blackberry pie," whispered the man behind him. Half the fellows in the Law School had heard the Prince's story, and referred to Schmeling as Post- Mortem. Otto Schmeling was eternally good-natured through it all. Outside of classes he kept a great deal to his room, studying hard, drinking cheap beer we suspected, and smok- ing atrocious tobacco we were sure. No one knew anything further about him except 090 another Freshman Law student, Jack Stewart, who came from the same little town, and shared the same little room. How on earth he stood it we certainly couldnit see, for Jack wasn't cut out by the Post-Mortem pattern. l-le was a good-looking, dashing, clever chap-poor, of course, but that didn't matter much while there wasn't one snob in the old college. We were interested in him from the first. And then one day he made a brilliant speech in a mock trial, with only two hours' notice. The old Dean compared it to the earlier efforts of Patrick Henry, and it really was a crack speech. Knowing all the time that it was a mock trial and a joke, and being besides an attorney for the other side, I yelled with the others when he sat down. l-lalf of the frats of the college rushed Jack after this, and we were quite set up when he decided to join us. We got up a big feed in honor of the event. We were wondering what to do to make it out of the ordinary, and someone proposed that we in- vite Post-Mortem as a howling good joke. l-le came. Vve meant to have some fun out of him but to keep within the limits, we did honestly. But after Post-Nlortem drank his bouillon under the impression, I suppose, that it was tea, we lost control of ourselves. ln the salad course they brought him a big plate of sauer-kraut, and in place of coffee he had a cup of hot beer, and was asked whether he took it with or without cream and sugar. But the climax came when John C-lover called for toasts. "I give you Otto Schmelinglu he cried. 'il-lere's to Post-Mortem! Drink him down!" Schmelingfs face was worth seeing as he heard his title for the first time. Before he recovered from the shock, the man next Glover arose and said solemnly: "You may break, you may shatter the stein, if you will, But Schmeling will cling to it still." The men all laughed uproariously. I tried to think of something clever, for I came right after Stewart, who was next in order. The fellows were all leaning forward in their eagerness to learn what this gifted speaker would find to say. Ar last Jack got up, looking rather apologetic, I thought, and said: ul-lere's to Post-Mortem! Once a farmer, always a farmer." Not so brilliant after all. I was about to give my response with more assurance when Post-Nlortem forestalled me. He got up awkwardly, and stood looking at us for a mo- ment. Then he said, slowly: "lt is time I went home, it is getting late."' Before we could stop him, he was gone. Phillips ran out after him shouting to him to come back, and asking if he couldn't take a joke, but he didn't answer. It made us feel deucedly foolish, a thing like that happening in our own house. We had meant to T226 5 i be so nice to Post-lVlortem as soon as we were through having fun with him. As Asher said, the fellow was a beast to spoil the evening that way. Stewart didn't come down to eight o'clock breakfast the next morning, and one of the fellows who'd gotten up early to dig into a Chem review said held gone out about six. Vvhile we were still at the table he came in. "Say, Jack!" called some one. "Don't you know it's against the rules of this frat to get up before eight on Saturdays?" Stewart didn't seem to hear. He just looked at us, his face white and scared. 'tFellows," he said, slowly, "Otto Schmelingls drowned himself, and it's my fault." "Drowned himself? When? l-low do you know? Your fault? What do you mean?" we cried, in excited chorus. Stewart held out a scrap of paper. Ed. Stirling took it and we all crowded around him. It said merely, "Good-by, old chap," and there was an order authorizing Jack to draw Schmelingfs money at the bank. Stewart broke the dead silence. "That's the kind of a fellow he was," he said, brokenly. ml couldn't tell you all that Otto Schmeling has done for me. l-le helped me get ready for college. l-le was paying my expenses' with money that he should have used for himself. He wrote that mock trial speech. l-le insisted upon my accepting your invitation into the frat. And last night I laughed with you at him!" Jack had been a sneak and a coward, but there wasn't one of us who felt disposed to be hard upon him just then. We could feel the mark of Cain breaking out on our own brows. Cur actions of the night before seemed utterly odious now. What a hero poor old Schmeling had been! We would not even think of him as Post-lVlortemg the name was too gruesomely suggestive. When Stewart could control his voice, he told us that a remark made by Schmeling when the two were out boating a few days before made him sure that it was by drowning that Qtto had ended his life. At the time Jack had looked on it as a joke, but now he saw that it was a morbid intimation of what was to follow. We felt that the least we could do was to take steps for the recovery of the body and to give it a decent burial. It was necessary to explain the whole sorrowful affair to the President in order to get per- mission to drag the lake. l-le didn't say much, but we came out of the office wishing ourselves in Schmeling,s place. I hope I may never again pass such days as that Saturday and Sunday. From day- light to dark we were out on the lake, meeting with constant disappointment, holding our- selves in constant expectation of what would be worse than disappointment. We refused all offers of assistance from the other frats and colleges. We wanted to do that much for Schmeling ourselves. 994 if Saturday night most of us lay awake till morning, seeing all manner of horrors. We didift even go home for lunch Sunday, but worked as long as we were able to see. Then we hurried away silently, worn-out, distracted. We were passing Schmeling's lodging place before anyone spoke. "Look, fellows! Theres a light up there." There certainly was a light in what had been Schmeling's room. We couldn't un- derstand it. l-lad someone else found the body, then, during the clay? We Hled up grimly, led by Jack Stewart, who still had his key to the house. At the door we hesi- tated. filled with foreboding. Then someone threw it open. By the fire, in a chair tilted far back, book on knees, feet comfortably toasting on the stove, sat Schmeling. As we opened the door, he looked around, surprised. As for us, we just stood gaping at him, our mouths open. "VVh-wh-where--H began Stewart, stuttering worse than Post-Nlortem had ever clone. "Hello, boys! Come right in!" said Schmeling, with his usual good humor. ukxfh-wh-where have you been?" Stewart got his question out at last. "I took a sudden notion to run up to Silverton," answered Schmeling, staring at him in surprise. 'LDicln't you get my note? I left an order for you to get the money you needed Saturday for those books." "O-oh!" said black, in an unnatural whisper. But being by nature a cork, he came to the surface soon, and asked in a rather offended tone: l'Wl1y in the name of mischief did you go to Silverton Saturday?" Otto blushed. "To tell you the truth," he said, "that little taste of saurkraut at your spread the other night made me want more. l went up more for that than for any- thing else. And I brought back some more blackberry pies. Let me give you some, fellows." He gave the invitation rather doubtfully, but we took him up with enthusiasm. Burney asked permission to make some of his famous coffee, and we sat on the floor and ate and drank and drank and ate. Remember that was the first morsel to pass our lips .since an early breakfast. Good? Find me today champagne and canvasback ducks that are half so good! We didn't stop until we had eaten the pies to the last crumb, and drained our cups to the dregs. There was another cup that we were forced to drain to the dregs later. It was long before we heard the last of dragging the lake for a man who'd gone on a two-days' jaunt to Silverton. We put as good a face on the matter as possible, cheering ourselves with the reflection that if it hadn't happened we wouldnlt have had Schmeling as a member of our frat. Dear old Schmeling! l'le's president of the Senior Law Class now, and one of the most popular men in college, but to us he will always be Post-Mortem. -BLANCI-IE BRACE.. 'E 72 S E1 Dorado fSecond Prize Poemj A knight rode out across the world In search of E1 Dorado. In dawning light the fields were bright As he sought for El Dorado. But he passed them by, for near the sky l-le saw the mist by the morning kissed Like the domes of El Dorado. But it did not last, and on he passed In search of El Dorado. I-le climbed the steep of the mountain peak In search of El Dorado. Around his feet grew roses sweet But he sought for El Dorado. And he trampled them low as he chased the Of the morning star on the peak afar Like the gleam of E1 Dorado. But it faded at last, and on he passed In search of E1 Dorado. 229 OW He rode in the gold of noon-day hold In Search of El Dorado. A woman fair with glinting hair, Yellow as El Dorado, Called out to rest, but on he pressed ln search of El Dorado. Queen of the land she offered her hand And power and lame to crown his name In the stead of El Dorado. But he pushed aside, lor he said, "I ride ln search of E1 Dorado." 0'er hill and plain, in shine and rain, He sought for El Dorado. The long years passed and still he asked ln vain for El Dorado. On a naked hill in the evening chill He looked for El Dorado, Wlien the mists arise and the sunset dies Looked into the Past and saw at last The Vision of El Dorado. Within his soul. as in a bowl A star is caught and a wonder wrought, The Vision of EI Dorado. --R. E. MARSHALL I7 .ff ,l .f-fri' f Z ,i-,.,-,,-, 72130 Z- ,If-,, -'lTragedies of Childhoodli I. "YOU" GERTRUD13 E. MALLETTE. OU were only a little boy, just a curly-headed lad of fourg but you called yourself a man because you were mother's eldest child, her only son. You liked Mother and Father best of all. You said "lVluvver,' and Hlravverl' because your baby tongue was not very well trained as yet. Then, after Father and Mother, came Bruce, your Scotch collie. You and Bruce were great chums, and you told him all your childish troubles when Mother was busy or away. l-le always understood and his brown eyes comforted you. Une morning after nurse had bathed and dressed you, you went down to the breakfast room and called joyously to Mother and Father because you had "beaten" them down. No one answered you, but you thought that they had not heard you, so you curled up on the big fur rug before the fireplace to wait. You became interested in the fairies and the dragons in the flames, and for a long time you forgot you were alone. Then nurse came and told you not to wait any longer, but to eat your breakfast. Mother was ill, she said, and Father wanted to stay with her for a while. You did not enjoy eating alone, and as Bruce could not come into the house you hurried through the meal and went out to play. Not long after the rain began to fall, so you had to go indoors again. You coaxed a little and were permitted to take Bruce in with you. At luncheon you were alone again, and you wandered through the house disconsolately all afternoon, always on tip-toe because Mother was ill. You cried when you could not go up to her room, but nurse said you must not bother her. Bruce followed you around until he made you cross, and you scolded him, and- then he looked so hurt that you put your arms around his neck and patted him, and you and he stayed there close together and went to sleep. 231 You slept until the sound of a strange man's voice wakened you. You rubbed your eyes and blinked at him, at first you were a little bit frightened, but he came over to you and said, "Poor little chap, you'd better come with me for a little while, wonit you?H You went, and he took you up to the nursery and told you stories. You wanted to see Mother, but they told you that she had gone away and you couldn't see her. Mother did not come to kiss you that night when you were in bed, and Father forgot to "tuck you in," and you cried yourself to sleep. You would not eat anything the next morning and you went out to the stable and climbed up on a big box to think it all over. Who were all those strange ladies about the house? And where was Father? And why couldnit you see Mother? You sat there for a long time, then you felt a soft head laid upon your knees, for Bruce was there. Something hurt you and you had a big lump in your throat. Bruce held up his paw to shake hands with you, then' he sat up, and begged, and rolled over, and barked, but something was tight around your heart, and you couldn't speak. l-le came and licked your hand, then you got off the box and put your head close to his and cried. Then you heard someone coming down the walk, and l:ather's voice calling you. You answered him rather feebly, and he took you in his arms and held you close. You asked for Mother, Father kissed you and his voice trembled when he told you that she had gone away, and that she couldn't come back, and that you and Father were to keep house alone after that, so you must be a big man and not cry any more. Father stayed with you while you ate your luncheon, then he had to go upstairs again. You hunted all over the house calling Mother, but she did not answer you. Nurse told you the same thing that Father had told you, but you knew she would not go away without youg she always took you with her when she went to see Grandma, or anyone else. Then the next day Father took you and Bruce to see Grandma, and you were glad because you thought that Mother would be thereg but she was not. Grandma kissed you, and once you saw her crying. Bruce would not play. He just followed you around and looked at you. You asked Grandma where Mother' had gone, and you were told that she had gone awayg and then you asked, "Way, where?" Then she said, HlVlother has gone to God, dearf, Then you knew. Mother had told you about God many times, and you loved Him, but you couldn't see why Mother had gone away to I-lim and left you and Father there alone, but you were so tired, and you had a funny hurt in your throat, and you cuddled closer in Grandma's arms, and went to sleep looking forward to the time when God would let Mother come back to you and Father.-The Washingtonian. 232 Cornrrieneement U11 'Ax 0 G5 SH I flrirst Prize Poemj For your life is even as the life ye live, Anal the Clays, the Clays ye fill, Your past is the past that ye have made, The future, the future ye will. The suns that have Conte and the suns that have gone Are passed away like a dream, But new suns rise ancl new suns set, Ancl for you their uttermost gleam. Some will conquer the storm ancl gale, Some will struggle with clauntless breath, Some will enjoy all pleasure can yielclg Some, in vain, will strive with Death. But wherever ye go, to the ends of the Earth, From the farthermost limits of unknown bays, There will throb foncl hearts at the mem'ries sweet Of the fellows of by-gone days. For your life is even as the life ye live, And the Clays, the Clays ye frll, Your past is the past that ye have made And the future, the future ye will. -VINCENT HERBERT GOWEN, 'IZ 233 V l ri w all ua- w l BL.ANc1-113 BRACE. is Y fours and threes and twos and here and there a solitary one the class filed into the big room, crammed with seats, chalky with the dust of the whole week. It was a conglomerate room, used for many classes. Some half-moulded maps lay on a table in front, and on one a mountain, having become detached, reposed serenely on the glaring blue surface of the Bering Sea. Pictures of a geological nature hung in mathematical precision on the walls. Some lecturer had left a moving picture apparatus in the rear of the room months before, and against it the Dreamer stumbled as he wandered to his seat. The Instructor stood in front waiting for the bell to ring, never quite at ease until he was in the actual swing of the work. l-le was a large, blonde man, rather young than otherwise, with an impassive face. The Pretty Junior paused to tell him that she had missed class the day before because of the illness of her mother. Always embarrassed at such proximity to a young woman, he murmured hastily: "Yes, yes, I know." The Pretty Junior smiled as she went on to her seat, reflecting that he knew much more than her mother did. She was a Hnut brown maid,', with the red looking richly through the olive of her skin, and hair and eyes superlatively black. A positive little halo of beauty shone around her head. Not far behind the Pretty Junior the Bluffer came. Then the Real Student walked in briskly, deposited a heap of books on the floor, took out her fountain pen and opened her note-book. The Real Student had a serious face, thoughtful eyes, and a quantity of smooth hair the color of half-pulled tafly lumped upon her head. The bell rang, and the Instructor rose to write the subject of the day's lesson on the board. For forty-five minutes he discoursed with great earnestness on the different sets of nerve centers. Then he stopped abruptly and began to question the class on the work of a month before. The Real Student's hand went up and waved about limply, like a sail when there is only a little wind. A wave of despondency swept over the rest of the class. Everybody sighed, except the Dreamer, who was gazing out at the blue sky and the green of the trees. The Instructor must have longed to throw an eraser at him. As that would have been an act of impulse, and as he taught that all impulse should be eliminated from the scheme of life, he threw a question: 234 "lVlr. Creel, you may explain the psychology of laughterf' The Dreamer smiled faintly to himself as if thinking the question over. But he wasn't. He didnit know there had been a question. "Mix Donovan." The lnstructor's voice was expressionless, but there was a gleam of still uneliminated wrath in his eye. Mr. Donovan couldn't think, although he knew. "Miss Eames, will you tell me?" Miss Eames obligingly said that she would tell him if she could, but that she didn't know. Next in alphabetical order came the Pretty Junior. The Blufler caught the look of distress that she threw at him, leaned forward to shut her oft from the Professor's view, and coughed impressively. The class wondered at his fool-hardiness in thus attracting at- tention. But the Blufter knew what he was about. After having bluffed a practical father into letting him come to college, and a watchful faculty into letting him stay, he had no intention of being balked by a mere Psychology question. When the Instructor turned towards him he shrank back, as if particularly wishing not to be called upon. "Mr, Lowellf' said the teacher. "I was wondering," spoke up the Bluffer, "whether in asking that question you refer to the laughter of a child or to that of an adult." Such of the class as knew the Bluffer intimately smiled. The Instructor looked puzzled. L'Why, eitherf' he answered. "Now I should think," said the Blufter, in a respectfully argumentative tone, "that the psychology of laughter would be very different in the two cases." "I don't think I get your pointf, hazarded the Professor. Ml-he laughter of a childf' explained the Bluffer, earnestly, "is always natural, al- ways unassumed. It seems to me that our author has taken adult cases and worked out lrom them theories that apply only to children." "There is something in thatf' admitted the Professor. HBut take the laughter of grown people who laugh quite naturally and unassumedly. What is the psychology of laughter then, Mr. l..owell?,' HBut can laughter ever be quite natural in a man or a woman?,' persisted the Blufler. mls is not always, subconsciously at least, forced in some degree? ls it not-" The bell rang. "We will take up the discussion at this point tomorrow. You have raised an interest- ing question, Mr. Lowellf, said the Instructor. The class rose. The Blufter wiped the perspiration from his brow and walked away by the side of the Pretty Junior. The laugh they laughed in the hall seemed natural and unassumed.-The Wiashingtonian. 235 The Bookworm G ,4 X22 . Behold the human bookworm, bent a human question mark, ln somber vestments clad, with bowing head And with a troubled, thoughtful mien. l-le seldom walks abroad, But oft will sit e'en through the dreary night And pore and pore over some ancient book Long since forgotten by the common throng that hurries heedless on l-lere he finds food for unrest of soul, which daily grows. I-le meditates and puzzles long cier pagan theories Evolved when thought was young. l-le likes them not, but ever seeks for more. Thus on and on in E.rror's mighty circle doth he gog But daily grows more withered, bent and old. Till he shall die Walled in and shut from light by books and books and books- Unsatisfied to the last. -C. THOMAS.-The Washingtonian 236 PUBUVNTUNS 'Vf' 'NVf' 1910 TYEE STAFF. Top-Brous. Beck, Leo. Jones, Grace King, Joseph Harrison, G. R. Stahl. Second-Bessie Anderson, Florence Arlnent, Ada Etsell. Third-A. Leverne Fitch, Cleo. P. King. Fourth-Edwin J. Brown, Edgar Stanton. Fiftll-Chester Raymond, Frank Philip, Hari' XVilliS. Bottom-!Vedell Foss, Roy Crismas, Olof Caskin, Dick Rathbun, Harold Goddard I l HQQTQQ Staff I I A. LEVERNE FITCH ...A AA EDWIN J. BROWN ...... CLEO. P. KING ...A,. ,... .,,... . . EDGAR A. STANTONN... .. FRANK PHILIP ........... .. Associales : HART WILLIS ..........,. ..................... ...... .... ..... HAROLD GODDARD ................ ADA ETSELL .....,......,..... ...,. EDWIN J. BROWN ....... . DICK RATHBUN .......,,......... CHESTER RAYMOND ...,....... BESSIE ANDERSON .....I...... GRACE KING ..................... ROY CRISMAS .......,............... JOSEPH HARRISON ....... LEO JON ES ....,......................... WEDELL FOSS ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, GUSTAV R. STAHL ........ Art Staff.- .....Eclitor-in-Chief .........,. Assistant Editor ...............Business Manager , .. ..Assistant Manager .. ..Assistant Manager ..............I7ootballg Track . . ..... Aquatics 5 Baseball .....,..Women's Athletics .. ........ Classesg Fraternities ........... Debate and Qratory .......Colleges ancl Music Dramatics .Society and Sororities ., ....................... Publications Literary .........,..........,.0rganizations Traclitions and Rallies A.-Y.-P. J. E. RALSTON, Class Photographer. OLOF E. CASKIN, FLORENCE L. ARMENT, BROUSSAIS C. BECK. 239 lf sir PACIFIC DAILY NVAVE STAFF. 1-!VaIler Stoll: 2-Howard Tavlorg 3-C M Bwiev 4 Rov Pinkerton' 5 Gu't St ll' , . . . , , - 5 - 5 uv a 1 , 6-Roy Cl'iSlI'l2lSQ 7-Russell Pzlrkerg 8-Helen Ross: 9-Verne Fitchg 10-Jack Illensleyg 11-Harold Siewartg 12-Georgia MucDon'al1' 13-I-I I ' ' '- ' ' ' ' 1, , een Hlgbee, 14 Olne Manernmnn, 15-J. C. Armstrongg K . ,- 5 PACIFIC DAILY WVAVE S'l'A'l"l3'. 16-Irene Somervilleg 17-Louise Riclxardsong 18-Alice Frnserg 19-Alma Kittlesbyg 20-Vincent' Goweng 21-Nvedell Fossg 22-Helen Gravesg 23-Xvillizun Simondsg 24--Minnizelle Georgeg '55'fi6l" trude Malletfeg 26-Van M. Dowdg 27-S. I-I. Lewisg 28-H. J. LEIIISIIOITQ 29-Nvill Sweefg 330--Olaf Caskin. Wave Staff FIRST SEMESTER. Roy D. Ruclio, '09, Editor-in-Chief. Frank IVI. Fretwell, '09, Business Manager. Editorial Staff. Leo. Jones, 'I0, Assistant Editor. Roy D. Pinkerton, 'I I, Managing Editor. Associates. Gus Stahl, ' I 0. Roy Crismas, ' I 0. Russell Parker, 'I I. Sylvia Wold, 'I I. Verne Fitch, 'IO. Reporters. Gertrude Mallette, 'I I . William Simoncls, ' I 2. Herbert Watrous, 'I2. Helen Tillman, '09, Helen Ross, ' I 0. Robert Damus, 'I I. Max Enos, 'I2. Violet Dungan, 'l0. I. Hensley, 'I I. George King, 'I I. Ray Hawes, '09. Fred Angevine, 'I I . Will Sweet, 'I I, Slat? Photographer. Olaf Caskin, '09, Stat? Cartoonisl. Business Stajf. Walter Stoll, 'I I, Asst. Business Manager. Rowena Case, 'I0, Oyjiice Manager. Harold Goddard, 'IO, Circulation Mngr. SECOND SEMESTER. Business Staff. Walter W. Stoll, 'I I, Business Manager. Howard Taylor, 'I I, Assistant Manager. C. IVI. Bates, 'I0, Circulation Manager. Editorial Staff. Roy D. Pinkerton, 'I I, Editor-in-Chief. Cwustav Stahl, '10, Assistant Editor. Roy Crismas, 'IO, Assistant Editor. Associates. Russell Parker, 'I I. Verne Fitch, 'I0. Helen Ross, ' I 0. IVIinnizeIle George, 'I I Reporters. Jack Hensley, II I, Sports. Harold Stewart, 'I I, Sports. Georgia IVIacDougaIl, 'I I, Adm. Building. Helen Higbee, 'I2, Adm. Building. Olive Mauermann, 'I0, Science Hall. I. C. Armstrong, 'I I, Science Hall. Irene Somerville, 'I I, Society. Louise Richardson, 'I2, Society. Alice Fraser, 'I I, Women's Affairs. Alma Kittlesby, 'I I, Women's Affairs. Vincent H. Cxowen, 'IZ, Exchanges. Wedell Foss, Lam School. Special Assignments. Helen Graves, 'I I. Gertrude IVIaIlette, 'I I Wm. A. Simonds,'I2.Van IVI. Dowd, 'I2. Helen Tillman, '09, S. H. Lewis, 'I2. H. Emshofl, 'I2. Will Sweet, 'I I, Stag Photographer. Olaf Caskin, '09, Staj' Cartoonist. 2-I2 Spend your money with Daily Wave advertisers QAIL3, Weather Report g n ue wttthmy sms., It agatcific nite UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON va, Kiwi N., if l Y sE.t'r1'l.t-3, wasntxt:'rt5LjrtlEt.tv, st-zwuxrutzlt ts, melon. NME PWQ3 GENE SQUAD 0UI f0R PETITION f0R DELTA ,X V L. f ,lrgtgyt -I UISAPPOINTFD WITH lm", ' ' ' L .Z l. , . A 9 3 ., rmst rntcnct ursltolt cutmrtt X, A A I p gm GERMAN MMM football Mell Brulll 5f350'19 WW' lata outa local Att cottsmattu .ftfgj , V 5 nr, Byers Says rnmttmt Wm Ill Dllllllll! UOWNPWF' National fraternity to Es- 'ff gf-, V, i 1 jj, " there Is far Below that 0lltl00lt EHCOUFHDIHU tahtlsh Chapter Here. If!! ' P72 ,, I W L I In Amertca -1 . ,w2::5,'ssf-use - , , .fx .. -4- oontf MAKES N0 PHEDICIIUNS Wm HM HOUSE ms vm Jw My rt! , , , it ,fn LF N0 courof srrmtt wnnrttn V t Da nmtra to Punting .ma N f-.If ,lt , ' , I ,, K' 'V'2'1 Svoflinq Pftxmsm-5 A u ,d I .nmmvmmcm 0' GMM' Nm fraternity t1as36 Chapters Many bl- D ,jr if . 1 ,:il. 5, 4 fti Drinking. sqnginqfenzztg s stand tm. Now of. Alumni And ls N01 Setret 'gy ,I .3 j rj 5 , g le- 1,-,Z F f ig' t...t uuCtt...,. O N tt tit,-p--fy rt.-ltt Mtn ln tt tm: 9500 Mtmbtrs xffi Tj! 1 1 g " Mn tt r: ttviitis, Mm ,ty th, tt 4 ,ctt non t- A , Q ,.7 1 f. 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Finn.-ft,-,g.mm, ntlrtnrt-nt umm Q mum Mtn tit- mttat- tr. ,tt-t tt rtmttr :mm t-nw lf-xt mm http.-rttttm mt- pnyttmt 'O "' L""""""""' """' H' "Om" ll If ""- 'md Mflllflflfl- W1 BW! ""' bf -rt... tural mttwntty. tum n.-tm, at., ntl- tttttt.-n.tt tt-mt mt-ttrttt, .tl nt-tt.. tt., t. 1. ttttl tlnttt-mt, vt olttntwm sham' "I 'M 'im' d"""P"" ft"""' "ll Htl' flvlfl lll tl ltifllllshl WINS "HI ttmtttwtt N--t.-mt--fzt wu:,t.n.t .tt vttt nt trt.- tt-trrlw--ll lhv m---nom ll - v-f-mly t-umm to mmf.-tt nm 5"""""l' """' Nu' "W" 'lm' 1- r- fl- lt-tt 'lm --rw-1 Others vl 'hr m:.tt.tt.tm-.t t.. t t nf pmt, tt, .tt t tt, ...tmtt tt f.-t.,.t...'nt..t...- mf., tw... vt -1. tt m..f.- tt.-f.-. ,mt tm mum.-.t """""""' "' """'Y 't"'t""'-me -ll' 'll' " ftllfltl lllltl with ull' "'ll'l"l'fl' WW' Tm- mt-nt - 1 tt - ttrgnntfnwtt mf- tttnu-r mt at-tttttr rt sm. -tl mt- el xt- ut- -ut nun- pt nz-ttttt ,uptlf :f:l:7":m" c"""'i"B 'o""Y 2' 'f ,-...,, ,,....... s.,...,.,- vt- .. , ..Y. -. t.. Q., ..- tt ..1.4-..-t.t,....... t ' ' " cu - 1- ..s -.