University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA)

 - Class of 1912

Page 1 of 418

 

University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 418 of the 1912 volume:

PRINTED BY LOWMAN Hanford Co. engravings by Making Blake " MTW TT r uDiupfacI] Jfatilc-lDjsljiiigtoij-i ii llofunje XII. r ttng Ea tltnsp mtsnpIiiBlicatriJ nttps uilin Iiaup ar|jaratp thpmsrlurs frnm Ih? pnt flf tins unlume gtuf §»alutattmts 1 ih; iriiirattnn 3ln atnrprpst a|i;jrpriatinn nf Ins uinrk luhtlr rnnnrrtpft luith tiw lluiurrattg uir iirfttratp thta bnnk tu Arthur ISaijan Prt at .. — ' HE UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON was a small in- t stitution in 1 899. Approximately one-third of the students in attendance were of preparatory rank, and the few college students were scattered and unorganized (the Law School then held its sessions in the Old University Building down town). In the twelve years that have since elapsed well known and remarkable changes have taken place. In reviewing these changes it is customary to pomt out the ex- panding campus, the increasing number of buildings, and the rapidly mounting registration of students, all of college rank. There is another side, however, to which, on biddmg farewell to the students, I wish to call attention. A large student body is truly a source of inspiration, and as a moving force it can accomplish great results. Material equipment in campus and buildings is essential to progress, and, as now possessed by Washington, is something to be proud of. But after all these are only the husk, and if the Soul of Sen ' ice be lacking, the outward body is mere show — in the end worth nothing. If love and sacrifice are woven into the web of the Univer- sity, then will the institution have indeed a true life, a life that will endure and grow firmer in power and influence as the years go by. For- tunately for Washington, the foundation stones of the University, laid far back in territorial days, were established by sacrifice and cemented with love. The first site was donated, and the early teachers were paid mainly by faith. And in Old North Hall, and under the maples on the hill, were learned the lessons of unselfish devotion to a good cause. So in 1 899, what though the University was small and meagerly equipped, I found it already great in services rendered. And today the most notable characteristics of Washington men and women are their loyalty to the ideals of the University , their persistence in every right endeavor, and their readiness to forget self in advancing the wel- fare of the student body as a whole. For twelve years I have been with you and of you — twelve years — long enough to know and to love three generations of students. And when the historian shall chronicle the record of these twelve years, and if my name shall appear in a humble place among those who have served, who have given of life ' s best without thought of return, then shall I be proud. And if my name shall not so appear, yet will I be satisfied in the knowledge that I have tried to serve, and that somewhere among these three generations of students there may be a man or a woman who is broader of mind and truer of heart because I have passed this way. Arthur R. Priest. Oilip 19 IS Sijpr Inar Otis B. Hergert, Editor-in-Chief Fred E. Hamilton, Managing Editor Leo Baisden, Advertising Manager Lyman Shotwell, Assistant Business Manager Walter Wand, Assistant Editor Grover C. Winn, Assistant Editor Assnriatr0 Ross Pendleton, Organizations and Fraternities Arthur E. Campbell, Sporting Editor Gretchen O ' Donnell, Women ' s Athletics Alice Shelton, Society and Sororities Edward Chabot, Dramatics Ernest Shaw, Debate and Oratory Agnes Mobeck, Music E. Floyd Burns, Josh Editor Zelma Reen ' ES, Feature Editor Raphael Marshall, Literary Editor William Simonds, PubUcations Artie Brown, junior Class Editor Art taff Rose M. Bachman Bertram Elliott Orvis Gladden Pearl Bossong Will Hill Homer Wheelon Olof Caskin WiLLARD HaNDSAKER Grace Jack Austin Mechlem A_ M, iUn i Otis B. Hergert, Editor-in-Chief ' Fred E. Hamilton. Manaeine Editor L it Salter , K Gkover ' ' ' n If Ross Pendleton, Organizatium and Fratemilies ■• A " - ' • " ' " ELL, sporting Ed ' 5j C vELL, Women ' s . ' j . ' u anJ Sororilui Li laf cs r Erin I. si . ' tJHAW, Debate and Oraiorv :j Agnes Mobeck, Music ' ; ' E. Floyd Burns, Josh Editor | Zelma Reeves, Feature Editor fi R. PHALL MARSHALL. Literary Editor ; | V ' " ns Editor Rose M. Bachman P ' ' ■ ' ' ■ ' Elliott ADDEN I ' f .AKI L liOSSONG NV ILL Hill Arl S ' tuff Homer Wherlon Oloj Caskin Will ARD Handsaker hlem !:• Ap:prpnatt0n The aim has been to make this volume a chronicle of student activities, so that in after years, as we glance over the pages, we will recollect those many pleasant days spent at our Alma Mater. Our University now ranks among the great universities of this country, and we hope that the Tyee will also take its place among the publica- tions of these great institutions of learning. We wish to acknowledge our appreciation to the associates, whose untiring efforts have made this volume possible. THE EDITORS. olhr Inoks BOOK I BOOK II BOOK III BOOK IV BOOK V BOOK VI BOOK VII The University The Classes Athletics Student Activities Organizations Features Advertising ' i. ' Jir-., 5 sc,- l00k 1 ©lif lutun Bxta ai giiijiiTT. 1 n 1 - (Hbr laiiarii nf ISrijruts Hon. F. a. Hazeltine Hon. John C. Higgins Hon. Alex F. McEwan Hon. Howard G. Cosgrove Hon. M. F. Backus Hon. John A. Rea Hon. a. L. Rogers lExrruttitr ©tFtrrrs Thomas Franklin Kane, President Herbert Thomas Condon, Bursar abf Dratta Arthur S. Hacgett, Dean of the College of Liberal Arts Almon H. Fuller, Dean of the College of Engineering MiLNOR Roberts, Dean of the School of Mines Chas. W. Johnson, Dean of the School of Pharmac)) John T. Condon, Dean of the School of Law Francis G. Miller, Dean of the School of Forestry) J. Allen Smith, Dean of Graduate School Isabella Austin, Dean of Women rrtimt 1 (Ei}t Qllasafs 1 W. Williams li. Smith H. Bowman U. Damns niior (iflftrrrB HUGH BOWMAN President ROBERT DAMUS Vice-President ROXV SMITH _ Secretary WARNER WILLIAMS Treasurer Colors, Maroon and White. YELL. M.! C! M. X.I.! U. of W.! Hi! Hi! h honors which these classmates have brought upon us as a class are many and varied, and we as a class have acknowledged them with gratefulness. Among the men who have earned distinction in foot- ball are: Polly Grimm, Billy Mattson, Louis Diether; Walter StoU, Hugh Bowman, Frank Coyle and Claire Bowman, in track; Stewart, Clementson, Clark, Huddle, Rihl and Ellis, in baseball; Wyckoff, Mohr, Catlin and Tiedge, in crew; Angevine, Roudebush, Hoover, Lillian Hankins, Lisa Dixon and Eva McDonald, in debate; and Roy Pinkerton, Nelson Hartson, Gertrude Mallette and Helen Ross, in literary fields. If one were to make an accurate estimate of the achievements of each person, this history would be a mere catalogue of activities. There are few members of the clasj, however, who have not gone into some college activity and made good — done his share toward making Washington an ideal university. As the time draws near when we as individuals must face the cold, hard world, we begin to philosophize upon our achievements — upon the world we are leaving and on the life of which we are soon to become a factor. The questions of " What is a college? " " What is an education? " begin to concern us. If the process of education is to make onesself larger — to push the dividing line so that as a result of communicating we make a part of ourselves all the great thoughts and systems of ideas of the world, our education has just begun. We have merely builded a foundation. The farther we remove ourselves from our present surroundings and look out upon our lives as a whole, the more we realize the sentiment phrased by Elbert Hubbard, " College is only an opportunity. " We have been given the opportunity of building a foundation. As a class we have accomplished great things. So have other classes. Our activities as a class have come to an end ; the responsibility now lies with the individual. Out of the four hundred Freshmen who entered in 1907, the University of Washington has been the means of producing two hundred individuals to represent her interests in the years to come. Our first two years of college were marked by activities of the class as a whole — the last two by the work of the individual. It is by the individual that the class is judged, and will be judged. Upon each of us as individuals an obligation has been placed by virtue of our graduation from this higher institution of learning, and it is not our college activities that will determine the greatness of our class — but the work of the individual members as they leave these classic halls and enter into the real struggles of life. Georgia J. MacDougall. MYRTLE MAITLAND BALL. Liberal Arts Seattle DON R. BAKER, . k Seattle Liberal Arts EMMA ALICE BASS Red Oak, Iowa Liberal Arts MABEL LENA BASS Red Oak, Iowa Liberal Arts MABEL M. BARBER, A. r _ Liberal Arts Seattle JOSEPH A. BARTO, A. Y. . A. ...Seattle English Literature ( I ) President Freshman Class; (2) Sophoiuorc PlaM; (3) Board of Control; (3) Chorus; (3) Junior Play; (3) Oval Club. CLARA A. BERGEN Everett Libel al Arts BERTHA LUCILE BIGELOW, il. b. . .Spoka (2) Sophomore Play; Vars ' ily Ball Commitlee; (3) Tvee Staff; Mikado; Junior Prom Committee; Junior Play; Red Domino; (4) Senior Class Day Committee JAMES BERT BOWERS Seattle Mathematics (I) Faust; (5) Mikado; (4) Pinafore CLARENCE ALBERT BROWN Liberal Arts .Arlington WILLIS T. BATCHELLOR Seattle Civil Engineering JOSEPH ARTHUR BRINKLEY, 2. A. (2, 3. 4) Band .Lennens, Mo. NATHAN D. BLAIR Electrical Engineering .Selah FRANK BOISSONAULT Electrical Engineering Everett LESTER ARTHUR BIGGLE Ta fi Aj4 r ,iJ. i li i ' C. E. BROWN, :i. N Bellingham Electrical Engineering (1,2, 3,4) Varsity Baseball; (3) Captain; (4) Fir Tree Club ELSA LENORA BUELL Liberal Arts -Arlington AGNES H. BUNCH, k. k. r French (4) Senior Booth Committee Seattle Seattle GENEVA VIRGINIAL BRILL Liberal Arts (2, 3, 4) Sacajarvea Debating Club; (4) President SacajaWea Club; Women ' s " W " ; Women ' s Athletic Association; French Club; Messiah; Rose Maiden MAY E. BOLGER, a. r. a Liberal Arts (I) Mathematics Club Spoka PAGE R. BOYLES. _ Seattle Liberal Arts FRED CAHILL. Dayton Liberal Arts WILLIAM R. CANTON Waterville Mining Engineering ADELINE HAYES CELLEYHAN, A. A. A Seattle Liberal Arts EDWARD H. CHLOUPEK Manitowac. Wis. Forestry WILLIS CLINTON CHRISTOPHER Seattle Civil Engineering EDITH E. CHURCH Spokane Latin ELIZABETH F. CLARK, r. J . b history PEARL CLARK. Seattle Liberal Arts ARTHUR ARNOLD COOK, i. a. e., i ' . A. t Tacoma Law (2) Pirates of Penzance; Badger Debating Club; (3) Assistant Business Manager Tvee; Dailv Staff; (I, 4) Varsitv Basket Ball; (4) Rose Maiden; (5J Manager Clee Club CHARLES C. CLEMENTSON, 2. a. e .Seattle (I. 2, 3) Varsity Baseball; (2, 3, 4) Varsity Basket Ball; (3, 4) Captain Varsity Basket Ball; (4) Pharmacy Club; Oval Club; Fir Tree Club ORPHA BELLE COOK Castle Rock (3, 4) Y. W. C. A. Athena Debating Club; Secretary Athena Debating Club MARGARET JESSIE COREY, k. k. r .._ Seattle (2) French Club; Chorus; (3) Y. W. C. A. Social Committee; (4) Vice-President Y. W. C. A. Tola Club; Varsity Ball Committee; Senior Scholar EFFIE CORDZ, k. a. 0. .Seattle Liberal Arts C. FRED CORPRON McMinnville, Ore. Pharmacy .Va MYRTLE MELVA CROWLEY, a. r. A Liberal Arts (I) Deutscher Verein; (2) Much Ado About Nothing; (3) Messiah; Daih Staff; (4) News Editor; Washingtonian Staff JEANETTE McKENZIE DALE, k. a. Seattle (2) Secretary Class; (3) Y. W. C. A.; (4) Tolo Club; Captain Con»n Conututtee; Chairn an Women ' s League Finance Committee s 23 EMMA DALQUIST, r. i . b Everett Home Economics ROBERT DAMUS, A. Y .-. - Seattle (3) Manager Tvee; (4) Vice-President Class; (4) Varsity Basket Ball; (2) Class Cross Country Team; (3) Daily Staff; (2) Assistant Manager Daily; (2) Chorus ESTELLA ANNIE DAVIES Van Asselt Mathematics (4) Secretary Mathematics Cluh EDWARD H. DENNY Seattle Mining Engineering ELSA KLORE DIXON Seattle (I) Y. W. C. A.; (2) President Sacajamea Debating Club; German Play; (3) Vice-President Deutscher Verein; (4) Tola Club; Varsity Ball Committee; Secretary A. S. U. W.; Oregon-Washington Woman ' s Debate DOROTHY DRAKE, a. =.. A - Seattle Liberal Arts (1,2,3) Girl ' s CrcD ' .- (3) Junior Day Committee; (4) Hockey; (4) Girls ' Athletic Association BARBARA DRUM - Seattle Liberal Arts (4) President Athena Debating Club; Biological Club !l BERNICE R. DUCKERING. English Literature (2) Much Ado Ahoul Nothing Seattle WALTER C. DUNBAR Mining Engineering .Grandv BESS DACOTAH EAKINS Liberal Arts Seattle FAY BEATRICE EASTERDAY, a. r. Liberal Arts Ta ELVA EDWARDS. Port Townsend Zoolo gy LOLA EDITH EDWARDS Port Townsend Botany G. RA ' EDWARDS. Port Townsend Civil Engineering GUY D. EDWARDS. Port Townsend Civil Engineering ESTHER ENGELHORN. A. r. Spokane ENID ELIZABETH FENTON, a. r. A Seattle Liberal Arts (2) Rivals; (3) Vice-President Dramatic Club; Everyman; (5) Rose Maiden; Pinafore; Red Domino Club; Dramatic Club MAR ' GREEN FISKE, M. D Seattle Liberal Arts MARGARET SARAH FLOYD Spokane Liberal Arts (I. 2, 3, 4) Y. IV. C. A.; (4) Tola Club WILLIAM H. FRANKLIN Seattle Civil Engineering PHIL A. FRANKLIN.... Seattle Civil Engineering ALICE SINCLAIR FRAZER Seattle Liberal Arts (I) Faust; Much Ado About Nothing; (2) Cirls ' Crew; Daily Staff; Y. W. C. A.; Messiah; (3) Mikado EVA F. FRAZER Seattle Liberal Arts (I) Chorus; Much Ado About Nothing; (2) Y. W. C. A.; (3) Mikado ■■== Seattle EMILIE STONE FULLER, x. Q French (J, 2, 3, 4) y. W. C. A.; (4) Athena Debating Club; (2) Secretarv Athena Debating Club MABEL G. FURR ' Seattle Liberal Arts (I) y. W. C. A.; (I. 2, 3) Girls ' CreTv; (3) Captain Crew; (4) Vice-President Women ' s Athletic Association: IVomen ' s GEORGIE GAULT Seattle Liberal Arts BESSIE GRAHAM, k. a. © Home Economics .Spokane EDITH LOIS GREENBURG. a. x. Q. Spokane Liberal Arts (4) Deulscher Verein; Women ' s League ROY LAIRD GREEN, i. n Centralia (J ) Captain Class Traclf Team; (2) Class Track; ( " f) Senior Ball Comntittee lONA GRINDROD Liberal Arts Ellensburg LUCIA HALEY. Seattle Liberal Arts (L 2. 3, 4) Y. IV. C. A.; (2. 3, •;; French Club; (3, 4) Alhena Debaling Club; (4) Senior Scholar MAUD E. HALLSTROM Marquette, Mich. Liberal Arts ETHEL E. HANNAN Seattle Libel al Arts AGNES JOSEPHINE HATTREM Seattle Libeial Arts W. J. HEMPHILL Seattle (2) President Slevem Debating Club; (3) Football Manager; (2, 3) Board Control; (4) President Washington Law Association ZELLA J. HENRY Seattle English (I) Y. W. C. A.; Athena Debating Club; Deutscher Verein JOHN JACKSON HENSLEY, l . k Seattle Liberal Arts (1 ) Faust; Wave Staff; Badger Debaling Club; Associate Ed- itor Wave; (2) Class Cross Countrv Team; (3) Northwest Editor Dady; Junior Informal Committee; Y. M. C. A.; (4) Chairman Senior Booth Committee WILLIAM E. HERMAN Electrical Engin eering South Bend EDWARD C. HEUSS Seattle Mining Engineering FLORENCE E. HERTHBURN.. Liberal Arts ( ; Y. W. C. A.; Chorus -Seattle SALIE HADDOCK HILL, r. 1 . b. Liberal Arts Port Townsend MARY MARGARET HIVELY. Liberal Arts -Seattle ELLEN FORD HOWE, k. k. r Seattle (I) Daily Slaff ; (3) Associate Editor Alumnus; (3) Lilerar)) Editor Tyee NELLIE IFFLAND Port Townsend Liberal Arts (2) Class Crew; (3) Messiah; Mikado; (4) Rose Maiden; (4) Pinafore; (4) Deutscher Verein; (4) Women ' s Ath- letic Association: (4) HoclfeXi Team CHARLES ARTHUR IRLE Sumner Electrical Engineering (I ) Freshman Cross Countrv Team; (3) Junior Cross Countrv Team 4 29 ■k — BLANCHE GERTRUDE JACKSON, a. r. A. _ Seattle Liberal Arts (2) Deutscher Verein BRUCE WILBER JARVIS Davenport Liberal Arts ETHEL JAY JEANS Maple Valley Liberal Arts (I) Fausi; (2) Messiah; (3) Deulscher I ' erein; (3) Y. W. C. A.; (4) President Sacajawea Debating Club GEORGE WILFRED JOHNSON Seattle Liberal Arts VERA FLORENCE JONES, k. a. Spokane Liberal Arts (3) Junior Prom Corurniliee EFFIE R. JOSLIN Seattle Liberal Arts ETHEL R. JOSLIN ..._ Seattle Liberal Arts ANNA M. KARRER Roslyn German Entered from Ellensburg Normal School; (I ) Deutscher I ' erein; (4) Y. W. C. A. ENOCH KARRER Roslyn Physics (3, 4) Y. M. C. A.; (4) President Cosmopolitan Club; (4) President Philosophical Club; (4) Chairman Cap and CoTvn Committee FRANK X. KARRER Roslyn Mathematics Entered from Ellensburg State Normal; (3, 4) Corda Fralres, Deutscher herein; Mathematics Club; Philosophical Club; Y. M. C. A. MATILDA W. KARRER ._ Roslyn English Literature Entered from Ellensburg Stale Normal School; (3, 4) Secretary and Treasurer Philosophical Club; (3, 4) Deutscher Verein; (3. 4) Y. W. C. A. S. KARRER. .. Roslyn Physics (I, 2, 3, 4) Badger Debating Club; (2) James A. Moore Prize in Phvsics; (5, 6) Mathematics Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Y. M " . C. a. CLARENCE KEITH, b. ©. n Forestry Seattle KATHRYN KENNY. Seattle Liberal Arts 31 pfcr MRS. ROSSOE SWARTZ KIRPATRICK Seattle Liberal Arts LEONIE MARIE LATHAM Seattle Liberal Arts GERTRUDE LE HUQUET. .., Sand Point, Idaho Liberal Arts Entered Junior from C ienep Normal School; (3.4) Y. W . C. A; (4) Philosophical Club LOUISA LEE. ; Seattle Liberal Arts Entered from Miami Universitv, Oxford. Ohio; (4) Y. W. C. A.; (4) Chorus KATHLEEN LINDLEY, a. J Seattle (4) Tola Club; (4) Y. W. C. A.; Senior Ball Committee MABEL AGNES LUBV. Seattle History A. D. McCLEVERTY, i . r. a.; $. a. . Seattle Law A. B. University of Kansas 32 CHARLES MALCOME McKINNON Law Ph. C. University of IVashington Seattle Spokane R. GEORGE McPHEE, 5. n .-. Law (I) Song Bool( Committee; (2) Class Plav; Class Baseball; (4) Daily Staff; (5) Glee Club .Seattle GEORGIA J. MACDOUGALL, 0. :i. Liberal Arts Sacajawea Debating Club; Y. W. C. A.; (2, 3) Daily Stoff ; (3) Tyee Staff; (4) Senior Invitation Committee MARGUERITE MADISON Kent Latin (I, 2, 3, 4) Y. W. C. A.; (4) Classical Club -Spokane GERTRUDE ETHEL MALLETTE Liberal Arts (I) Captain Girls ' Freshman Crerv; (I, 2) Daily Staff; (2, 3) Associate Editor Washingtonian; (4) Editor-in-Chief IVashinglonion; (4) Tola Club DOROTHY C. MASON, a. h. a Seattle Liberal Arts (I) Chorus; (3, 4) Y. W. C. A.; (4) Senior Scholar JOHN RAYMOND MONTGOMERY, . A. Y Bellingham Liberal Arts (2, 3, 4), University Band; (4) President Chemistry Club; (4) Stevens Debating Club RUTH MOODY, 2. K Everett History (2) Secretary Y. W. C. A.; (2) Much Ado About Nothing; (3) Junior Informal Committee; (4) Senior Informal Com- mittee RUTH MOWERY, n. B. Pomeroy Liberal Arts (I, 2, 3) Campus Day Committee; (3) Messiah; (3) Mikado (4) Deutscher Verein; (4) Classical Club MARY MUNCASTER Seattle Liberal Arts SADIE A. NORRIS Seattle Liberal Arts HAZEL E. O ' NEILL Fargo, North Dakota Liberal Arts (2) Secretary Women ' s League; (4) Daily Staff EARLE LE RO ' PACKARD. Liberal Arts Ta ERVIN H. PALMER .Musquoke, lov (I, 2, 3, 4) Stevens Debating Club; (2) Lincoln Literary So- ciety; (2) Vice-President Stevens Club; You Never Can Tell Cast; (2) Victoria Law Debate; (3) President Stevens Club; (3) Class Yell Leader; (3) Junior Plav Committee; (3) Junior Play; (4) Oval Club Minstrels LICAL PARK Seattle Liberal Arts (2, 3, 4) Athena Debating Club; (2. 