- K gi JQG.,-"7 Do,- - -9 . Above is a reproduction of part of the first page of the first issue of the lirst Daily Pacific Wave issued at the University, September I5, l908. Roy D. Ruclio, ,09, was its first editor. The journal was quick to take on all the essential cltaracterisiics of a daily paper, ancl competed successfully with the big clown town publications. Triecl as an experiment at first, the Daily Pacific Wave improved with each succeeding issue, and was permanently established as a claily. It is the official publication of the University.. lVIr. Ruclio was succeeded in February, l909, by Roy D. Pinkerton, 'l l. 243 History of the Daily Pacific Wave SEMI-LITERARY monthly, the Washington Visitor, was the first predecessor of the present Daily Pacific Wave and was founded in ISS5, lasting only a few numbers. lts more immediate ancestor was the Pacific Wave, founded in l89l by F. Otto Colling and Edgar A. McClellan, both of the Class of ,93. lt, too, was un- successful, and died an untimely death, in spite of its immense popularity at the time of its introduction. Two years later the paper was revived, under the same name and manage- ment, and has continued ever since, developing from a monthly, in l893, to a bi-weekly, in l897, a bi-weekly in newspaper form, in 1901, a weekly, in I906, a semi-weekly, in 1907, and a daily, in l908. ln l895, a rival paper, The College lclea, was started by Marion Edwards, and had existence for two years, when it was absorbed by the Pacific Wave. At the time of its establishment, in l893, the Pacific Wave was voted the official or- gan of the University of Washington. When it became a weekly it passed into the hands of the Pacific Wave Publishing Company, a private corporation composed of students of the University. The paper was supported by popular subscription, and proved a financial failure. Ir again passed into the hands of the students of the University when the Board of Control, on june 6, 1907, voted to take it over, and support it by adding a compulsory subscription of one dollar to the registration fee. Part of the agreement, when it was taken over, was that it should be made a daily or semi-weekly the next yearg the owners of stock in the Pacific Wave Publishing Company voting their stock to the A. S. U. W. without any remuneration. The first editor of the Weekly Pacific Wave, who had control of a paper of the present five-column size, was Victor Zednick, '07, who took command in lVlarch, l906. l-le was succeeded the following autumn by William E.. Parker, ,07, the last editor of a Weekly Wave. John W. Campbell, l08, got out the first semi-weekly edition on September Zl, 1907. On his resignation the following spring, he was succeeded by George S. Spirk, ,08, who was appointed by the Board of Control on February 4, l908, to fill the two weeks interregnum until the election of Roy D. Rudio, '09. Mr. Rudio was re-elected editor for the next year, with the understanding that he was to establish a Daily Pacific Wiave the following fall. The first edition of the Daily Pacific Wave was printed September I5, l908, and the term of the editor-in-chief shortened later, at the editor's request, to one semester. The second editor-in-chief of the Daily Wave, Roy D. Pinkerton, 'l l, was elected December 23, l908, taking office January l, l909. The Daily Pacific Wave has been successful and popular from the very first, and has taken rank amongst the foremost college papers of the United States. 24-L The Washington Alumnus ASHINGTON ALUMNUS originated in the University News-Letter, and was Hrst published in l906 and l907 by the Wasliington Alumni Association. It was a folio four-column sheet, about one-fourth the size of the present Daily Wave, and appeared semi-monthly. lts hrst editor was Charles Hall, lO6, who was succeeded by Editor-in-Chief Edgar Wriglit and Managing Editor Fred W. Vincent. Fifty-five numbers were issued for the First volume and hve for the second. It was revived in the autumn of l907 by Mi'. Mei'le l-l. Tliorpe's first class in journalism as the University llxlews-Letter, issued weekly, and sent to all the newspapers in the Northwest who cared to publish University news. The Philadelphia North American was one of the regular recipients of the paper, at their own request. The First number of the present Alumnus was issuecl by the class in journalism in mag- azine form at the end of the last college year. At the beginning of the next college year a regular staff was chosen and the Alumnus became a regular feature of college publica- tions. STAFF OF Tl-llf. WASHINGTON ALUMNUS First Semester Eclitoi '..,,, , ,.,,,,.,..,,,,,.,,,,, ,.,. , . .Y.,.,.,.,,..,.,,,.,. .,,.,.,......... ,....... ..... M E. R LE l-I. THQRPE, ,OS Business Manager ..i,..... ....,..... ......,.,.,. C E ORGE M. ALLEN, '96 Assistant Business Manager .... '........... G ORDON BURKE., '09 Managing Editor ,............... ........... ...... .............,,.,........ ,l . E . COULD, ,96 Associates Joel Johanson, 104 Loren Grinstead, '05 Riley H. Allen, ex-'03 Roy D. Pinkerton, ll l Russell Parker, ll l Second Semester Editor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, ,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,...,,,,,.,.,,,, M E RLE I-I. Tl-IORPE, ,OS Business Manager ,,,.,,..,..,.......,...,....... .. ..... ................ G EORGE M. ALLEN, ,96 Assistant Business Manager ........ ............... G ORDON BURKE, '09 lltflanaging Editor ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, .,.,..,.,,. ,,,... .,...........,...,....... J . E. . GOULD, 796 Associates ,loel Johanson, '04 Jay Whitheld, '07 Riley I-I. Allen, ex-'03 Roy D. Pinkerton, 'll Loren Grinstead, '05 Russell Parker, 'l l 245 ' YVASI-IINGTONIAN STAFF. Top-Gertrude E. Mulletke, C. C. Roe, Howard Taylor. Bottom-J. B. I-Isxrrison, Blanche Brace, Rachel Mau-sllall The Washingtonian HE WASHINGTONIAN had its first inception in the Washington Visitor, a literary monthly that appeared in ISS5 and lasted for only a few numbers. The Pacific Wave, which appeared in l893, did not become a literary publication until 1897, when it was forced to do so by the establishment of the rival College Idea, when it de- voted one issue a month to purely literary matter. This did not last long, however, and the absorption of the College Idea by the Pacific Wave witnessed the decadence of literary work in the University. The present Washingtonian was planned during the close of the college year 1907-O8 and the first number published at the beginning of the college year l908-09. The stock is in the hands of a private company composed of students and ex-students of the Univer- sity. Positions on the staff are not confined to members of the stock company, but are determined by the amount and quality of the work done by contributors, faithful work being rewarded by a position on the staff. The publication has been from the beginning a hnancial and literary success. STAFF OF TI-IE WASHINGTONIAN. First Semester Editor .....,... ................,,..... ........ ......., ,,., dl . B . HARRISON Associates Ed. Dalby Howard Taylor Charles Roe Roy Crismas Business Manager' ....... ,.,.,r ,......,,,,,, .,,...r.r.. X 7 I RC-ll.. BAKER Stall Cartoonist ..,.,....... ,,,.. ,..,. ,,....... ..... ,,.....,,.... O l.. A F C ASKTN Second Semester Editor ........ ......,.,.,..,.,.........,.....,..,......., ............,.4 I . B. HARRISON Associates Clarence Thomas Rachel Marshall Blanche Brace Gertrude Mallette Business Manager ...........,...,.,..... ............. I-I OWARD TAYLGR ArtiS1L .............................. .......,,.....,........ 0 LAF CASKIN 247 The University of Washington SONG BOOK HE. University of Washington Song Book is a reality at last. The idea of a song book for the University has been an elusive pot of gold at the foot of the rain- bow of hope that has baffled all attempts at conversion into reality for several years, and the new volume is the result of the patient thought and careful work of several editorial staffs. l-larry C. Coffman, '99, former Librarian of the University, first conceived the idea of a song book. It hnally became a hobby with him, and he rode it assiduously and un- tiringly as long as he was connected with the University, but lack of songs and general apathy were stumbling blocks too large for him to overcome, and he was able to leave no material results behind him except a small but growing interest in the idea of such a book, that rolled on, accumulating weight for several years before anything tangible came of it. When Ed. M. Hawes was General Manager of the A. S. U. W. he, together with Miss Carrie l-leffner as editor-in-chief, was authorized to get out a book. Miss l-leffner appointed a large staff of assistants and much work was done in the way of collecting songs, but owing to the fact that Miss Heflner was not able to return to college in the fall of 1907, the project was temporarily dropped. ln May of l908, however, the Board of Control appointed William E.. Parker, ,O7, Law ,O9, editor and manager of the book, and after much work the present volume has resulted. Mr. Parker has been assisted materially by Miss Grace Zimmerman, ,O9, Nliss Adelaide Fischer, ,O9, Kenneth Durham, 'lO, and Russell Parker, 'l l, in the preparation of the volume. C. O. Kimball, the Musical Director of the University, has worked untiringly in an effort to make the enterprise a success, and much of what is of value in the book is due to him. T3 -L S Q ,,.uuffr1:1aam.,q ,, A ' 'R' "" W Q kb QW fx V 1 o gsw r a f '+ I I M r V I I I I I ' 1 6 Y W T , I 1 1 I 5 . A ,S EJ ,f'S fx A XJ x.z . E , .V itil-. L f ' .V-K , Ns XX qvj 1 :N Q, ' . F ' K '. , N , A .. .khh , ..,. x...-fv:-.f:- K- ' Q. .. U ' MMV X Q . i-:gi l Q .53 "Y0l' NEVER CAN TELL" CAST. TOD-liillll Thompson, E. l'l. Pallmer, J. B. Harrison. Middle-Bessie Anderson Olive Mun:-rm-mn lo:-seplline Bulk ley. Helen Renard. 1 n ' BOUOIII'-xvill Z. Kerr, Gzeorgc Mc1'll9e, Jay Sigworth. v'L.iiYOlE-NQVQF Can Tell" " A Comedy in four acts, by George Bernard Shaw. Presented by the .lunior Class of 1910, May 6, in the Moore Theatre. junior Dramatic Committee. Verne Fitch, Chairman. Bessie Anderson. George Frenger. Josephine Bulkeley. Stewart Perry, Manager. Under the direction of Mr. Frank M. Foulser. CAST OF CHARACTERS. fln the order of their appearancej Dolly Clandon ,.......................,,. .. ,......, ..,.. ....,....,,.,.... i . ..,.......,.,..,,,,,.,.....,.. ,..,,..,,..,..,. ......,,,,,.... B e s s Anderson Valentine, a young dentist ...,.,,,,... ,, ,.., ..,...,,i,,, I . B. Harrison Maid ..,.....,..,...........,.........,..,.... ,......., . ,,.,...,.,l, Clive Mauermann Philip, Dolly's twin ,..,,,., . ,,..,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,..,.,,, Will Z. Kerr Mrs. Clanclon ....,..........,.,...,.,...,..,,.,..........................,,. ,,,,....,,.,..., ......,.....,.. gl o sephine Bulkeley Gloria Clandon ,.................,..................,..,....,.,,,..................,............,,., ....,..,........ Helen Renard Mr. Crampton, sometime husband of Mrs. Clandon ..... ........,.. E . l-l. Palmer Mccomas, a solicitor ....,.,,....... ..................,.............,.......,........,.... ......,..... I a y Sigworth William, the waiter ,..... ........... C larence Eagan Bohun, a lawyer ...,.,.,. .,,.,,,,,,...,.,,.,,, ........... P a ul Thompson Synopsis. ln this play William is the philosopher, who smoothes over all difficulties. Gloria is the beautiful but cold heroine, while Valentine is the impulsive lover. Philip and Dolly, the twins, are everywhere at all times, always creating a disturbance and keeping the play lively. Mrs. Clanclon, their mother, advocates "Woman's Rights," and therefore has never cared for her grufl husband, who holds strictly old-fashioned ideas. ln the end they are reunited, and we are led to believe that Valentinels suit will end well. Phil and Dolly gaily accept any new situation, while William gently philosophizes, saying: "You never can tell-you never can tellf, 251 T , , f.4g -..M -if rr-+- f S4 P A xl A .1 'L Y ,L ' ' f W: . , -. 1. RYE? ' ' e 'Nr k'-'- 2 nz' ' 1' I u. 41 - T1 11' fy 'A ,l .E4n..:a.g7- 1' if ' n 1413, n - ga. -TF n 78' ak - '- fl ' .n fy, . ..v. 1 M' , ' fF,f' 5'1' Vx f .1 " Q2 f, f , I Y ,L 'x W N Af ' , - ' -Y A 5- I 4 "5 ,W If AJRATEUR NIGHT. 1-Svene from "The Hand of Fate." 2-Scene from "Trying the Doc't0r's Patients 3-View of "Slmkesperinn Farce, Ataafcegiclwtistlt Music. Overture. Orcliesira. TRYING TI-IE DOCTORS PATIENTS Dr. Dose .Em Good ,,,, George Mohr A U. of W. Rah! Rah! Boy o,....... "Pete,', his Valet ......,,..., Mr. Eclw. E Burns ..,,. ., ...,, .. ....., ...,......... M r. Fred Angevine The Patient .............. ., ..,.. .... .... ....., ,......,....., . . . . ...,.,.. . ,,,,,...,... ,,,.. , David McKinley Scene-The Doctor's Office. SINGING AND TALKING MONOLOGUE Miss Georgia Newbury. ILLUSTRATED SONG Latest Popular Ballad, Sung by Mr. Hugh Bowman. Acted by Miss Inez Hadley and Mr. Everett Thompson. SHAKESPERIAN FARCE Place aux Dames fthe ladies speak at lastj. Juliet ..,.,,...., t....,...,, , Miss Bess Anderson Ophelia ..... .,.... ............,.,....,.,,,.,,., M 1 ss Benne Allen Portia ......... .,..tt,,....,,..,.. M iss Sylvia Wold Lady Macbeth t,.,,,, ...,,., M iss Edith Greenburg Scene-Newport in Italy. Time-Present. HALLOWEEN JUBILEE QUARTETTE COrganized Halloween Night last, at the History Shack Celebrationj l:1I'Sl Tenor '...,....t..,,,,,.. ,.,...,..t. M r. Henry P. Filer First Bass ......,,,,,.,,.,,.....,. Mr. Fred M. C1-ollarcl Second Tenor '.,,,.,,,,,.,,tt.,. Mr. Alex. G. Jackson Second Bass ,,.,........ Mr. Harvey B. Densmore A Jolly Rollicking Quartette, singing all the latest hits. THE HAND OF FATE Dramaiis Personae. Hartley Percival Kelwin Cof frightful mienj ..,,.,.............,..r..,...,...,,.,......,,,.. Mr. Clarence B. Eagan Clarence Corduroy Cornflake Cin love with Beatrycel ,,,,,,,.,,,..,.r.r......,.. Mr. Donald Trueblood Beatryce Thorndylce fa beautiful Bon Marche cloak modelj ..r,..,,..,. Mr. Dean D. Ballard Thunder, Lightning, Wind, Clock, Horse Steps, Circular Saw ...,,.,..,,..,. Mr. Hugh Bowman AND THE HAND OF FATE Scene-The old saw mill in West Lynne. Time-It all depends. THE SONG OF THE CLASSES Words composed by Miss Sylvia Wold. Freshman-Student Girl ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,4,.,,,,,,,,,., .,,,,.,,.,,,,,.,,A.,,,A,,,,.,,,,,,..,,...trr.r....... M iss Kathleen George Sophomore-Athletic Girl ,,,,,,,4.,,..,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,. ,.,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,..r,, M i s s Therese Preston lunior-Society Girl ,.,,,,4,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,, .,,t,,,,,,,, M iss Florence Moore SCHTOF-The Sweet Graduate 4.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,r ,,,,,,,,,,rt...,, M iss Alice Courtney Alumna-"On the Shelf Girl" .,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,..,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,4.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,....tt,,,, Miss Sabra Godfrey CHORUS: Misses Theo Child, Margaret Corey, Hannah Woodnut, Rosella Mohr, Florence Mackey, Helen Graves, Elizabeth Searle, Adelaide Almond, Anna Lamping. 253 ix, Q - ' 'A' - , g, .Jigfw .Qu-1 .4 .L--.Q Wu 3 A gf, A4 A, I- My-1" ef-QQ. f. L.A,,gf.,,f Scene from "Spirit of 1909." SOPHOMOR-E PLAYS. Joe Bartow as "Fnlstafl"' in King Henry I1 Scene from "The Rivals." 1 o I1 i'2I?hQ.m0lQ English Plays Given in the University Gymnasium, March I9, l909. "TI-IE SPIRIT OF 1909" A Twentieth Century Masque, by Frank M. Poulser. Terence Mahoney ........ .,..,,... ,......,... , . ,, .. Arnold Duncan... Hedda I..und1n ....i,. . ,, ., The Spirit of 1909 ,.... .. . Prog ,.,..., .,.., . . .,.,.. .. . Beal e,... .. .. Raven ,...., Eagle ,..,. Prince I-Ial ..,..,......,... Palstaff ..., ,,.,.... Poms .......,...,l., Bardolph ....,.,,,,. Pete ....,....,...., ,... . Gadslcill , ........, . Francis .,..,..., Sheriff ...t. "TI-IE TAVERN SCENE" Prom King Henry IV., Part I. ,,..,.,......Edga1' Burns .....,..,..Nelson I-Iartson .,,....Bertha Bigelow ,........,.,.,,..,..,Robert Denny .. ,.....t, Donald Trueblood ............Stewart Perry .......,,.,,Lester Whitmo1'e ,....,Edward Chabot Donald Trueblood ,........Joseph Bartow Prank M. Poulser ...,.....,.,...,.,,Joseph Morgan ...I.4CSt61' Whitmore ..,,.......Clarence Lind ...,.Edward Chabot V, ,............,.... John Soule Y mtner ....v.....,. Dame Quickly .......i.,.... ,4l...,.........,........,..,..,........,,.....................,...... a4............,,...............,.................. C 1 arence Eagan "TI-IE LAND OF I-IEART,S DESIRE" An Irish Tragedy, by W. B. Yeats. Maurteen Bruin ,,,,, ,,.,,,.,..........,........,....,....,,......................,.......................... ............... H O mel' WhCCl0H Shawn Bruin ,...,. ...... ..................., . w - ........ Chaflff May Father Hart 4A,,,,,,,,,,w, ......, C larence Eagan Bridget Bruin -,.-- ............,... E. lIZ21bCIl'1 MHDH Maiye Bruin ',,4,A,,.,-,..-,A. ,,,,,,',,,.,.,,,,.,,,.,A,,,, ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,..,,,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,.,..,,,,,,,., ....,.,. T h e r e se Preston A Faery .--,--,,--,-,,,-.,w,.x4,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,i,,,,,,.,,,,,,,..,,......,...,,.....,.,..,..,............,..................... Lita Bl1I'Cll Music by the University Orchestra, under the direction of Prof. C. O. Kimball. Directors-Dr. F. IVI. Padelford and Frank IVI. Foulser. Stage Manager-Louis Richardson. Property Man-William I-Iill, Ir. 5355 C UU CIA- mmvg D O AD Y, V -.ir - Ai 7 fr. 1 its-Q wfw. 5:1 IW: fm i ,, ' XY . nm F W J ,Z .. A m. if V , W YZ? ci- , Q am DQ Q D j G Q D UAE OU v 17 ' Q1 V SCENES FRODI "MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING." CK ' 77 Miggih 941.0 AbQQtNQt131ngc- Presented by the Sophomore English Class, March 30, 1909, in the University Gymnasium, under the direction of Dr. F. lVl. Padelford and Frank M. Foulser. CAST OF C HARACTERS. Don Pedro, Prince of Aragon ...................,.,...,..,...,,..... ,.,....... . .. ,.,,.... ........,,.,..w......r., E lsie Randall Don John, his brother ',.....,.,.,,..........,.,. r....,.. G eorgia Newbury Leonato, Governor of Messina.. ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, Sylvia Wold Claudio, a Florentine Prince... ,.... .. r.,,r..,r.,rr,,. Nora Crow Benediclc, a Noble .,............,....., ,......r.. ....... ..,rr,r.... ,......,....,.. , ,,,.,,..,. l.. i l l ian Clulow EZTLii11giigi E Follower of DOH John l 'riiii',s ii iii eaa iiiiie seiyseia iiis.s i s 2 3 3 Zltifidy A Priest .......... .,...........,..... , ............................r ..,.. ,r...,,...,... ......,.,r,.....r... ..,.r I r e n e Taylor Dogberry ...r......., ,,,,. Verges ,,,,,,r,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, First Watch ..................,... Second Watch ...,......,.,. Sexton ...,,..........,..,,.,....,... A Boy ..,..........,.....c......,.,.,. ..,.. Messenger .....,.r,i.,.,...,.....,,..,..,.......,,....,.,, Hero, daughter to Leonato r,,,,,,,.... .......... Beatrice, her cousin .....................c..,..c.........,.........,..,...,,.,..Y......,...,,........c 'VI t ,..... . . . ......... I argare Waiting Maids to Hero J Ursula ............ 4 ......,.,...,....., A...........................,. Elizabeth Townsend Genevieve Lind .......Alice Fraser ,.,..l:lorence Reynolds FTGSEI' , ,... Bernice Duclcering ........,.....Genevieve Lind ..,.........,,....Eloise Pratt ..............Sabra Godfrey .........,....Adelle de Latigue Emily Dodd Music by the University Orchestra, under the direction of Prof. C. O. Kimball. 29 , ' :Wi l i 257 I 'fThe Rivals " R. B. Shericlan's Comecly. Presented by the University of Washington Dramatic Club, Monday, May l l, 1908, in the University Gymnasium. MUSICAL PROGRAM BY Tl-IE UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA C. O. KIMBALL, DIRECTOR. Play Presentecl Under Direction of Prof. M. I... Daggy. Sir Anthony Absolute... . Captain Absolute ,.,..,,,. ., .. . Bob Acres ..,.,,...,.....,,........., Sir Lucius Oiflirigger lVIrs. Malaprop ............ Lydia Languish .,....,..... Lucy ....,.. ..,.,,,,,,,,.,,,... Fag ....,......... .............,...... Thomas. ..,.... L David ............ I i"i ' Stage Manager-G. H. FRENGER. CAST. George I'ICI'l'1'lal'1 F1'6I1gC1' ,,,,,lVIiss Georgia Newbury Nora Crow ........lVliss Bess Douthitt Grace I... Gray GW I Icla Yeager Ethel Sims Enicl Fenton . ..., Miss Zita Rieth QQ ,Q A QQ T377 L 52-'iff V, ff I . I N , f. 1 l At Q x 1 A, N.: i L ef . la T7 1 Y 'Tv l T 5 ff X 5 WSQ X .5-an J f . V W' T7 Nh 3 ' ' 31,5 N V Vi- ,, TERENCC men SEVENTH ANNUAL University Gymnasium, December 4, l908. Commiilee. Ctto Albers, Chairman. Helen Urquhart R. Ralph Easter Paul B. Thompson Helen C. Tillman Erna Spannagel liidwin Brown Palronesses Ml'S. Thomas F. Kane Mrs. Winheld Smith Mrs. Arthur R. Priest Mrs. Herbert Condon Mrs. Maynard Lee Daggy Mrs. Arthur S. Haggett The Seventh Annual 'Varsity Ball was held in the University gymnasium Friday svening, December 4, l908. For elaborateness of detail and wealth of decoration it far excelled all its predecessors. Besides the four class booths which occupied the corners of the hall, there was the 'Varsity booth across the east end under the purple and gold canopy, where the patronesses received the guests in the grand march. Our successful football season was commemorated by a large screen bearing the word "Champions,', which covered the north wall. A four-oared shell, outlined in purple lights, was suspended directly over the orchestra stand. Punch was served from the booths. In the women's gymnasium adjoining a supper room had been screened off with evergreens and ferns. The programs bore a gold football, with the words HChampions, I908." All the guests of honor, those who had earned football l'W's" the preceding fall, were distin- guished by purple ribbon badges printed in gold. 260 'VARSITY BALL VIEXVS. Junior booth above. 'Varsity booth below f x ,x A Ak-fl71l 5 fvg. M .S --H ' f ww jmfsisg Q , , 2, ' fny A 1 '-Q5 - 'XXX'-. ,er sf ei fa.. . QW E7 'Q ,J - . K. "" i f A " Z xl lk 45 1 4" xt ss, it I Q.. XNx+- NN ,. . Senlor Ball . f .. f . -fx -H----1 MW ff E I June IZ, l908. Aid At Christensen's Broadway l'lall. f - Ae Q gg, 'l ,606 Committee. 2 ,'f'l Gertrude Walsh, Chairman. LC I Genevieve Waite George E. Starr QQ Metta lVlcDaniels Fred G. Wills ki Rena Strout Enoch Bagshaw Paironesses Mrs. Thomas F. Kane Mrs. John T. Condon Mrs William R. Crawford Mrs. Maynard Lee Daggy Mrs Mrs Arthur S. l-laggett John Powell - Mrs. Mrs Edmond S. Meany Arthur R. Priest On the evening of June IZ, l908, the Senior ball of the class of l908 was held in Christensenls l'lall, Broadway and Madison. Decorations consisted of palms and cut flowers. Before dancing commenced a short classical program was rendered by the orches- tra. Programs were distributed at the close of the grand march, which was led by Dr. and Mrs. Thomas lr. Kane. The ball was an unqualified success and proved an excellent close for the social events of the college year. 262 ffwgx sf Q win Igaviigyv si if ' V ii, lx '...'..,:Qf ' if in FY' , 1 '1 . 1.1: f" X, liifii QF?" A Q 1- ,X-,gf -t---1 Kei. ilgif .ltrlff N X ,I axe- 'r' ff n i, . .1 f Eg , Nix - c '. . . X 5 : xx : -'I Q Q ' . U ? N 5 E0 26 4 - - - . -f sg, - "' 1-my "lf X .' 1 4' f. . , f-i iwssf' si? X f s Juniogfirom. 'EI Friday, April 30, 1909. At Christensen's Broadway Hall. Commiliee. Edwin Brown, Chairman. Sarah Stevenson H. V. Cooper Axia Maltbie Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. A x X ws b N. Sw v X0 I N w tf at 5 lf -iff NSN' lx ffljff X - W X' f l f lk, Lloyd Fairbrook 51225 2.12215 ff! Paironesses Mrs. Thomas Burke Thomas F. Kane Arthur Ragan Priest Edmond S. Meany John T. Condon F. M. Padelforcl Arthur S. Haggett Mrs Mrs P. D. Hughes Erastus Brainerd Mrs. Mrs. . John P. Hartman Alden Blethen Mrs. . John F. Miller Junior Prom. is considered one of the very foremost functions in the University social world, and the l9lO Prom. more than fulfilled the standard of splendor and enjoyment set by previous classes. The committee in charge carried out nicely the entire program. Wagneris orchestra furnished excellent music. Decorations were of a most striking and pleasing character, the big ball room being festooned with evergreens and cut Howers, with profuse arrangement of palms. The dining room was done in black and red, the class colors. 263 -f Pa g e e rr rg. 'ea ,fd -s if i , 1 ,Q 64111. S 5 Z7 f 1 ' 'Q ' ir 'Ne yi ' i lr, -Hoa CNQE mmm.- SENIOR INFORMAL University Gymnasium, November Zl, 1908. Commiilee. Ray Hawes, Chairman. Hal Tihbals Mabel MO1'gaH Beulah Faye Smith Paul D. Mackie Paironesses. Mrs. A. Smith Mrs. E.. S. Meany M1's. A. S. l-laggett l,Q.lQj Y E E H of University Gymnasium, January 29, l909. Commiliee. Frank Philip, Chairman. Helen Urquhart Cleo. P. King Lew Williams George E. Starr Erna Spannagel Irene Patton Ethel jones Oscar Jonson T264 SOPHOMORE GLEE University Gymnasium, December l l, l908. Comniillee. Nelson Hartson, Chairman. Glenn Hoover Fred Angevine Sylvia Wold Bertha Biglow FRESHMAN FROLIC University Gymnasium, January I5, 1909. Committee. Lawrence Clayton, Chairman. Wilhemina Schumacher Mary White Dean Ballard Walter' Hooper Clara Hewitt Alice M. Shelton Y. M. C. A. AND Y. W. C. AL RECEPTION University Gymnasium, Saturday, September l8, l908. The social season of the year was opened by the all-University reception given to the incoming students by the Christian Associations. Many novel features helped the new students to get acquainted, and everyone present voted it one of the most enjoyable of social functions. Committees. Y. W. C. A. Maud Raymond Helen Blackman Nettie Kiclclle Y. M. C. A. Will Bates Will Prater H. E.. Scans W. M. Nelson W. E.. Burleson Walter Stoll WOMEN'S LEAGUE MATINEE DANCE University Gymnasium, Thursday Afternoon, November IZ, l908. Given by the Womenls League to the girls of the Freshman class. Bessie Frien, Chairman. Nettie Swem Irene Patton 265 OPEN DORM Clarke Hall, October l7, l908. The Annual Reception to Students and Faculty by the Women of Clarke Hall was held Friday evening, October I7. In the receiving line were Miss Weed, Mrs. Weed and Misses Swem, Keats, Smith, Macleay, Hutchinson and Morgan. Miss l-l Vlfiintler, McGinnis and Mauei'mann. elen Blackman had charge of the dining room, and was assisted by Misses BAND PROMENADE CONCERT AND DANCE University Gymnasium, Friday, December l8, l908. Benefit, for uniforms for band. COLLEGE NIGHT MOOl'C Theatre, Saturday, November 7, l908. The performance of "Paid ln Full H att d cl b l , en e y a co lege audience and the members of both football teams, formed a pleasant sequel to the Pullman-Washington game. Ti Rance A-rp-,eFl'-f iraqi? 1 ??5 'P fr - 11"gs1ii5', , ,,,. .... f 'lllllxifl w 'i Hal? fl 1? lt' ' i VW li? 4 f gf 'liliill I llvlllf fy g' l .l ll! 71 X ,ill 2, ' I 512, Q Q 1 'Lv A .illlsa T gl!-' illl'SsZfe'i3 xggx- lps K ' Iuuiplfggggi 1' ill l "z ii Kzfli ...,i:-. 266 'f ' 'mf ' AK H 1 Directory of Fraternities 1 Nalionals SIGMA NU, 2. N ....... . ...... .......r , . .... . .,,,r,, i PI-II GAMMA DELTA, fb. IX A PI-II DELTA TI-IETA, fb. A. BETA TI-IETA PI, B. QD. SIGMA CI-II, E. X .......,. .......r , KAPPA SIGMA, K. E ..,....,,....,,, ....... ALPHA TAU OMEGA, A, T. 0 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON, E. A.. DELTA TAU DELTA, A. T. A ..,.. DELTA CI-II, A. X ......,........ ..... .. .. PI-II DELTA PI-II, flw. A. CD., ..., SIGMA XI, E ...,............,...r........ DRUIDS ....... ..........,...,. ..... ...... IOTA DELTA, I. A .,...,.. ..,,, . SIGMA DELTA, E. A .....,,...., E Locals. 268 4325 I5th N E Brooklyn 42 30 705 ,. ,..., 50I 5 .. ..... ...., 4 I I 5 .....45 06 45th and .43 I 9 I 4th I 4th I 4th I Sth I Sth I 4th I 6th I Zrh Residence . ...No Residence ..........,..4527 I6th N E Brooklyn 734 I4th N E Sigma Nu 1 1 Sgria Nu Gamma Chi Chapter. Chartered May 19, 1896 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Edmond S. Meany FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Mackie A. Rood, Y. M. C. A. Sect. 1909 Walter' M. Wells John Pardee l-lowe 1910 David E.. Rae Lewis D. Williams Cxrovar C. Coolcerly Edwin Gruber C-len T. Whitney 191 1 Roy 1... Green Wm. Laird Hill. 1... Clayton Sparks Lewis A. Richardson 1912 E. Floyd Burns Otis B. l-lergert 271 Milton F. Randolph Harry I-I. Ross Edwin Brown R. George McPhee Robert T. McDonald Ralph B. McDonald GCOI'gC Wheeler A. LeRoy Brown Charles Earle Brown Arthur T. Marion Warren O. Grimm Carlton I. Sears Sigma u ROLL OF CHAPTERS Pi-Lehigh 'Ilnirersit3'. Beta Rlio--University of Pennsylvania. Beta Sigma-lfniversity of Vermont. Gamma XL!-i.'l'liYCl'Sil5' of Michigan, Gamma Rlio-L'nirersity of Chicago. Delta Tlieta-liombarcl lfniversity. Gamma Delta-Stevens Institute. Gamma Epsilon-LaFayette College. Gamma Theta-Cornell 'L'nix'ersity. Gamma Psi-Syracuse l'niversity. Sigma-Vanderliilt I'niversily. Gamma Zeta-Kentucky Stale. Mu-llniversity of Georgia. Theta-l.'nix'ersity of Alabama. Iota-1-lowartl College. Kappa-Georp:ia Agricultural College. Eta-Merc-er ljniversity. Xi-Enmrb' College, Beta 'l'liceta-Alabama Polyteclniie. Gamma .Xl1'll'l2l--G60l'fJ,'l2l. 'l'et-hnology. Epsilon-Betliany College . Beta Beta-De Pauw l,'niversity. Beta Xu-University of Ohio. Beta Zeta-Purdue 'Ui1ix'ersiiy. Beta Eta-University oi' Imliana. Beta Iota-Mt. Union College. Beta Unsilfjm-Rose Polytet-lmic. Gamma Pi-University of XVest Virginia. Beta Tau-A. M M. College. North Carolina. Delta Alpha-Case School of Science. Gamma Beta-Northwestern L'nive1'sity. Gamma Gamma-Albion College. Gamma Lamcla-l'niversity of XVisConsin. Gamma Mu-University of Illinois. 'Beta Mu-Iowa State L'niversity. Gamma Sigma-Iowa State College. Gamma Tau-'University of Minnesota. Nu-Kansas L'nivei'sity. Rho-Missouri l,'nirersity. Beta Xi-NVilliam Jewell College. Gamma Xi-Missouri School of Mines. Gamma Omicron-NVashington L'niversity, St. L'psilon-lfniversity of Texas. 1"lii-L'niversity of Louisiana. Beta Phi-Tulane L'nirersity. Gamma Upsilon-University of Arkansas, Gamma Eta-Colorado School of Mines. Gamma Kappaaliniversity of Colorado. Gamma Chi-L'niversity of XYashington. Gamma Zeta-L'nix'ersity of Oregon. Gamma l'l1i-l'nirersity of Montana. Beta Chi-Leland Stanford. Jr., University. Beta Psi--l'niversity of California, Beta-lfniversily of Virginia. Lamhda-XYashington and Lee University. Psi-Vniversity of North Carolina. Delta Beta-Dartmouth. Delta Gamma-Columbia. Delta Delta-Pennsylvania State. Delta Epsilon-University of Oklahoma. Della Zeta-KVestern Reserve, Hi-Rickety-Whoopty cioo! What's the Matter with Sigma Nu? Hullabaloo, terragaboog Ausgezeichnet, Sigma Nu. Colors, Black, White ancl Golcl. Flower, White Rose. Publication, wlqhe Deltaf' 12 L0lllS Gamma Delta, w' ,QLD X: lg - M x ,Q , - ,V ' fl" . --tri? Q -:- ggi? A- - -'I-'FFF - 5- ff'-f . T -4-.-gp . V -x X,-Agri. . -mf -1 , , , ,Q , 1 w- ' A fl ' vu ' - " K "-. ' mf -. -1 ff, X- - ' I- ' , ' 1, ,. , , 'xiii i I - '. b '- 11- - . V- , -- ' Ax Q, .gi .. f- .51 .1 fr v "71 fLE' - H, Y V :Q L ' . , v.1,,-.11 . - , P ,..1,j 1, -4 -- - - 'X L- -- ,iq-1" ,,,1f.f ., - ' ,,--Aj,-,.. NL-Y -. ,. .. 1 ' ...5'-" - V, - , -- -1- -- f- -R - 1:2-if . sinner' "' - ' - --1-v -w ' :- 1: - fav'--M - - ,J , :i 1 -, 1.- gggmifuw' , ? , P 545 ,Q ,.-r:,f F-:Iii 1- J - ff -' . -ri." f' Y 5' an 1- i f 1. iii-f' . we f. . . Pi-22 'E JEL! -' 3' 33 ' '- . if -:nfs :Ml ,.gESjg,1,,., ' ,fffii 15 .iw 1 - ' +55 i M' Y. .Ffa 4-S:-4 ifiif' :Q ' '- 'vie-1i'1.. Q J1' ' - -3 ' uf iisffgmiw.-gvly,g. 1.4 13,1 wa-1 - -wh if, , .3 513 5 - A '. "j,.,-.-:4r:- V- - - 1A-,-ft- .. Q -Vg, ,-.11 g::a,.?::L:?:f,j.-1,-1:-ff,'..-w.,kLg1,:,,:5I, 553:155- L.-:.sc.1 Q.-hay,-'Sf1. .1----1.-1' :u f M 4 ,1 ,. --,..,, -,,:- ..,:,p.-:,,..u:wa+-fy:- 15.1.52-2 -1 :ff ,I ' ,. 1' .aww , -4 ,y.:- ':g-:i--f,4-1-'.gE::- -:.-.Qg:v,- 'K ,gf 511, Q-1A:,2g.::fE?:'f.3w-"rv . .- f 'R':.:Qf22,53,1-.1132-.1:rw41:5-',::fa1-gn:,.-sg:-25 Ag-:sz :,..'-211' 'fp' ' -- ggznwawg. -,QW - I w EQQMELQQIQ Sigma Tau Chapter. Chartered July 3l, 1900. FRATRES IN FACULTATE John T. Condon Maynard Lee Daggy FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1909 Walton Fletcher Mackey Johnston Richard Everett John Qsooel Fisher l9l0 Joseph Barlow Harrison Ernest Frederick Wells Neal Christensen Hawley l9l l Cxeorge Hall Wayland Dwight Dryden Hartman l-larold Humphrey Stewart 1912 Ross Louis Pendleton Russell Aniderson Mackey Guy Jonas Johnson Herbert Lu Van 275 Kuran Henry Curtis Tibhals Arthur Myron Clark Lloyd Hale Woodnutt Frank Joseph Philip Will Zinn Kerr Duncan Wendell McRae Donald Vaughn Trueblood Ca-rl Donnan Livingstone Royal Rudolph Pullen James Hartman Stargis Don Milligan Hawley Phi Gamma Delta ROLL OF CHAPTERS , i848 Founded at Washington and Lee Colleg University of Maine. Hassan-liusetts Institute of 'l'echnolo!-23' NYorcester Polytechnic- Institute. Brown University. Dartmouth Collesie. ,-Xmhersl College Trinity College. Yale University. Columbia Ifniversity. New York University. Colgate University. Cornell University. l'nion Vniversity. University of Pennsylvuni 1'..:iIfayette College. Lehigh University. Johns Hopkins University Eur-knoll ljniversity. lfniversity of Virginia. NXYi1S1'lll'l,2'l0l'l and Jefferson Allegheny College. Nlfooster University. Denison University. Ohio State University. Ohio Wesleyan 'lf niversity. Indiana University, De Pauxv University. Purdue University. .L College C Xl'ittenberg College. Hanover College. XYziIiash College. Bethel College. Knox College. XVillium Jewell College. T.'niversit5 Vniversity lfniversi ty Illinois NN' University Vniversity I, niversity Vniversity l, niversity l' niversity University I'niversity lfniversity L'niversity of Tennessee. of Alabama. of Texas. esleyan University. of Illinois. of Michigan. of TYisconsin. of of of of of of of Minnesota. Ch ic-ago. Missouri. Kansas. Nelwaslczi. California. YVushington. Jr., University Leland Stanford. Iowa State College. Syracuse University. Richmond College. Gettysburg College. Xhfasliington and Colorado College. XYestern Reserve 276 Lee University University. Phi Delta Theta I I Phi Delta Theta Washington Alpha Chapter. Chartered, 1900 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Arthur Ragan Priest FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Paul D. Mackie Chester G. Wells Walter L. Johnstone Cyril Costello Frank Plum L. Blaine Usborne Nelson T. Hartson Burt L. Sivyer Josiah M. Estep Thomas Miller Walter A. Wand William Coyle Chester R. Paulson Maxwell R. Eakins 1909 1910 Ralph Chittenclon 191 1 1 91 Z James Haworth 279 Eclwin Dalby Frecl Tegtmeier David A. lVlcKinley Kenneth Durham Herbert D. Cooley George W. Mohr Edwin l... Campbell l'lerberl: H. Sieler F. Lawrence Drake Lewis M. Dether Charles Mullen l-larry Burke Robert G. Denny Olof H. Polson Phi Delta Theta ROLL OF CHAPTERS Foundecl Miami University, l848 Quebec Alpha-McGill University. Ontario Alpha-Toronto University. Maine Alpha-Colby College. New Hanipshire Alpha-Dartmouth Colle Vermont Alpha.-University of Verniont. Massachusetts Alpha-XVilliams College. Massachusetts Beta-Amherst. Rhode Island Alpha-Brown University. York Alpha-Cornell University. gi' New New York Beta-Ilnion University. New York Delta-Columbia University. New York Epsilon-Syracuse University. Alpha-Lafayette College. Beta-Pennsylvania College, Gamma4Xl'asliington anil .IeI'fersmi Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Pennsyl vania College. Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Peiinsylvania l70llllSYll'Elllli'l Delta-Allegheny College. Epsilon-Dickinson College. Zeta-University of Pennsylvania, Eta-Lehigh University. Theta-Pennsylvania State College. liniversity of Virginia, Virginia Bela- Yirginia Garnnia-Randolnh-llliac-on College. Yirginia Zeta-YVashing'ton and Leo University, North Carolina Beta-University of North Caro- lina. Kentucky .Xliiha Delta-Central Viiiversity. Kentucky Epsilon-Kentucky State College. Tennessee Alplia-Vanilerl.iiIt lfnivrirsily. Tennessee Beta-University of the South. Ohio Alpha-Miami University. Ohio Beta-Ohio YVesleyan lfniversily. Ohio tiamnia-Ohio liniversity. Ohio Zeta-Ohio Stale University. Ohio Eta-Case School of Applied Si-iem-c-. Ohio Tlieta-University of Cincinnati. Min-higan Alplia-University of Mic-liigaii. Indiana Alpha-Indiana University. Indiana Beta-XVahash College. Indiana Gamma-Butler L'niversity. Indiana Delta-Franklin College Epsilon-Hanover Colle, L. Zeta-De Pauxv I,'l'lll'6l'Sllj'. Theta-Purdue University. Alpha-Northwestern University. Beta-Vniversity of Chivago. Delta-Knox College. Zeta-Lombard College. Eta-University of Illinois. lYist-onsin Alpha--lfniversity of lYisci-izsi Minnesota Aljilia--I'niversity of Minneso liiiva .Xlpha-Iowa. TVesleyan University. loiva Beta-Ifniversity of Iowa, Missouri Alpha-University of Missouri. Missouri Beta-XYestminster College. Missouri Gamma-XVashington I'niversity. Kansas Alpha-l'niversity of Kansas. Nebraska Alpha-University of Nebraska. l"oli'iratlo Alpha-University of Colorado, South Dakota Alpha-Ijniversily of South Dakota Indiana Indiana Indiana Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois Illinois ll. lil. Georgia Alplia-l,'niversiiy of Georgia. Georgia Beta-Ernory College. Georgia Gamma-Mercer College. Georgia Delta-Georgia Sc-hool of T6E'llll'll0jIj', Alabama Alpha-University of Alabama. Alabama Beta-Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Mississippi Alphav-I'nivei'sity of Mississippi. Louisiana Alpha-Tulane Vniversity. Texas Beta-University of Texas. Texas Gamma-Southxvestern Yniversity. California Alpha-Ilniversity of California, California Beta-Leland Stanfortl. Jr.. L'niversity llkisliington Alpha-'University of XVOSl1ll'lgL0l1. Idaho Alpha-l'niversity of Idaho. YELL Rah! xRahl Rah! Phi-Kei-a, Phi Delta Theta, Rah! Rah! Rah! Colors, Azure ancl Argent. Flower, White Carnation. Publication, The Scroll. 2 SO Beta Theta Pi ng. M.EeQfsEi1 Beta Omega Chapter. Chartered, l90l FRATRES IN FACULTATE 1. Allan Smith Edward O. Sisson Joel Marcus Johansen FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE A. A. Tremper Harold lVl. Sheerer XV. R. Lindsay Gordon Burke A. l-l. Packard C. C. Roe Claire Bowman H. A. Bowman R. F. White Sidney Burke E. G. Clarke I909 R. l... O'Brien 1910 B. C. Beck l9ll Clarence Keith l 91 2 Dean D. Ballard 233 Delos Needham R. D. Rudio A. G. Wortliington R. H. Foster J. l-l. Willis J. A. Prater R. S. Whaley C. W. Anderson C. lVl. Grace J. l-l. Wati'ous J. T. Brokaw Beta Theta Pi ROLL OF CHAPTERS Theta Sigma-Iowa State College. Beta Iota-Amherst College. Chi-Beloit College. Psi-Bethany College. L'psilon-Boston University. Beta Sigma-Bowdoin College. Kappa--Brown University. Lambda Kappa-Case School of Applied Epsilon-Central University. Beta Tau-University of Colorado. Lamlufla Rho-University ot' Chicago. Beta Nu-University of Cincinnati. Beta Theta-Colgate University. Alpha Alpha-Columlnia University. Beta Delta-Cornell University. Alpha Omega-Dartmouth College. Phi Alpha-Davidson College. Alpha Zeta-Denver Fnlversity. Alpha Sigma-Divkinson College, Zetafl-Iampden-Sidney College. Iota-Hanover College. Sigma Rho-University of Illinois. Pi-'Ind iana Fniversity, Alpha Beta-University of Iowa. Alpha Epsilon-Iowa NYesleyzin. Alpha Chi-Johns Hopkins l'nivei'sity. Alpha Nuetaiiversity of Kansas. Alpha Xie-Knox College, Beta Alpha-Kenyon College. Beta Beta Chi-Lehigh Vniversity. Etzi-University of Maine Alpha-Miami University. Lainlula-l'niversity of Mir-higan Beta Pi-University of Minnesota. Alpha Tau-University of Nebraska. Eta Beta-University of North Carolina. Rho-Northwestern University. Beta Kappa-Ohio L'niversity. Theta Delta-Ohio State University. Theta-Ohio VVesleyan University. Phi-University of Pennsylvania. Alpha lfpsilon-Pennsylvania. Beta Mu-Purdue Vniversity. 'Beta Gamma-Rutger's College. Beta Zeta-St. Lawrence L'niversity. Lambda Sigma-Stanford. Sigma-Stevens Institute of Tec-hnology. Beta lfpsilon-Syracuse University. Theta Zeta-Toronto l'niversiLy. Beta Oniicron-t'niversity of Texas. Nu-Vnion College. Beta Lamlicla-Vanrlerlailt L'niversity. Omit-ron-l'niversity of Virginia, 'Pau-XVz1l1ash College. Science. Ganmnia-lV:ishington and Jefferson College Beta Omega-XYashington State University Alpha Iota-XVashington lfniversity. Mu Epsilon-XYesleyan Vniversity. Beta-lVestern Reserve Tjniversity . Bt-ta Psi-YVest Virginia l'niversity. Alpha Deltai--XVestminster College. Alpha Gainma-XVittenlilerg College. Alpha Pi-YVisconsin, Alpha Lambda-XVooster Tniversity. Phi Chi-Yale. Gamnia Phi-Vniversity of Oklahoma. YELI.. Phi, Kia, Phi: Phi, Kia, Phi: Wooglin, Wooglin, Beta Theta Pi. Colors, Blue ancl Pink. Flower, Rose Publication, Beta Theta Pi. 284 Sigma Cm l SQ!! Upsilon Upsilon Chapter. Chartered, 1903 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Fred W. Brower Paul B. Thompson William Lyle Dudl Waltel' W. Shore Chester S. Warner Warren O. Brown Pos! Graduate R. H. Frazee 1909 T. Earl Green 1910 Robert W. Danson 191 1 ey George M. Smith 1912 J. A. Stuart 287 Everett V. Thompson A. C. Thompson Fred R. Angevine John M. Darnell Ellis 1-1. Bean I-I. James Emshott Sigma Chi ROLL OF CHAPTERS Founded at Miami, i855 a-Miami University. Allmli Beta-University of Xvoustur, Epsilon-L'niversity of Iftah. Beta Beta Zeta-University of North Dakulax. Gain Epsi ma-Ohio Xifesleyzin University. lon-George XVashington linivvrsity. ZetafXVashington and Leo Viiiversitv. Etafljniversity of Mississippi. 'Vheta-Pennsylvania College. Kappa-Biiclmell University. Lambda-Incliana University . Alpha Xu-University of Texas. Alpha Xialfniversity of Kansas, Alpha Umicron-'l'ulzine University. .hlllllkl l"i-.-Xllmion Collerie. Alpina Rim-Le-liigh University. Alpha Sigina-Vniversity of Minnesota. Alpha I'psilun-Vniversity of Soutliern California Alpha Phi-t"m'nell University. .-Xlplia Phi-Pennsylvania State College. Alpha Psi-X'amlifi'l,:ilt University. Alpha Oinuga-Leland Stanford, Jr., University. Mu-Denison University. XP-De Pauw University. Omivi-mi-l'Jin-lcinsmi tfullvgc. Rho-Butler Pollege. l"l1i-Lafayette College. Phi Ilinn ti Pnllt 1 5 y.- 4 .gn Psi-University of Virginia. Oincga-North wlfslt-rn l'nivursi ly, lim-tu tlainii'm-Pulurzitltv College. lu-lla Dclta-Purtlue University. Zeta Zt-ta-lQ'i-iiiral Vniversity. Zeta l'Si-l'lllYGl'Sllj' of Cincinnati. Eta Eta-Dartmouth C'olle,'2.'Q. 'l'lie-ta 'l'l1t-ta!-l'niversity of Michigan. lizippa lfilll1.l?l-l'l'liVL?l'SiLY of Illinois. Lainhda Lamhcla-Kentur-ky State College. Mu Mu-XVest Virginia University. Alpha Alphzl-lelcillart Cnllegrt-. Alpha Beta-lfiiivorsitv of California. Xu Nu-Voluinhia l'niversiLy. Xi Xi-Vniversity of the State of Missouri. Umirrnii timiv.-ronfl'niversity of Chic-ago. Alpha Gamma-Ohio State Vniversily. Alpha Epsilon-University ol' Nehraslca. Alpha Zeta-Beloit Cnllcgrc-. lihn Rim-'l'niversiLy of Maine. Alpha El2lfSlillQ University of Iowa. Alpha, Tlieta-Massatrhusutts Institute of Tech- nology. Alpha Iota-Illinois XVesleyai'i Vniversity. Alpha Lambda-lfniversity of iliisconsin. 'Pnu 'Fan-NYasliington L'nivu-rsity. l'1Jsilnn 1'psilon-l'niversity uf lllisliiiiglnii l'hi l-'lii-l'nive1'sity of Pennsylvania. Ifsi Psi-Syracuse Vniversity. Unit-ga Omega-l'niversity of Ai'liansas Bt-ta Delta-Vniversity of Montana YELL Who-Who-W ho Am I? l'm a Loyal Sigma Chig Hoopla-l-ioopla--l-ioopia-i-li! Sig-Ma Chi. Colors, Blue and Cioicl. Flower, White Rose. Publication, Sigma Chi Quarterly. SSS QIQ9il3L'1?g 8. IQQQQQSLIEQ Beta Psi Chapter. Chartered, 1903 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Charles Munroe Strong FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1909 E.. Hughes A. B. Cunningham 1910 R. Teats B. E.. Reser Wedell Foss C. M. Mattice 191 1 W. W. Mattson E. W. Sempert 1912 F. Hoffman C. C. Tolman 291 C. M. 1-laclley A. Kulzer 1-l. F. Fellows J. W. Codcl A. W. Codd R. Kramer W. W. Meagher P. 1-l. Sceva Kappa SKU! ROLL, OF CHAPTERS Founclecl at University of Bologna, I395 Psi-I'nix'ersily of Maine. Alpha Rlio-Bowdoin Pollepfe. Beta Kappa-New Hampshire College. Gamma Epsilon-Dartmoutli College. Alpha Lambda-IYniversity ot' Vermont. Gamma. Delta-Massachusetts State Coll:-gn Gamma Eta-Ialarvard Ifniversity. Beta Alpha--Brown Vniversity. Alpha Kappa-Cornell Vniversity. Gamma Ze-ta+New York lfnirersity. Gamma Iota-Syracuse l,'niversity. l"i-Swartliniore College. Alpha Dc-Ita-Pennsylvania State Collif-ae. Alpha. Epsilon-L'nix'ersity of Peiiiisylrzxiiia Alpha 'l.'hi-Bucknell Vniversity. Beta Iota-Lehigh l'niversily. Beta Pi-Dickinson College. Alpha Alpha'-L'niversity of Marylanrl. Alpha Eta-George NVashint:ton Vnirersity. Zeta-Vniversity ot' Virginia. Eta-I-tandolph-Mac-on College. Mu-YVashin,zton and Lee University. Nu-XYilliam and Mary College. I'psilon-I-lampden-Sydney Pollepre. Beta Bela-Richmond College. Dolta-Davidson College. Eta Prinie-Trinity' College. Alpha Mu-L'nirersity of North t"arolina. Beta lfpsilon-North Carolina M. and .X. CH Alpha Xu-XYoi't'orr'l College. Alpha Beta-Mercer University. Alpha Tau-Georgia St-hool of 'Feclinology Beta Lambda-Iiniversity of Georgia. .Beta-Ilniversity of Alabama. Beta Eta-.ltlahama Polytechnic Institute 'l'lieta-Cfumberland University. Kappa-Yamierlailt I'nix'ersity, Lambda-I.'nivc-rsity of Tennessee. illlifge. lf'hi-Southwestern Presliyterian University Omega-L'nix'ersity of the South. Alpha 'l'heta-Southwestern Baptist llnirorsity Alpha Sigma-Ohio State lfniversity. Beta Phi-Case School of Applied Science. Beta Delta-XVashington and Jefferson College Beta Nu-Kentucky State College. Alpha Zeta-University of Iwlichigan. Chi-Purrlue l'nive-rsity. Alpha Pi-IYalrash Collerre. Tlieta-llniversity of Indiana. Beta Alpha Gamma-L'niversity of Illinois. Alpha C'lii-Lake Forest L7niversity. Gamma Beta-l'nivel'sity of Chicago. Beta Epsilon-I'niversity of NYisconsin. Beta Ztlti-Vniversity of Micliigan, Beta Rho-l'nirersity of Iowa. Alpha Psi-l'iiirei'sity of Nebraska. Alpha Omega-William Jewell College. Bvlil Gamma-Missouri State College. Beta SlglTlZ'liXY1lSlIll1HIOl'l T'riiversily. Beta Chi-Missouri School of Mines Beta 'l'an-Baker Vnirersity. Xi-l.'nirersity of Arkansas. Gainma Kappa-l'nirersity of Oklalioma Alpha Fpsilon-Millsaps College. Gamma-Louisiana State L'nivt-rsity. Sig.:nia-Tulane Vnirersity. Iota-Southwestern I'nirersity. 'Pau-L'nix'ersity of Texas. Beta. Omit-ron-l'nirersity of Beta Omega-Colorado College. llamnia Gamma-K'oloraclo School of Mines. Beta Zeta-Leland Stanford. .lr.. University. Beta Xi-Vniversity of California. Beta Psi-University of XX-RSlIll'l?Cl0l1. Gamma .ftlplia-I'niversity of Oregon. Gamma 'l'licta-l'nix'ersity of lrlaho. Denver. YELL Rah! Rah! Rah! Crescent and Starg Virelag Virela, Kappa Sigma. Colors, Scarlet, White ancl Emerald. Flower, Lily of the Valley. Publication, The Cacluceus 292 Alpha Tau Oqlgga - - - 1 -. 3 Vik 2 '1" 1' 3.44 5 LETS, .,.. f l - ,,.- ., V f, H Alpha Taj1 Qrnewga Washington Gamma Phi. Chartered, 1906 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Walter R. Thomas Sidney S. Myers Page R. Boyles Lewie Williams George G. l..ail Russell Parker Rex. S. Rouclebush William B. Severyns Andrew Severyns Clarence S. Argo I909 l9lO E.. Owen Crimm l9l l Ellsworth Vachon l 9 l 2 Cliflorcl Douglass 295 William E. Parker J. Alexander lVlcPhee Eclwarcl R. Anderson Frecl lVl. Crollarcl William Spurck George l. Dunlap James C. lVleece Ten Million Walter R. Hooper Clarence Dunlap Alpha Tau Omega. ROLL OF CHAPTERS Founded at Virginia Military Academy, i865 Pi-Tennessee Ifniversity. Omega-University of South Tennessee. Delta-University of Virginian. Xi-Trinity College lNorth Uuiwrlixizil. Alpha Beta-L'nix'ersity uf Gei'mi'gi:i.. Alpha Delta-'University of North Curulinai. Alpha Epsilon-Alabuinu Pnlyteclinic' Institute. Alpha Zn-lu-Mercer Vnirersity rlieurgiul. Tllll--l'l'llX'L'l'SlKY of lf'ennsylx'unia. Alpha 'Flieta-Emory College rGen1'g:ianl. Alpha Iota-Mulilenlanrg College llfi-nnsylruniul Alpha Lamlnln-Colunihia Vniversity. Alpha Mu-Adrian College lhlichigunl. Alpha Xu-Mt. Tnion College fOhiul. Allahu Omicron-SL. T.zuv1'e1u-Q l'nivt-rsity tN0n Ynrkm. Alplni Pi-XYusliingtun and .lol'l'f-rsnii Chilli-gre fl"01ii1Sylv:'i11iai 1. Alpha Iilw-Leliig'li l'nivt-rsity ll'0IlllS1'!Yill1lZ'l!. Alplia 'lillllfstlllll1XYOSll'l'll l'rc-sllyterizin Vniversitx Alpha l'psilon-l'c-nnsylruniu Poll--gt-. .Xlpliu l'Sl+xx'!lll'll!lt'l'g Unllege lOliir-I. .Xlphu lillll0H'2li!,'lllYldl'SllX ul' Florirlu. Tietu gX!lIl12lfS!l'l11lS1.lll Cullen- rlmvai r. Th-tit iBL'LZliSKlUlll0l'll l'1iirt-i'sil5'. Beta Deltn-University ol' Alnlyuinu. Beta Epsilon-'Pulune l'nix'ersity. Beta Zeta-University ot' Yerinnnt. Beta lin-la I 134-:lu lletn Beta Iileta 130111 l3E'!.il lwt'1-Georgia School of Technology. ,amlnla-I'niversity of Michigan. Mu-Vniversily of Yhloster. Xi-Pharlestnn College. Omic-run--Albion College. l"i-Vanderbilt Vniversity. Vpsilon-Vnirersity of Maine. 1i7l11G,L'21+L1!l'l0 State l'riiversity, Gurnnui :xllllllli-fftblllj' l'niVersity. Gunilna Beta-Tul't's College. Gninmn Guinnm-lluse l'olytec-hnic- Instituto. Beta 'l'aiu-Suutlwwestern Baptist University. liztininu 1i3Q!l21-l3l'llXYl1 l'nive-rsit5' tlzunini 'l'heta-l'nix'ersity of Nebraska. lluniinzi ElIl1lvlllYf?l'Sllj' of Texas. Guininu lutzx-Vniversity of Czilifoi'nizt. Huninm Kzipim-XYestern Reserve L'niversily. Guininzt Lumlitlzi-I'nivet'sity nf Colorado. Gurninn ltlu-Vniversity of Kansas. . Gziinmu XUllvl'llX'E'l'Sllj' of Minnesota. Guminri Xi-University uf Chicago. llzunmzi Qinit-run-l'ur4lne l'nix'ersity. Gainnm l-'i-L'niversity of XVzishington. Gannmu lllm-Vniversity of Missouri. Bt-tu K f I ZX l'l1l'll of 'l'eC'li - 'lamInu-Mzissnc-liusetts Institute inllogy. 'Betu- a 'Tau-L'niversity of XYis4-onsin. XYusliingtun und Lee University. Beta Eta-Ohio XVesleyan. Gziininn Vpsilon-Iowa State College. Beta Theta-Cornell Vniversity. Gtunina Sigina-YVorcester Polytechnic Institute Beta Kamm-I-lillsrlale College, Gzimma Zeta-l'nix'ersity of Illinois. YELL Hip, Hurrah! Hip, Hurrah! Three Cheers for Alpha Tau! Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! Colors, Sky Blue and Old Gold. Flower, White Tea Rose. Publication, Alpha Tau Omega Palm. 296 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Washington Alpha Chapter. Chartered, 1906 FRATRES IN FACULTATE E. O. Eastwood lVl. l-l. Thorpe H. l... Bowlby H. Hance FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Craduale. James W. Dootson, ,O6. Victor l-l. Zednick, 1909 F. E. Babcock B. A. l-lansen A. B. Dean Paul Jarvis R. R. Easter D. P. Johns V. l-l. Garvey A. T. O'Neal F. L. Vernon 1910 ' G. A. Barker W. E.. Chandler B. H. Lovejoy 191 l L. T. Kellogg R. D. Pinkerton lVl. S. Woodin l9l2 Theodore Armstron Paul Buwalda Hubert l-lunt John lVlcl..eod Charles Swartwoocl 299 'o Sigma Alpha Epsilon ROLL OF CHAPTERS Maine :Xl1bllH'-'L'1llYlfl'SlL5' of Maine. Massachusetts Beta ljpsiloii-'Bostoii L'niversily. Massachusetts Iota 'Pau-Massachnsetls Institute of Teclinology. Massachusetts Gamma-I-la.rx'aral. Massachusetts Delta-Worm-ester I"-ilyiucliiiic ln- stitute. New York Alplia-Cornell. New York lX'Iu-Coluinliia. New York Sigma l'hi-Sl. Stevens i"olIi-:ax Pennsylvania Omega-Alleglieny Ciollmre. Pc-iiiisylvaiiia Sigma I'lii-Divkinson Cfillifge-. Pennsylvania .-Xlpha Zola-Pennsylvania Slate Collage, Pennsylvania Zola-Biiclmoll Vniversi ty. Pennsylvania Delta-ljloltyslnirg Foliage. Pennsylvania Thrata-l'niversiiy of l"unnsi'lvaiiia. TVasliington Uity ltlio-Geoi'gr' XYzisliiiig:ion l'ni- versity. Virginia fjllllL'l'flll+lYlliX'i'l'SllY ul' Yirisqinia. Yirgiiiia Hlg.'L'I'llil1xYZ1Sllill,5!'l0ll :incl Lone Liili-:i'sil5', North Parnlina Xi-l'nix'c-rsity nf Xorlli 1"arolinzi. Nl'll'lll Peirolina 'Vliota-Daviilsnri C'olIvgv. Smith Carolina Gamiiizl-XVnI'l'1n'il Uolli-pro. Michigan loin Beta-llnix'ui'sily nl' Mi igan .xlllllil-.-Xlll'iilll Colli-gn-. Mich Ohio Signizifhlt. I'nion lfnllopri-, Ohio l'Jelta-Oliin Wusloyziii Vollieixw. Ohio Epsilon-l'nix'ersity ul' Pini-ini Ohio 'l'lic:la-Oliiu State l'iiivi'i'sii5', Ohio Rho-Case S1-lin-il of Sc-ioni-Q. Indiana AlpliagFi'ankliii l'niw-rsiiy. Indiana liwta-Puwliiu l'iiii'4-i'sity. vhigain. lilll. Illinois Psi Oniega-Xorlliwusturii l'iiivi-rsily. Illinois l?ifitagl'iiix'i3i'sil5' of Illinois. Illinois 'Vhuln-I'niw-i'siLy' of k"liii'agg.i. Minne-sola .Xlpha-l'iiivvrsiiy of Miniit-soin. YVisc:oiisin Alplia-l'nivc-rsiiy nf XYisi-1 insin. Georgia Beta--University of Georgia. Gem-fria Psi-Mercer I'niversit5', Georgia Epsilon-Emory College, Georgia Phi-Georgia School of Technology. .Xlahama Iota-Southern Yniversity. Alabama Mu-l.'niversily of Alabama. .Xlaliania Alpha Mn-Alahaina Polytechniv Insti- Lute. Missouri .-Xlpha-l'iiix'ei'siLy of Missouri. Missouri l3ela-IYasliim:tnn Yniversity. Nebraska Ilamhda Pi-l'niversity of Nebraska. Arkansas Alpha IfpsiIon-L'niversity of Arkansas Kansas Alplia-l'iiix'el'sity of Kansas. Iowa Bela-l'nix'ersity of Iowa. Iowa Gaiiiina-Iowa State College. Vnlni-mln if'lii-l'nix'ersity of Colorado. f'ulrii'zirln ZeiafDe-nvei' L'niversity. K'-iloracln Lanilula-Colin'aclo School of Mines. L'alifornia Alplia-Stanforil, f':,ilil'ornia Ilona-California. Xhisliiiigtoii Alplia-L'iiivc-i'sity nf YVashingtnn. I..-nisiana Epsilon-Imuisiana State Vnivei-sity. lmiiisiaiia 'Fan Vpsilon-'I'nlaiie I.'nix'ersity. Mississippi 1iamnia-l'niversity of Mississippi. 'IK-xas lilio4l'iiix'oi'sity of Texas, Kc-iiiin-ky Kappa-Central Vniversily. liuiiiiii-ky Iolagiglotlwl College. Epsilon-Keiitiicky State College, Zvlil-Stillll1XV'3SlGl'll Presbyterian lvlli- YFl'QllX. l,Hillllllil-'CLIl'l1llQl'l21llll I'niversity. Nil-X'2ll1llE'l'lllll I'nive-rsity. Kappa-I'niversiiy of Tennessee. Oniegagl'niversity of the South. Eta-Souiliwestern Baptist Unix'ersit3' lmlianai Gamina-l'nix'ersiLy of Indiana. Ni-ir York Ki-nlui-ky 'Fennessro 'l'i-n iiifssr-ia 'IX-n nossoo 'l'f'llll0SSBl' 'I'i-n in-ssi-0 'IH-iiiiiassoo Dc-lla--S3'rai'iise I'niversity. YELL Phi Alpha Alacazee, Phi Alpha Alicazong Sigma Alpha, Sigma Alpha g Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Rah, Rah, Bon Tong Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Rah, Rah, Bon Ton, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Ru Ra, Ru Ra, Ru Ra Reeg Ru Ra, Ru Ra, S. A. E. Colors, Olcl Golcl ancl Royal Purple. Publication, S. -J Flower, Violet. A. E. Recorcl. .100 Deltarlfgxu Delta J Delta Tau Delta Gamma Mu Chapter. Chartered, l908 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE P. M. Tammany J. V. Metcalf S. E.. Williams A. L. Rockwood W. R. Eherle A. A. Moberg R. W. Armstrong 1909 C. D. Floyd I9l I W. J. Williams I9l2 303 J. Gordon March J. Sullivan Fred Birkett l... A. Weatherixvax H. C. Fisher C. W. Qrt E. R. Lillyblacle Delta T au Delta ROLL OF CHAPTERS LHITAlJflLL1X72'LI'ILlCl'l.lill. l'niversiLy. Pi-University of Mississippi. Phi- Beta. Beta Beta Beta Nvosliingtnn and Lee. Epsilon-Emory College, Theta-University of the South. Iota-University ol' Virginia. Xi-Tulane University. Gamma Eta-George XN'ashinp:ton Univ Gamrnu Iota-University of Texas. Om i L' Beta Beta 'Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta Beta 1 'on-University of Iowa. ersily. Guminzigllniversity of Ytfiseonsi n. Eta-University of Minnesota. Knppzt-L'niversity of Colorado. Pi--Nortlixvestern L'niversity. Rho-Leland SLzinl'orcl, Jr.. University. 'l'zui-University of Nebraska. lTpsilon-Ifniversity uf Illinois. OITTCLIZX--l,il1lX'C'l'Silj' of C'z1li1'ornia. Alpha-l'niversity of Cliic-algo. Gamin at G zimm 21. Ga mma 'l'l1 eta-Baker lfniversi Ly. Betav.Xrmour Institute of 'Poclinologi Gamma Kzthpzt-University of Missouri. Gamma Mu-University of XYnshington. Beta-University of Ohio. Delta-University of Ivlicliiguli. Epsilon-Albion College. Colors, White ancl Purple. Rah ! Delta Rah ! Delta Zeta-XVcsLern Reserve Vniversity. Kappagl-lillstlale College. Mu-Ohio VVesleyan 1'niversity, Ch i-K enyon College, Beta Allvhzi-Indiana lfniversity. 'Beta Beta-De Pauxv University. Beta Zeta-Ifniversity of Indianapolis. Beta Phi-Ohio State University. 'Beta Gztininn Delta-XYest 'Virginia Ifniversity. Gztrnma Lambda-Purdue L'niversity. .Xlpha-Allegheny College. 1Iainma-XVasliin:rton and Jefferson. Xughafayette College. Rho-Stevens Institute of Teclinology. I'psilon-Rensselaer Polytechnic Inslilu t,JlUl?H2.l'l'l'llX't-'l'Sltj' of Pennsylvania. Beta Alpliu-Leliigli University. Beta Mu-'l'uft's College. ' Beta Nu-Massachusetts Institute of 'F lite-ta Omicron-Cornell L'niversity. Bent Chi-Brmvn Vniversity. tiillllln .Psi-XVztliusli College. 19. evlilmlrigy at Ciklltllllil-DZL1'tll1CbUlh College. llllllllllil Epsilon-Columbia University. Gziinina Zeta-XYQ-sleyan University. rlummzi Nu-I.'nivc-rsity of Maine. YELI.. Rah! Delta! Tau Delta! Rah! Delta Tau! Tau Delta! Flower, Pansy. Publication, The Triclent. 