3) Basket Ball; (3, 4) Hockey; (4) Women ' s " IV " TOM S. PATTERSON Seattle Liberal Arts (3) Captain Cadets; (4) Lieutenant Colonel Cadets STEWART EDWIN PERRY, A. Y Puyallup (2) Varsity Clee Club; (I, 3) Chorus; (2) President Dramatic Club; (3) Manager Junior Farce; (I ) Treasurer Freshman Class; (3) Halfback Sandy Cast; (3) Minstrel Show; (3) Junior Play Committee EARL M. PLATT Seattle Pharmacy RO ' D. PINKERTON, i. a. e Tacon (2) Associate Editor Alumnus; (3) Editor-in-Chief Daily; (3) Assistant Editor Tvee; (3) Oval Club; (3, 4) Y. M. C. A.; (4) Press Club; (4) Sigma Delta Chi FRANK A. PLUM, . A. Chemistry Seattle SARAH M. POWELL Seattle Liberal Arts (2, 3) Hockev; (3) Girls ' Crew; (3, 4) Basket Ball; (4) Sec- retary Women ' s Athletic Association; (4) Women ' s " W " FRANCIS E. POST Syracuse, N. Y. Libera! Arts AGNES E. QUIGLEY.. Seattle Liberal Arts RALPH R. RANDELL Seattle Civil Engineering VILAS R. RATHBUN Civil Engineering Seattle GEORGE Y. RESER, b. . n.; . a. $ Walla Walla Law FLORENCE LUCILE REYNOLDS Seattle Liberal Arts (2, 3) y. W. C. A.; (2) As You Like It; (4) President Y. W. C. A.; (4) Tolo Club; (4) Senior Scholar u IP lSfe .l4. - ' i mm ZITA RIETH. .._Seattle Philosophy (1) Rivals; (2) Everyman; (I) Treasurer Dramatic Club; (3) Philosophical Club; (3) French Club; (3) Girls ' Ath- letic Association ELIZABETH ROBINSON Liberal Arts (3) Associate Editor IV ashinglonian -Seattle EMILY A. ROGERS, a. X. Q ...... ' Waterville Liberal Arts (2, 3, 4) Y. W. C. A.: (3) Junior Prom Committee; (3) Campus Dav Dance Committee; (3 ) Women ' s League CALVIN L. ROGERS ....Centralia Pharmacy LILLIAN B. RUSSELL Seattle Pharmacy LILLIAN SCEARCE Seattle Liberal Arts (4) Deulscher I ' erein: (4) Classical Club LOUIS P. SCHREIBER . Ta Liberal Arts FLORENCE SEVERS Cove, Ore. Liberal Arts GAIL SHADINGER Snohomish Electrical Engineering MABEL SHUEY Seattle Liberal Arts (2) Girls ' Clee Cluh; (3, 4) Chorus; (4) Women ' s League ETHEL SIMS Seattle WILLIAM S. SKANS, $. A. Y Portland, Ore. Chemical Engineering Acacia Fralernily ETHEL SKIRLS Seattle Liberal Arts (1,2.3) Y. IV. C. A.; (I. 2, 3) Baseball; (1.2,3) Caplain; (3) HockeXi; (4) President IVomen ' s Athletic Association; (4) Women ' s -W " FRED LEA STETSON Seattle Liberal Arts JOHN SUMMERSETT, A. Y Chehalis Mechanical Engineering (I) Stevens Dehatmg Club; (I. 2. 3) Class Crew; (2) Vice- President Class ill 38 ESTHER HELENA SUTHERLAND. Liberal Arts Seattle MARY CATHERINE SUTTON Liberal Arts Seattle SARAH P. SUTTON Seattle Liberal Arts WALTER WILL STOLE, a. y Seattle (1, 2, 3, 4) Varsilv Track Team; (3) Oval Chh; (2, 3, 4) Business Manager Daily; (2) Y. M. C. A.; (3) Manager Dramatic Club; (3) Junior Prom Committee GEORGE L. SWARVA Mining Engineering (4) Varsity Football Seattle PATRICK TAMMANY, a. T. a.; J . a. Seattle A. B. Law (2) Wave Staff; (3) Tyee Staff; (3) Junior Farce Committee; (3) Junior Farce Cast; (4) Oval Club IRENE E. TAYLOR Bellingham Liberal Arts ARVILLA MARIE TEEL . Liberal Arts Bellingham ETHEL I. THOMAS Seattle Liberal Arts DON TRUEBLOOD, s . r. a Seattle Liberal Arts (1) G ee Cluh: (2) Faust: (2) Y. M. C. A.: (2) Tyes Tvcn; (3) Chairman Junior Plav Commillee; (3) Mil(ado; (4) Board Control; (4) Chairman Senior Ball ANNA M. ULLIN Seattle Liberal Arts LYMAN FISHER WAGONER Seattle Liberal Arts (I, 2, 3. 4) Y. M. C. A.; (4) Cosmopolitan Club: (3) Lieu- tenant Cadets; (4) Captain Cadets GLADYS LEAH WANAMAKER Seattle Pharmacy LEMUEL A WANAMAKER CoupeviUe Liberal Arts HOMER WHEELON . Seattle Liberal Arts (2) Sophomore Play; (2) Lincoln Literary Society; (3, 4) Phil- osophical Cluh; (4) Biological Club 40 ■ IDA ESTELLA WILLARD Seattle Mathematics (4) Mathematical Club LINDA M. WILKIE Spokane Liberal Arts (4) Deutscher Verein; (4) Classical Club BERTHA KROGOLL WILLIAMS Seattle Liberal Arts CHARLES H. WILLIAMS, 1 . k Centralia Civil Engineering JANE WILLIAMS, a. r. A Seattle Liberal Arts (3) Daily Staff; (4) Vice-President Classical Club; (4) Deut- scher Verein MARIE B. WILLIAMS Seattle Liberal Arts SYLVIA WOLD, r. $. b Seattle German (2) Board Control: (2) Associate Editor Daily; (2) Vice- President Deutscher Verein; (2) Sophomore Play Cast; (3) Secretary A. S. U. W.; (3) Varsity Ball Committee; (3) Junior PlaM Cast; (3) Tvee Staff; (3) Vice-President Y. W. C. A.; (4) Tolo Club !i Innk 2 rrttmt 2 ImnavB li A. famplifll K. ' liristfseu n. :Mack. ' .v E. Stevens Jmttnr COfitrrrs RUSSELL MACKEY President ARTHUR E. CAMPBELL Vice-President RUTH A. CHRISTESEN Secretary EWING W. STEPHENS Treasurer Colors, Purple and White. YELL. Ho! Wa! Go! Wa. Keep On ! Keep On I 1—9—1—2. Washington. rH ' a cyees LILLIAN ALLEN Tacoma Liberal Arls Noted for iivo things, first in roll call and the inspira- tion for Leo ' s debates. R. W. ARMSTRONG A. T. A. Seattle Law Always on decl for a larf . IVhaCll it he, vaude- ville or prohibition? A. C. ARGO A. T. Q. Spokane Science The Pi Beta Phi mascot. V. D. ARMSTRONG Seattle Electrical Engineering Alal e it a coca-cola, comrades. Ye gods! What a night! VELENTHAL ALMACK Seattle ■ ■ Liberal Arts An aiDful name, but she iavs she ' s al-reaJvi lo change it. LAURA AMES Willmer, Minn English She aims high and never gets less than an " £. ELSIE ANDREWS Newberg. Ore German She ' s here because she ' s here. Why? Because she ' s here. M. F. AWOKI Seattle Mining Engineering Seen on the campus nojv an J then. 1912 Tyee$ ' CLARENCE ANDERSON Hoquiam Forestry Don ' t arouse him out of his reverie for he tries so hard to get thro. MOLLIE BURNE TT A. r. A. Seattle Latin Lost from the lime light. VERA BONSALL II. B. ! . Spokane English Never a fiun and never a fuss-hence ; loo much of a high broil) for us. LEO BAISDEN A. Y. Seattle Law The onh original Daniel IVebster — all others are imitations. Seattle She is one of those nic. C. E. BEAM I . K. North Yakima Civil Engineering And he is still here. ARTIE BROWN X. n. Arlington Liberal Arts Say s she Tvill soon be a school teacher, but jve are not so easily beguiled. Mas she chosen him pe P J. A. C. BROWN DumonI, N. J Liberal Arts He exhausted the alphabet on a name and noju ex- hausts our sheclfles in his 1407a reduction sale and sacrifice of bool(s. r English uai lyc l noii} the engraved on he sent out. y FRANCIS BISSON Seattle Mining Engineering A rapidly disappearing animal of the plains. Onl specimen in caplivtl} . MARJORIE BORRILL Seattle Liberal Arts Holder of the co-ed batting record for the season — on j) .425. E. FLOYD BURNS 5. N. I . A. J . Spokane Law Champion enJ man and high soprano of the Cill quarlet. -■{ K " ■.JL !i- M ETHEL L. BALDRIDGE " ' German Ml; studies interfere entirel]) too much n)i; i my college training. ERMIE BRIGHAM Seatlle German She assures us that she is no namesalfe of the Utah prophet. H. O. BLAIR Kalavela Club Tacoma Electrical Engineering A perpetual fusser. !Vh ) Jo the Co-eJs forsalfe us for him? F. J. BROKAW B. W. IT. Tacoma Journalism Originator of the " Chesi ) lisp. " FAY BOUTON Vancouver, Wash History A 05 bashful student at IVashington. CHAS. D. CALLEY : . X. Seattle Civil Engineering Soldiered all his life. L. H. COGSWELL i . K. Seattle Mining Engineering f noiv the schedule of the Eastlaf(e cars from I to 12. HELEN COLLIER Wenatchee Chemistry From the home of the Big Red Apple and she is some Pippin. ryii ' ' ' " ' THEO. CHILD A. r. Spokane English Her name beliei her capacily, for isn ' l she a member of the nighl library classes. ARTHUR E. CAMPBELL Richmond Beach Law Drops into class occasionally to josh the felloTos. IDA CORSON Lewiston. Idaho German Poor girl — too bad she studies so bard. WILL J COYLE t . A. (-). Seattle Law Our idol of the gridiron — talies laa as a diversion. RUTH CHRISTESEN II. B. t . Seattle History The eJitoress of The Tyec D. E. CARR Portland, Ore Mining Engineering Another one of those inLiividuals Tvho §els the most out of college life ruhile here. FANNIE CHARLES II. B. $. Puyallup Liberal Arts The Queen of Puyallup. HORACE H. CRARY Canisto, N. Y Mining Engineering Not prepared this morning, professor. I had to give a Chinaman a music lesson last night. •1912 55 tMEe ' GERTRUDE CRITES r. 4 . B. Bellingham Home Ei me Economics Noll} n» io nfouhl ever accuse Cerirude of being mer- cenar} ? Yet she has sel her heart on nothing less than Ten Million. EUGENE CAYO :i. A. Seattle . . ' Chemistry And he is reall " human. JOHN CAMPBELL Seattle Mechanical Engineering (Pronounced camel) not the l(ind thai goes seven da})s ivithout a drinl(. J. T. CANRIGHT St. Johns, Ore Civil Engineering H e are delighted that Jesse can mrite. But ivhat ' s the use? ■ L r. -6.1. ' " T--, ' y F. A. CHURCHILL Seattle Journalism Late author of " One E ' ed Mif e ' s Stupenduous dare- devil tricl(, or hanging b p his eyebrows as he combs his hair Tvilh a safely razor. " SAM CALDERHEAD Seattle Law On the quiet — Sam is slated for Dean of the College of Canoeing and Benzine Buggies. H. E. CLEAVES Seattle Chemical Engineering A bad penn j. R. W CLIFFORD B. M. II. Tacoma Liberal Arts An imported picture. Nothing too good for Ra )mond. vryeE$ SHELDON E. CULVER Seattle Liberal Arts Actually found at a football game one time. RALPH COCHRAN SnohomisK Medical Science The champion sleeper — 22 hours out of 24. ALICE M. DON A WAY :i. K. Tacoma Liberal Arts Lilies our company all right hu! refuses lo divulge the name of the one. LUCY DAUBNEY A. r. A. Centralia English IVell lool Tuhose here. MAE DOLSEN A. X. n. Snohomish English Cce mhiz, no monJcr Mac sets the cd ' s heads in a whirl HENRY DWORSHACK Seattle Law Der on i) schluJenl vol giffs vull gonzideraiion lo der brofessors lechlcrs on gorboration and broberty. MORE DARRIN Bellingham Chemical Engineering The little Cupid of the dorm. H. M. DERHAM Pocatello, Idaho Civil Engineering Cimmc the maf(ins. 1912 59 : M MYVAMVY DAVIES i. K, Seattle Liberal Arts IVho wouldn ' t give his life for her? R G DENNY P. A. ' " ). Everett Law Other half of the Denn -Burch Compan}f, Limited. H. V. DAVIS ii. A. E. Spokane Law The official plalc passer for collections in the laiD school. KATE DALLUM K. A. 0., 0. :s. I . Oraville Journalism The Daih Staff. :§.r l LILLIAN DICKINSON Helena. Mont Liberal Arts Of all the bo )S beneath the sl(ies. The Helena boys I do despite. C DUNLAP A. T. 1}. La Connor Mechanical Engineering Croup picture of the utorthy creTit of the good ship Target. RUTH EVANS A. r. A. Tacoma Home Economics A hard worl ing student in the librar};. Yes, talking a heavy course in reading " Life. W. L. EBERLE A. T. A. Vancouver, Wash Libera! Arts Found his trunlf at the Pi Phi ' s once and since then has toned Jomn. i9rz- ' vryee5 SADIE ETTELSON Seattle German Full of joy and full of strife The irae idol for any man ' s life. WALTER L. ELICH Chicago. Ill Forestry He finally cut it pompadour but you can sitll bear it coming. DON EVANS r. A. Seattle Civil Engineering A good judge of the other felloiv ' s tobacco. S. D. EARHART Medford, Ore Pre. Medical A full fiadgeJ moishacif from the Rogue River Vallev. = Ai F. E. FARNHAM Ellensburg German Writes a splenJtJ noteboof — recites occasionall}). HELEN FRATER r. i . B. Seattle Liberal Arts In IValla IValla last ivinter hut pardoned for good behavior. HAZEL FLETCHER X. n. Seattle Liberal Arts Oh bring bacl my Bdl}} to me. Hazel has such a preference for ivhite haired men. DONALD DOUGLAS FULLEN A. T. A. Seattle Law The educated hor.sc dancing igoroile — and Sullan of Zu u. PVe advanced the Tyee dues so ive could call him a Junior. •rMEe JULIA I FELT Seattle Latin Yes, Julia I also fell i e leaving home for you. ' ■ ' E. W. GOOCH Bellingham Civil Engineering A good siudenl and a good fellow, hut Ti e can never find him when the revelry starts. TAYLOR GREENE •t. r. A. Seattle Civil Engineering Oh you red head! EDWARD GIBSON Seattle Forestry Occasionally circulates the Daily to subscribers when in the mood. GRACE E. GOODNER Seattle English Some stuJent — runs college — tal es 24 hours of Tvorl( and fussing besides. WARREN O. GRIMM :i. N. (l A. . Centralia Law The only Delia Camma case ARTHUR R GRIFFIN • A. X. Seattle Liberal Arts Has an auto ami l(no7vs hoTit to run it. Why shouldn ' t be be popular! PAUL GRAHAM Alanissa. Colo Forestry Keep Paul In good humor for he loolfs different m ien peeveiL 1!J12 ♦ryee$- .k m. i V VINCENT GOWEN A. K. E. Seattle English Literature He can spoul Creef by ihe hour an J sivear in seven different languages. C. W. GEHRKE 2. A. Port Angeles Civi! Engineering We refrain from giving his pedigree. LAIR H, GREGORY :S. A. E., : . A. X. Portland. Ore Journalism Not even the faculty can l eep a good man doxvn. " W. J. HICKEY A. X. Norfolk. Va Law A product of the sunny South. Bill really didn ' t care to leave but all the pretty wealthy girls just insisted on marrying him, so i hat could poor IVdham do? OTIS B. HERGERT . N. J . A. $. Seattle Law Believe me, tt is no cinch to edii a junior Tyee. FRED E. HAMILTON A. Wenalchee Law Lei IVenalchee senJ a few more such products. The Tyee Financier. BEULAri HOLEMAN K. A. e. Hughson. Cal English Comes north to get a Utile northern culture. HELEN HARDING K. K. r. Seattle Journalism H e have all tried to mal e a hit, hut she passes on to Sreet a nen one. M91Z %- PETER HUSBY Stanwood Law 0 e Sf jarsen in disguise — a human Dreadnaughl. LILA HUNTER Seattle Latin Tried and convicted of being a grind of the first degree. REED W. HEILIG A. X. Fairbanks, Alaska Law The original sourdough from darJ esi Alasf a STELLA HUNTER A. H. A. Island City. Ore German Asf ed her m iere she matched it and she vomeJ it mas all her own. mL.. FRANCES E. HINDMAN A. X. n. Baker City, Ore Pharmacy A sure enough school teacher. W. B. HANFORD Seattle Electrical Engineering Don ' t noiv jy ii) he came in, hut he JiJ. ETHEL HANSON Seattle German Dean of the Woman ' s League. ED HILTON Seattle Liberal Arts Can translate a passage in Livxi that has infiammalory rheumatism. FRED HICKINGBOTTOM . A. W. Seattle Law He})! fellojvs, move an;aV from the windoiu. Cham- pion chelver of the LaJV School. Record, 40 feel against the ivind. KATHERINE IFFLAND Port Townsend German Some shar}(. Never gets less than 99 ' 2 in any subject. WINNIE JOINER Seattle German o v and Tvhole-souled. INGER JERDEE Seattle Economics Another student. h ' A - . JOSEPHINE JOHNSON Seattle Pharmacy Knotvs ivhat she non 5 n ien she noins U. GUY JOHNSON . r. A. Spokane Mining Engineering Put plaster of park in his ears in order not lo be amaf - enecl ai 8 o ' cloct tolling. EFIE JONES Seattle Chemistry said that woman suffrage would soon be here. NELLE K.EESL1NG Tacoma Liberal Arts 5 ie 15 50 mild and good that n c refrain from fnoc fing. ■T ' y e E$- I GEO. W. KABLE Dixon. HI Civil Engineering A slujcnt from Mohler ' s Barber CoUeee. VERLE K.1NNE X. v.. Seattle Liberal Arts Could you refu5e a gentle hint to taf e her canoeing? RUTH M. KEYES Seattle English The best things come in small pact ages. WAYNE LINCOLN Seattle Civil Engineering Queered himself for President by eating pie Tuitb a f(nife. , £ - V n ' RUTH LADEN Seattle i ,■ Latin Altho ' I don ' t noa; much, I Ifnoa where to finish my college course. WINNEFRED LOVEJOY A. r. Seattle Cjerman £veri) little co-ed has a hobby all her own. MILDRED LORING " ' • Mathematics A prospective candidate for Phi Beta. ALLEN LACEY i. A. X. Colfax I I Journalism A charter member of Beta Alpha Rhn Beta. VIOLA MANN Olympia German On a sojourn from the capital cifi? to ta e a short col- lege course. LOUIS MOLIN Everett Law Studying law to (determine liahility for fire. Goes into the clothing business next year. MABEL MORSE Puyallup Journalism Don I hold an )thir.g agctrst her because she lives in that ioivn. TOM MURPHY Montevideo, Minn Law The real cause of the Law School ruffs. It -JJE:. 12 yeeS " RUSSELL MACKEY . r. A., $. A. l . Seattle Law A fireiiJe winlcrer al the PI Phi House. GEO. MEANEY Colfax Mining Engineering The girl who gets nie gets the picl{. EDNA MOWRE A. X. n. Seattle Liberal Arts Life is one grand, srveel song. Start the music. M. MUCKLESTONE I . A. «., 4 . A. I . Seattle Law The man with a crust lihe a pie. !l TS, MARIE MITCHELL Seattle History Tal es life seriousl}). A conscientious slujenl. ADELAIDE MOODY 5. K. Everett Liberal Arts Our sutfragcttc. A ii»c of non e( ge. BERNICE McLEAN X. n. Seattle Liberal Arts love my steaiiv, hut O you once-in-a-Tvhile. J. E. MARSHALL Seattle Law Official doorl(eeper at Dreamland. 1912 ROBIN McKINLEY K. A. 0. Spokane English She refused to vole lo recall Cili J. D. McCALLUM Seattle Economics He TDorffcJ hard ivhile a Freshie and felt hurt ivhen anstvering " unprepared ' — nom he ihinf s il a huge jo} e on the professors. ARTHUR NELSON Seattle English Croup picture of the Chmool Debating Club- RUTH NORRIS IT. B. 4 . Seattle English Pride of the Junior Class. GFIETCHEN O ' DONNELL A. O. X. Seattle Geology Tnjinl le, tminlfle little " Starr, " HoTv I Tvonder vjhere you are — Let George do it. J. W. OTTESTAD :£. A. Portland. Ore Forestry The man Tvho put the salt in the sea. C. H. NORRIS Seattle Law The human graphophone — sings exclusively for Edison records. W. M- NELSON Seattle Electrical Engineering Best lool ing man m the Junior Class. t -Jl KATHLEEN PARKER Seattle English Will he a member of the Faculty pe . GUY PUTMAN A. T. A. Seattle Mining Engineering Will lecture at anyi time on " Hoiv I ran through $1.50 during my college career. " KATHLEEN ONEIL Lakeview. Ore Liberal Arts Just a little touch of Irish. R. R. PULLEN l . W A. Skagway, Alaska Mechanical Engineering Pinl — n ith the bullet-proof head and blue Tvhisl ers. EDITH POTTER A. H. A. Seattle Liberal Arts Averages 10 Jances each mee . F. W. PETERS Seattle Electrical Engineering He s some there ivilh the bluff, hut eep 1 c arl , as ive hate to spoil his graft. ROSS PENDLETON . r. A. Everett Forestry " Sleepy. " The real Peruvian Doughnut. AHIRA E. PIERCE Seattle Law The Mellin ' s FooJ Bah . m CHAUNCLY PRICE Vancouver, Wash Law H ' ben it comes lo managing a Hop, ChaunceV is there. FRANKLIN G. ROBERTS Seallle Mining Engineering He Tvas once seen to smile and shoiv his leeih. W. F. PARDOE K. A., $. A. ! ' . Seattle Law The ponderous brain-trust of the Larv School. A. F. PEBLEY Deming Civil Engineering Cot picl led once — inquire at the Rathsf eller. ,. 