304 pc-alta Ap -, Y-W-- YY W Y W V , , , . Qelta Chi FRATRES IN URBE John F. Murphy Hugh Fullerton George C-regory William Slocum Thomas M. Askren Arthur B. Comfort Fred G. Mowers 1909 fLaD1Q .lack Sullivan William l-l. Bolen Dewitt M. Evans Star T. Pinkham Walter' G. Loewe l9l0 CLa1v Q Jay l-l. Sigworth Max Ciarretson Edmund Keenan fCollege Liberal 191 l Lester Whittmore 1912 Ewing W. Stephens Wellwood Murray 307 Clark R. Jackson Howard Watermaii Edmund Flueck David C. Moss E.. C. Moore David Adams Cordon Mcflauvran Grover -C. Winn Arthur M. l"larris Edward W. Allen Clarence Dell Floyd Fred T. Neal Patrick F. Murphy Arisj Alexander Ashen Delt. Chi UNDERGRADUATE CHAPTERS Founclecl at Cornell University, 1890 Cornell University. Xt-xv York University. University of Minnesota. Vniversity of Michigan. Dickinson University. Noi-tlixvestern University, Chicago-Kent Law School. Vniversity of Buffalo. ljlsgoode Hull of Turmilvv. Syraeuse Vniversity, 1'nion Vnivorsity. Cliicagro Cliupter. Vniversity of XYest Virginia Ohio State University. University of Chicago. Georgetown University. University of Pennsylvania. University of Virginia. Stanford University. 'Washington University. University of Texas. lfnivorsity of XTasliington ALUMNI CHAPTERS XVnshington Chapter. Nc-xv Ym-lc City Chapter. Columbus LOhioi Chapter Buffalo Clmpter. Colors, Reel ancl Buff. YELL. Delta Rah! Rah! Chi Rah! Rah! Delta Chi! Delta Chi! Rah! Rah! Rah! Flower, White Carnation Publication, Delta Chi Quarterly. KOS Druids x MQ 4 'IIIII Q. Ilq . fif15GQi H mmf 1 lt ' "'lIIIl If mlm' -V.. I . J Qruids Local. Qrganized in I90 7. Pos! Graduate. Charles Alfred Norton l909. Burwell Bantz Clyde Grainger H Olaf Emerie l-larrison Caslcin l9l0. Albert LeVerne Fitch George Lewis Cleo Preston King Gustav Richard Stahl l9l l. Clarence Brien Eagan l9l2. Parker Samuel Bonney Vincent Herbert Cowen Robin Victor Welts YELL. Rah, Rah, Rah! D-R-U-I-D-S Rah, Rah, Rah! Druids! Colors, Emerald and Black. , Flower, Red Rose. 311 1. SQ . . QJ.. Il, 5. -.:.j3g1 U -- 1.1 :Jeff- ,' :I :Lg 111255 :' P-':Q. 1' f:1,g ," 1 'l4" f.il ffi.af'5iff-, gif i ..f: gf!- Iota Delta Local Organized November Zl, 1907 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate. George E. Starr l909 Qtto Albers Herman Allen Xxfeller Chamberlain I9lO Stewart E.. Perry Chester Cl. Raymond Clarence M. Bates 191 l John Summersett Arthur C. Campbell l-lulett Wyckoi Walter' W. Stace Joseph A. Bartow 1912 , Elmer L. Sugg Leonarcl Cx. Taylor Colors, Olcl Rose ancl Olive Green. Flower, the Violet 313 II ll AA 51., -. N- " ' g . .. .JL ZS rf '-Q32 :F 'ff v 3134951 Local Established October 4, 1905 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE R. L. Waugh I-l. W. Cooper H. Carey T. Young tl. lVlcKechnie E. W. Moore E. Strandlourg C. W. Gehrke G. 0. Hallock V. Gleason Colors, Gold ancl Black I-I. 1909 1910 1911 I-l. Delaney 315 J. Winkler J. Levinson A. R. Tollefson C. Dunmore Jubal Howe C. Wannamaker P. Logerelof L. V. Ellis J. F. Clark E. L. Vinton Flower, Chrysanthemum Directory of Sororities Nationals. DELTA GAMMA, A. 1' .,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,A ..,,A.A..,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,..,,,,,,,A,,,,,,........,, 4 5 l 9 14th N. E. GAMMA PHI BETA, 1'. fb. B ....,..,...,,,,,,, .,,,,,A,,,,,, 4 524 University Boulevard KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA, K. li. I' .,.i ....,.,. ,....,,,.,......,ii... 4 7 31 15th N. E. PI BETA PI-II, H. B. fb .,ii,.,,,,....,....,.,.. ,,i,. .,,.,.,i,.. 4 5 Sl 17th N. E. ALPHA XI DELTA, A. E. .x .,,i,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,.,,,,,,, 4 722 15th N. E. KAPPA ALPHA TI-IETA, K. A. C9 .........i,. .,..,..,,.. 4 731 14th N. E. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA, A. F. 3. ...,.......... ............. N o Residence CHI OMEGA, X. Q. .................. .. .,...................... ........... 4 703 18th N. E. Local. DELTA RI-IO, A. P. ............. ................. ........... 4 7 II 18th N. E. 316 ESQ? H' WH E S f , ff .r 7 X l ff. X' Wx Q V' X X X xkfxfx 'Pg I' - I :ff-.., fl ,gf-, M1 i xl.. YH' I N MM cw W ,QR W wi X " M-Ahfiikxia N DN XX XX My 'v xxxf'-.g4' 'Hi , X Ky 1 'H 7XiVIa"' V Q N N 1 N 57 Y! 5 f I 1 U Q ff Y . . V- -- - - by ,j-D ny V . -yfsflx li HW W ' Q-A Qd0rQQ,ole'i x if N 76 X E an L' . -3, , ff' .Q 3 ,, 0 . I wi , - X 1 V! in X YR 5 A 7 4 ff!! S J Q A V I ' r Delta Gamma Beta Chapter. Charterecl May 5, 1903 SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Pos! Craduale Metta McDaniels IQO9 Maucle Steacl Grace Freiday Anne B. Allen Laurel Baker Nell Nelson l9lO Erna Spannagel Ester Englehorn Bessie Anderson 191 l Irma Child Katherine Biggs Imogene Mitcherns Mabel Barber May Elliott Elizabeth Mann Julia Loose Florence Moore Kate Sexton 1912 Winnifred Lovejoy Edna Townsley Theo Child Pledges Lucile Schroeder Edna Spannagel Lucile Johnstone Pearl Price Glaclys Hayes Stella Mason Jeanne Eliot Colors, Bronze, Pink and Blue. Flower, Cream Rose Publication, The Anchora. 319 P I X 1 5 1 X X, 'I l 'Grd f?mA ' . Q. 6 1. Q15 1 fi ' , vc, u Q gf NX " I ' :v sr' 1 '.1'FT'.-1 1.. ,Q . K3 1.1 5- , -..' fl, u M -,NJ rl .fk V, Gamma Phi Beta Lambda Chapter. Chartered l903 SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1909 Edna Byrd Violet Dungan Myrtle Powers Doris Best l9l0 l-lilda Eisenbeis l-lelen Urquhart Pauline Eclerer Martina Henehan Grace King l9l l Elizabeth Clark Sallie l-lill Adelaide Allmond Inez l-ladley Therese Preston Emma Dalquist Lura Pendleton Violet Megrath 1912 Gertrude Crites Mary White Louise Richardson Nell Prater Florence Lewis Pledges Alice Courtney Rosella Mohr Wilhelmina Schumacher Katherine l-ladley Colors Buff and Brown. Flower, the Carnation Publication, The Crescent 321 x 1 KQiQliapQQa'1QQ Beta Pi Chapter. Chartered February 4, 1905 SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1909 Olive Powles Prudence Wyman Bessie Frein Rosemary Georgeson 1910 Nlargaret Sackett Florence Mackey Sarah Stevenson 191 1 lVlargaret Corey Ellen Howe Alice May Lyon Agnes Bunch I9I2 Frances Stevenson 1V1arion Graves Aryeness Roecler Helen Harding Hannah Woodnut Pledges Eloise Newlands Alice Shelton Colors, Light ancl Dark Blue. Flower, the Iris Publication, The Key. 323 u .-'T 1 Pi Beta Phi Washington Alpha. Chartered January 5, 1907 SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Clementine Bash Pos! Craduale Eclna Heaton IQO9 Ruth Sturley Elizabeth Dearborn Grace Egbert IQIO Mabel Neal Beulah Yerkes Icla Parton Ruth Anderson I9I I Bertha Bigelow Ruth lVlowry l-lelen Cxraves I-lattie Royce Abbie Foster l-lazel Wiallace Minnizelle George Kathleen George 1912 Lita Burch Lora Yaw Ruth Christensen F ay Short Clara l-lewit Anna Lamping Neva Stewart Gladys Mackie Hazel Belshaw Fannie Charles Pledges Annabelle Johnstone, ' I O Alma Rogerson, 'IZ Ruth Norris, 'I I Carolina Kelley, ,IZ Colors Wine anol Silver Blue. Flower, Wine Carnation P ublication, The Arrow 325 Algljia ,Xi Delta Nu Chapter. Chartered May 7, 1907 SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE. Pos! Graduate Mae Macluachlan 1909 Mary Smith Alice Murchison 1910 Ethel Latham Florence Lucks 191 1 Dorothy Drake Dorothy Mason Daphna Leasure Cornelia Mathie Stella Hunter 1912 Anna. Balch Eclith Potter Pledges Vetabel Phillips Colors, Dark ancl Light Blue and Gold. Mabel sp,-y Lela Parker Adelaide Fischer Margaret Harris Netta Kiclclle Lillian Kiltz Avi Young Claire Weatherfo Hazel Estes Marie Sauter Zelcla Conner rd Flower, Pink Rose Publication, Alpha Xi Delta Journal. 327 L Kapaga Alpha Theta Alpha Lambcla Chapter. Chartered April 22, 1903 SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE. 1909 l-lazel Almon Blake Mabel Lucile Durham l9l0 Carrie I-lefliner Bess Graham I9l l Vera Florence Jones Irene Somerville Dorothy Dean 1912 Ruby Snycler Colors, Black ancl Golol. Helen l-ligbee Flower, Beulah Faye Smith Anna Drummoncl lrene Priscilla Patton Jeanette M. Dall Roxy Nlargaret Smith Sarah Robin McKinley Clara Theresa Dean Black ancl Golcl Pansy Publication, Kappa Alpha Theta Journal. 329 Alpha Gamma Delta lota Chapter. Chartered lVlarch 3, l909. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE lona Barash Lois Criswell Harriet I-libben May Bolger Molly Burnett Clara Criswell Graduate Meznber Elva M. Cooper l9lO l9ll Jane Williams l 9 l Z Viola Thermond Elisabeth Mathieu Gertrucle Melton Alma Wills Clara Hastings lrene Mathieu Enicl Sprengle Colors, Buff, Autumn Real and Pale Green. Flowers, Reel ancl Buff Roses 331 Q13 t,Q1L1'15B5E Organized April, 1908 SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1909 Helen Tillman l9l l Grace Young Gertrude Messinger Betty Hanna Emilie Fuller Olga Gran Iclelle Patterson Ella Patterson Folsie Fretwell I9IZ Verle Kinne ,lean Story Zelma Reeves Margaret Keene Lura Sawyer Helen Shaver Pledge Beatrice Smith Colors, Lavender and Silver Gray. Flower, Lavender Sweet Pea 333 1 f Delta Rmlgm Local. Organized April 15, 1908 SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Elizabeth Searle Winnie Evans Helen Ross Katherine Wilson Jean Lane Ethel Graves Post Graduate Elsie Hubert 1909 Alice McWilliams 1910 Nlarian Colkett 1 91 1 Hazel Rowe 1912 Pledges Adeline Cellegham Doy Slater Lulu l-lubert Katheryne Forcl Bonna Smith Hazel Norris Emma Graves Colors Brown, Blue ancl Yellow. F lower, Cream Rose x .- 7 'P N 1 .-1 A 1 1" Ll. Eiga wi. 1.16 'FEmgNee. I.. rqLpTlT ms " 'x in gf Kfy KET' 5 , ii w 19? K . Phi Delta Phi fLa1vj Drganizecl May, 1907 l909 Clark, l. M. Cunningham, A. B. Desmond, G. E.. Foster, R. l-l. Hadley, C. lVl. Kulzer, A. Worthington, A. l9l0 Coclcl, A. W. Coclcl, W. Cogswell, D. Durham, K. Tammany, P. 3 3 9 Needham, Delos Metcalf, V. Paclden, S. Parker, W. E.. Reser, B. E.. Williams, l... Dorr, F. F oss, Wedell Johnson, W. Packard, A. 11, 131 Q: 33 -1 H.. -.. . . .'f.-:fu-fx-.Z -:rf - 1--3-'.5..14' - . V . , ,.. .- - ,... . - . . A 4 4 51-:S z ': :Lai " - r '- USE 2 1 , .. -um :,- f, 'ef 1 - rfif. 7:2 fx. if! ' -' - T212 .l Ray C-oodrich George Sieler ovai Ciuig Junior-Senior Honor Society Organized May, l 90 7 Charter Meznbers J. Webster l-loovei William Kirby William Moultray Doak Lowry Alumni John W. Campbell Rudolph Rupp Paul Jarvis S. S. Myers Lew Williams L. Williams Wm. Prater Cx. C. Winn Burwell Bantz Otto Albers Leo Jones Richard Everett Ed. Brown Hart Willis Ed. Dalby John Cooper Fraires in Universiiaie Gordon Burke 341 Wallace D. Gillis Robt. D. Grass Walter Ci. McLean Norman Wimmler T. M. Askren Shirley Parker l-liram Camp Leo Teats Pat Tammany Paul B. Thompson QI. Lloyd lVIcKechnie Paul D. Mackey Cleo. P. King Fred Tegtmeier Herman Allen Victor Zeclnick Ed. Hughes Arthur Clarke Everett Thompson R. L. O'Brien Jubal W. Howe 43' -Q dx!! FIR TREE CLl'B. Top-liurwell Bnnlz und KV. E. Parker. Sevollcl-Viviun' Zednick und Ed. Dalby. Third-Kenneth Durham, Guy lflzxlleriy, R. L. 0'Brien l'uulJu1-vis, Fourth-Hal Tibbals, Herman Allen, N'uli0n Mzlclwy. ' Bottom-Arlllur T. 0'Nez1l, Roy D. Rudio. G. C. 1Vinn Fir Tree Club CSenior l-lonor Fraternityj W. E.. Parker. Organized june, l907. Charter Mezvibers. Charles W. Hall. T. L. Kennedy. Alumni Members. Charles W. l-lall. T. L. Kennecl y. Harlan L. Trumbull. Thomas M. Aslcren. Ed. Dalby. Enoch Bagshaw. l-lomer Kirby. Leo Teats. Wm. E.. Parker. Shirley D. Parker. Active Meinbers. Kenneth Durham. Guy Flaherty. Arthur T. O'Ne Burwell Bantz. Herman Allen. al. Roy D. Rudio. 343 Richard l. Closter. Richard W. Huntoon Richard I. Gloster. Richard W. Huntoon Walter G. McLean. Doak Lowry. Victor I-I. Zeclnick. John W. Campbell. Fred Vincent. Arthur T. Karr. R. L. 0'Brien. Paul Jarvis. Walton F. Mackey. Grover C. Winn. l-lal Tibbals. F. Tegtmeier. Sigma. Xi University of Washington Chapter Chartered anuary, 190 7 T. C. FRYE ....,,,,w....... A. H. FULLER .,.r.r.,......,. C. W. JOHNSON ......,e MILNOR ROBERTS .,,... ,..... H. L. BRAKEL ..,... . .. H. K. Benson H. L. Bowlby I. W. Brandel H. Cx. Byers W. M. Dehn E.. O. Eastwood J. E. Cioulcl C. W. Harris F. E. Johnson Trevor Kincaid Henry Landes E.. McCaustland Ojficers A alive Mernbers 34+ ., ,...... .President ...............,.,...........Vice-President .. ...... .......... R ecorcling Secretary . ,... ........ C orresponcling Secretary Treasurer Mae M. MacLachlan C. E. Magnussen F. Cx. Millei' F. M. Morrison R. E.. MO1'ifZ C. C. Morse F. A. Osborn A. S. Pope H. C. Stevens John Weinzi1'l O. S. Wilson C. E. Weaver' M N, 7 1 ulmrx W f ' llllll .I ll 'Ill nlllllll . ' 1 ?',' 24 .-,.,- U...:. 'J- !Illl'i'HH .. - dm ' . fs !'!" - L21 T Q i""' - ,- --gpg --: ' " :Q -L' ,ggi kg' I I- I' ll' Xf '7' l I I f-2 ' lm -,, V fi? --5' 1 J :aa A 1 F Lf' :' -- - - 4:1 :P 5----, .t -- L" " A -- 5..::::g: , - uumluu ' ,,:::: ' " ,-!L.-- ,,. .. ui. -. ,, ,..,.:-..-- ...f 1 y,i?' ' :Lg -ge-i Af: 'Si " lin: , 5 K nu 5 rum llllll In Ill :nu n gn: 2 , 5 ' 'Till lilil -05 i'i Q 1 A -gn .i'. n:::s 4 "' ' ' y .:s'f 5 I- EEE:- N A 1 ll :FE-:.:':g ye f-EEE?-uf H 5324 Fi 3 , "SIZE, . LL uw-'H' , ga' ff f ..:. 15' 5, "Elin: 7 ull. 1-I"' n- H, - , 3 ax' f.::"::! 5? I' E! gg- 1 ,::::. I". f, "' H ll f .::..1Ihu ,,::: ' 1 u pm -4 u I. L3 if! ff'...' ,Z EEEEFF ' . 5:::gl :rg EA: BE..1f:::' L :'n::::, 22- EFI I ': ' "E I ::' " -" 5i::::::. Z215-L 5. - -E51-5 :g55,, ee:-:H f - ::"' , .5 .nu I l -I--:I - ,,..... . f Fam. ,5 - ing! , ...... -f i .. '. H --iiiiii25:5-ssasfvsaal-2--f::frsasssmiffeff I .I- ..'!Ir 'QQ ' .---:. . -"'::: ... 3 --:::::::::':""aiE5E"'5-1: ff -El ,ill Ili I H ull I ' ,:. .1 - "W gE:E -' I ""'.1.IEEl Ea: 'nz- ghfl.. Egan -... 'f nz' M nfN P, I ff l ,xv di M f, ff ! ' Z W1 f' 'ff ff ' fnfmf jllllllli Tl! llllll 1... 4' ' A In nl: llll All ll H I I ::::'llIl m. 4 ff' ,MAY - nu 1 4 --ullllu I llll i e Ill. In I Su ul Illlll I ll ml' '6 -15552552 , 15 IIE!! M ' .mu JL -. :all , , ig" '::::. -, ' -will., Z7 . - ' HH. 1 '-155232. , , -3, ' ,un fy 'gr-g ' f 5 gf ', Wil- f , QQ .:"" rffl f f 1 .essssaas .f uyf '14-H ' ' if - . - 495, , .:555::::- If E 'W' , .:::::. - --af , ,. , ' :Ill-Xia:-,rjfll if 'nd' ali, 'J Aff 153.011 ,VZ IE' :',4?Z I7 ,Y 4: ,1cE:::::i55 --- - .. - '.4:::"+-'- '. -1"f,:f '.. -4522 ' ' - if Qi .." 5212. - 335555253555EEE55':iiiII2553553555E555Ei!552E5i2255515:EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEIE..--::::::::5':'::E::55,55:f::::- liiiiiisiiisssisEjgggiiiQggggggssrsaz:::SEI'f:::a:::::::--EEEEEEIII. .Q55555-5:EEEEEEEEEEFEQEEEE-555:55ii::""':EE5:: 2 1 I' " "' is " I" E -73: fi!" 522' .:E: Eggs-.:-: E5:::. 5-- '1:!!!.l F...--U :::::2 EH . F 5' EEE: gb-.5 Ill , X . L. -15 ,X nv. .af E r nf-1 CLARKE HALL. Top-Inis lVeed, Corn Hull, Bessie McKay, Marguerite Madison. Sec-mul-Alice Howes, Viola Mmm. Rita Carlin. 'l'l1ird-Nelda, Jaeger, Clara Van Sant, Gertrude Mnllefte, Olive Mauernmnn. Fourth-Linda lVilkie, Minnie Le Sourd, Gertrude Sfreafor. Bottom-lnda Tx-uesclell, Myrtle Crowley, Freda l'anls:en, Irene Taylor. CLARKE HALL. Top-Anna Ramsay, Blanche Jackson, Ottilie Schricker, Eloise Pratt. Second-Laura Smith, Helen Renard, Nina Simpson. Third-Emily Dodd, Ella Xvintler, Louise Schreiber, Margaret Floyd. .F0lll'fll-EQIHR Stanford, Lillian Madison, Ruth Moody. Bottom-Elizabeth Macleay, Dora Hutchinson, Mary Symmonds, Edith Church Laura Smith Gertrude Streator Clara VanSant Anna Ramsay Rita Carlin Caroline Romine Ella Wintlei' Mary Symmonds Minnie Le Sourd lrene Taylor Louise Schrielner Eloise Pratt Myrtle Crowley Gertrude E. Mallette Cora l-lall Edith Church Linda Wilkie Emily Dodd Viola Mann Clarke Hall 1909 Dora Hutchinson 1910 1911 1912 Edna Dow 348 Elizabeth Macleay Nellie Buckley Nina Simpson Qtillie Schricker Elizabeth McKay Freda Paulsen Helen Renard Olive Nlauermann Lillian Madison Ruth Moody Adelaide Moody' Margaret Floyd Mayhelle Conklin Nlarguerite Madison Grace Shearer Hilda Ettelsen Beulah Partlow Blanche Jackson Annie Shiveley LGWiS H2111 , ' w , f lnql w i R. M. Ashmun B. Cr. Flaherty E. A. Hancock F. Kirsten W. C. Bates E.. Beery L. lVl. Burnett E. H. Chlopeck A. A. Davis l... F. Fairbrook C. R. Fettke O. F. Jonson R. A. Mackie H. B. Miller H. lVlustard E. H. Palmer B. F. Phelps R. A. Hopkins Lewis Hgh 1909 C. A. Berge 1910 1911 P. R. Chamberlain J. F. Clark A. R. Campbell Tam Deering G. E.. Hoover C. A. Irle H. 1... Jones J. A. Oliver E. F. Packard M. l... Darrin Geo. Lee Cx. E. lVleany -1. C. Price E. T. Shaw R. C. Sneed 1912 351 A. F. Krohn C-. E. lVlallory Wm. Prosser A. E.. Williams A. H. Goddard lVl. C-arretson J. Hamilton W. H. Harris G. R. Hopkins Leo Jones Ray ,Johnson J. W. Prater W. W. Ryan E.. Therkelson A. M. Truesdell H. P. Filer Wm. Thompson F. B. Hussey E.. Pease E. A. Seaton J. Sherrick Cl. B. Shaddinger W. Sweet B. M. Tanner H. B. Trevor F. H. Van Holsen -1. L. Whitmore C. F. Waite N. 1... Wright A. E. Stuth 1... R. Mclntosh O. Keefe C. Votaw M 1 ll.lL ,, wif.: - ' .-:Ei-' - 1 zt. WF r I -.:- " 1-'wvi-1':,"L-0!'2Qf. "T" Y'-'-1" CAMPUS SCENERY. P . .. A .4 Q:-.giiax . ' , . . 4 4 f .. - 1r ' --H ,I "ff:--,II-.II I .1-:.-. II I -I, , - ,I .lI," -4' ,,,., wI-,J-..I,,,7II,I..1,3II-.I-,I..,I-,t.'.I1-IfI1,,.:I.--I,,'.-.I"-' Q . . I -I- ,I I ff .4......e-- -I , , . I 4 I , . ,,,4.5i,HI-IIII-'fj,'5,I,.IgIn I I, .lf '.--1 . -I I ' I. -' . - ,..4.I-.I . ' , f':.-.f"- A xL'J'-'Kr . . fw- F "ff - H "'l . . 7 'wwf'-:': -, ,,'-..-V. . mu, I ,.I, I-- ,. I 1I.I .1 ,745 1 . .I V . ,. I .. 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"3.'5'f,4 .:I'll'l' 162951: "nga, 2' 12. :QM "-' ' I '- 1 ZW .j :gy 'HUHEN IQ ETF x.,-I "' 1 - - ,-I -'Z-T x 'X L., '- - .4 . ly 4 STUDENT I I DEMQDNS TIPQATHGDN S - 1 r lg YT Ari Awakened College Spirit HQUGH haclcneyed by rally ora- tors, by student publications, by the managers and coaches of the various University activities, and even by the city press, it is nevertheless true, though seldom appreciated, that the rooter, the booster, the sincere patriot of one's Alma Mater, is a growing power in the forces which are directed towards successful Uni- versity enterprises. Being ably coached and led in singing, yelling and doing the serpentine, the rooting section of the Uni- versity macle more progress and did more to infuse good cheer, grit and determina- 4 i 7 GROVER C. WYINN, Yell Leader. tion in the battling Washington teams this year than ever before. Grover C. Winn, otherwise known as "Ki Ramf' deserves Nvinn in Action. much of the credit. Twice elected 'Varsity yell leader, he made good each time. Though no talented musician himself, he unselfishly encouraged others to let loose of their pent-up accomplishments, and resultant classic bleacher songs lent a happy diversion to the continuous college yell. Not content with mustering an effective rooting squad among the men, Yell Leader Winn arranged for a similar organization among the co-eds. It likewise was a splendid success. Snappy yells, encouraging songs, triumphant serpentines and plenty of individual cheer and repartee coaxed the very best out of the Washington men striving for victory on gridiron, diamond and track. Knowing that every collegian was with him, every contestant struggled the harder. Dauntless cheers in the face of evident defeat put new life in them, and often the tide of fortune swerved in Washington's favor as a result. Too much cannot be said for the sincere rooter. Too much cannot be said for the able leader who can swing the bleachers into a consistent, indomitable machine, rooting, yelling and singing their champions to victory. 354 Freshman Adopted by the men of the University at the opening of the college year l908-9 for the purpose of instilling a due respect in the Freshmen for upper classmen and for the old established customs and traditions of the University. Being amenable to upper classmenls authority themselves, the Sophomores were entrusted with the enforcement of these rules. So well did the second-year men perform their duty that all of the few Freshmen violators were subjected to fitting penalties, from ducking in Geyser Basin and Union Bay to ignoble "hot handing" in full view of interested spectators. Un the whole, however, the Freshmen showed a remarkably wholesome and gratifying energy themselves in enforcing the rules, even on refractory classmates. As a partial compromise the Sopho- mores agreed to and did wear a regulation red hat with a small white band. Following are the rules: l . Freshmen 2. Freshmen 3. Freshmen 4. Freshmen 5. Freshmen sha sha sha sha sha wear a small olive green cap with a large pearl button on it. not wear derbies on the Campus. not sit on the Ad. steps. not wear dress suits to college functions. enter the Auditorium by the rear doors. 6. High School caps, numerals and sweaters shall not be worn on the Campus. 7. Freshmen shall not smoke pipes on the Campus. 8. Freshmen shall not take co-eds to college functions held during the clay. 5MgtrgwaWWwa"s'f'awfs?E'svfagqmftwrs14i't'tQt111'42P4 F rt 2 1 09 Wefilite If-1'-E-.v-:.,, ifgyf new tl? xiii?-Qiifgmsbiag6-iiggiigwgff:Hi1nL4?,hr13 ' t- . ' 'ff' . ' 3 ',. . -JJ if ---", ifsitwzfs F wifi? ' a, NY? C '35i'f'r2b?ll2 LY' X mil! 5. Mt' aj Q' J 'Wifi gully HS Wl l. ,gl HQ sll-'9'1022'l'N'i A'-.issues fr 'Q il ' ' --.' fi: '.'a . mlm ' I f J 1910 Junior Day Saturday, May l, l909. MORNING PROGRAM. Planting Class Tree. Tyee Sale. AFTERNOON PROGRAM. l :3O to 6. Water Parade. lVlen's Shell Race-Sophomores vs. Freshmen. fl:irst heat.j Girls, Crew Barge Race. lVlen's Canoe Doubles. Shell Race-Juniors vs. All Entry. fSecond heat.D C-irls, Canoe Doubles. lVlen's Canoe Singles. Fir Tree Initiation. Finals lnterclass Shell Race. lnterclass Canoe Relay. Canoe Wa1'. JUNIOR BANQUET, 7:30. "Junior Day" is one of the big college affairs of the year and is looked forward to eagerly by all students, and especially so by each Junior class. The class of '04 held the first celebration of the kind May l, IQO3, and since then it has been the pride of Juniors as hosts to make the day a gala one for the University. Track, field and aquatic sports, baseball, a dance, and various other events have been the general order of the holiday. This year the track events were omitted, chiefly because an inter-class track meet was held early in April, and because Junior Day came on Satur- day instead of Friday. Especial attention was given aquatics, Pharmacy Point being the scene of festivity. Every conceivable water sport possible in boating was pulled off,-everything from eight- oared shell races to tub races. True to its purpose, the day attracted all attention from the classroom and its attendant cares, the whole affair being a celebration of the students, by the students and for the students. C355 X ll XX I x hz in 1910 JUNIOR DAY COLiBIITTEE. Edna Stanford. Irene Patton. Helen Urquhart. Lewie WVilliams-Ernie WVells. Everett Thompson. Harold Goddard , .4 ,2 1909 Junior Day l-leld by the Class of l909 on Friday, May l, l908. Committee. Hal Tibbals, Chairman. Lela Parker Ray Hawes Arthur O'Neal Burwell Bantz Prudence Wyman Irene Conner Program of the Day. 9:00 a. m.-Planting Class Tree. 9:30 a. rn.-Fir Tree Club Initiation. l0:00 a. m.-lnterclass Track Meet. 12:00 m.-Junior Banquet. 2:00 p. m.-Aquatic events. 8:30 p. m.-junior Promenade. JUNIOR FARCE, 8:20 P. M., SATURDAY, MAY 2, 1908. Officials of the Day. Starter-Victor M. Place. Timers-Dean Milnor Roberts, H. B. Conibear. Clerk of Course-G. R. Hawes. Judges of Finish-Dean T. Condon, Dean A. R. Priest. Announcer-l-larry Isbell. Beautiful weather combined with excellent management of the day's program to make Junior Day one of the most enjoyable occasions ever pulled oft at the University. The program was conducted promptly. ln the interclass track meet the Freshmen proved easy victors, piling up 51 points to offset 34 by the Juniors, 28 by the Sophomores and 5 by the Seniors. At 9:30 a. m. the Fir Tree Club initiation stunt created much humorous excitement. ln the Freshman-Sophomore shell race, pulled oft at 3:20 p. rn., the second year men walked away from their competitors on the mile and a half course, coming in three lengths ahead. This entitled the Sophomores to the L. L. Moore loving cup, up for the winning crew. - Of the other aquatic events, Will Cooper won the canoe singles, Glen Metsker and Ed. Brown took the doubles, and Fred Brower and Paul Thompson came out conquerors in the canoe war. One of the prettiest events of the day was the Freshman-Sophomore Women's crew race, in which the first-year girls were winners by the narrow margin of half a length. Distance was one mile. 358 W". 'V " l m--'12 "-- f . . , , . M "Eb 52 AM i slP',j"' M 5W"5Wa vw--c-"gf it --'14 1" ' , . '- " . ,g- 1 , - Q .1 - 1 ' ., 'Qi' ,Jw yy , i . ' i", 1 '- , -.g,. 'ig "F - fx. ff ' .. P- , . , -.-. 2.1. - , L V 'P "'-f .X :., V- ,-.P ,V ' . 1' 1 f L'ff1..+ f- A ' 71 . W- 1 . V ,-A V-" "Ik:-' 1?2..,"" 'N ' "' ' T - .w.L:1:.If'5"A " :-' B"1w'L'? 'X Af i- , , . ffnvf4..,.Qg,.. -,.1.gff yn, , , , , - 1 .if 1 4- i 1:5 1 4 , N --- '- ff. 'pi ' -v0'- , ,. -- - - 1, ,mg- : F '-'- aff. 9-4-A. i 1 fi Q , I ..- - ,4. ' im- , "ff- e' 'U V - , W-+11 I, L.. , Lzu .f...-'-' ,f, 4 if L.. I-I1wI, . 'i ' :ww f I43,..'f-'W' T -:f.-'-Az' ,...f-,.'-, ,,.'o ' 'f-- L 4. -H., A N-"W "' 1 - -,fer-jj' L.. .1 ..w!,mlF.,-.qv V 1 ,W V THQ . . "."'- ','4:, .5 ' ' Q -Q fb" -7g,3,3am.,. P I R .57 if . 3 ! . mu. ' i'sma...l'i2f- f . , . ,.. ? ... f- 1155 , '..'- .f .:v , , . 53... -- - 2, :-' 1 'ff .4 X fav . 4 I ., ,Ng ,, , - dv' . - 1909 JUNIOR DAY VIEWS. H. Bowman taking pole vault. Fir Tree Initiation Stunt. Canoe War. Victorious 1910 Crew. Inter-Class Baseball Game. 1Qar The Fifth Annual Campus Day, Friday, May 8, l908, was probably the most suc- cessful ever celebrated. Ideal weather conditions brought out a maximum attendance of students and faculty, and under the able leadership of Commander-in-Chief Edmund S. Meany, Father of Campus Day, new trails were cut, old ones repaired, and the lake shore and campus were cleaned of fallen trees and dead brush. A dozen main trails and bypaths were constructed. The Seniors widened and re- crowned the trail from the Ad. Building to Forty-fifth street and cleared it of brush along the sides. The Hgymn trail was repaired similarly by the Juniors. The second year men constructed a new trail from the gym to the railroad tracks. Other trails to the lake shore were built by the Sophomores. Praise is due the Class of 1911 for the excellent work they did in putting the torch to the dead brush and trees along the lake. They also graded a good trail along the shore. Engineering students, who superintended the grading and crowning of all the trails, built a splendid road to the boat house from Clarke l-lall. This new trail is known as the "Crew Trailf' The "Awkward Squadf' under the Political Science Department, constructed a nice path from the Observatory to Forty-fifth Street. Other squads cleaned up the Athletic Field. From eight oiclock until noon the men worked busily on the Campus, while the co-eds untiringly climbed up and down hills, over fresh trails, carrying buckets of lemonade for the thirsty laborers. At noon the great bell in the Ad. belfry rang in the luncheon hour. With glad shouts and hurrying steps everyone assembled in the oak grove to the rear of Clarke l-lall and lined the tables. while the women served. That hour was perhaps the busiest of the day. Speeches followed the lunch. Mounting a table for a platform, President T. F. Kane introduced the first speaker, Professor Joel Johanson, who told of the "Value of Traditions at Qxfordf' Mr. John W. Roberts, counsel for the A.-Y.-P. Exposition, and Mr. lra A. Nadeau, Director-General, spoke on "The University and the Exposi- tionu and UCD-OPC1'3tiOl'l,n respectively. Professor Meany closed with a stirring speech on "Campus Day and lts Significance," in which he said he hoped Campus Day would remain a University tradition and holiday even though there were nothing else to do than Hpolish the old trails with a Chamois skin." And it bids well to be so. At l :30 o'clock the big bell again sounded the signal to begin work. just as cease- lesslyzas in the forenoon the various squads labored all afternoon until five o'clock. In the evening the Annual Campus Day Informal was held. The dancers were dressed in old clothes and tennis suits. Four hundred students were in attendance, net- ting the rowing fund sixty dollars. 360 1908 CAMPUS DAY SCENES. Refreshments on Boathouse Trail. The Dinner Hour At VV0rk on the New Band Stand. Council of War. l lflileet Day4l l One of the most memorable occasions in the history of the University is "Fleet Day," Monday, May 24, !908, when more than thirteen hundred students and guests boarded the steamer Yosemite and visited the great American Fleet of twelve great formidable battleships anchored in Seattle harbor. It was a beautiful summer morning and the sun glistened on the water in the bay and on the white armor and decks of the big fighting machines with their bristling guns. Loyalty to our Alma Mater consists primarily of loyalty to our country, and almost every student proved his patriotism by being on board that clay. It was a problem of handling the crowds, but the great Yosemite was capable. With a long, shrill, warning blast, amid the slow swirling of the paddle wheels, the hissing of escaping steam, lusty college yells, and music by the band, the majestic excur- sion boat moved away from the pier. It was the proudest moment of her memorable life. Every available space on board was taken. Each deck was a mass of humanity with waving pennants. Even the shrouds and stays sagged with the heavy weight of the more daring who had climbed up from the hurricane deck. The ship steamed out into the busy harbor, past the long array, circled, and then wound a serpentine course through the three miles of vessels. Each man-of-war was greeted with the college,"Wasliington, Washington, Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Washing- tonia! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rahlu Qur yells received an ovation from the blue jackets, but their joy was unbounded when thirteen hundred students barked out old familiar, "Navy! Navy! Navy! N-N-N-N-A-A-A-A-V-V-V-V-Y-Y-Y-Y! Navy! Navy! Navy! Navyln Admiral Sperry had planned to receive the students on his flagship, the Connecticut, but the Admiral,s official duties caused a change in the plans, and the students boarded the Minnesota. After a short visit of inspection on the ship the bugles sounded andiin a remarkably short time the sailors and marines were drawn up on the after deck. With nearly a thousand uniformed fighters at attention, a big Washington pennant was presented by the Wave Staff to Captain Miller, who accepted the token of our University's best wishes in a neat speech. He promised that the pennant would be kept in the Admiral's quarters aboard his ship, where it still reposes to remind the present and future admirals of the University of Washington,s loyalty to her country. After these ceremonies the throng re-embarked on the Yosemite, and, after circling around the fleet again, landed. 362 Q3 BEBTDNKBBYXXBBQLL. Q HEL 5 :fs Q. 1 C J 'U -Q 3555111 Gs it 'W Q '17 Q .L.L6 AV Rkxwkmmxkwakmmx 13" ,Ei " "' "iii" 'Q ' The Plug Scrap Nearly an hundred i'Naughty Nine" wearers of the Junior plugs appeared enforce on the campus Wednesday morning, May 6, l908, and so valiantly withstood the fierce onslaught of their natural foes, the Seniors, that only two of their number lost their plugs. However, there were many smashed headgears, and heads, too, for that matter, before the struggle ceased. Excellent weather prevailed, and hundreds of underclassmen and co-eds witnessed the traditional fight. Torn clothes and bruised flesh characterized the contest, as usual, but nobody was hurt seriously. It was more a test of endurance and wind than any- thing else. The Plug Scrap last year assumed a little different character from previous years, in that the Seniors strove to capture the plugs rather than smash them. One reason was because the third year men had stuffed their hats and made it almost impossible to stave them in. Capture was about the only alternative for the Seniors. Honors were about even, but the Juniors outnumbered the Seniors nearly two to one. 364 Cane Rush Ki Ram Winn, 'Varsity yell leader, slowly raised his old sombrero, and as it dropped the last Cane Rush perhaps in the history of Washington was on, Friday, September 25. For three long minutes the fight raged. When time was called the second year men were found to have eighteen hands on the coveted oak stick-two hands more than the Fresh- men. Participants in the rush had arrived early, clad in garbs of every conceivable color and long age of wear. A number of upperclassmen served as willing officials. The Sophomores lined up at the west goal, the Freshmen, double in number, at the east goal. At the starting signal the classes charged towards each other, racing for the cane in the center of the field. Two hundred students struggled in a pile. The three minutes seemed as many hours to those underneath, but at last the rush was ended. Each class withdrew in a separate group, and so certain was each of victory that they lingered on the field, rivalling each other in lustiness and vim of college and class yells, while the judges were deciding the match. Superior generalship against almost overwhelming odds in numbers won the day for the Sophomores. Student sentiment has since denounced the Cane Rush as too dangerous a method of settling class supremacy, and push ball may hereafter supplant the old custom. 365 Jn 4, .A '-2741 2-U1 H Ti F 1 -., 4, . il-' S'I'UlllSN'l' DEMONSTRATIONS. 1,-Sophomore-Freshmen Tieup-Soplis. the Victims. 2-'l'orc-llliglit l'l:UOL!SSi0ll Disbzlnding ut P.-I. Building. 3-4-Views of the Phi Delta Phi Initiation. :rg-if Rallies and Torchlight Processioris ln the face of big odds Washington won the football championship. Coach Dobie deserves credit, but for the enthusiasm and the real spirit displayed throughout the season, the rooters are to be thanked. Beginning early, an organized system of rooting was inaugurated. Then men met in the Gym each Friday night to rehearse the old and to memorize the new songs and yells. On the evening of October l6, l908, the monster down town parade passed into his- tory. Gathering on the Ad. steps, the variously attired rooters, with torches, marched to the special cars which conveyed them to the city. After parading through the streets from Pioneer Square to the Moore Theatre, the torches were burned in a big bonfire near the P.-l. building. On the day following Whitman lost to Washington, 6-0. Of course, the team did it, but the rooting helped. On the night before the Pullman game the bonfire rally was held on Denny Field. Wlood for the occasion was furnished by the Freshmen, song books were distributed, and various Alumni and Upperclassmen spoke of the good old days and of their former vic- tories. A unique stunt of the evening was the burning of the "Pullman Hoodoof' The last down town rally was held the night before Thanksgiving. ln preparation a preliminary fest was pulled off on Denny Field during assembly hour. Several Alumni spoke and a collection was taken up to buy confetti for the stunts on the morrow. The evening parade was the best of the season, the feature of which was the auto- mobile procession of the Alumni. So ended the season of l908. The rallies are past, but the memory and inspiration will linger with us always. Phi Delta Phi Initiation One of the annual spectacular attractions at the University is the initiation stunt of the Phi Delta Phi Law Fraternity. The ceremony varies somewhat each year, in respect to costuming and order of program, but it takes in general the form of a criminal court, in which those to be initiated are arraigned before a strict judge and forced to speak on their innocence or guilt. Sometimes fines and various punishments are imposed, then the culprit is forced to solicit from the audience or do some ridiculous stunt. This year the eight candidates were marched in chain and ball shackles, dressed in vagrant costumes, their faces besmirchecl and hair disheveled. The performances are held before the Ad. steps each year and attract hundreds of students. 367 G 2 .pf .-V552 V . -Ann--1, -' . NN.-,, . , ,-, ,f ,www , A f lf' SKUNK BURIAL. 1-Suphomores und Freshmen Clash on Gridiron. 2-Funeral Rites ui' the Last Resting Place. 3-R-ivalling Classes Doing the Serpentine After the Fight , 1 Burial of Class of 1911 One day a Freshman Class came to college, large in numbers and abnormal in their brave and aggressive spirit. On the other hand, at this same college there attended a Sophomore Class. Their dejected spirit was only surpassed by their passiveness. Surely something must be done-at least so thought the Freshmen. Accordingly a "Nephitis lVlephitica" was captured and killed, carefully embalmed, exquisitely encased in a beautiful little coffin, and with appropriate ceremonies was put away on ice to await the big event, Wednesday, October 28, l908. A suitable announcement drew many sympathizers to witness the interment during the assembly hour. As was hopefully expected, the second year men did bestir themselves, but played into the l:'reshmen's hands. The burial of the polecat was announced for the Amphitheatre, and thither assembled the Sophs to await the procession. With due solemnity befitting the occasion the Freshmen lingered for a time near the Ad. Building, and then the psuedo pall-bearers and mourners wended their way toward Denny Field. The burial was simple but impressive. The little grave was fllled, an appropriate headstone was erected, and a touching chant ended the farce. By this time the Sophomores, detecting the ruse, arrived on the scene just in time to see "their finish." The fiercest class fight in the history of Washington followed, but the Freshmen worsted their rivals badly. A Under a sheltering tree the mound of the grave can still be seen. The Annual Tie-Up , Every year the Tie-Up and Proclamation Posting is keenly anticipated by the Under- classmen. It is a preliminary tilt for exterior evidences of class supremacy, and both turn out in full force the first two or three nights. Last year the Freshmen walked away with the Tie-Up, though they lost out in Proclamation Posting. Nearly l20 Freshies made war on the Sophs Wednesday night, September I6, l908, and captured all within reach, huddled their victims together, and took the photo reproduced on the opposite page in the glare of their celebration bonfire. 369 IIEY. FIIESIIIIS. WE. THE ISOPHOMORE CLASS, HAVING BEATEN THE CLASS OF l0I0 INTO AN UNRECOGNIZABLE, JELLV-LIKE MASS, CON- TROLLED the A. 5: U. W.. and MANAGED ALL STUDENT ACTIVITIES. HEREBY GIINIIESIIENII I0 WARN IUII 4-. I1 5 Yr f I "' a g! 'si . u , ,. ff? 1. Q .rf " i l, I You soft-headed buneh of Infants. warmed-over cadavers, drivelling mutts. drooling dubs, pale green. pin-headed parasites: you conceited. crowd of Kindergarten Rummies. NUI Il IIIIII IIII IUIIUWINI IIIIII: rnfsmfs must Nor I Smoke on the Campus. 2. Sit on Ad. steps. 3. Wear High School Emblems. Hats or Caps on the Campus. 4. Wear Derbies or Dress Suits. 5. Fuss. Queen. Lollygag, or be seen at Daylight Functions with Ladies. 6. Bring Nursing Bottles on the Campus. BUT SHALL I. Leave Assemblies by the rear door of the Auditorium. 2. Wear the Green Cap designated by the Upper Classmen as the Official Freshman Cap. If you break these rules, we. the SOPHOMORES. Ill BEAT VUIIR BLUBKS DEF REMEMBER, FRESH, lhare is slill nlsnly of walsr in lhe lake! 'IX 5 F' F .. - 3 ' - - 5 - - r .- 'P-fm' ' : 'i Tri -.gk - 5 xx x --if 'Lux .. S ?- E 3 , f :i -fc I T- T-'?f lf' Nl I J 2? N N -4 Mba f ii i' W ,- . '1 . Wil, Hlvszuim I 'fl ll n-T Ely f X A . 1 JJVJYQX? - 'L' mu gg,-f-Gi - 4' It A Vi' ' Lili s i.. QA A -. .. ,L N ,W , ' W 'Tiff p Q w 1fw wm , im a 'I ' F - , fx 5 , , 'ii ' y- E , ' 'SX' N 'ff Y :Qs 5 9M u' -3.11 IR' eggs "?'1 I Zi lla ll' X , n x Q . I ' ' f 4 L .EA X A ij "' ,f- 0 Q 'LL """ L" 1 - Qt ff fUknl'IL' Bi fi 2 WL " ,L ,ll L HL , A V X X K f W'74fu'V?"'9T,L"'7fAgf 4 ' , 'ZZ A 5 .,--f' xx t X Ax ZIV 1',ff Llfx af E L. In 4, E "mba X ' Q K N 5 A 13, Q Z.-' S I - 'Qndm A A A X 4 ,' S ,J Jw. H ff-E Z , A ' xi X' fir 111111 -v 1' S' 6'-2? I . v , A XX ,XXX AV KI., N? xffid 'I X T ull V , ,NA 'Q 4 Ax x M K 1 a lfff v S -gg -5-4 ,J A 5 N I - 6 Sf W I sy A . . I I ' 11 ,, 5 , , -H 3 ga tv' ' 9 I 3 'il 5 f 'HX i 7.15-A,-,fijzl ,.. , ',1 U + J f-X mjdf X 'B ,Y N I :Q f' 2-X 1 l,. aj f-' N 2-C R- a ,:. ' -1' 1 5' 'WJ UP '52-F i, f -1 - - -F. 1 3 N , i 5 - ' 22' 5 1' , .f , f if 5 ' if I f 4 -'M x wx ... jf Q 1 ' 5. , have The Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition OR the purpose of exploiting Alaska and the Yukon region, and the states and countries bordering on the Pacific Ocean, the people of Seattle have erected on the University campus the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition, which will open June l, l909, and continue until October l5, l909. It occupies 250 acres bordering on both Lakes Union and Washington, and represents a total expenditure of f15I0,000,000. It is the first world's fair ever held on any college campus. The Fair was conceived at first as an enterprise for the exploitation of Alaska, with lhe idea that an unambitious exhibition of the products of the Northland would dispel the popular error that ice, reindeer and gold were the country's only assets. The idea was gradually enlarged on. Seattle decided to exploit the Pacific Coast states, Rocky Moun- tain states and Western Canada as well as the Yukon, and to call attention to the possi- bilities of Criental trade. The name Pacific was added. The Exposition was formally launched on May 7, 1906. Fifty representative citizens composed the board of trustees of the new corporation. They elected officers: E. Chilberg, presidentg John I-I. lVlcGraw, R. A. Ballinger and A. S. Kerry, vice-presi- dents, W. M. Sheffield, secretaryg and C. R. Collins, treasurer. In one day, Qctober 2, 1907, the people of Seattle subscribed for 3650000 of the Exposition stock. Later an additional 35I50,000 was absorbed, making 515800000 in all., As the work progressed bonds to the extent of S350,000 were issued. Not one cent of loan was asked from the government, all the money being raised at home. Federal participation was assured by a Congressional appropriation of S600,000. The State of Washington appropriated 3400.000 for the Exposition and S600,000 for permanent buildings for the University, and providing use of them by the Fair. Other neighboring states followed-Qregon with SIO0,000, California the same amount, and many others almost as generously. Four great features stand out prominently which have never been adequately presented at preceding fairs. They are: CU The exploitation of the immense territory of virgin Alaska, and the still less-known Canadian Yukon, Alaska, Q25 the greatest mining display ever collected, 13, the development of commercial relations with the Orient, and C45 the construction of permanent buildings. 372 xx 2 54. f , we-Wfyx , JDS X x X kv, r Q --. QS 4: AGE QM A JKN 7 if xw X K' S N X ll! W .J-F Q 11 H 'lg'-.Q UNIVERSITY AUDITORIUDI. Exterior View. V iews of Interior and the Lobby .G Besides countries and regions previously mentioned, the following will have exhibits at the A.-Y.-P. Fair: Great Britain, France, Germany, Russia, the Netherlands, Chile. China, Colombia, Costa Rica, Ecuador, Formosa, Korea, French East Indies, German Colonies, Guatemala, Honduras, British India, Mexico, Dutch East Indies, Nicaragua, New Zealand, Panama, Peru, Siam and Salvador. More interest has been taken by the United States government in the Exposition than at any before this. The federal display will show an assay office, a mint, and other department workings, science, fisheries, life-saving stations, and similar interesting features of the government service. The amusement and athletic departments will offer many events and attractions of merit. The main thoroughfare of the amusement section will be known as the 'cPay Streakf, An enormous stadium will take care of the field sports and the best athletes of the country will compete for prizes during the Fair. The Amateur Athletic Union contests for 1909 will be held here. Balloon, airship and motor boat and automobile races are scheduled. Every feature of the modern world's fair will be present, in addition to the innumerable absolute novelties offered. The value of the Exposition to the University cannot be measured in dollars and cents. Seven permanent buildings valued at more than 35700000 will remain. The grounds have been graded and brought to a stage as would ordinarily require at least ten years, time. Far greater than this is the widespread publicity that the University has received from the Exposition. The fame of the University of Vvashington has been carried into far lands and distant corners of the earth, and who shall say what this is to bring forth? And the ultimate results are beyond prediction. "The Exposition, by the opening day, will have cost the people of Seattle approxi- mately fl52,500,000," said Henry E.. Reed, former director of exploitation, in an address before the Saturday Luncheon Club, as reported the following day in the P.-I., October 4, l908. Of this amount S800,000 represents the capital stock of the controlling corporation and 515350000 bond issue. The state appropriation was created by funds derived from the sale of land situated wholly within the city, and the preference right to buy these lands is vested mainly in its citizens. This adds another 31,000,000 to the total. Incidental expenditures of a public character to which the people will be put make up the balance. "lt will unquestionably be the most beautiful Exposition ever held in the world. I have been to all those held in recent years, and from what you have already here, com- bined with the lavish manner in which nature has done her share for you, I think I am safe in saying that this will be the most attractive fair ever heldf,-Charles Dana Gibson, quoted in the Seattle Sunday Times, February I4, l909. 374 . x X f , K .ci Q -x r -u' 1514 11 , X W4 X 1? Rf' w.iK:4g,1Q. YEA, -i -- . ,, Q f " ' 1 Q Y D gm gfim ns? muasaaenanm QE! "i'A"fi'f mf ': ' ,, - . T-,1, - 1. .1 Q' , . 1 e. -,-.-1.- --. ...W N S' ' , 'Sf , . v I 1 ii fav, fu-.: f-f .!.ja:a1esu. '- IHEIBIIEII VEI 71 .fl -Viz , in M -, ,A ,, 1 . 1 5 . 1 Eff -X-:hsiaffin '- k . - - - . - X 1 H5921 :Vt 'QQ N E PERMANENT STR UCT URES. Top-Engineering Building. 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'1 :wwf '74.4'?'.f :LL17'g,Q:jgj2".,Pq ,. ,u-fb-, alfgg. 'vU2'if.fa . "?'-V-:P -QJ'-'Jr-.5EE'1.25? 'ir' '. -' n F "5 X :H ,M ., :1i'1ff."f9?,1p?'+'-,gi Q Hhs. I mfqff Amr: --af ,.i1r,czz.A- L "J ' . .- . 'sm 2 Q 4f'fg35f??-f- ASL?--ibn... ?., Q., 3., ,'..' ,'. ,-rd f A - ,.,5:' ,YH-1-,H A- .4 'HM 11' " 1. f ' ..., . . .. . f' - PANORAMIC OF FAIR GROUNDS. u : 1 , R . ' Q , ' .. 4 , .. , ' ' r , - , . ' 1- . Al lljjllll -,i lI I!l, Il 'l l i u u i Q + T, ,,,. , H ,,,.,-- "X 5' if . 5 ' rv EXHIBIT BUILDINGS. Top-Agricultural Palace, Manufacturers' Hall below. Left Center-Foreign Build' ' -f ' ' ' mg. R-1g,ht Center-Oriental Building. "Spirit of the Pacific" at bottom. I 3. I o '-IQ. f L I u The Exposition Architecturally O WORLD,S FAIR in history will compare with the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition in the wonderful natural advantages that the surrounding country pre- sents and the appreciation of them by the landscape architects who laid out the ground plans. The Cascades and Geyser Basin form the center of the general decorative scheme. 1 Surrounding both of them are sunken gardens that will fi V' be rich in bloom for the whole Exposition period. Beyond them are the formal gardens and lawns, the . IF, .4 . . . . h If S- vista on the grounds ending 1n groves of native ever- NN--' greens. Above these, in the distance, stands the high- si gg.- . ' 1 V.: est mountain in the United States-Rainier-eighty miles away, but so outlined against the clear blue sky of the Pacihc Coast as to seem much nearer. Mount Rainier is south of the Exposition groundsg to the the snow-crested heads of the Olympics make a rugged outline against the sky. Mount Baker, another mag- ' niticent peak, is plainly visible from the grounds in a iq, northeasterly direction. ln the immediate foreground ' I . , are Lakes Washington and Union. ff' 1 N i , X' ,, by E -- xc'-.ii I ' - X , bf! 'T'I . . , X .r 'i ' 1 .5 3 ,Q-:jj ' 'J' northeast are the Selkirk mountains, and to the West Q ic ky? 'X' P? , -"ffl tr f lt ii , 5 l , - tv s . 1 c .- ,L , , Q.-, The Exposition monument stands in the plaza in . ,X . .ig-qi . f- V v ' ' 'f ' ' ' front of the government buildings. Eighty feet high, i .. -T--H f H 'f' mf- J it is expected to be one of the big features. At the SPIRIT 01" THE NORTH- base are four figures, emblematic of the Northland, the Southern Pacific countries, the Pacific Coast, and the South Seas. The column is Corinthian, with an ornamental shaft carrying an astronomical globe showing the sign of the Zodiac, surmounted by an American eagle. About 357,000 worth of gold dust will gilcl the entire monument. At the head of the Cascade Court stands a monument typifying the "Spirit of the Pacihcf' the sculptor having the aboriginal races of the Pacihc Coast countries as models. The main buildings are: Agricultural, Manufacturers, State Fisheries, Mines, Ma- chinery, Fine Arts, Transportation, Foreign, Auditorium, Forestry, United States Gov- ernment, Canada, Japan, Alaska, Hawaii, Philippines, and Government Fisheries. They 378 W ,A Z 3 1, 5- 61 CN i .FQ 1 ...nA-wus.-L-4rirf,vv-1' .-.---H .l i . ., l 'E1?m',':"f,,f-i-J" ' no ' A 43511-' -i 7'7a:f.f4ff.w , "'TZf2ff? --V if , .:-2 i ' ' f 'rfb ' V"-- i 1 SCENIC VIEYVS OF A.-Y.-P. FAIR. Oregon State Building. Music Pavilion. Center-Y k Y ' u on Axenue, showing Manufacturers', Agricultural, Foreign and 0 Buildings. Bottom--Government Group. We rieu tal are grouped about the Cascades and Geyser Basin, the main decorative features, and the federal buildings complete the scheme. The government structures are a pleasing combina- tion of French and Spanish renaissance, and the dome on the central one of the group is the architectural climax of the Fair. Following is given a condensed description of the principal buildings: Auditorium is Roman classic in cream-colored brick, with facade of Corinthian col- onnade. Seats 2,707 and costs S300,000. Ten class rooms are in the well-lighted basement. It reverts to the University. Fine Arts is lonic style, with central motive in the form of a portico of four large columns with decorative French lonic pilasters, flanked on either side by a colonnade of pilasters of similar design. Steel, concrete and cream-colored brickg absolutely fireproof. Cost 35I90,000. Reverts to University for chemistry building. Agricultural and Manufactu1'ers' buildings are similar, with only slight differences in detail. The former carries a circular pergola colonnacle, with lonic columns supporting trellis beams and flower tubs. End facades are semi-circular arches, fifty feet wide, crowned with pediments containing the ofhcial seal. The Foreign building stands on the same side of the Cascades as the Agricultural building, and lonic columns were used to harmonize with the adjoining buildings. On the opposite side of this court of honor stand the Manufactu1'ers' and Qriental buildings, where Doric columns have been used for the sake of harmony with the adjacent structures. The Forestry building will be the largest log house ever built, and about the front of the structure will be I24 logs each forty feet high and five feet in diameter. The weight of each one of these great logs is estimated at 50,000 pounds. The logs used in the exterior of the building are being left in the rough, while those used in the interior will have the bark removed. The structure is 320 feet long. It reverts to the University for use by the School of Forestry. The Music Pavilion is of Colonial architecture, with many of the characteristics of the French style, carrying columns modeled after those surrounding Washington's old home at Mt. Vernon. The California State building is of Spanish Mission architecture, and the Oregon building is strictly Roman classic in style. This structure is topped by a huge dome and commands prominence in the sky line. The Machinery l-lall, a cream-colored brick structure, to be the permanent engineer- ing building for the University, is a modern adaptation of the Spanish Mission architecture. The Washington State building is two stories in height, of brick faced with plaster, and in design is a free American treatment of the classic French style of architecture. It will be used as a library building after the Exposition. 2330 is A X -A':'.z"- Hx -, , . 2, - .H-N. 1 et, -E3 I v - li 1 :DA L3 N.- 1 55, ' :Q Top-A.-Y.-P. Administration Building, to become University Law School. Center-Forestry Structure, to be used by University Forestry School. Bottom-Xvashington State Building, to revert to University for Library. The structure to be occupied by the Japanese and Chinese will be strictly Oriental in general character. On the Pay Streak, the Exposition amusement street, many of the structures will follow the Japanese architecture, and the entrance to the gayety boulevard is of Jap-Alaskan design, so called because the main arch will consist of totem poles sup- porting curved pagoda roofs. The formal gardens approaching the Manufacturers, and Agricultural palaces are similar to those in the public park of Versailles, and are French in design. The principal work of sculpture is the Exposition monument, at the head of the Cas- cades. The animal groups about Geyser Basin are an ella, bear, timber wolf and cougar, all representative of the Northland. Ornamental vases, carrying the official emblem of the Exposition staff, circle the entire central court around the Cascades and Geyser Basin and in front of several of the larger buildings. These vases will contain many varieties of flowers, and the pergolas about the front of the buildings will be completely covered with climbing roses. The electroliers on the grounds are of French renaissance design and the settees of Roman design. The decorative light standards provide for a large sphere of light and each contains sixty thirty-candle power lights. The l909 Exhibition will be well lighted, and thousands of lights will be used in the illumination of the buildings. On the Manufacturers' and Agricultural buildings will be a total of 17,000 lights for the exterior decorations, and it requires more than 5,000 each to outline all of the Mines and Fisheries buildings. On the Fine Arts building will be 4,000 globes, and the Auditorium will require 5,000 lights. In the Geyser Basin are more than l,000 lights, and 1,500 will be used in the electrical decorations under water about the Cascades, illuminating the falls with the colors of the rainbow. , a X, be 1 ff fir .usa B.. ' J Lxirxxqis-En' f a t.r A t N n f .rsr rrrr --gm N , -q ff 3S2 Obituary RENE SEELEY-1886-1909. The University deeply mourns the loss of Miss Seeley. She was born in St. joseph, Missouri, and prior to her residence in Seattle attended the Univer- sity of Illinois, where she became a member of Delta Gamma Sorority. She entered the University of Wash- ington September, 1907, but discontinued her studies during the following year, intending later to resume them. She died January 15, 1909. G. E. I-IOLLINGSWORTH. After three weeks' conhnement G. E. Hollingsworth, of the Class of 1910, died at his home at 2341 57th North, january 9, 1909. Mr. Hollingsworth never at- tended college regularly, ill-health chiefly causing him to go only on alternate years. He was born at Ellis, Kansas, October 7, 1881. Death was due to heart dropsy. DSSI! 25 98 .4 72 9 30 1 2. J 6 T S El 11 13 15 16 lil 20 22 25 CALENDAR APRIL, 1908. Track Meet-VVashington 55, X7Vhit- man GT. l3adger-Stevens Freshman Debatesw Badgers won, 3-0. A. S. U. VV. election. Badger banquet. R. P. Hobson lecture. MAY, 1908. Junior Day, Track Meet-Freshmen 51. Juniors 254, Sophomores ZH, Seniors 5. X7Voinen's Crews-Freshmen vs. So- phomoresg won by Freshmen. Men's Crews-Freshmen rs. Sopho- moresg won bv Sophomores. Canoe X7Var-XNon by Fred Hi-owei', '10, and P. B. Thompson. '1lJ. Baseball-U. of XV, 5, XX"hitxrortli 23. Inter-Frat. Baseball Championship -Kappa Sigmas .14-, Phi Gains 2. Junior Plug scrap. Baseball Team left on tour ol' liiast- ern X7X7ashing'ton. College Mens smoker, Campus Day. Shirt XlVaist Dance in Gym. Triangular Track Meet-B. H. S. 57. U. of X7V. Freshmen 47. l-. H. S. 273. "The Rivals" presented at the Gym. Bessie Abbot Musical at Dreamland Rink. lnter-High School Declamatory COIIYCSY-XNTOH by Lorne Morri- son, Anacortes. Inter-High School Oratorical Con- tCS'E-XfVOl1 by Robert Denny, Ev- erett. 