5 " ■ " ' VER A M. RICHARDS X. o. Seattle Latin She refused to be inlervieived. {CATHERINE ROSS A. H. A. Everett English Aspires lo be a school teacher. WM. W. RUGGLES Chalet Club. Seattle Engineering " Aunty. " H. RIDGEWA - A. T. 1 . Seattle Pharmacy Thinl wg of starting a matrimonial agency. A ' . JM ZELMA REEVES X. n. Wenalchee Liberal Arts ' he merr , I ' ll be free — ' be sad for nobody. RALPH ROYAL Seattle Law The onh cm supporter on the campus. MARY C. ROBERTS Seattle Lalin Never gets a headache from overstud]). ARNOLD C. REYNOLDS Seattle Civil Engineering Spends 35c a Tveel and carries matches. STUART RICE Long Branch Political Science Future food for the cannibals. ELMER L. SUGG A. Y. Vancouver. Wash Law He ' s here for hasliethall, but l eep it quiet! The faculty thint s he roi he an ethics professor sometime. C. D. SMITH. B. 0. II. Seattle Chemical Engineering The smith, a might]f man is he. NEVA STEWART n. B. . Spokane German Rooter King for Sigma Nu. ' SV ' U jSliBiiif ' ' - ' ' " ' — ■ ' JANET STEVENSON A. A. A. Seattle . Chenli5lry IVorl s the telephones overtime. E ' ING W. STEPHENS A. X. Spokane - Law Member of the Alpha Xi Delta tracl team. LYMAN SHOTWELL :i. A. E. XX ' enatchee Law DoTen home the papers sa } Shoil} led the Majestic mob — he got peeved about it — so xve sUfear to its maccurac p, WM. SCHOENFELD Seallie Forestry IVorries too much over his studies. 87 ROY SMITH Pocatcllo, Idaho Civil Engineering He dreams of matrimony. WARREN SMITH Berlin Mining Engineering Friends, Romans and citizens, lend me six bits. ERNEST SHAW Tacoma Liberal Arts Spends a uteeJ each Sunday in Tacoma. LEO SWARTZ Grand Falls Civil Engineering Has signed for a year in vaudeville. It BESS STORCH A. X. n. S " " ' e Chemistry Ai the head of the class. REBECCA SCHNEIDER Seattle £nglJ3h A hard-TDorliing girl and lue hope she Joes well. HAROLD STEWART ' I ' , r. A. S ' -al ' le Law Advance agent for ever}) sororil}) during rushing season. JAMES STURGIS ' I ' , r. A. Pendlelon, Ore haw The Kappa ' s tool( an inventory of furniture after he left. 1012 ♦Ty(?e i- S. H. SHORT Tacoma Pharmacy The only time Tacoma wattes up is Jvben he is in toTvn. WILL SIMONDS Seattle Journalism You can lead a horse to nwter. hut a pencil must be lead. G. G. SCACE . K. Seattle Pharmacy Our modesty forbids. OLIVER P. SEARING [acksonville. Fla Mining Engineering Poor fellom! — loo had be drinl s. O. J. STUEN Seattle Civil Engineering Dad. MORRIS J. SCHWARTZ Bellingham Law Lizzie — our next prima Jonna. ALICE SHELTON K. K. r. Seattle Liberal Arts One of the class leaders. GLADYS TEEL Bellingham Liberal Arts The soul of precision. 1912 ni V •tryEE;$- -_ EDNA TOWSLEY A. r. Seattle Rhetoric Upholder of the class dignity. P. THOMPSON Seattle Pre-medlcal Jon ' I l noTV n» jcrc I m going, bu( I ' m on my way. M. W. TUPPER Snohomish Law " Pe-rade. " FRANK L. TURNER South Bend Liberal Arts Aiwther n ho seldom refrains from stalling in the class room. ■ ( VIOLA THURMOND A. r. A. Seattle Latin A j; name isn ' t Mary — its Viola. GLADYS E. TRUESDALE Seattle Botany Only a studenl. ED. L. THOMASON Seattle Mining Engineering Alvjays on the job m ien a rule is lo be brol en. H. T. TIEDGE Bellingham Civil Engineering The human interrogation point. 7 H ' 3 J I0r2 j Si l,li!lili !i WALTER WAND . A. . Seattle Law Aever cut a class on election dav — King of Luna Pcrl . W. C. THOMPSON Seattle Mathematics The other side of a bad penny. ELLEN THOMAS Seattle Liberal Arts A sharl(. CHRIS WHITE :i. A. Anacortes Civil Engineering Christopher Columho II. r ' Pi, ' - . - . ' 1 CATHERINE WILSON A. A. A. Seattle History " Killens. " FAY WRIGHT K. A. 0. Butte. Mont Journalism A long Tvay from home but me appreciate her presence. ALMA WINGATE Seattle English Not in the matrimonial mai ' r et G. CLARK WINN :•. N. Seattle Law Aspires to be a " haiii actor. " % - CLEMENT L. WAITE Seattle Civil Engineering Never can ivail for the dinner bell. « A. P. WILSON Oakville Law IVihon ' s — Thjt ' s all. ELLIS WARNER Snohomish Law Chief ilvaniper al BiU j ' s htug. FLOYD WAY i . K. Seattle Civil Engineering The man jvho Tvrole Hiawatha. f „ - , i: j ROBIN WELTS A. K. E. Mount Vernon Political Economy The original loU gager. University agent for the IVhistling Steam Coof er. ADA WIGHT Seattle Liberal Arts Hefuses to discuss Woman Suffrage. L. J. WILLIAMS Seattle English Cnn ' c ier ic en and go to luor . RUEBEN HILEN A. V. Auburn Law The last hut not the least. He ' s no rube, either. Our great debater, and his favorite subject is " Resolved, That blaclf;berrics are red ivhcn they are green. " V. C -L -t 9S look 2 irrttmt lu prrlaasumt 1 Ji- lis I, Nfsl.ii CHARLES McKINLEY President LESLIE NESBIT Vice-President NELLIE HIGGINS Secretary ERNEST MURRAY... Treasurer Colors, Brown and Orange. ELL. Holine! Boiine! On the Run, Nineteen Thirteen, Washington. 100 When Eurystheus enjoined upon Hercules a succession of twelve desperate undertakings, his task was by far less difficult than the chronicling of the unique, yet remarkable history of the Class of 1913. Two years of our university life are coming to a close and by a careful scrutiny of our past, one may detect here and there that which cannot truthfully be called a victory. Owing to lack of space we will plagiarize the words of Polonius and say: " I will be brief, " and of these defeats say nothmg further. Let It be known that it was the Class of 1913 that gave a great impetus to the " Greater Washington " movement when it entered college in the fall of 1 909, — seven hundred four strong. When that class of smiling, hopeful Freshmen became a part of the University, the institution was imbued with a new spirit, — keener and more progressive than that ever displayed before. After our organization was per- fected, a rush was made upon the various activities and in these we have excelled. On Washington ' s football team of 1 909 were three of our mem- bers. Several more were included in the substitute squad and helped to win another championship. Our superior athletes found it quite easy to win the interclass track meet and it was a Freshman that gained the distinction of being the greatest point winner on the triumphant ' Varsity track team. Many other wearers of the gold and brown of the Class of 1913 won points for the U. of W. on the cinder path and it was a Freshman that broke the string first in the annual cross- country race. On the basket-ball squad were there also several skilled players from our class. A tug-of-war likewise appears in our list of victories. Along literary lines the class was equally active. Thirteen of the Daily staff were Freshmen. We were prominent in dramatics and debating, having had an alternate on the ' Varsity team which met Idaho. In spite of our busy lives we have found time to lay aside dull care and enjoy ourselves socially and have given the prescribed number of functions, — Freshmen Frolic, Freshmen Picnic, Sophomore Glee and now we are looking forward to our picnic this year. Although but one-half of our history is but partly completed, we can see in years to come that our gray-haired alumni will point back with pride to the exceptional life of the Class of 1913 that had a record, — different from others. Carl H. Getz, ' 13. M. Pingrey L. Ange ine LORIN D. ANGEVINE President JOSEPH HAVEL Vice-President MADELINE M. PINGREY Secretary WALTER W. HORNE Treasurer Colors, Yale Blue and White. YELL. " SOME CLASS PRETTY KEEN. U. of W.— •14. " JL Mr 4H r i 102 JTteLTX. iFiTHbmau iStfitnru As the strong arm of our Alma Mater reached out in late Sep- tember of 1910 she succeeded in numbering into her fold more than seven hundred strong and sterling Freshmen. From every county of the state, from almost every state in the nation, and from many nations of the globe — the former record of Washington lured students from every clime for the making of Greater Washington. What has char- acterized this great class? Their prime characteristic has been aggres- siveness and concentration, which united into one element has consti- tuted results hitherto never experienced by its predecessors. In athletics we have played an important part. Gilmour Dobie at the opening of the football season was in a great predicament until he found four brawny Freshmen who were good enough to fill four positions on the ' Varsity. Those who have the honor of winning rheir " Ws " in their Freshmen year are: Wayne Sutton, Rex Hosely, Roscoe Pike, and Bee Van Presly. Hosely was also a forward on the ' Varsity quintet. The women too, have been prominent in Uni- versity athletics. Although the hockey team did not take first place they made a splendid showing. In basket-ball they occupied second place in the class championship. In addition, three places on the All-University team were given to Freshmen, Misses Helen Oldfield, Anna Cameron, Fay Rodgers. In culminating the career of a new class, none before have entered upon a plan which will feature them more than has the present Fresh- men. We have conceived the idea of bringing the Stanford 1914 crew to Washington waters. We will do this and therefore set a precedent for others to follow. Conny has reoeatedly said that the Freshman crew is a wonder. " They are a fine, brawny bunch of oarsmen and they will sure make good. I should like to see them meet the Freshies from the southern clime. " Now that we are to bring the first chapter of our career to a close, may each succeeding page be wrought in the gilded space as perfectly as the illustrious one we have already filled. No matter where we go, no matter what we do, no matter what honors are be- stowed upon us, let us in one inspiring accord, and in harmonious unison ring out, " It is for Washington — Washington our Alma Mater. " Frederick A. Woelflen. 10. ' ! 104 Innk 3 i ' prttnn 1 Atl)lrttr0 WmrnB of ' W Maxwell Eakins, ' 12 (3) Huber Grimm, ' I 1 (4) Warren Grimm, ' 12 (3) William Covie, ' 12 (3) Peter Husby, ' 12 William Cook, " 1 1 Fred Sparger, ' 13 (2) Tom Griffiths, ' 13 (2) Clementson, ' 11 (3) Hosely, ' 14 iffnnlball Walter Wand, ' 12 (2) Be Van Presley, ' 14 Royal Pullen, ' 12 George Swarva, ' 1 1 Rex Hosley, ' 1 4 William Cahill, ' 1 3 Wayne Sutton, 14 Roscoe Pike, 14 St. John, ' 11 (3) Olson, ' 14 Sugg, ' 12 iBaarbaU Everett Lockwood, ' 1 I (2) Fred Hickingbottom, ' 12 (2) William Coyle, ' 12 (2) Charles Clementson, 11 (3) James Sturgis, ' 1 2 arark Ed Campbell, ' 11 (2) Hugh Bowman, 11 (2) Brailey Gish, ' 1 3 Glenn Pape, ' 1 3 Donald Evans, ' 1 2 Walter Stoll, ' 1 1 William McKay, ' 12 Frank Brokaw, ' 12 (2) Broussais Beck, ' 10 (3) Royal Pullen, ' 12 Bartlet Lovejoy. ' 10 (4) William Godfrey, ' 10 (2) Henry Tiedje, ' 12 Walter Wand, ' 12 Halsey Wyckoff, ' 11 (2) Paul Buwalda, ' 12 Lyman Shotwell, ' 1 2 James Clark, Earl Brown, Tracy Baker, Ralph Teats, 11 (2) 10 (4) ' 13 10 (2) Ten Million, ' 12 (2) Clarence White, ' 1 2 Johnson Sherrick, ' 11 Ralph Ridgeway, Harry Meier, ' 1 3 Herman Anderson 12 ' 13 Maxwell Eakins, Louis Williams. ' 12 10 Denton ' k.w L . ' 0 .i- ' = i " J arttuiB Ballard iFuntluiU ICtur-itp Ends . W. Grimm, Sutton, Husby Tackles Eakins, H. Grimm Guards . Pullen, Griffiths Center Presley Quarterback . Coyle Halfbacks . . -osely. Cook, Wand Fullbacks Cahill, Sparger Washington 29, Idaho Washmgton 22, O. A. C. Washington 1 6, Washmgton State Washington 1 2, Whitman 8 lOii The football season of 1910 was distinctly a test year for Wash- ington. Could the championship be won under normal conditions? was the question which presented itself at the beginning of the year. Throughout the entne yea r previous to the 1910 campaign pros- pects at Washington for another championship team were looked upon by the students and general public as exceptionally bright. And in- deed such an optimistic view was warranted, for according to the natural course of events all the members of the 1909 team that won the championship with comparative ease would be back with but two exceptions. The hopes of the many were blasted though when the candi- dates assembled for the first practice. It was found that the missing members not only consisted of Tegtmeier and May, who were lost by graduation, but that Mattson had gone to Pennsylvania to pursue a course in medicine, Taylor had de- cided not to return to college. Baker too had fallen by the wayside. Mucklestone had decided not to play, and Griffiths was abroad to be gone indefinitely. Captain Grimm, Eakins, Coyle and Warren Grimm were the only veterans left around which to construct a team. While this scarcity of seasoned and experienced men was an ob- stacle of no small proportion, it was by no means the only nor the great- est obstacle. The rules of the game had just been revised, and an earn- est and conscientious revision it was. One that completely changed and almost revolutionized the ancient and well understood principles, so that former methods of procedure had become obsolete or changed al- most beyond recognition. Old and and new ones created to take their place. The defense must be ma- terially changed, and generalship must be new and original. In fact, it was almost entirely a new game. i ' H lULMORE DOBIE reliable plays must be abandoned 110 The following Saturday, October 22, the first conference game with Whitman was played on Denny field. It was the first real tryout of the season. Whitman was more formidable than ever before and was primed for the occasion, and besides, individually her men meas- ured up well in size and strength with Washington. By the dope an easy victory was conceded to Washington. These predictions were, however, based upon precedents entirely — upon the old conditions — and not upon facts. The new code had as one of its objects the plac- ing of the lighter but faster and more clever teams on an equality with the heavy and strong elevens. That the rule makers had succeeded in their effort became more and more apparent as the game progressed. Fast open running, good tackling and clever forward passing com- bined with heady generalship proved to be the trump cards. Wash- ington at this season of the year was somewhat deficient in the above essentials, and suffered accordingly. Two fumbles by Washington at the very outset gave Whitman eight points, and a substantial lead. The remainder of the game was a desperate and exciting struggle, with Whitman fighting hard to maintain her advantage, and Washington striving to win a victory. So close and hard fought was the contest that Washington was con- tent to leave the fray with a 1 2 to 8 score in her favor. The next two weeks were not void of results, to be sure. A new and entire set of backs must be developed, and the loss of Cap- tain Grimm and Warren Grimm by injuries at the eleventh hour before the Idaho game were discouraging elements indeed. But Washing- ton was awake to the task before her and went forth to do or die. The score of 29 to tells the tale of the Idaho game, and about shows the relative merits of the two teams. Next, on November 1 2, Washington State College was played in Spokane, and more than usual interest was taken in this game, not only by the students, but also by the general public. The game not only marked the return of football relations between the two institu- tions, but it served in a way to gauge the comparative strength of the teams in past years when no contest was held. In weight the Uni- versity was somewhat outclassed. In open work, forward passing and punting the superiority of the University was evident throughout, and the score of 1 6 to in the University ' s favor was the result. The final and all important game was with the O. A. C. in Seattle on Thanksgiving day. This was the climax of the season for Washington, and upon the res ' It of the game the rank of the 111 1910 team would be determined. Oregon University, who was re- puted to have the strongest team in her history, just ten days pre- viously had defeated the same team 12 to 0. Washington went forth in this final effort with all the strength, courage and skill at her command, and with an unalterable determination to not only equal the Oregon score, but to surpass it if possible. That she succeeded conclusively is best shown by the ample score of 22 to 0. Wash- ington ' s play was superior at all stages, and was relentless, as is evi- denced by the fact that a clean cut and well earned touchdown was annexed in each of the four quarters. Oregon University had pre- viously based a claim to championship honors on comparative scores. Now Washington, by the same token, claims the championship of the Pacific Coast, and for the third successive time. Another decided change for the better was the increased har- mony and feeling of good fellowship among the colleges of the Pa- cific Northwest. Each college proceeded with the highest regard for the others. Few altercations arose, and they were quickly settled by arbitration. Locally conditions were ideal in this respect. The many elements which contribute toward a successful athletic season worked m perfect unison throughout. Each individual strove to do his duty well and in harmony with the rest. Backing this internal good will was an enthusiastic public and an earnest and interested faculty and a patriotic student body. A continuance of these ideal conditions spells future success and victorious athletic teams for Washington. Coach Gilmore Dobie. Capt. Huber Grimm — Mis. Grimm ' s little boy from Centralia. He entered Washington ages ago for the purpose of play- ing ping-pong and coupling up with the Sigma Nu ' s. He succeeded in both, and by the helping vote of his brother was elected cap- tain last year. Besides, the Times says: " He is a nice, manly young fellow who is an honor to his school and worth knowing. " Nevertheless the cook always keeps the china in a safe place. l V )« . ) Warren Grimm — " Wedge, " not Polly. Another of Mrs. Grimm ' s boys, and stands as the only reason for Centralia ' s fame. He has trod on our grass for three years, and has little to show for it except a Sigma Nu pin (if she hasn ' t it), and a few touchdowns slated to his credit. He delights in juggling the ball after a forward pass and planting his No. 1 3s in someone ' s face before crossing the line. In high school days he got the trophy and medal craze, and now would make a good junk man. Max Eakins — It is impossible to eulo- gize " Eak " in so short a space, but briefly he is the college Hercules with the wooden leg. Late author of " Kicking My Way Through College. " He has achieved the impossible, having been an honor student in engineering, a member of the Phi Delts and a football player. Of all paradoxes! The other colleges of the conference thought " Eak " came here to play football alone, but he wouldn ' t have it that way. He is much noted for his good looks, his beard, and his trim, manly little figure. 113 . " t:- 41- li. ism Fred Sparger — A beautiful little chap with the happy smile. He tries hard to help the athletic side of the Kappa Sig ' s life. Not content with this, he has become an office seeker, trying to gain what he lost in foot- ball. With the solid girl vote there is no doubt of his popularity. And why shouldn ' t he be? Think of those manly shoulders and his bow legs. Has been secretly dubbed the " Big Swede. " Pete Husby — An " H ' Englishman " oc- casionally seen around the Law School dur- ing the second semester in order that he won ' t be barred from the game next year. He caught the passes for Warren when the latter had his Charley-horse. Pete is thick skulled and speechless — two necessary req- uisites for a position in Dobie ' s gang. Since winning his " W " he wears good clothes and struts around the campus like a real gentle- man. k ' i»«.i. ' i-» Wayne Sutton — A sure enough end man in the big show. He is always there when it comes to getting down (on) high balls. Is also said to be able to pull the top off of a bottle with his fingers. He ' s the real goods as a consumer of tobacco, and holds the Washington record for its consump- tion ; he ranks next to Hick in expectorating qualities. 