'Western X7Vashington interscholas- tic Track Meet on Campus-XX7on by Piroadway High School, California crew arrived. Stevens Club adjourned for the year. 1910 College Hour Lecture by Xlr. Das of India. Barge Presented to A. S. U. VV. by Class of 1910. Interscholastic Championship Track Meet-XNest Side 6756, East Side SGW. Law School Debate-Oregon 22, U. of VV, 1. VVashington Day on the Fleet. 33-l Ada Etsell won Championship in Tennis: Miss Palmer second. Triangular Track Meet-Oregon 64, Idaho 535. U. of W. 23. Oratorical Contest-'Won by Ore- gon, U. of W. second, Idaho third. Pullman won Tennis Doublesg Ore- gon won the Singles. JUNE,ww. End of Rowing Practice. Regatta-U. of VX". won from Cali- fornia by six lengths. Reception to California Crew. Baclger Club adjourned for the year. Baseball-Sophs. 3, Freshies 2. Assembly decided to send Crew to Poughkeepsie. Freshmen Picnic. Examinations began. Senior Ball. Baccalaureate Sermon by Rev. H. H. Gowen. Annual :Xddress to Y. M. and Y. XXV. C. A. by Rev. I. H. Dean. Class Dav Exercises. Commencement Exercises. SEPTEMBER, 1908. Football Practice began. Registration Day. Sophs. and Freshmen put out Procs. Registration Day. Annual Tie-Up won by Freshmen. Y. XV. C. A. XX'alk-Around. Y. Rl. C. A. Stag Reception. First Assembly-Pres, T. F. Kane spoke. Forty turned out for Football. President Kane and Fraternities made regulations for social func- tions. Y. M. and Y. XV. C. A. held joint reception in the Gym. Upperclassmen met to discuss the abolishnient of the Cane Rush. Stevens Club elected olilicers. Special Student Meeting'-G. C. XNinn elected Yell Leader. Annual Cane Rush-Freshmen 16, Sophs. 18. Freshman ducked in the lake. Football-U. of XX7. 22, L. H. S. 0. Four more Freshmen in the lake. First issue of the X7Vashingtonian. Assembly-Student leaders spoke. 191- A1 Un C31 fu .r l-I 13 113 li' 19 70 71 " I2 53 -l 76 VT 73 79 0 11 2 -L .1 6 'Y' 9 10 12 13 14 OCTOBER, 1908. Soplis. elected ollicers. Student rally in Gym. Football-U. of VV. 222: Broadway ll. S. -1. Track training began. Junior election. Men's Club organized. 'Varsity Ball Committee named. Student rally in the Gym. Babcock, Bantz and Jarvis turned out for football. Question for the triangular debate selected. 1 Assembly-l'lenry Klclsean ot A.- Y.-P. speaker. Senior election. Freshmen election. junior Committees appointed. Rally for football. Football-U. of NV. 22,VVl'lltWOI'tl1 4. Open Dorm. at VVoinenls Hall. VVomen's Crew turned out for row- ing, Fall Crew training began. .lunior Class meeting. Senior Class meeting. Special Assembly-john Barrett spoke. Monster pajama parade through down town streets. Football-U. of VV. ti, VVliitman 0. Ambitious plans made for the crew. Knockers scored by the papers, 1911 buried by 1912. Men'S Club met. Faculty rules for Sororities an- nounced. Fir Tree smoker. NOVEMBER, 1908. Football-U. of W. had big list of injured players. Freshmen challenged Sophomores to football. Soph. Class meeting. Men's Club meeting. Law students in the lake. Tyee tickets on sale. Big bonfire and rally. Football-U. of W. 6, 'Pullman G. Total registration, 1,4-52. Freshmen and Sophs. turned out for football. Football team left for Oregon. Tyee prizes announced. Tyee Hop Committee appointed. Football-U. of W. 15, Oregon 0. ' IT is l 20 .,1 III! I :24 25 l :Jn -. .10 l 1 9 -x .1 -l T l 1 l S 9 10 ll 122 l-l 15 lb l'T lS 21 0 9 ,. .., '2 I3 I 2-l 29 5 6 385 I", A. lflazeltine appointed Regent. Assembly. R. D. Rudio resigned VVave editor- ship. President Northrop of Minnesota spoke at Assembly. lnterclass cross country race. Maud Powell concert. Senior informal. llreparations for big Thanksgiving game. Co-eds. held rally. Students' rally: big parade at night. Holidays began. liootbilll-U. of XV. 232, O. EX. C. O. Football netted the A. S. U. VV. 2liZ2.5tl0. DECEMBER, 1908. Ralston Glee Club Concert. Senior Class meeting. Football-Freshmen 0, Sophs. 0. Coach Gilmore Dobie re-elected. 'Varsity ball. juniors allowed to stage classical play. Banquet to the football squad. llucklestone elected football cap- tain. A. S. U. W. meeting. Song Book prizes announced. Sophomore Glee. Debate try-out. "Amateur Nightfl Rasmussen resigned general man- agership, Con. exams. Assembly-'fEin Knopf." Women's intercollegiate thorized. Band concert and dance. "Faculty are overworked," said Dr. Frye. Loren Grinsted resigned from the Board of Control. Junior Day changed to Saturday. Assembly. Wave election. Xmas holidays began. R. D. Rudio's resignation became effective. debate au- -30. Northwest Conference in session. JANUARY, 1909. Triangular Meet at A.-Y.-P. aban- doned. New forestry course started. Assembly-G. S. Hall of Clark Uni- versity addressed the students. S 11 12 15 16 17 19 20 2 1. 2 2 2 5 2 9 1-2 3 4 5 T 9 10 12 15 16 17' 13 19 F22 333 24 2.3 526 27' 1 2 3 Zednick elected general manager. Tyee Josh Week commenced. Zednick resigned from the debating team. Freshman dance. Y. M, C. A. feed. Basketball-U. of W. 19, Y. N. C. A. 30. T. M. Murphine appointed to Board ot Control. VVhitney dramatic recital. Juniors chose play. "Yon Never Can Tell." Assembly-Music rally. Senior meeting. VVrestling began at the U. Junior meeting. Exams. began. Tyee hop. FEBRUARY, 1909. Registration days. Assembly-E. C. Mercer spoke, junior Class meeting. Mercer spoke to men. Last cross country race won by 12110. 1 Denver challenged the U. to toot- ball. Large numbers turned out for track. Senior Class meeting. Men's Club meeting. Holiday Assembly-B. L. Wlhitman spoke. Debate with California oft. Zednick arranged football schedule. Governor l lanlev Lecture-l7irst of course. 1Vomen's Assembly. O'Brien elected crew captain. U. of XV. Oratorieal Contest-Wlon by G. Corkerly. Basketball-U. of WV. 55: U. P. S. Et. Holiday. Law debating team chosen. Allen resigned from Oregon debat- ing team. Assembly-Mr, Hanford spoke. Junior Class meeting. Dode Brinker elected baseball coach. Senior oratorical contest. MARCH, 1909. One hundred and ten turned out for rowing. Tennis manager elected. Junior Class Meeting. Assembly. 5 S El 10 1 l. 0 1... 13 15 16 17 18 19 570 '70 ny! 93 221i T27 T29 ISO -J A . 1 1 0 9 El 10 15 17 22 93 F2-L VVomen's Gym, exhibit. U. P. S. won from Badgers in de- bate. Legislature made appropriation for U. of W. Baseball-U. of W. 6, B. H. S. 0. Assembly-Sir W, Cvrenfell. Assembly-A. W. Harris. Band concert on the campus. Baseball-U, of W. 16, B. H. S. 2. Sale of Tyee tickets stopped. Baseball-U. of VV. 16, L. H. S. 1. Junior meeting, Baseball-U. of XV. 153, B. H. S. 10. Band concert. Sophs. gave play. Baseball-U. of W. S, L. H. S. 0. California insisted on the three-mile boat race. NfVrestling team chosen. Badger-Stevens debate won by Bad- gers. Triangular Debate-U. of VV. 2, U. of O. 1, U. of VV. 2, U. of I. 1. Baseball-U. of W. 2, Fort VVor- den 1. Y. M. C. A. feed. Track Meet-U. of VV. SD, Alumni r 4s .Z.,. Baseball-U. of VV. League 3. Mens Club night. Junior Prom. tickets on sale. Governor S. G. Cosgrove dead. All student activities postponed. Holiday. 4, Seattle APRIL, 1909. Baseball-U. of XV. 1, Seattle League 4. Sophs. gave "Much Ado About Nothing." Interclass Track Meet-Sophs. 42. Freshmen 37, Seniors 27, Juniors 16. Country Fair. Wfrestling--U. of VV. vs. O. A. C.: won by O. .-X. C. All University Regatta-L. A. first, M. E. second, C. E. third. University concert. Freshmen picnic. College Mens smoker. Lecture by Gov. Johnson. Victoria Law DClJHf6-VVO11 by Vic- toria. T1'ack Meet-VVashington SO, Wliit- man 42. 15vAvfv'vv'- C 2 I 4 1 E fi r-9 G 'U NYG 'G Y! fi '61 QA '4 '35 'E ' 4 1 i 1 I 45? l O D 1756 O . 594641. Ai 4? 735 Vi. Hx 'E W , sg ' 2-se. 2? QQ' I-' 5' 9 4, s 19 U Q Q We '- 4 5 , 1. , ,za-'.f..e.?e5ddx '5:.7.21327iQ2 Pg :iw dqo 1' f I E Q., . ' -41 ,, . 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" '. -, Y' I". - ' Y' Y 04" M I f .L v S ' ". 9 . 3: . ,W " , av' 0 QQ , 45 ll' Wx. .' ,f l QL '-:QQ Y -4 if I - -" 4-qi I I gf ..,' QQ' 1 1 "' Y pr Q 1. --.4 , - Q vu fl - li f 1 , 1 31" , A. MA' - "' ' ' Q. ff' -2 - , r E., .f . 5 I M5592a.fixN?AsSim?I2AEl!Y. . ' 1- M lawn-ib:..4lLf.4p.XAQv'H 2' .Q .EL , east r f f .. 'Ill ' , .IEP -fr: -as - xwv :'..5x ,fy 1 ,' E' L P9 D' CD CD 52. EE' UQ CD ' q Z S33 59 ' . U1 e m CD ' sw 4 CD 5 l W2 Writ llllgt. u - 'v e Ei WN 9 in BY JACK I-IEIXSLEY II. When the last Senior thesis is finished And the bluebooks have been laid aside When the last final quiz is written, And the faculty all have died, We shall stop, and faith we shall need it, And rest for an aeon or two: Or will the Master of all the good workmen just set us to work anew? 2 Will professors we knew as mortals, lVleet us at l-leaven's bright gate? Will Daggy, in Oral Expression, Reprove us for coming in late? Will Thorpe wax witty in Soph. comp., Because a few papers we miss?- May the gods of our fathers protect us, Lest Heaven should turn out like this. 3 'lihere'll be no Lab. work or Trig., And Logic will never give pains, But instead we'll loaf with a vengeance, There'll be nothing but athletic games. We'll chew Qregon up to a frazzle, And Whitman, fifty to sixg And Idaho won't have a look-in, With Eakins to furnish the kicks. 4 And Pullman will never play ringeis, California be ,fraid to debate, And "Conny,,' with hve hundred crew men, Can always produce a clean slate. Clarence Berge will make the track team, "Buck" Williams will do the same, The bowlers will pose in the spotlight, And the wrestlers will get in the game. p 388 5 And after the season is over, Witli us at the top all the while. The Senate won't cut down our budget, While Pullman looks on with a smile: But we'll just be lousy with money, And the manager neecln't play tight. And we'll have a new gym., too, begorra, And the campus with arc lamps we'll light. 6 Never more must we go to assembly, And then we can always cut gym., Anger-'ine can continue his fussing, Which same makes a big hit with him. Everybody can go out canoeing. And take in some good vaudeville: And then we'll feed at the Savoy, And there won't ever be any bill. ' 7 Oh, there'll never be any con list, And no one be sent home to dad, And the co-eds, of course they won't jilt us, So no lTreshman's heart will be sad. But when the last lesson is hnishecl, And the bluebooks in smoke float away, ltlll be like a summer vacation, Forever and ever just play. M' W H, 563: 9 2 . ali: M ' uu' -fzjtii f ns swim 'lpn ll "Eh 1 -fi c 1 I' as ,- ' E114 quam!!! - '- ? r lk' Q, my 4 K ? 1 ou, E fp ii X - ff 1 if ZS 1 Cp f f X X Y f tt s l y .. :fright W rd, 5 Problem in Military Science If three weeks' service in the commissary department at Tampa during the Spanish American War entitles one to wear a military cloak, a swagger and title of Captain would the man who Curries the General's horse be justified in calling himself an Assistant to the General P 389 IN QR Munn :Lim PICKINC Nl7UliD TNI! DDUNITOIIY if - f-e ' tv: .. A 1 ' ,, ", We sl if f f me C- J WW A f X f as Nkx r - Q BX ll x X 0 Xl, xxx 'EFA vgxx X. X i DORMITORY STOCK EXCHANGE.. "Hey, I'll give you an apple for your pie." "I'll raise you an applef' "Excuse me, Mr. Jones, I'l1 give you an orange and an apple. l-lere,s two orangesf' Ul'll give you all my chocolate and pineapple for a week." HSILLY DAYS" And now there come the silly Clays, The silliest of the yearg Wlien everybody has a ncasef, And has it hacl, I fear. ' ' 1 f 5, ilfll ju X S X ll QIHWME IIIII Q li l l fl nlumw- 1-i 1 Illlll, "till ' l-ill' , Yl,Ofii's-sgfflmu Q7 5 i A -N 5 'M'4?'fbZ'Zl'3 Q0. ' ,li V, . e 'Wi lg . H5 ' 'f-T'1" W 1 y' .. ., -WI-4, , It 1 A ' kg I r O! C5.747! i?if? 'i X we :W Z IM.: 596. he X e i , ff 4 A NI -l ROI" I IXCAID i'E'l'TING HOME FRON1 A DONVN-TOYVN DANCE 390 ECONGMICS fprof. Custis of I-Iarvarclj 9:00-9:05-Roll Can. p M 9:05-9:20-Public reading of lesson Ccustisj. Q 9:05-9:20-Private reading of Wax'e QH. L. jones. Sweet, Crismas,-everybody but Burke, who sleeps profouncllyj. A 9:25-Enter Berge, late, as usual. 9:26iCustis checks Berge's attendance. f 9:27-Recitation by Berge. 9:32-Attempted recitation by Goddard. d ?4ffzQf 9:40-Custis cracks annual chestnut. THE "KICK OFF' 9:45-9:59-Spirited disagreement between Custis and Jones, while class waits somnolently for bell. IO100-Bell-Reawakening-Scramble. BULLETIN UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON THOMAS F. KANE, President. LAVINA RUDBERG, Physical Director of Women. Announcing A COURSE IN SPECIAL BOOKKEEPING Young women in physical culture may substitute work in the gymnasium by spending time and a half in keeping the records and accounts of the department, under the careful supervision of the clirectoress. A rolling stone gathers no moss. A setting hen never gets fat-but itis different with Fred CroIIard. 391 dmacuaanq AND Now YOUNG GENTLEMEN, THE MATTER 0:1 FPATERNITY Pr:oua.AT:oN5 IS YOUR HANDS . .L sr-A :fr if G? e 698 84' 'GL WJ :R f Z W ? Z ? f A 7 J ...-ii. J H ITS SE L EC'l'lCD IIE R. SGP!-IGMORE ENGLISH BOILED DOWN Under Dr. Paclelforcl.-"I"la, Ha, I-la. I met a fool, a motley fool." Under Dr. Benham.-'iThe curfew tolls the knell of parting dayf' Uncler Prof. Darby.-HI love my love with a true love,s love, anal my true love so loves mef' To ihe Sphinx.-Should classes be helcl in an Auditorium in which a clown-town piano house refuses to place a piano on account of clampness? 393 3 ,Qia- f X 'NXX to 5 i' 1 E 31 X Q 's Ni t' E E W , 2 Q t l I THE EVOLUTION OF THE MILITARY DRILL. Wliat Cap. Lord Promised. Rifle battaliong lots of free ammunitiong duck hunting partiesg week-end encamp mentsg khaki trousersg military capeg sombrerog boots, reclg and a kane. W'l1al the Students Cot. Disagreeable compulsory clrillg no ammunitiong no partiesg no capeg no sombrero no bootsg no kane. C. R. S.-UI am the representative of the official organ of the student-body." Conny.-L'Pipe organ?', There may be no tares in the roof-garden, but there,s a Weed-bed in the clorm. attic 39-L ALL HAIL, MILLENIUM. I You've heard about the faculty rules, But the worst has come not yetg In nineteen-twenty they will be Much worse, it's safe to bet, 2 Our boys will be of purer mind, Because a rule brand-new Decrees that ladies shall not wear The naughty peek-a-boo. 3 The girls will have to go to bed At quarter after eight, Which really is no more than right, 'Cause that is awful late. 4 And College Inns will be tabooed, And flowing bowls and wassailsp The men will all grow up as profs, Cr petrify as fossils. 5 The time once lost in social life Will turn to enterprise, And things now dead, or failing fast, Take on a healthy guise. 6 The Glee Club will excel in glee, The band outgrow its freaks, And Prexy will appoint a man To oil it when it squeaks. 7 There will be laws on students, hair, To keep them human kind- Restrictions on the height above And distance out behind. 8 In short, 'twill be a blissful life, All run by rule of thumb, The vices quellecl, and virtue free-- All hail, millenium! The O L. .-, gf" 3, 1? i' , W 7 . o f f ' . x nu gmt 4' ' " ' 1 nly Why n Co-ed Can Get a "WJ E 4 f N P 15 TX f E E . f . T f f ,A f ,Xxx - jf :Tu io -, , I t F' K hr-T-If X 70 ' l 5 T 4 2 Tw HH ff- Wy . X I ,Ek -I T 'I if Qt i QE X XJ ,Xa N I 1' + as 5' X . fffffwf' '51-iz X 'X 'I-'ju q 1 f Xi 'Wo ggi? - f'. U 1' ' I 1 2 T 'GSW' fi gf' q i! i IN Y. W. C. A. ROGM NOTICE! Girls, PLEASE do NOT put your FEET on the upholstered SEATS. MARX' SMITH , Chairman. 396 Stale-Mate HIS is a story of a Bachelor Faculty Man who bet a thirty-five dollar dinner against a fifty-dollar silver set that he could get a wife within one year. The matrimonial agreement was entered into April Hrst, nineteen eight. The parties of the second part were faculty brothers of the Bachelor Faculty Man, and went into the con- test, it is said, not so much in the spirit ol winning as of getting the B. F. lVl. married. The B. F. M. announced nonchalantly that he would establish a few outsposts in the enemy's territory on fleet and regatta day, and then, during summer school, storm the citadel and incidentally ask for the knives and forks about September one. But fleet day and its manifold privileges, and regatta day and its multifarious opportunities, came and went, likewise Junior day and campus day, and all those other days of joyous springtime when marital details are wont to be arranged, slipped by, and the B. F. M. still procras- tinated and waited afar off. To his faculty playmates he drew lively pictures of brilliant conquests in the near future, but summer passed and dull, brown autumn saw only a few attempts, feeble and futile, to the credit of the Bachelor Faculty Man. ln vain did his clubmates urge him forward to greater endeavorg in vain did they plan little soirees and harmless pink-teas. Only once did the B. F. M. come within striking distance of the wager and wife. For days he courted assiduously and ardentlyg salted peanuts and trolley rides had he provided with the reckless abandon of a far more youthful Lothario. Now a trip to West Seattle, a stroll on the beach, a rest in the sand, a trem- bling voice, and-a click of the camera. Christmas holidays bore no fruit, and all eyes were turned to the Easter vacation. Then, with the bursting of buds, the rippling of rills, the warbling of birds, then with all nature throbbing with life, the B. F. lVl. swore a mighty oath that ' heid win that bet in a Garrison - ' finish. But high hopes died on the announcement of no spring vaca- tion, and a few days before April first the B. F. M. acknowledged to commiserating friends that he had lost the bet, and furthermore that he feared he would never be :qw-,i., ' 1 able to make good. His six faculty brothers admit he hasnlt made good with the "A Click of the Camera." dinner. 397 "ll XYD 01 l XII X ll L. IJ KH 100 l I THE PRESS CLUB Thorpe, Ruclio, l-larrison. THE, SUPPRESS CLUB Pres. Kane, Frein, Savery. If you want to earn a 'LW', without work- ing for it, try baseball. 393 "Reproaches on Thee, Conibearf' A young co-eel once tolcl me, "There, there, It is terribly naughty to swearln Now she rows on the crew CS'h-h! She mal-:es the air bluey, My reproaches on thee,-Conibearl "ECONOMICS, "lf.conomics" is the clope For maidens young and fairg An "A" theylll get, The poorest yet, While Doc Weld's in the chair. A rfllpyw N NX lx My, , v rlll l l m Ml lll f lvl ll llizllr xll lj In I , H rl llli U, 0 5 'T' l, ll' gy , -- l 'V Nr ff' sl x ix 1 f X I. f XX 's' fllvsil' 5 1 X ' l xl, , il f w w "BUFFETED" There was a man in college town Wlio was so wondrous wise, He was rushed around by all the frats, But he joined the Sigma Chis. They bade him get his lessons, But this he would not dog So he grabbed his hat, and quit the frat, And pledged to Sigma Nu. "Now, a1'e you good at queening?" They asked of little Sam. Wihen he said "No," they said, "You go Andpledge yourself Phi Gam." The Fijis gladly took him. They said they liked his type: But they quickly changed their notion When he wouldn't light a pipe. ul think I like the Phi Deltsf' l-le said to himself one dayg And he smiled a smile, as after awhile, He wandered up that way. Did Phi Delta Theta take him? Did they! Well, I guess yes- But, no, they didn't keep him long, For he didn't know how to dress. "Now what can l do?', he said to a barb "I wish that I could die." "Oh," said the barb, "don't give up yet Theres Beta Theta Pi." l-le finally pledged to the Betas, And remains with that bunch still: He's known to all the druggists As "the warmest Beta pillf' -Submitted. 6 J, 'g -- 'gT:'f.f: .- I ll' - ' -' 4 'v'-. -Mgr . , ,-- " A- 1171, A llllllL-'1g:.--51214i'li.'-""'l' l 'iw l 'JI Z ll ll ll i 'll iil 'llla-llll l' 7 'llll'f :' l 'l ul V l l level ill I Q V L M 1lI'f'l" viii? 'l lgggg M H 'III IHEH 'lil ' ' 'llul 1 US..-.wkatltw in 3 x wvRIlM4klw1Mw" vx:Uil mu I :xA WGMNAMY tb Q nl' 16' w1HlH1'wlA--t..'45m l 'vlllswlvhm in niywmwy, MQ i Hill U3 rut: M A ' 5 - G5 .Mm ...imwwmw ll- Mliffrghh E W ggi .. ar? ts -:if--2. sw' f' ' . I will IM FQ G2 gym . gif t .1 . - -'DL BE CAREFUL WITH Once upon a college paper, Was a man who sought the truthg Told it without fear or favor, Coldly told it, without ruth. Higher, then, soared his desires, And when all cried "You are rightf, Said the faculty were -g Printed it in black and white! THE. TRUTH Vengeance overtook him later, Overtook him with a zestg For he left his Alma Mater, Graduated, by request. Moral.- Lives of editors who Hout you, Leave a moral, as you see: Tell the truth of all about you, Save about the faculty. -Roy M. Crismas. To lhe Spliinx.-Wliose fine Italian hand Fixed the Auditorium stage so that the only dramatic performance that can be presented is a monologue stunt? XGC-fi l Ffr Ing FIV' fff pun DF! V -i,......i Pflfzl fk J .5 Q l'l'lI'I POYYEK 01" THI PRESS-NOl . ..-.- ...sv ut.. H - W-- ee- N.- mm, rnmous ATHLEIE, , Assumes note or new .., l,, IA inwardly quul-ting with delicious f,. WHILE GIRLS ADOBE, IMPLORE thrllls of expectation. On t AND EECORE' DRIVES I Buntg is ngtihlngdlbtgl mmm unusium- been MAN Fnozu GELLAR. Lllflrngumgseg Hua ' tm 'Om tn-1 -5 He sallled forth alone. Q' Q . Outside the building, near the 'fng 'I I-low would you like to bg adored sfiufhwcst corner, he was greeted S01 , , w tm: ' ,4. F' 5 hero DY so Unhersih or Wash' "Good evening, sub," and a husky ,I ar-,Mi . Exif!! C0-BGS? Tllafs what Burwell "smoke'f stepped from the slnul-wws. Syl. f K il' ' an Z. R S9l'll0l', varsity tackle and Baht: ls slwmn big' hlmszoli. and im ,v ' I f IQ Ol' CHP'-Hin of U19 track team. ls just now lntrulnlng for the sprlng W1 ' lx 7 one dormitory girls. just becul-190 athletics, he ups the beam at 195 ,PQ V ll 'I o rescued them from the burglar- So ha spoke up confidently. rgr' .' ' xr oul fntfntlfans Oil B- J8C:C--i0gjlfgl'l- 'Wghat are you doing hero?" he de- ' A X. -w o ex one gen eman as r ay man gd, 4 , , "Just waiting for a part ," mlldly , , 'f'5"ff Q , 1 Banu. who has only recently sue- explained me accused. y ' ", 1 w gig - U Wmbed to U10 WHO! 01 CUDIG. was Now here ls the climax. Without 1 f": DOBQUS' 2 RIGRSBHK BVBTIHUZ Wllh further ado Bantz walked over and .. 6.-1 . :I Y ject of ln affections ln the re- trled the basement door. When he foo :, V15 east on room of Clarke hull. sur- turned around again the bashtul vls- hiS',. 3353. .- Q: rgundegi bytxgumeroxusiunattacheddco- ltfir had dgpgy-ted. d th I tem' JL.. 0 B, W Sh C Elf. Bl' ng WHS l'l.l B y L ' l vgfe L gevera Y ' f. disrupted by the enuance of a. hys- aarvl:aHk,nl3f?g and woman tableware Sgrloal youngi wc?-,malt announcing was mfsalng. But that does not de- thee? Q e presence, n t e ascment, 0 a tract from the hero'n exploit, for - USKY and unlnvlted visitor. consider what danger he offered . . , ,, Chtvalrlc ls the soul ot Burwell himself to when he approached that msg.. 'f""l1'1'r Coon' ?antz. He would expell the ln- "horrid negro." 1 in ti, roger. The glrls are gona? to make Bantz The ' e'll go, too," chorused the flut- 9. flve-pound box of udge. C d terlng hearts around him, each onus W'on't that be lovely? gtg me ' ' ' ' Bar! 3 ,5 1. , 1 ff , xxx "THE, FRESHMAN ROLLX' E2 x 1, . . Nl got is CL! She wants her halr hrm and lmmense, . 46-P, To show her mlghty Freshman sense, . ' in . . . k , ' She keeps It smooth, and blg, and tlght, 5" ff x " s Swathed in a illow-case at ni ht. f V In " ' Lf - f - - lQuQE, 3.,g.9r9tfi'-'55 f WW? f She doesrft clo xt all for hlm, S It's just for self-defense in Gym. 7 XX , R 401 'Z I V , Q XX X 1 .. , I -1:5 fl 1 7 1 "' ' I , k.'Q ik fi? : P-'17 :Q k'MJ'i'f55" 'l'- I-in' ' Eli ' f"ifii4'i-fI'i' A new S , W nm ' ee . --'1fggj ', nfl J The Goal-"Et Tu, Siwuslx'?" C, In the Dorm. Tonsorinl Parlor. s-I Q l f m l f I ke, "Co11ditions" Under XVhicl1 Fretlvell Resigned Squidge Chamberlain at the College Inn The 1Va,ve Mzumgershxp. THE DEADLY "The 'Wave' is entirely too sensational and inclined to the frivolous. It should confine itself to facts and matter of a seri- ous, dignihed character. My ideal col- lege paper is," etc., etc. -Dr. Padelford. P A R A L L E L From the "Wave" of Friday, Nlarch 26, l909: 'KThe Sophomore players are having much ado to communicate with the im- mortals. A5 'lc az Unable to reach any of the guests by wireless, save Milton, they tried the subterranean schute. The following have been received to date: 'Sophomore Class: at 55 Anxious to meet Rudio and Crismasg please ar- range interview.-Jack Aristophanes. "Shakespeare and Jonson gone to Mil- waukee to purchase supplies for big house- warming for Bernard Shaw. GUY FAUKS, Operator. at X 'lc The following cast," etc., etc. J 4 Ps , x , e 5 4 f - A - Q , Ai' . 4 , , , N , Q 1 1, 2 MW..--I ab"4F3 , "N - f .. - - 1 , Q5 .4 N . .s9"w- . 5' '20, 1 N . . 1, - ll f ' 'Ol' Q4 is 2 ts - - . . 1 :aa 3 fi 7. " ' vW !:2':5i X '07 wisifi' sages 1 54152 L E2 5: s k,93'A! 555523 -X 4 ew? f uf H- .. 555 v n - . , -5. YT , 1 .sf '. ' "lll'nl Bs f il , W- . ll. t FII' . L gi ilk 5929- vw IIHIEEAEE 'mx J, :SFA 1' Sign! qv '-sa -5-E, '0Q0'Q94o1 -::s-aswailike-'-N-if I-ff-,g .-hnei' . .,4- -'-f-E! E515 L- EEE ta" -W -1 " B386 X ,,i.Eg55:i:-539 ::-.-- 223592, Eager. lgtggyq j Eggs.. 5.-ig! gig J LE! . 5-,gig ,mms -5,91 L-.:s:::5,:..14-mart gagged- :naw Sf giiikga npgsgggn-aa www ':f5n::5 - -24 55555 5147" -X kgligl- E-:::5an! EE'5EgS"4 X 2:95715 '-'f-alll' -:: -' , "' " 's 'EE:::- iii' W--is 55553555-i :1ff'2:7' 55? - X' E255 535' t- 1-421752555 ff--,-E213-T'e"y fll Q25 If 1. 8.6 fl , ?7:TLf k I ff, V . , ff. .17 ' Q ,"f'v'1'17 yr- fl ' W C' 'e V Q 4 ' ."l'!,"'! , v . i F. 1. at hw - ,hui ' .. 'I f ag! tall U J - 3 .- . llcl .- 1 5 13" '33 :J .ffaf .fin leiilln A jg 4 Zfnbf 4 cd- f I j if X Z Z' I ff f li 'I ite? 417 7 M Ml I t Milf DAI LY Ihr illlarrvl any OFFICIAL PUBLICATION UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON Published every college the Associated Students of ington. Sul'iscri1'mtion price. day except Monday by the L'niversity of W'ash- 82.50 per year. Entered as second-class at Seattle, NVasl1. matter in time postofiice Plilrlicatirm orlice, Section G. Central Building. Tliird Avenue and Columbia Street. 'l'clephones: Main Gflfl. Independent 597, Manager's ntlice hours-Auditorium every pub- lishing clay, 1-2 11. rn. Editorial Stuff. ltnyul Pinkerton . .. tlussie Stahl ,..... Itruyal Urismzts ........... Lillian Russell Parker .... I-lclen Ross ............ Ollie ,Cuskin ..,. ... Luc-ile Kellogg ,....... Geurgiu MacDougall. .. Olive Mnuerman ..... I-lelen Higlxee ..... Jessie .-Xrmstrong. . .. Irene Somerville. . . Louise Richardson... .-Xlice Fraser ..... . Alma Kittelshy .... , . . . .. ...................Editor .. .First Assistant Editor . .Second Assistant Editor , ...... Associat e . .Associate . . Cartoonist P'2.l'2.gli2J.DI'l6II Departments Departments Departments Departments ... . .Society ..........,.Society . . . .YN'0n1en's Affairs , . , ..... YVomen's Affairs Special Assignments. Helen Graves, YVilheImina Simonds. Helen Tillman. Gertrude Mallette. lYilhelmina Sweet, Photograpller. 404 INNOVATIONS Doc. Savery puts Junior and Campus Days permanently on Saturday fnotj. Doc. Weld ina .. , il ugurates a l...1bY211'y f ninef, ,ff A gl Instructor Hoff locks class room door X K ',., fi? lo keep students in. I "" ffff 1 ' i f I , Professor Daggy cuts out Podunk ex- - d l yi' 2, cursions. ' ' Z- it? ll. ' l "' "--- Glenn I-Ioover expurgates the Holy 1 'i l N Ernie. I' 3 ' Frank Fretwell and Walter' Stoll es- Xl tablish high-class HCollege Night." I X The Auditorium, seating capacity , J 2,707, has a stage built to accommodate g monologue artists only. '.'lf'H X X X I -lx - A if I4 UNIVERSITY "NEAR" A DRAMATICS .se 0 'I' Q NVe See Now NVlly All the Sororities Have Been FRETWELIJS COLLEGE NIGHT . H VVI-IAFINS TI-IE USE. -Paid m Full-' Papa sent this young man from Blueridge Problem Play. To search tlglrough the world after knowl- -I No such sensation since Mrs. Warrenas But fe iid MW-bags the use Professlon' To pursue this wild goose?" So he's now in his third year in college. STALLRS COLLEGE NIGHT There was a young man-he's named -The Girl Queslion-- Parker, 1 L I-Iis girl he set out to spark her, Pony Ballet But the Junior Laws' came, No such broilers seen on any stage in Captured him and 'Van Dame, any country. And saved 'ern a trip to the barber. 