4 " " I ' % , ' " Wee Coyle — A misnomer. Should have been called Honey-Dip Twist. He is wiry and a " Coil. " Hence, always spring- ing something. Has lived m Seattle since Puget built the Sound, but even this didnt stop the fellows from electing Wee captain for next year. Always keeps one eye on the ball and the other on Dobie; some say it is to get the signal, but it is only to gather in Dobie ' s customary inspiring words emitted silently durmg a game out of respect for the ladies present The Phi Delts take care of him socially, but the Law School quite roughly. Bill Cook — Deacon. Too quiet and good looking for rough work. The girls think him a cule little " Snookums, " but the boys smile and say " Jeff. " Little Willie has tried hard in the gam.e to get a " W, " and has at last succeeded. In his younger days he danced before Grecian vases for the gym classes, but drill deprived him of this amuse- ment. Between times he is dean of the children ' s playgrounds, and educates them in the art of skmning-the-caf. Tom Griffiths — The little boy with the bull voice and the angel smile. Educated on Greek, and eats the Fiji hash. The old folks took him abroad for awhile, as he was fussing entirely too much. We can ' t say it helped much except to make him more generous with the coin. But in football he is a whiz; he hits the opposing line with the same energy that he protects a stray bottle of Rainier. His lair will shine when he shines not. ill .iir Hi Pink Pullen — Did you ever see a sick hen run? — that ' s Pink. Has always been called that name because of his long green locks. He has tried hard to equal Dan ' s achievements, but fate is against him. How- ever, the Fijis are back of him, so that helps. Last year at Wisconsin he took a whirl at chance, but she beat him a few seconds, and he returned on a ticket and a piece of tripe. He looks harmless, but is commonly called the Toothpick-Man-Eater. No relative of Dobie. Walter Wand — Another Phi Delt, and a member of Dobie ' s back field, but he takes law. He was born in a cornfield, and had little advantages until the coach took pity on the little fellow and put him in college. Those few students who do not know him will quickly recognize him if they look for a gray suit and a pair of feet held together with a grouch. BeVan Presley — Mother ' s little tod- dling boy who lived on a unique diet. Uses Force, Mellen ' s Food and buttermilk, and they all show in his face. A star center who deserves a blue ribbon, Pabst Blue Ribbon preferred. A good worker, but Shernck and Dobie scared him to it. Was pledged Fiji when he graduated from the eighth grade. Strives to be a highbrow en- gineer. ' .. ■ « ' 4,-- . ' ' A il 116 yardage. He hails from South Park, but the girls don ' t hold that against him. ROSCOE Pike — Not a species of the fishy tribe, but a modest, shy youth who sports a Fiji pin as big as a policeman ' s badge. Is quite a favorite with the fair sex, and during the warm spring weather may be seen side by each with some co-ed, usually a different one each day. Guy SwaRX ' A — Another of the big ones with two hundred pounds behind the collar and nothing in front but a smile and an open mouth. God shaped the clay, then smiled on it, and left it standing there. He was never known to get peeved over the game, but rams the opposite side just to wake them up, and incidentally gain FrI.I) I AlllLL A bucking, battling, busting, battering bullet. A good successor to little Taylor, and he hits the line so hard with his head that his feet fly up behind. The Chalet Club attached on to Cahill and he is busy upholding their athletic standing. A tinv. iinxi man is be. Much lilfe unto a humble-bee; He does the worlf without much show. Bui maizes the other fellow go. Rex Hoslev — A star who shines, tho ' we seldom see the glimmer. The ponder- ous jaws shown in the adjoining remarkable portrait were developed solely through the use of Spearmint. He isn ' t particularly strong for . M. C. A. work, though he belongs to the same fraternity as Peter Burns. Dobie finally got him to working right, though it took all his comprehensive vocab- ulary to penetrate the ivory. " Now Hosley, did that sink into your thick head? " boisterous, brainy. laskpt-ldl rasuu 1910 Last year was perhaps the best that basket-ball has ever had in the University for it marked the beginning of a new era in the winter sport. For the first time in the history of the University of Wash- ington basket-ball was placed on a sure enough college basis, one where it met other institutions on equal footmg, both financially and in way of victories. Basket-ball, like track, baseball, and rowing, is not a money making sport at present, and for that reason the Board of Control has been loath to take it over before this year, but, judging from the crowds out to the home games, it is but a matter of a little time before it will carry itself on its own momentum. Prospects for a winner were very dull before taking the Inland Empire trip for we lost four old and valuable men of last year ' s team at one blow through failure to carry enough school work. These men were Keeler, Rabel, Art Cook, and Captain " Dutch " Williams. But this only seemed to speed up the youngei material, who proved themselves equal to the occasion. It was their hard and conscientious work along with the assistance of " Coach " Warner Williams which won Washington another championship. Two extended trips were taken, one into Eastern Washington and Idaho and the other through Oregon. Five games were won on the eastern trip and two out of three on the southern invasion. The four home gam.es were won only after hard struggles which made Captain Clementson ' s men play their hardest. Never again likely will be seen as exciting a game as the last Oregon struggle. On it depended the championship, and for thirty- five minutes Oregon led. During that time they ran up seventeen points while the ' Varsity could only amass ten. It was a ten to one shot that we were beaten, but Washington has no quitters, and with the spirit Washington showed she could come back, and did, winning 18-17 in the last thirty seconds of play. Those men who won their W ' s were Captain C. C. Clementson, Rex Hoseley, J. I. St. John, Oscar Olson, and Captain-elect Elmer Sugg. To Captain Clemetson belonged the honor of being the best basket-ball player in the Northwest. The substitutes, who formed the second team, and were materially valuable in developing the win- ner are: Karl Staatz, Brown, Tupper, Hilen, Smith, Damus, Fifield, Getz and Tom Wand. Clementson (Captain) - Guard Hoseley - " arcl St. John - - Center Olson - Forward Sugg (Captain-elect) Forward January 16, Washington State College .22, U. of W. 29 January 17, University of Idaho 15. U. of W. 24 January 19, Washington State College. 10, U. of W. 24 January 20, Whitman College 17. U. of W. 35 January 21, Whitman College 20. U. of W. 29 February 16, Oregon Agricultural College .21, U. of W. 28 February 17, University of Oregon.. 27, U. of W. 13 February 18. University of Oregon 19, U. of W. 22 February 24, Washington State College 16, U. of W. 23 February 25, Washington State College 11, U. of W. 23 March 3, University of Oregon 18, U. of W. 22 March 4, University of Oregon 17, U. of W. 18 3fhvdl § tM bxm Won. Lost. P. C. University of Washington 10 1 .909 University of Oregon 9 3 .730 University of Idaho 6 3 .667 Whitman College . 2 7 .222 Washington State College 12 .000 l asrltall iCiur-up Catcher Hemenway, ' 13 Pitchers (Capt.) Clark, " 11; Belford, " 13; Brown, " 11 First base Baker, ' 13 Second base Teals, ' 10 Third base Million, " 12 Shortstop ... Maguire, ' 13 Left field. Hickingbottom, ' 12 Center field Lockvvood, ' 11; Welts, ' 12 Right field Sturgis, ' 12; Clementson, ' 11; Coyle, ' 12 Washington Washington Washington Washington Washington Washington Washington Washington Washington Washington Washington 1 4, Oregon 7, Idaho 3, Idaho 2, Oregon 3 1 0, Oregon 1 4, O. A. C. 1 2, O. A. C. 3 6, Whitman 4 2, Whitman 3 6, W. S. C. 3 5, W. S. C. 3 CAPT. JAMES CLARK 121 grasDu tit arark If victory counts for success in athletics, the 1910 track team representing the University of Washington was quite successful. By a series of defeats dating back several years, track athletics had re- ceived such a setback that it commanded scarcely any support, eitner financial or moral. The latter influence extended over every effort, so that it was only by heroic means that the spell could be broken. The small coterie of faithful ones trained on in silence, with a de- termination to have a track team worthv of the name. One old mem- ber after a-other started training, until at last there was fair compe- tition for places on the t;am. This factor alone perhaps more than any other contributed toward success. In fact, every man that was elim.inated below eighteen in selecting a limited team of tvvelve decreased the pomt winning capacity by a fair margm. The team showed its metal in the triangular meet. Every man pul forth his greatest effort, knowing well that it was a crucial test. This united and concentrated effort tucce:ded in piling up a majority of the points. The coast m.eet resolved itself into a dual meet between the Universities of California and Washington. Stanford was represented by five stars, Nevada by a few men, and the University of Oregon by a full team. For their determined fighting spirit, as man- ifested in the meet, the University boys are deserving of much praise. " To do or die ' was their slogan, and Washington that day received one hundred per cent, of effort from every one of ther representatives. One point in the high jum.p and three points m the half mile, which were lost and added to California ' s total, threatened at one time to change apparent victory into defeat. This made it still more of an up hill fight, which Washington accepted and fought to a suc- cessful issue. Prospects for this year are bright, and unless som.e unforeseen thing happens, Wash- ington should again be victorious and main- tain her supremacy. Dr. D. C. Hall. C.VMrBELI. !,aia,?,s.a,.,fYiior i 4 i illf i m. , CHAnnONS 124 (Enauiuilar Mnt At Seattle, Wash., May 7, 1910. Washington (W.), Oregon (O.) Idaho (I.) Event IflO yard 220 yard 440 yard . . - . 