405 E -' I"'Nzu ' I.. ' ,Ll CAINIPUS VIEWS. Top-Right-Phi Delta Theta Residence. Left-Rear of Beta- Theta, Pi House Center-Delta. Tau Delta Vista. Bottom-Sigma. Chi Back Yard. 1 5 I 5 I 1 "RW . 'Q 7 iw as , IL 'N 7 c W U V :ll '. " fl 'A 3' 4 L MA? T ,, T . " fill, ' tl xi. 5 ,ull fa l fall- L - 1 li s 3 - Qfxgf fff ,' if Z + 355' ' -L ,4"" H - ,.,. L M:-Q E ll xx l 5 'Hi .4 1 ' Y THINK, LITTLE FRESHMAN, PONDER fParody on Shine, Little Glow-wormj Once a maiden bright and fair, A maiden bright and fair, Did come to college Bent on learning classics rare On learning classics rare And all such knowledge. Shakespeare was her ideal man, l-le was her ideal manp She worshipped Caesar, Loved her Latin books to scan Her Latin books to scan Tho't nothing easier. My pretty maid l-lad you assayed 407 'lio keep such regulations, Toil and strife Will be your life, And many tribulations. Chorus: Think, little Freshman, ponder, As thro' the paths you wander: Why not take lake navigation? Very best course in all creation Queeningls taught by Densmore, Weld is versed in love loreg Thorpe's room, dear, is just above ,Tis there you learn of love, -Kathleen George W Q , if I EW Q . H f 4 W? fl WWIIIW ' 1' - , ' VA..-A kx'A 2 A ' .-f' N 'EL ? za, VU'fX ' 1lM ez ' Q! A STENROH. AN INTERRUPTED TRAGEDY BY J. B. HARRISON. A Play with a Leading Man, but Not a Hero. Time-Presently. l"Iacef-Guess. CAST Ol? CHARACTERS, tin order of importance--in the play, not in life.D Merle. Girls' Crew. Dr. Morgauford. Men's Crew. Conibear. A Philosopher. Curtain reveals Merle facing seawards, with hand uplifted in attitude of command. At sight of the tremendous tidal XfVave which is depicted realistically upon the back- drop, the audience shrinks back in terror: but when they see that the turbulent sheet stands quelled by Merlc's imperious gesture, they are reassured, while the VVave hangs upon Merle's word with painted breath. MERLE tturning to the audience, and bowing with unconscious UD gracej: Of such a deed, of such a man The world has never heard: This monster from the sea of ink Obeys my slightest word. Behold! F. P. MORGANFORD Centering' brutally. just as Klerle is about to be applaudedj Oh execrations! Curses! Oaths! By Golly! Gosh! Gee XNhiz! Of all the things l've ever heard This is the worst what is! CI-Ie unfolds a newspaper and reads. oblivious of llerles presencel "W'hile tire burns, and water runs, And audiences freeze. Let Iunior classes shun The Frogs Of Aristophanesf' Benighted, false, debasiue, vile! Rebellion, war and schism! In all my days I've never seen Such gross philistinism! MERLE Cstumbling in his embarrassment into the tidal VVave, but recoverin himself immediatelyl: By all the Eends of earth and hell! lim terribly annoyed! I wrote those lines, what boy is this - Dares criticise my woid? gs, behind the scenesj: All innocent the hero stands, The villain's on his traclcg Red blood will surely soon be shed-- Ka-ki. koack, koack, CHORUS Cof Pro 409 O' 1:- QMerle draws forth a villainous looking fountain penhand is about to take a cruel thrust at Morganford, when Conibear appears suddenly with the Girls' Crew. CONIBEAR: Was't echoes of the things live said VVhen rowing with the boys That seemed to linger in the air? VVhat was that profane noise? MERLE Cseeing the girls, he instantly sheathes his weapon. assumes a striking pose, and says, asidejz t - t At ruling Waxfes, and killing knaves, Clsooking fiercely at Morganfordj T'm up among the peers: But if you'd see me at my best, just watch me with the dears. GIRLS' CREVV Cin chorus-D: ls this the man that rumor saith ls full of artilice? Wfhy. you have just to look at him To see he's awf'ly nice. MENS CREVV Cthey dance nimbly onto the stage and are about to add a verse containing a challenge to Merle. when they are stopped by an angry outburst from Morganfordl MORGANFORD Cin great vexationl: Tom many people in this play, ll shatters all the unities: W'e'll quickly put a halt to this. CCalling into the wingsl Hey! Come. stop these impunities. Clinter a Philosopher. At sight of him the crowd dissolves like PHTLOSOPHER Cshaking his head in disappointmentl: l-low sense deceives. I would have sworn I smelt a social function: If it were so, I'd Hunk them all Wfithout the least compunction. Clixit Philosopheitj CHORUS GF FRCGS tfinally breaking the perfect silencej: Of shedding blood this later age Has surely lost the knack: 'VVe've never seen so tame a bluff-- Ka-ki-koack-koack. CCurtain descends sadlyj -110 a summer mistj THERE IS A REASON why our patronage is increasing among University Men and the character of our merehz-inclisc is such that we always do Ure can honestly recommend 'L OUR IlffnlDE-TO-M'EflSURE CLOTHES " SOPHOMORE CLOTHES QReacly-to-XVearD, THE HOUSTON CLUB HAT, CLUETT AND MONARCH SHIRTS, ARROXV COLLARS ....... KUSER CRAVATS and other Well known lines of merchandise that we carry THE COLLE GE TO WN SHOP :M iUN1VERSITY srrfsirioiwfpfl Hemphzll Bray. S I I I I Gfwds i G R 0 0 E R S -we have furnished thousands of cosy homes in Greater Seattle -our easy and dignified credit service is the ideal way to furnish at home. STANDARD FURNITURE CO. Secona' Avenue, cor. Pine SEA TTLE TA C OMA TWO STORES UNIVERSITY STATION I I FIFTH AND PIKE 4 R. M. DYER Iowa State College '91 S. H. HEDGES Iowa State College '86 Cable Address: UDREDGING " SEATTLE Pogo! Sooho' Brzkigc E5 Drco'gz'hg Company, Inc. ENGINEERS AND coNTRAoToRS -w SPECIALTIES: BRIDGES, STRUCTURAL VVORK, PIERS AND FOUNDATIONS DREDGING BY ALL METHODS 4132 Cefzlrczf .BZIZ.!6l1I.7Zg SEA TTL E, WASH. I ce Crcczffz Pzozoczppfe Sherhez Icey French' Chocolates B071 B07Z.9, EIC. GROWING IN POPULARITY 4305 14th NE. Seattle Vdffifjf Ph16lf'W6IfJf Afzcfcrsoh Suppfy Co. C01-. 55th and 14th NR. Your Preswiptions and Compouuded by- a I Gfafmfe D1-ugglsr GRAPHIC SUPPLIES Ca1zajf,S!o!zo2zc1'y, Icc Crcom C. L. MIDDLETON III Cherry Sf. Seczzfle Belfweru 1:1 and Qmi Afvef Engine Room of UNIVERSITY POWER HOUSE Plant Furnished and Installed Complete by ITIALLIUIE MACHINERY CO. HALLIDIE MACHINERY COMPANY Engineers and Contractors for Complete Power Plants Iron and Wood Worlcing Machinery SEATTLE A SPOKANE JA-PANESE ART 0ut of Ordinary GOODS WEDDING GIFTS T M. FURUYA Co. SEATTLE - - WASHINGTON 216 2nd Ave. 413 STONE BROTHERS ' TA1Lo RS From Freshmen to Seniors, the particular men, the men who set the pace, are among our customers :: :: 1. We have a reputation for making DZ-JfZ.7ZL'fi7,'E Clothes for College men. ClQWe not only sustain it each year-We try to make it just a little better and our clothes a trifle more eX- Clusive :: :: :: :: :: STONE BROTHERS, l TA1LoRs k SECOND AND COLUMBIA 414 - "' ' "W ' ' "r T he 6lZ7Zd7Zf Home wif MAKE QUR V CAN FILL ANY OWNPENNANTS P SIZE ORDER KVQ give you bctlcr dcsigm-fl, lu-tu-1' mzulu In-niizmls than you can get c1scwhc1'e, XVC will make :mv sim-cizil ch-sign vi-u mm' xvzmt U11 - - shurl nuiice . The mam-i'iuls weusu arc uf . - thc lvcst f'llllliilf'iXYilik'i1 is um- rcusrm . Fme Hand'Tall0red why iligh-SL'i1IfUi :mel cwllegu sturh-nts as Snappy Styles m Glothes forcollege fur cast :Ls Dk'll'f1il buy these punmmls Shirt Patterns, Wear, Dress Suits Gravals and Hose and Tuxedos ga ' .. A L 3 r Q 6 S20 to B50 719 2nd Ave. Near Columbia Hat Stock --- CORRECT-APPAREL FOR Nflilj -Aff'-'--"ir H. O. SHUEY, Pres. 8 Manager E. VV. CAMPBELL, Asst. Cashier R. F. SHUEY, Cashier W. S. BELL, Asst. Cashier H O. HUEY 35 JCU., Im. BANKERS S EA TL E 7 WA S H. Pd!dL.6 Of Swggiy Phones: North 471 Red 535 THE OLD REEQABLE STORE D73 Glmfmmfe Mc gig! EVERYTHING GOOD IN CONFECTIONER Y 706 First Avenue Seattle Unifuerfizfy Smiion Secztfle 415 E 'QP' E made the Engravings in this Annual. Compare them with Engravings in your Annual. Then send us your contract for next year. We will only illustrate Five Books. First come, first served. ADDRESS: MANAGER COLLEGE DEPT. Western Engraving C o., 307-II Third Afue. S. ' SEA TTLE, WASH. 416 the ideals are the same as to the importance of moral development and character in the University work. Wliatever may be the departments or curriculums of the University, the obligation and opportunity for developing manly character are the same. ln thinking of our State University's policy in moral training it would be well to keep two facts in mind: First, that more than half of our students are twenty-one years old or older, and second, that the students themselves are left free to maintain religious organizations. The Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. both have organizations in the University, each with a paid secretary on full time, and there is also an organization of the Catholic students of the University known as the Newman Club. The work of the students through these asso- ciations is, in the main, sane, wholesome and benehcial, and commands the esteem of all classes of students. The second great object of the University is to prepare students for lives of usefulness in the state. We should call attention, too, to the importance as a moral force of the useful in education and training. The student that is prepared at the University for a life of usefulness and service will be given at the same time strong impulses toward upright- ness and character. To prepare men for lives of usefulness means to prepare them to do the work which needs to be done in the state. The maintenance of every school of the University can be justilied on the ground of its service to the state, in preparing men for the work that needs to be done in the state. The College of Liberal Arts, which is the nucleus about which most of our universi- ties have been built, would be justified on the ground of any one of several services which it is rendering. For example, in this college, at the present time, are registered many students who are preparing themselves as teachers for the high schools of the state. At the last commencement in June, l908, fifty-five graduates took the normal diploma at the University, which is equivalent to a state teacheris certificate for life. In this college, too, is the general training for the men who are to become lawyers, physicians, ministers, professional men generally, and business men. Already in the cur- riculum courses are provided for the student who is later to study law, who is later to study medicine, who is later to go into commercial lines. There is a special course for the student who is to take up newspaper work. On this principle of the state's need and of service to the state, the schools of the University have been established, including the College of Liberal Arts, the College of Engineering, which embraces chemical, civil, elec- trical and mechanical engineering, the School of Mines, the School of Law, the School of Pharmacy, and the School of Forestry. The student may select his college training with reference to any calling which he expects to follow. THOMAS F. KANE. 17 :: Board of Regents 1: 1 1 IUDGE FRANK D. NASH, President Y,,....,.... AA,.............. 4 02 Provident Building, Tacoma J. P. I-IARTIVIAN ,,,.,., .. .. D. L. HUNTINGTON IOI-IN I-I. POVVELLH... .. J. C. HIGGINS ,.i.. . A. P. SAWYER .... . . F. A. HAZELTINE.- WILLIAM IVIARKI-IAM, Term Expires I9IO ,,.,....,....6l6-620 Burke Building, Seattle , ..... ........ .,...,.. ........ .... . .............,.....,,,... . . .,.. ....., . . . S pol-:ane Term Expires 1910 . ...... ...... . .,...................... 546 New York Block, Seattle Term Expires 191 1 . .... ......... .... ........... ............, ,...,...,... ..... .............. S e a t t l e Term Expires 1914 ,, ....,..,P.-I. Building, Seattle Term Expires 1914 South Bend Term Expires 191 1 Secretary ......... . ............. Seattle 18 lgl-Eef1ULTY-ti-l THOMAS FRANKLIN KANE, Ph. D., A. K. E., fb. B. K., President, l903. A. B., De Pauw, l888g A. M., 18915 Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1895: Tutor in Latin, De Pauw, ISB6-885 Professor of Latin, Lewis College, 1888-91, Scholar in Latin, Johns Hopkins University, I893-94, Fellow in Latin, l89-4-95, Professor of Latin, Olivet College. l895-l900g Professor of Latin Language and Literature, University of Washington, l900-2: Acting President, l902-3. HENRY LANDES, A. M., E. E., Professor of Geology and Mineralogy, l895. A. B., Indiana University, 1892, A. B., Harvard University, 1892: A. M., I893. EDMOND STEPHEN MEANY, M. L., E. N., Professor of History, IS97. B. S., University of Washington, 18855 M. S., 1899, M. L., University of Wisconsin, 1901, Secretary Board of Regents, University of Vvashington, l894-97, Registrar and Lecturer on Northwest History ancl Forestry, l895- 97. J. ALLEN SMITH, Ph. D., B. QD. II., LIP. B. K., Professor of Polilical and Social Science, l897. A. B., University of Missouri, 1886, LL. B., I887g Ph. D., University of Michigan, l894g Professor ol Economics ancl Sociology, Marietta College, 1895-97. ALMON I-IOMER FULLER, M. S., C. E., A. Y., Cb. B. K., E. E., Professor of Civil Engineering and Dean of College of Engineering, 1899. C. E., Lafayette, 1897, M. C. E., Cornell University, 1898, M. S., Lafayette College, 1900, Fellow in Civil Engineering, Cornell, i897-98. 19 ARTHUR RAGAN PRIEST, A. M., KD. A. QD., dv. B. K., Professor of Rhetoric and Oratory, and Dean of College of Liberal Arts, 1899. A. B., De Pauw University, 1891, A. M., 1894, Instructor in Rhetoric and Oratory, De Pauw, 1893-96, Professor, 1896-98, lnstructor in Qratory, University of Wisconsin, 1898-99. JOI-IN THOMAS CGNDON, LL. M., CID. F. A., 111. A. Q., Professor of Law and Dean of Law School, 1899 LL. B., University of Michigan, 1891 3 LL. M., Northwestern University, 189Zg Member Seattle Bar, 1892. l-IORACE G. BYERS, Ph. D., E. E.. Professor of Chemistry. 1899. A. B. ancl B. S., Westminster College, 18955 A. M., 1898, Ph. D., Johns l-loplcins, 18999 lnstructor in University of Chicago fsummer sessionb, 1902- 03-04. CAROLINE HAVEN OBER, Professor of Spanish, 1903. Student, Wheaton Seminary, Norton, Mass., 1882-865 Mass. Normal School, Salem, 1888-89, Regent ancl Vice-Directress, Government Normal Schools, Argentine Republic, 1889-93: Professor of Romanic Languages, University of Washington, 1897-1903. TREVOR KINCAID, A. M., E. E., Professor of Zoology, 1901. B. S., University of Washington, 18995 A. M., 19015 Instructor in Biology, University of Washington, 1895-99, Assistant Professor, 1899-015 Special Agent U. S. Department of Agriculture to Japan, 1908. FREDERICK MORGAN PADELFORD, Ph. D., A. K. E., Professor of English Literature, 1901. A. B., Colby College, 18965 A. M., 1899, Ph. D., Yale University, 1899, Scholar in English, Yale, 1896-98, Fellow, 1898-99, Professor of English, University of lclaho, 1899-01. 220 MILNOR ROBERTS, A. B., 21.5.5 A. A. A. S.5 Professor of Mining Engineering and Metallurgy and Dean of School of Mines, 1901. A. B., Stanford University, 1899, Instructor in Mineralogy, Stanford University, 1899-00, Member Stanford Skull and Snakes: Pacific Northwest Society of Engineers CPres., 1909.5 ARTHUR SEWALL HAGGETT, Ph. D., A. K. E., KID. B. K., Professor of Creek, 1902. A. B., Bowdoin College, 1893: A. M., 1894, Ph. D., Johns Hopkins Univer- sity, l897g Student, University of Berlin and American School at Athens, 1897-85 Instructor in Csreelc and Latin, Worcester Academy, 1898-Olg As- sistant Professor of Crreelc and Latin, University of Wasliington, 1901-02. FREDERICK ARTHUR OSBORN, Ph. D., E. E., Professor of Physics, 1902. Ph. B., University of Michigan, 1896, Ph. D., 1907, Professor of Physics, Olivet College, 1896-02. JOI-IN PI-IILO I-IOYT, LI.. B., Professor of Lana, 1902. LL. B., Ohio State and Union Law College, 18675 Ciovernor of Arizona, 1876- 78, Justice, Washington Supreme Court, 1879-87 and 1889-95, Chief Justice, 1895-97. WILLIAM SAVERY, Ph. D., Professor of Philosophy, 1902. A. B., Brown University, 1896g A. M., Harvard, 18975 Ph. D., I899g As- sistant in Ethics, Harvard, 1896-97, Student, University of Berlin, 1897-985 Assistant in History of Philosophy, Harvard University and Radcliffe College, 1899-00, Professor of Psychology, Fairmount College, Kansas, 1900-02. XDAVID THOMSON, A. B., Professor of Latin, 1902. A. B., University of Toronto, 1892, Fellow in Latin, University of Chicago 1899-01 5 Assistant in Latin, University of Chicago, 1901-02. A'1Absent on leave, '08-09. CHARLES WILLIS JOHNSON, Ph. C., Ph. D., CID. X., Professor of Pharma- ceutical Chemistry, and Dean of School of Pharmacy, 1904. Ph. C., University of Michigan, 18965 B. S., 1900, Ph. D., 1903g Assistant Professor of Chemistry, University of Washington, 1903-04. 21 PIERRE JOSEPH FREIN, Ph. D., Professor of French, 1903. A. B., Williams College, 18925 Ph. D., Johns Hopkins University, 1899g In- structor in French and Greek, Oahu College, Honolulu, 1893-955 Instructor, 1899-00, and Assistant Professor of Romanic Languages, Stanford University, 1900-03. THEODORE CHRISTIAN FRYE, Ph. D., E.. E., Professor of Botany, 1903. B. S., University of Illinois, 1894, Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1902, Pel- low in Botany, 1901-02, Professor of Biology, Morningside College, Iowa, 1902-03. ROBERT EDOUARD MORITZ, Ph. D., E. E., Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy, 1904. B. S., Hastings College, 1892, Ph. M., University of Chicago, 1896, Ph. D., University of Nebraska, 1901 3 Ph. D., Universitaet Strassburg, 1902g Student in C-oettingen and Paris, 19025 Assistant Professor, University of Nebraska, 1903-04. JOHN FLEMINC, MAIN, A. B., Professor of Law, 1904. A. B., Princeton University, 1891 3 Law Student, University of Michigan, 1895- 97, Admitted to Illinois Bar, 1897, Law practice, Seattle, 1900-04. CARI.. EDWARD MAC-NUSSON, Ph. D., E. E., E. E., Professor of Electrical Engineering, 1904. B. E. E., University of Minnesota, 1896, M. S., 1897, E. E., 1905, Pro- fessor of Physics and Electrical Engineering, New Mexico School of Mines, 1903-04. HARVEY LANTZ, LL. B., A. K. E., Professor of Lanz, 1905. Ph. B., DePauw, 18885 A. M., 1891g Ll.. B., Kent Law School, 1893, Admitted to Bar Supreme Court of Illinois, 1893: Practiced law, 1896-05: Admitted to Bar U. S. Supreme Court, 1905. 22 EVERETT OWEN EASTWOOD, B. S., E. A. E., Professor of Mechanical En- gineering, l905. C. E., University of Virginia, l896g A. B., 18975 A. M., 18995 B. S., Massa- chusetts Institute of Technology, 19023 with Pore River Ship Building Co., Quincy, Mass., l903-0-4g Instructor in Mechanical and in charge of Marine Engineering, Lehigh University, l904-05. EDWARD OCTAVIUS SISSON, Ph. D., H. 60. II., Professor of Pedagogy and Director of Department of Education, l906. B. Sc., Kansas State Agricultural College, I886, A. B., University of Chicago, 18933 Student in Berlin University, IQO3-O43 Ph. D., I-Iarvard, 1905, As- sistant Professor of Education, University of Illinois, 1905-06, Lecturer, Har- vard Summer School, IQOS. FREDERICK WILLIAM MEISNEST, Ph. D., Professor of German, 1906. B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1893, Ph. D., 19045 Student, University of Leipsic, Germany, 1901-O29 Instructor in German, University of Wisconsin, 1897-1906. FRANCIS CAARNER MILLER, M. E, E. E., Professor of Forestry, and Dean of Forestry School, IQO7. M. Di., Iowa State Normal, I893g Ph. B., University of Iowa, 19005 B. S. A., Iowa State College, 1901, M. P., Yale University, 19035 Professor of For- estry, University of Nebraska, i903-07. SAMUEL CHRISTOPHER LANCASTER, Professor of Highway Engineerzn IQO7. Student, Southwestern Baptist University, Jackson, Tenn., Consulting Engineer, Office Public Roads, Washington, D. C., l906-. GEORGE HENRY ALDEN, Ph. D., Associate Professor of History, l905. B. S., Carleton College, I89Ig A. B., Harvard, l893g Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 18965 Professor of History and Government, Cornell College, I897- 98, Professor of History and Political Science, Carleton College, 1898-03: Assistant Professor of I-Iistory, University of Washington, l903-05. 23 CHARLES CHURCH MORE., C. E., CIP. K. XII., CID. B. K., 2. E., Associate Pro- fessor of Civil Engineering, l907. C. E., Lafayette College, I898g M. C. E., Cornell University, I899, M. S., Lafayette College, 1901, Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering, University of Washington, l9O4-065 Associate Member American Society of Civil En- gineers. HERBERT GALEN LULL, A. B., Associate Professor of Education, l908. A. B., University of Michigan, 1904, Supervisor Training School, State Normal School, Bellingham, Washington, l905-07g Assistant Professor of Education, University of Washington, l907-08. JAMES EDWARD C-OULD, A. M., E. E., Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy, l907. Ph. B., University of Vvashington, I896, A. M., Harvard University, 1907, Assistant in Astronomy, l-larvarcl, l906-07. XOTTILIE. CERTRUDE BOETZKES, A. M., Assistant Professor of German, l903. A. B., University of Washington, 1901 3 A. M., l902. :'aAbsent, l908-09. THOMAS KAY SIDEY, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Latin and Creelf, I903. HENRY KREITZER BENSON, Ph. D., E. E., Assistant Professor of Chemistry, l904. A. B., Franklin ancl Marshall College, l899g A. M., l90Zg Ph. D., Columbia University, I907g Acting Professor of Chemistry, University of Washington, 1907-08. MAYNARD LEE DAGGY, Ph. B., CII. F. A., Assistant Professor of Rhetoric ana' Oratory, 1904. Ph. B., De Pauw, 18965 Indiana Law School, 1897-99, Instructor in Rhetoric ancl Oratory, University of Wisconsin, l90l-04. 2-L ALLEN ROGERS BENHAM, Ph. D., CD. B. K., Assistant Professor of English Literature, 1905. A. B., University of Minnesota, 1900, A. M., 1901, Ph. D., Yale, 1905. VANDERVEER CUSTIS, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Economics, 1905. A. B., I-Iarvarcl, 1901 3 Ph. D., Cornell University, 1905. FRANK MARION MORRISON, A. B., E. E., Assistant Professor of Education, 1905. A. B., University of Michigan, 1892, Professor of Mathematics, Illinois College, 1900-03, Buchtel College, Ohio, 1903-O55 Member American Mathematical Society. LOREN DOUGLAS MILLIMAN, A. B., Assistant Professor of Rhetoric, 1905. A. B., University of Michigan, 1890, Fellow in English, 1893-94, Instructor in English, Olivet College, 1894-96, Professor of Rhetoric and English, Ohio University, 1898-00, Professor of English, Hanover College, Incliana, 1903-04. IRVIN WALTER BRANDEL, Ph. G., Ph. D., fb. X., A. X. E., Assistant Pro- fessor of Chemistry, 1907. Ph. G., University of Wisconsin, 1899, B. S., 1901, M. S., 1902, Ph. D., 1906, Assistant Professor of Pharmacy, University of Washington, 1905-07. WILLIAM MAURICE DEI-IN, Ph. D., A. K. E., E. E., QD. A. Y., Assistant Pro- fessor of Physiological Chemistry and Toxicology, 1907. A. B., I-lope College, 1893, A. M., 1896, Ph. D., University of Illinois, 1903, Instructor in Chemistry, University of Illinois, 1902-07. OTTO PATZER, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of French, 1907. B. L., University of Wisconsin, 1898, M. L., 1899, Ph. D., 1907, Assistant in French, University of Wisconsin, 1900-01 , Instructor, 1901-07. JOHN WEINZIRL, Ph. D., E. E., Assistant Professor of Botany, 1907, B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1896, M. S., 1899, Ph. D., 1906, Professor of Biology ancl Chemistry, University of New Mexico, 1900-07, Member American Public I-Iealth Association, Member A. A. A. S. PAUL EMIL WEITHAASE, A. M., Assistant Professor of German, 1908. A. B., Bucknell University, 1898, A. M., 1899, Instructor in German, Syracuse University, 1900-02, Assistant Professor of German, Bucknell, 1905-08. 25 EARL G. RICE, A. B., A. K. E., fb. B. K., CD. A. fir. Syracuse, 1905, New York Bar, 19075 Instructor in Night I..aw School, Uni- versity of Washington, 1908. VERNON LOUIS PARRINGTON, M. A., Assistant Professor of Rhetoric, 1908. A. B., Harvard, 18935 M. A., Emporia College, Kansas, 1895, Professor of English Literature, University of Oklahoma, 1897-1908. ARTHUR DAY HOWARD, Ph. D., X. CID., Assistant Professor of Zoology, 1908. B. S., Amherst College, 18983 M. S., Northwestern University, 1901, Ph. D., Harvard, 1906g Professor of Biology, Westminster College, 1906-08, Mem- ber A. A. A. S. ALVIN E. EVANS, Ph. D., Acting Professor of Latin, 1908. A. M., University of Nebraska, 18985 Ph. D., University of Michigan, 19085 Professor of Latin and Greek, Eureka College, 1901-08. MERLE TI-IORPE, A. B., E. A. E., fI1. A. CD., Head Department of fournatism, 1907. A. B. University of Washington, 1908, University of Stanford, 1902-05g White I-louse Correspondent for the Washington Postg Member Hearst Bureau, Wash- ington, D. C.: War Correspondent in Cuhag Editor Havana Daily Post, Special Correspondent London Mail to Jamaicag Advertising and Circulation Manager of Washington Lifeg Northwest Editor of Seattle Post-Intelligencer. ELMER JAMES MCCAUSTLAND, C. E., M. C. E., Professor of Municipal Engineering, 1908. B. C. E., Cornell University, 1892, C. E., 1895, M. C. E., 1897: Instructor in Civil and Mining Engineering, Cornell, 1897-005 Assistant Professor, 1902- 075 Professor of Mining Engineering, University of Alabama, 1907-08, Mem- ber Am. Soc. C. E., Mem. Am. Inst. M. E.g Fellow Am. Assoc. Adv. Scienceg Mem. Soc. Prom. Eng. Educationg Mem. Am. Soc. Testing Materials. f' Lecturers GEORGE NELSON SALISBURY, B. S., Meteorology. CHAS. EVAN FOWLER, Engineering Contracts and Specijications GEO. JAIVIIVIE, Coal Mining. JAMES DELMAGE ROSS, Central Station Practice. JOHN HARISBERGER, Power Transmission. CLARENCE E. FLEAGER, Telephones. ROGER TAYLOR, C. E., Copper Smelting. HARVEY GLENN, B. S., Bullion Assaying. E. T. ALLEN, Forestry. P. E. AMES, Forestry. H. K. O'BRIEN, Forestry. T. P. MACKENZIE, Forestry. W. F. STALEY, F ores try. W. H. HERRING, F ores try. A. H. COUSINS, Forestry. C. H. PIERCE, Forestry. A. C. SHAW, Forestry. W. T. ANDREWS, Forestry. BURT P. KIRKLAND, Forestry. H. H. GOWEN, B. D., Oriental Philosophy and Literature. Instructors IDA KATHERINE GREENLEE, A. B., English. HENRY LOUIS BRAKEL, A. M., 2. E., Physics. FRANK EDWARD JOHNSON, E. E., E., Electrical Engineering. HENRY LEE BOWLBY, B. S., E. A. E. E., Civil Engineering. LAVINA RUDBERG, B. S., Physical Culture for Women. CHAS. W. HARRIS, C. E., E. E., fCoi-nellj, Civil Engineering. C-EO. S. WILSON, B. S., Mechanical Engineering. HOMER P. EARLE, A. B., fb. B. K., Spanish. SAMUEL THOMAS BEATTIE, Woodwork. CLARENCE RAYMOND COREY, E. M., Mining and Metallurgy. WILLIAM THEODORE DARBY, A. M., English Literature. HARVEY BRUCE DENSMORE, Creek and Rhetoric. GEORGE IRVING CIAVETT, B. S., C. E., Mathematics. JOEL MARCUS JOHANSON, A. B., B. GJ. H., German. SANDY MORROW KANE, Metaltvorlg. WILLIAM VERNON LOVITT, A. B., Ph. M., Mathematics. EDWARD McMAHON, A. M., American History. WILLIAM A. MORRIS, Ph. D., European History. STANLEY SMITH, A. M., French. CHAS. EDWIN WEAVER, Ph. D., E. E., Geology. HANS JACOB HOFF, A. B., Ph. D., German. LOUIS D. H. WELD, Q. A. Ph. D., Economics. DAVID CONNOLLY HALL, Ph. B., M. D., Physical Culture for Men HOWARD THOMAS, Civil Engineering. S Graduate Assistants L. H. FEE, A. B., Physics. PHILO FAY HAMMOND, A. B., Physics. MARGARET MAE McLACHLAN, Ph. C., Pharmacy. WALTER B. WHITTLESEY, A. B., French. CARL HENNINGER, A. M., Carman. A. S. B. POPE, A. B., bl. E., Matliernatics. A. G. JACKSON, A. B., A. Y., Forestry. A. H. DEWEY, Ph. Cx., B. S., Pharmacy. ELVA COOPER, M. A., lwathematics. C. DUCASSE, A. B., Psychology. ADA FIELD, A. B., Chemistry. R. A. FRAZEE, A. B., Mathematic.s. G. P. SENTER, M. A., Chemistry. ELMER SHERILL, Chemistry. EDITH S. MICHELSON, A. B., French and Spanish. F. H. SUTTON, Mathematics. Undergraduate Assistants F. W. ASHTON ------ EMILY DODD - EARL MALLORY - H. L. OSTERUD - - MABEL MQMURRAY - GEO. CUMBO - - ALLEN CUNNINGHAM - CLYDE GRAINGER CHRISTINE KANTERS RUSSELL PARKER - - W. F. THOMPSON - FRANK VERNON C. H. WHEELON - J. A. WINTLER - M. W. BEECHAM - S. C. DEWSNAP - THOMAS YOUNG 29 Chemistry Education - Descriptive Geometry Botany Botany Chemistry Mining Geology Women's Physical Culture Stoclf Room, journalism Zoology Chemistry Ceology Pharmacy Shop Mining Pharmacy LIBRARY STAFF W. E. HENRY, A. M. ------- Head Librarian C. W. SMITH, B. L. S. ------ Assistant Librarian EMMA P. MCDONNELL, A. B. - Periodicals and Local Northwest History JOSEPI-IINE MEISSNER, B. L. S. ------ Circulator FLORENCE B. CURRY, B. L. S. ------ Cataloguer G. H. FRENCAER - - - - Student Assistant REX ROUDEBUSH - - - Student Assistant GLENN E. HOQVER - - Student Assistant FLORENCE WHITE ------- .Student Assistant REGISTRAR'S OFFICE H. T. CONDON, LL. B. -------- Registrar WM. MARKHAM ------f-- Boolflgeeper JAY WHITFIELD, A. B. - Assistant Registrar MAX HIPKOE ------ - - Clerk SARAH MCCULLOCH ' ------ Teleplzone Assistant M UST C S TA FE C. O. KIMBALL ------ - Director of Music GRACE ZIMMERMAN ---- - - Piano B. F. LEVENTHAL ----- - Violin E. O. CRIM ------' Band OTHER QFFICERS W. B. HAMPSON, M. E. ------- A Engineer F. M. CROLLARD - - - Presidenfs Secretary JOSEPH A. BERNHARD - - - Steward LILLIAN B. C-ETTY - - - - Stenograplier Ct. L. MOTTER - - - - - Superintendent of Crounds FRANK H. LORD, A. B. Curator of Crounds and Buildings DAVID MCDANIEL - - ----- janitor J. S. KRAPE - - - - - Carpenter M. W. BEECHAM - - -I - - - Assistant in lwaclzine Sliop EVAN LEWIS -------- Assistant Engineer U. S. FOR-EST SERVICE O. P. M. COSS, C. E., ---- Engineer in charge of Timber Tests T E SIE ARTHUR L. HEIM, E. E. ---- Engineer in Timber Tests 30 I , vw , . - NEW' FACULTY MEMBERS. T011 Row-H. D. Thomas, L. D. H. VVeld. Second Row-Haus J. Hoff, A D Howard Third Ron EAi E. Evans, Paul E. Wveithaase, Carl Henxlinger. Fourth Row-E. J..MreCaustlaull, Homer P. +1 Q ' xr e, Glenn Beechlex, Ims XVeed. Bottom Row-Capt. Frank Lord. E. G. Rice, D. C. Hall, V. L. Parrington, Edw. McMahon. Colleges and Schools l- -71 FOUNDING THE UNIVERSITY On the recommendation of Governor lsaac lngalls Stevens in I854 the first legislature of Washington Territory appropriated two townships for a University. Six months later, January 29, IS55, it was enacted that two state educational institutions be built on these tracts, one on Boistfort Plains, in western Lewis County, the other at Seattle. After several fruitless attempts to establish these colleges the two were combined, and in 1861 the corner stone for the first territorial University was laid at Seattle. College opened in the winter of l862. Not until 1875 did the first University catalogue appear. From it one learns that the institution contained primary, intermediate and preparatory schools, in addition to a college having a classical course of four years, a scientific course of three years, a musical department, and a military school. Rev. George F. Whitworth was first president. The faculty was limited to six members. COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS The College of Liberal Arts is the oldest and largest department in the University. It was founded in l86Z, first as a number of separate departments. Later it became known as the College of Literature, Arts and Sciences, and finally, in l90l, assumed its present name. ln l908-9 there were 817 students enrolled in this college. Arthur Ragan Priest is dean. There are now sixty-eight faculty members, and ten undergraduate assistants. COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Dean A. H. Fuller is head of the College of Engineering. Forty members comprise the faculty. The enrollment for l908-9 was 287. This department was organized in l896, and embraces civil, chemical, mechanical and electrical courses. Qwing to the very favorable location of the University, engineering students are enabled to supplement their regular college work with practical inspection and testing of the various engineering interests in and about Seattle. Because of the high-class work done in the engineering department, its graduates have been successful in stepping immediately into responsible positions in the Northwest. They have made good in every instance. 32 THE 1910 PEE L-XA I' tx nf HTF 9999999 linmeraitg mazhrngtnn W' . MAY1, 1909 VOLUME X The University of Wash- in 'ton Annual issued b 2 Y CL g l'hEJL1I11OI' Class 111 th year Nineteen Hundred Zllid N. :I :: :: 6 OFW K' Qfgmf 4uX9f 9 fjgp Z 00 ANIZEDX fd..----.iv ' ."r XX - EE 2 4 51.7 I2 n '. ' 1 'X L 'J' 0 6--. ..... -",bQ3' Advertisements .,....,. ,.,.. A.-Y.-P. 'Department ,.,,..,., .. lilind Boy to His Mates .. Board of Regents ,.,..... .A,.,.. . , , Lon Y ojiage ............. ......,..........,,,. . Calendar of Uollege Year .....,.. Colleges and Schools ....,... COIIIIIIGDCC-!ll1CI11f ......,..l,... Debate and Oratory .,,......, Dedication .,.,..,..,.....,...... Tlorinatories ...,.. Draniatics ......l.,.. ....,.... Faculty Section ...,,,.... Foreword ......,...l ..,..,... Fraternities .,,.,.,........... . E15 Q g ' Qll'e 'lil -9 me 'qygmw Q I , A, ' ' 57 - N if 4 amy- -s V 732 " Wx: 'E nm: S- 1 x ., ....n..- M 4' ' .W flu! . Cty' 'T' Page. Page. 111 . 371 . li 18 12 331 32 173 . -1 345 249 19 . S 267 Freshman Section .....,.........,,,.,...cc, ,c.,,, 1 07 Frontispiece, f'Big Beaver" ............ 10 History of the University ol? XY21S1111lgJf0I1 ............,,,,,.......,,,,..,.c, .,,,...,.. 1 1 Honor Societies ...c..,., ,,,. , 337 Junior Section ...................... ,,,.., 5 9 Literary Department ,,.,.... ,,,,,, 2 23 Men's Athletics ......... ...... Aquatics ......,.........,...., . Atliletic Uutlook ..... liaselmll .................... ...... Basketball ........................... ....,. Conlference Report ........ ...... 1 L ootball .......,..................... ...... Tennis ...... ...... '17 lfa C li .... Music .......... ...... Obituary .................,....,..... ............,......,.....,. . Organizations ................................................ President Thoinas Franklin Kane ................................. ............................ Publications .......... ...... Senior Section ........ Society ...................................... ...... Sophomore Section ......... ...... Sororities ......................... .... . . Stung ......................,................................. ............ Traditions and Rallies ........................ Tyee Staff ......................,................... 7 and Wiliat the University Stands for YVOIHGIYS Athletics ....................,............ 111 151 1133 143 1 31 161 115 159 133 215 383 1315 15 237 13 259 il 03 317 387 238 16 165 ri DEDICATION V, In memory of his student days in the Territorial University of tfVust1ington, in recognition of pro- nounced success actiievert in commerce, mining, tvantg- ing and the construction of great public tnuitctings, and in special actfnorvtectgment cf the dignity and success with nvtiicti he is rendering an important pub- tic service as President of the Atastfa-Yutgon-Pacific Exposition, this tnootg is respectfully rtecticatect to JOHN EDWARD CHILBERC. if-29144 The Blind Boy to His Mates. Memoir of Commencement U. of W., l906 Hard is my lotg that, first and last, l know. ln hope, in gloom, whether at work or play, My lot is hard, nothing can that gainsay. But l have learned to feel the softened blow, The kindness that can lessen human woe. Fellows, my friends, l thank you all each day, And most l thank you when I kneel to pray ln that deep dark which is my share below. Eyes you have been to me, eyes and a voice, Denying self, you've spared your time to me. And while you've read, my heart has felt your choice Of self denied, and thus your will to be Brothers, has helped my darkness to rejoice ln dreams that l may help the blind to see. -MARJORIE HARRIS I leUifi91'5ili ix in ' 'f' " " "H " Eff" ii! Ti A lflTYEE TAFFll A. l..eVerne Fitch, Cleo. P. King, Editor-in-Chief. Business Manager. Edwin Brown, Edgar A. Stanton, Assistant Editor. Assistant Managei'. Frank Philip, Assistant lllanager. A S S O CI A T E S Hart Willis, Bessie Anderson, Football, Traclf. Dramatics. Harold Goddard, Grace King, Aquatics, Baseball. Society ana' Sororities. Ada Etsell, Roy Crismas, Wo1nen's Athletics. Publications. Edwin Brown, Joseph Harrison, Classes, Fraternities. Literary. Dick Rathbun, Leo Jones, Debate and Oratory. Organizations. Chester Raymond, Wedell Foss, Colleges and Music. Traditions anal Rallie Gust v R. Stahl, A.-Y.-P. 3 ART S-TAFF J. E. RALsToN,, Class Photographer. OLAP E. CASKIN. FLORENCE L. ARMENT. BRoUssAIs C. BECK. l l FQREWORD l l gf'-X X5 cfwffk -" J Qui, 6 I T IS with pleasure that the Juniors sub- mit this l9lO Tyee to the students and patrons of the University of Washington. Ten volumes of the Annual have been issued successively to date. Each has sincerely pur- ported to present authentically and thoroughly the history of the college year just preceding its publicationg and no less earnestly have the editors of this book endeavored to make it a close record of the year 1908-9. The greatest possible care has been tal-:en in the selection of engravings and in the pre- sentation of subject matter. Truly, some al- terations have been made in the arrangement and division of departments, but the book is purposely modelled after the best in previous Tyees, with an aim toward elevating its gen- eral tone. Our college days will perhaps always be remembered as our brightest and happiest, in spite of their occasional reverses, and if this volume will kindle those pleasant memories, recalling vividly to mind the events which transpired during that time, then it will have fulfilled its mission. S .ff .3331y,ij2gf,'j3,:i3:'4-':,4.:",2'.V:-is.g,:,' M, Q, I V, V at ,. . . " "'-'f'+-f- 2:12n':Li'i:4IeQlE5saL"fWq'N 4 Fifif f'-,f 0. 4 -M y-5 , , N -Nm frfwwf- - -ey '.3'-w,::...+..gbfS1- f V .wg5g7fI zz. 2582 . ,f-: V V Q ,,Jm.1f.2g A Q ,y u ,W i n 54,1 4 Jfjfal Q I., I W ' , :-an-gf-..1e:4+ A ,fs .. , ' 4 ,If-,v3Jv:-.w-Q1-255 .-,.,,,g1'.,1v4 ' :,1'f,?9.- -'ff' , 'M A ' :Eff 5 M is ' ' fn. 1: ig -15:-,Q ggzvzcg .. , 1 v5415,, gm-.fidagg va ygfff , ,-'if Ft? 'ki' 1 - F61 ru 1. 1 . 551, ' L-3 11:4 31. ff:s:f:,5,5,.., -- :mf-' 'WJ 1 'lik'- v.-J-,,-4, , .-1, v, l' V .Lf ' ITT' . 1315? ff- -3 Q Q... x Q35 J :jj-.,j 13133 - ni' eff:-01. I-L1gfxg,,.'.i H . -.M rw- ,ttf TF 1- '."J75.1'E- F - ff- "im 'I f fffzi-Q.5 J, li--1 r-?1,,sg.., g'?2'sgSE1 1 ,,:-15? -:Kg 'il 7.19 - : ,Q ,L-J 1 'J -'xii if? EVFJ f-mi., 3,5,if,5,l,Ei, 1 'QP "Hifi 2 t:3f555y31 rr! 'igim ,L :asf Lifkfksjw Q gil? sy .1.'5':,1ggiA'H 1.1 X- - vw- SU wg 4,1 H, - . FL: 9,1-351'-Q: 'l z'l5?f31i4,1! U'-QF: -.- sim:-1 1 :WEE 'f"'I' r N , Y fu jgtfngd T511 vis 54 51 -Q. sf,-Nw-M.a: ' 1f Q1-'Q "f-"7Fi1bj':,l"f, We :53,nlT,Zq3E' Q2 791949 4 2 Hsfq-'3Q.s5!R:,,- - - -my , - is-2 .M X, ,. - 'viiliv " . ' jr . f - :fy ...,.,.4., . Mar' w : gg-sw: QQ, Qzmiei wmv- . ww .. -lim-.:.f. bww.: 1555? -'-5' .a?zk'I.1"N-, .?3.A"""' 'f,'1 .,1" 'b1'f?x"3':'L,,4,, , :Ii-rail:1-,2cQ5f:fga+'5E3:r2 , ,, . -P - --,i'. it-1 'f'-fax " 543:49-W: '2'5'V5ifl'EI.Er?" ,Q --l'l"1?'55'+'-:K p,,f3'1.f'f3u"r:f:I"1',T-'ai-2., ' " W -1 'f 6 .Q .Sew-..,eA.5x:. -.fw,'fM qb 'gg R,',xlF .1 iris-g'1S1f:'v, . . ...,. L N --m:,s-sdbgi: K X BIG BEAYER tk Chief A everiej of Blackfoot Tribe History of the University of Washington HE University of Washington has been a part of the governmental equipment from the beginning of this Commonwealtlfs separate existence. When the Terri- tory was hrst organized in i853 there were less than four thousand people in the domain, and yet those few pioneers had an abundance of hope and foresight. In preparing the foundations for the future State they were swift to recognize the value of education. At the first session of the Territorial Legislature provision was made for a complete system of common schools, and at the same time an effort was made to secure the cap-sheaf of that system in a Territorial University. Governor Issac l. Stevens, in his first gubernatorial message, recommended a memorial to Congress requesting a grant of land to aid such an institution. This was clone, and Congress acted promptly by granting two townships of public lands for the purpose. Thus far the progress was rapid enough to satisfy the most sanguine of the settlers, but at that point there was encountered an obstacle such as has proved troublesome to nearly every one of the new States of the West: a contest over the location of such a desirable institution. The second session of the legislature, in i855, enacted a law creating two Universities, one to be located at Seattle and another at Boisfort Plains in Lewis County. Each institution was to have one-half of the granted lands. The need of the Universities was not as great as the ambition of the pioneers. The several boards of County Commissioners neglected to select the lands. No one proposed to abandon the idea of a University, but it was allowed to drift with other plans for a greater future. In i858 the Legislature combined the two Universities and chose as location Cowlitz Prairie in Lewis County. To counteract this move, some of the dissatisfied settlers incorporated the Puget Sound University, as an independent institution. 11 This display of determination, coupled with the continued failure to realize on the granted lands, caused the Legislature to enact a law in 1861 locating the University in Seattle, and providing that the granted lands must be used for the erection of buildings and that the citizens of Seattle must give a free site of at least ten acres. To carry those provisions into effect a Board of Commissioners was appointed, consisting of Rev. Daniel Bagley, John Webster and Edmund Carr. The Board organized on Washington's birth- day, l86l. Arthur A. Denny offered a free site of ten acres on the old Hcapitol Hillf' since demolished to mal-ie room for the New Washington Hotel and other buildings. That site was rejected when lVlr. Denny offered any ten acres that might be desired from his farm. When the site was finally chosen it was found that about one-third of the area extended into lands owned by Charles C. Terry and Judge Edward Lander, who promptly joined with Mr. Denny in making the gift to the Territory. The Commissioners then sold enough of the granted lands to clear the site and erect the first buildings. Before the Legislature convened again the buildings were finished and classes were organized for instruction. 3 N . Sb? .1 .1 - ,. 12 The University was surrounded by a dense forest. The population of the Territory was sparse and poor in everything but courage and ambition. l-ligher education entered upon a severe struggle, which endured until statehood was achieved in l8S9. Very little aid was extended from the Territorial treasury, the total appropriations amounting to less than 5li35,000. With statehood came a transformation and an awakening. Appropriations were made large enough to remove tuition fees and to declare the University free for all citizens of the State. The ten-acre site was found to be inadequate and the State provided a large campus of 355 acres, on which five new structures were erected of brick, stone and iron. The ten-acre site in the center of'Seattle was leased on most favorable terms, the ground rent being paid on an increasing valuation up to a total of S3,500,000, and at the end of the leasehold all the improvements become the property of the University. The State has given the University lO0,000 acres of granted lands, which at the minimum price of S10 an acre means an additional endowment of at least SI ,000,000. 13 The departments of instruction have been increased, expanded and strengthened, until the name of University is no longer a mockery. The standards were raised and main- tained until cordial recognition was won from the oldest and most conservative institutions of the Eastern States. With a teaching staff of more than a hundred, including graduates from the best insti- tutions of Europe and America, with a student-body of sixteen hundred crowded into halls and temporary sheds, the University of Washington is about to enter upon its third period of marked development. The first period was the time of foundations, the time of Territorial stress and strain from 1861 to l889. The second period was the twenty years of expansion from i889 to I909. The beginning of the third period is marked by the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition. For the first time in the history of such enterprises, an effort is being made to retain as much as possible of the money and labor expended for permanent use. Being located on the large campus of the University, all of the improve- ments to the grounds will be retained, resulting in a beautiful park to take the place of a wild stretch of forest. At the same time large portions of forest land will remain in native beauty along the shores of the lakes. At least four of the important Exposition buildings are being made of permanent stone, brick and steel, designed for use by the University after the Exposition is ended. Several of the so-called temporary buildings are also to he saved for University uses. Important works of Statuary and collections of historic and economic value will be saved. In short, it has been estimated that the results of the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition will advance the material interests of the University of Vifashington to a point that would require twenty or more years of ordinary growth to be attained. EDMOND S. MEANY. 14 PRESIDENT THOMAS FRANKLIN KANE What The University Stands For l t lif . - zzgii E. recognize that the highest object of the University is to produce good citizens, men of character, patriotism and lofty purpose. Perhaps the University's policy is revealed in regard to character training as satisfactorily as it can be revealed when it is said that we do recognize that this is the first duty and the highest object of the University. Character cannot be made as we make concrete or hardened steely character cannot be tested and modified as we test for impurities in the laboratories and throw them out. In character building we are dealing with the human will, the human taste, the human choice. It is important for a student to come to do the right thing, but it is still more important that the atmosphere and spirit of the University be such that the student will of his own moral judgment come to see the wisdom of doing the right thing. Our belief, then, is that to -secure given conduct in the student in the University is important, but that it is even more important to develop independence of character, personal responsibility and self- accountability. This principle is the great undercurrent of all government at the Univer- sity. This is the principle which determines the attitude of the instructors toward the stu- dents both in and out of the class room. To this end the regents and president of the University endeavor to appoint to the faculty men who primarily are well prepared for the University work, and men who at the same time are manly, whose lives are wholesome and association with whom will be beneficial. We cannot, as a state institution, ask for a given creed or a given faith. We extend a liberality which will insure sincerity, a liberality which will secure to each indi- vidual the right to work toward the ideals of the University in the way in which he can be most efficient. I-lowever different may be the methods of the individual instructors toward moral ends, IG TRY lVIANN'S VARSITY CAFE University Billiard Parlors i The Bm Ybbfes The Bm' Swffvzbc l Clioicest gine l of l ' Cigars and Tobaccos HAWKENS BROS. 81 ARMSTRONG 4505 liltli Ave. N. lf. l H BROOKLYN FUEL CO. Cornwall 85 Son l W o o D and o o A L Sand and Gravel General Teaming Ph .171lf. Green I0 0,6750 Coram' of OHM' Szzlz5etNortf1 IO 15172 53' Rrzifroad Awe. N. E. ii L 1 10731013 ii, ii si Sm BRAAS if -' Photographer 1 1406 2nd Ave. C STEINWAY land otl1erDAPIANOS 1006 Lowmau Building Victor Talking Machines Seattle -H Keep Your Accounts COX 85 Gleason CO' With 5 SC? C Arfzlvzzb Dexlef Holfgfofz 0. L Zig If Z-71 g fl TS ' Ba 6 Fzxfures ,i ..gc,"ir N Y 1 B 'id' ' Ol' Q U1 1l'1 T iff' .-.. ' ' ,, - , W I S A , go tg Moore T heati e Seattle iq 1 'fi , ' xl . A . . , it 1 Buildmg Capzffzl Swat, - - -XlI,OO0,000.00 V ' w Surplus and Projffr, - - -Z'5'50,000.00 2nd Ave. l The Qldest Bank in Washiiigton 0 I-LT?W7 7Y7 Y V V- - ,Z 427 E V 1 -7 Y E -Yirrt QAM il I , . i l Sefzitfe Costumzng Company i NEAR MOORE THEATRE 1 THE LARGEST COSTUzll1.NG COMPANY LV THE NORTHIVEST COSTUMES, GOlN'NS, XVIGS, MASKS, ROBES. MAKE-UP, ETC. I Masqueracle and Evening Gowns, Opera Coats, Theati'icz1l Robes made to order, rented, l bought and sold, Coinplcte Costumc and Scenic Productions furnished for amateur and t professional companies. Accordion Plaiting done. Gut-of-town correspondence invitecl I MANAGERS AND AHIGNTS INVITED TO CALL I 3 llhomf Mfmf 4057, fm. 550.11 ,I-4 VAIRGIIVIA STREET l 'P f ' ' t"' H -YKglLllBlll7FllIlSl1llQ-li, liiolnide U F , 1' Y , Ef1IHf2iH2vQQM'in1: LMI- Phone Main D330 , i tern blldes 1 I ' I WEBSTER I 1 ' .1 25317 1 uc.,--k-c,l-, I ABR. LOPQ UIST I . - l. .q. X I - W- ' N.-iw I 1 F .. l I , I . l W S T E V E N S l l General Cofzfnzctor E5 Builder ' f"Ul'5ll X COMMERCIAL ' ' ' WE BUILT THE ARCTIC I T -AI PHOTOGRAPHERS BROTHERHOOD BUILDING g 5 Q?-' Q, 430 ARCADE ANNEX , xii, SEATTLE, Wfisn. Z W I QMIWGVMTW, Ph I Mm mi I 1 AW IQ25 Barn: Auf. Seat! ff, af 1. HUA' I 4 l. J, IH . .Xl l I- i el IS THE QUANTITY UF PAID ADVIfQR'I'ISING CARRIED IN Ehv 5225111112 Eailg 8a Svunhag Iimvn I IV C' R lj A S E D MONTH INCIIICS LINES In -Ianuurv 1909 over xlantlury 1908 - - 7,209 100,926 In Ifebruztry 1909 over Ifeluruzlry 1908 - - 18,737 :1:'Z6'2,318 In March 1909 over March 1908 - - 41751-19WjfQ,686 In the first quarter of '09 over first quarter '08 30,495 LIQGWJ This is 1,n-c:111st- its Circnlzttilm isztt'Ic11mx'lt-clgt-11tw lvc the Inrgc-st in the Pzlcilit' Nfn'tI1wt-st. annul its rates tht- lmvt-st in pr01nn'tifm tw L'II'L'Ll11I1QI1lI1. Its circulzttit-n is the lzlrgvst Iwt't'ztust' it st-rx't:s tw IISl't'i1K'1Ql'Sl11C11'll'gC'S1 issucs ut' any l1CXYS1'IZlTlL'l'II1 tht- N--rthwcst, and :tt tht- lmvt-st printf in pru- 1jUI'1,1tII'l In sizt-, Iiflnclurliug 0,712 im-Ims t I35 EHi8lint-sf 011Sllf't'I2lI1ltIX't'l'1iSII 1, n .'1.llllll1l1DIIIIIIJLJIHSIIII , Ifc-11.14 GOTRELLSLEONARD I 426W - f A g T H E + IWukz'1'.v of - , I " ' CAPS, GOWNS Sc HOODS gpm mm RIZWWQW To the Ameriralz Calleger P"UP"if""'f f . . , B. F. XVEST, M. D. and Urzzwermtzfr . . . RUTH WEST, A. B. 472'478 Broadway ' Albany' N' Y' Cor. 14141 Ave. IV. E. and E. 50th St. T he azlsfon Sfzm'z'0 PORLFRAITS BY PHOTOGRAPHY EPLER BUILDING SEA TTLE 419 N T RI A L di '13 ' is If ' - -- W Ii l g XX ll il 'i iii Y 1, ll 111111 "'M'iv11 'T Lhi -f , lillm Efiiiflillll ' A iid iwwlul gf - ,A.'Mi:Z?1f 77' .X lilllllllil lil "i l lx' lillllll fl, if lllll l l i l l ll i ill wi ll li i ff i iflwi li i l v 'M --.--4'-W'f+'l: 42 l l ill l l' mil 1 1-"? '3 A,'ff-fffll, .,,. -"5-fag? i 1 iifll All ' i A ml S-- 1 fw lllllw' 1,.l,lE:gWQff.z?fX N. ' l 1. li il" l 'lb W "Hina", K A ll . e,sl1iw i' i l' i iw 'l'lwXYoil l " la Q ii l ll -l-I iirm is on trial l l'1v flislife-We either C'0IlLlL'l1'lIl l. l ,X l ll , l ,, li..L :x1'1'ivevl ill is Llllllflbl 1i1x.u1.1lJly ll lasting one KEEP YOUR APPEARANCE RIGHT LOOK FOR QUALITY xoi' uoiim cimlxifmzss IN YOUR TAILORING NVQ :ire being tric-cl cluily by uizmy judges-" ll'E.-vlRERS OF OUR TJILORINC"-men in ull walks ul' lilo. The Cvicleucc sulvmittcd is Our Gurim-nts, uvirlciicc llizil line: ncvcr lziilccl us, zmcl il in-vox' will. wwf KNOW USN IR VII G Sf CANNON You ca11't buy better 1-.1-z:TlAILQRS l tailoring 211 Columbia Street f SEATTLE, WASH. ESTABLISHED 1590 rl- fl ll -.1 EATK A'F IVIANN'S CAFE- WESTLAKE ONSTRUGTION Co. B U I I, I7 Ii R S U If 'IQ H Ii CHEIWISTR Y A UDITORIUM f' 'f' , ' ' Q A AID . ' ' W". .E G E RIN B UILDING R S t d ' IIiZ2.'3 Ii! u Ul"l'II'l'I .vr nl-:s1D1':NC1-1 EDXVIN VV. ROISERS, PRQPRIETOR SN? Denny Olfl-'lclz ln' Ar'1'0lX'l'Mx-:N'I' 1408 Second Avenue 316 Vvalker Block Residence and Office: Main 3692 SEATQTLE 4541 14th Ave, N, E ENCIER SERVICE PARCELS C'I'I-IECKIED AND HELIX 'I STUDENIE TRADE Hfolll' Motto CIGARS, TOBACCO, CANDIES, MAGAZINES and CAMERA SUPPLIES A T ,-,..-.-- -,-,A .i--i-1 4939 0 N 7 S ' 4232 Huh N. E 4 . 21 SCHERTZER BROS. BQAT BUILDERS BUILDERS OF HIGH GRADE LAUNCHES, ROW BOATS AND ROWING SHELLS WE BUILT THE NIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON COACH BOAT HTARG MADRONA PARK SUNS T EAST B1 . I I "VVhateve1' you do, I I BILLIARDS keep sweet" AND STOKES' CONFECTIONERY . E D, J O N E S 912 SECOND . I 421936 14TH N. E. , , Y, W Q ,, ... .LA ,..L TRY THE "AVENUE CAFE" WE AREiOPEN ALL NIGHT SHORT ORDERS OUR SPECIALTY J. H. COVELL 41415 1436 N. E. New Haven Confectionery TI-IE BEST QUALITY OF CI-IOCOLATES, CIGARS, TOBACCOS and FRUITS Ice Cream our Specialty 45th and 14th N. E. I M A N N ,S c: A F E y Pl QVVl1ilE U I I ld n I N X Ls D S10 :mn 1011135 ' ,. former y 0 -- rnncwfly. I cw 'ur' Lily Hqmfg- 10 I Hxorzh 31 f A, M, DR. FREDERICK T. GABEKA DE T I T UNIVERSITY STATIUN 4'Z2l'3 I4tl1 Ave. N. E. Opposite LUNUI-IICOXS -:cl.x1. lcv-' Clx'l'.XNIF, SllI+,Itl!l.Ti, I.:-,uf-N. RECEPTIONS xxn lflll :'1' Prxcnl-.S ron Am. WIIIDIIIING IJINNICRS S-n-ul. l"r'Nc1 ws BANQLLIE 2 lim-livvrivs Iinilv - I :n,m. :xml 511 nu. SIQRYICD ON YHORT BUTIVI: I Hl'lN'I lllb I"l'lIl RAINIER ICE CREAINI CATERING A. -I, ORTI-I, l'Ro1'R1ra'roR Post Office CHINA LINEN SILVER AND GLASSW A RE .KI.l. UFVXFIUXS CO. .IEW 715 . ,W N 1612 Proadwav Ph""eI llndl 13110 bEAI II,It J ' Phones NSI? BONNEY-WATSON CO FUNERAL DIRECTORS THIRD AVE. and UNIVERSITY ST SEATTLE, WASH. PLEASURE This doesn't mean that it should take the place of pleasure. You need recreation as much as you need food, and am good game of Pool or Billiards at Bazfrersby 89? Smz'z'h',v Parlors No. 906 FIRST AVENUE WILL MAKE STUDY EASIER STRICTLY FIRST-CLASS NO BAR I l l Lowman E99 Hanford l l Stationery and Printing Co. i One of the principle features of our establishment is our l B O O K I O R E l - l The student may find here books on all subjects to help l him in his college work. CL All the Late Fiction- l STANDARD SETS and BOOKS in FINE BINDINGS liTe'fiTTQfTiTTiT T T- T T- l E S XVI-IILE ON YOUR T ,gi A VACATION l " f ' uf X, QQf, 5f2 f o l -' iqonfxics soLD ERoM i 55.00 up to 5105.00 l fl T TYTYL---TT f To X l T il Fresh SUPPLIES always in Stock lay' Xl! DEVELOPING AND FINISHING p V XX BY EXPERTS T L ,H , W ,, , ,oe Miki T LoWMA4 N AEQw HANFORD T STATIONERY AND PBINTIN-Q CO. i ST16-620 iff-Rst AVENUE, SEATTLE I uFhf4,oEnh he AANH --A I I-1 Efzgineeifs, Pdff6l'7l Mczkeffs, Founders .Machz'1zz'sZs Manufacturers of MARINE ENGINES PROPELLERS LOGGING ENGINES SAW MILL MACHINERY TRANSMISSION APPLIANCES LOGGING TOOLS MINING MACHINERY Dealers in IRON AND STEEL PIPE AND FITTINGS VALVES-BRASS GOODS PACKINGS-WASTE LUBRICATORS-OILERS TOOLS-SUPPLIES QUALITY LOW PRICES The Vulcan Iron Works SEATTLE I-----4 ABERDEEN 4-25 P-I T H E Seezffle Posi- In felligencer Every morning in the year 150. ez week Evnng-Qvntnn Gllag X: 0111211 Glnmpzmg IVIANUFACTURERS OF Clay Products Our Company Manufactured the Terra Cotta and Press- Iimrick on the Auditorium, Chemistry and Engineering Buildings .... . . . General Ojifer : LOWMAN BUILDING SEATTLE - WASH. y Qlanilirz A ECS Zire Qlrmm L.-. A., PERRET Waickwzaier and Jeweler 'r SEATTl.EU.S.A. immh lififluf q 4203 14th Avenue N. E. I 11,1,,l1,,i,., 813 SECOND AVENUE SEATTLE, WASH. THIS VOLUME F THE UTYEE" IS FROM THE PRESS OF THE LOWIYIAN 8: HANFORD STATIONERY AND PRINTING COMPANY MANUFACTU RING PLANT 84 WASHINGTON STREET ENGRAVING EMBOSSING BLANK BOOKS SEATWYJUS LATESTamiGREATEST DHHWSSTORE XT? 2 wg: gi N L5 A . R is XA., ' 1. 5- 1 Hi' A Q ' A xy-i-XDICTATORS OF S-l'vLEC3fw Q,LQIH4lERLS,KfURNl5HER5 Q22 HAUQEQQ, 'FQ SECOND AT ,JAMES . K i f 1 e -1 Se The Store ffm! sets the Fashion pace. . . . . . that sells none but the smartest, classiest, most dependable Men's Apparel A GECHT GOHBQC M6H,S Store MAKEIT YQURS 427


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