880 yard 1 mile 2 mile 120 vd. hurdle. 220 yd. hurdle High jump - - Broad jump. Pole vault , Shot put Hammer throw Javelin throw. Discus. . Relay Record First Second 10 1-5 sec Gish (W.) Montgomery (I.) 23 sec Montgomery (I.) . McDaniel (O.i . 51 2-5 sec Gish (W.) Campbell ( W.) 2:3 1-5 StoU (W.) ... McKay ( W. I. . 4:32 Pape (W.) McKay (W.l. 10:13 Henry (0.) 15 4-5 .sec Hawkins (0.) . . DriscoU (I.) 26 2-5 see Montgomery (I.) Latourette (0. 5ft. lOin Evans fW.).. 23 ft. 2 in Gish (W.) . ... 11 ft. Sin Williams (0.). . 39 ft. 6 in Kellogg (0.) ... Eakins (W.) .123ft.2in . nderson (W.) Ke llogg (0.1 . 143 ft. 2 ' " 2 in. Evans (W.) Bowman IW.). 114 ft. 614 in Kellogg (0.). Gish (W.) 3:29 2-5 Wa- hington (Ridgeway, Campbell, Pape (W.) DriscoU (I.). Brokaw (W.). Bowman (W.) Third Ridgewav (W.). Campbell (W.). McDaniell lO.). McInturfT (I.).. McClure (0.1 . , Redman (W.) . Brokaw (W.). . Hawkins (0.) Strohecker (I.) Strohecker (I.). Strohecker (I.) Gish I W.) . : . . Neill (0.) ... Kellogg (0.) .Eakins (W.) Stoll. Gish).., W. I) 1 s 8 8 4 1 5 8 3 . 4 5 8 4 . 5 Points O. {) 3 1 1 5 5 4 Parittr (Unast (Track Mtvt At Berkeley, Cal., May 14th, 1910. Event Record 100 yard 10 2-.i sclv 220 yard 23 2-5 sec . 440 yard 50 2-5 sec. 880 yard 1:59 1-5... Imile 4:33 2mile 10:33 1-5... 120 yd. hurdle. 15 2-5 sec. 220 yd. hurdle.25 2-5sec. High jump 5 ft. 1 1 ' J 111 Broad jump. 22 ft. . ' i ' j iii Pole vault 12 ft. G ' g in. Shot put 42 ft. H in . Hammer throw. 140 ft Javehn throw , . 145 ft. 9 in . Relay 3:23 2-5... Points First Second Third W. U.C. 0. S. Krctsinger (U.C.) Gish (W.) Huston (0.) . Gish (W.) . McDaniel (O.). Campbell (W.l Gish I W.l . Campbell (W.).. Johns (. C.I . Dozicrll " . C.I Dowd (I ' . C.).. McKay (W.l Pape iW.)... McKav (W.) Saxon (U. C), Pape (W.) Henry (0.) . . WilUams (N.) Edwards (U. C.) Donald (U. C). Cowles (U. C.) Edwards (I ' . C.) Hawkins (0.). . . Johns (U. C.) . Hiiriiii-iS.) BulKU.C.) Evaas (W.) Kril.sMiKcr (U.C.).Gish (W.) Brokaw (W.) .4 Scott iS.; Bowman (W.). . Williams (0.). .Dignan (U. C.).. .Scott (U. C.) . . Kellogg (0.) . . Gabbcrt (U. C). Sherrick (W.) . . Kellosg (0.). . White (W.) . . Evans (W.) . Gish (W.) . . . Washington . , V. of C. 56 51 13 10 1 :) .T 1 II II i; 11 3 II II .s 1 11 II II 1 s (1 (1 II 8 1 (1 (1 II 5 3 (1 1 9 () (1 II 6 3 II II 1 3 . " (1 4 5 II II 3 1) 1 -T S 1 1) 3 5 1 (1 9 U (1 5 u 125 iual Mnt At Seattle, April 15. 1911. Event 100-yard dash , 220-yard dash 440-vard dash , Half mile One mile Two mile Pole vault High jump , . Broad jump . , Hammer throw. Shot put Discus throw . Javohn throw rjll-vani lillnlle 2211-yaril hurdle Relay Record First Second Third 10 3-5 sec Gish IW.) Courtney (W.I , Dyer (0.. .C.I 23 sec Courtney (W.) . . Dyer (0.. .C.) . . . Baker (O.A.C.) 50 1-5 sec Gish (W.) Walters {O.. .C.),, .Wright (W.),, 2:04 4-5 StoU (W.) Condon (W.) WiUiams IO.. .C, 5:02 Lang (W.) Williams (O.A.C.) 10.492-5 Lang (W.) Burdick (O.A.C.) lift Bowman. H. (W.) . Bowman. C. (W Points W. DAC. Walters (O.A.C.) , owman C. (W.),., Hawley (O.A.C.) Brokaw (W.) Evans (W.) Wolff (O.A.C.) McKenzie (O.A.C.) Eakins (W.) Hawley (O.A.C.) Wolff (O.A.C.) , , Eakins (W.) ' " Bowman, H. (W.) 5ft Sin Evans (W.) 23 ft. 1 in Gish (W.) 142ft. Sin Enberg (O.A.C). 43 ft 6 in . .Wolff (O.A.C.),,. 125 ft 6 in Enberg (O.A.C). 1.53 ft. 6 in Evans (W.) Gish (W.) 17 sec Brokaw (W.) (Disqualified) 27 1-5 sec , Brokaw (W.) Nickerson (O.A.C) .Reynolds (O.A.C). Won by Washington (Wright, Courtney, Condon. Stoll) 5 Total 90 44 f arttir (UnaHt Srark Mttt At Berkeley, Cal., April 22, 1911. Event 100-yard d,ash 220-yard dash 440-vard dash , Half nnle , , One mile Two mile 120-yard hurdle 220-yard hurdle High jump Broad jump . . Pole vault Hammer throw . Shot put Javelin throw . Relay Record First Second Third S. 10 1-5sec Smitherum (S.)., Campbell (S.) Woods (0.) S 23 sec McKee (S.) Woods (C) Smitherum (S.). , 6 ,51 sec Gish (W.) Taylor (S.) Leaman (S.) 4 .1:58 4-5 Dowd (C) Cramer (S.) Stoll (W.) 3 ,4:30 Wood (C) McCleur (0.). . Lang (W.) .10:24 3-5 Wood (C.) Crable (C.) McCleur (0.). . 15 2-5 sec Beeson (C.) Hawkins (0.) Maclise (C) 25 4-5 sec Beeson (C) Maclise (C.) Campbell (S.) , , , , 1 ,6ft.2in Horine (S.) Beeson (C) ,.Evans(W.) 4 21 ft. 8!-2 in Allen (C) Morrison (S.) , , , Brokaw (W.) , . , . 3 lift Bowman (W.),, Millei (S.) Bowman, C (W.). 5 149ft Shattuck(C.),.,,Wooley (S.) Rice (C) 3 42 ft. 101 o in,,,. Rice (C) Hale (C) , , Wooley (S.) 1 1451t.6in , NeaKO.) Evans (W.) Butler (C) Points C. W. .3:23. .Stanford Washington 5 Total . 42 59 17 12 h . s ii (Ci-nss (Enitutrij Practice for cross country began about the first of October. At first the different teams only ran once or twice a week, but they soon settled down to daily practice, each team running by itself. With the exception of the 1911 class, each team had decided to annex another victory for their respective classes. The race was run on December 6, with only the Freshman, Sophomore and Junior Classes entering teams, the Seniors deciding that they had no chance of winning anything but last place, and therefore not entering a team. The ground was rather wet and muddy, but nevertheless a stiff pace was maintained throughout the entire race. The race was won by the 1912 class, making the third con- secutive year that they had won the class championship in cross country. Edward Lang, ' 1 3, took first place, his time being 14:54 4-5; Kenneth Redman, ' 13, secured second place, and C. D. Smith, 12, came in an easy third. The total points scored was: Juniors, 188; Sophomores, 165; Freshmen, 112. Y, ITStltUg Wrestling was established as an intercollegiate sport at the Uni- versity of Washington in the college year 1908-9. At that time the student wrestling enthusiasts clubbed together and hired Frank Vance, wrestling instructor at the Seattle Athletic Club, to prepare them for their match with O. A. C, the only intercollegiate match which we had that year. Though he received practically nothing for his services, Coach Vance, with his accustomed generosity and loyalty to the sport in the University, gave us his best services, and, notwithstanding we lost to O. A. C. at Corvallis that year, the foun- dation was laid on which to build the strong wrestling teams the Uni- versity has had since that time. The year of 1909-10 found the wrestlers, under Coach Vance, defeating the W. S. C. team here, March 9, 1910, in three out of four weights. Calvin Cragan (158 pounds), Virgil Hancock (145 pounds). Bill Prater (135 pounds), and Glenn Hoover (125 pounds), were entered in this meet, and the first three named won their matches. Two weeks later at Corvallis we again lost to O. A. C. More men were entered in this meet than with W. S. C. We were repre- sented by Cragan (175 pounds), Arthur Campbell (158 pounds), Hancock (145 pounds). Prater (135 pounds). Hoover (125 pounds), and E. L. Strandberg (115 pounds). We won only the 125-pound weight. In our meet with O. A. C. we scored a victory of 5-2, de- feating them for the first time since wrestling was established as an intercollegiate sport. W. S. C. went down to defeat by a score of 4-2, Washington winning the heavyweight and I 75 -pound class by forfeiture, the 1 1 5 and I 35 weights by falls, and W. S. C. winning in the 145 and 158 classes. Washington has shown its ability to compete in this latest inter- collegiate sport successfully, as it gained this year without dispute the championship of the Northwest. If the wrestlers are provided with as efficient a coach as Frank Vance, of the Seattle Athletic Club, has proven himself to be, there should be no question of their being able to retain that title. Captain Glenn Hoon ' er. IhI hmi k LH lini ' Miijii p ' " iill A iill ■■■! nil lliil ; III iiiii Q VATIC. J Ou O 129 Qlrrui The past year has been a very favorable one for crew. Two new shells, the Helen and the Walter B., have been built, new crew quar- ters have been secured, the Pacific Coast cham- pionship regained, and a trip taken East to row Wisconsin. The loss of five of the Varsity men caused some worry at the beginning of the sea- son, but as there had been a strong second Varsity the year before, men were soon ob- tained to fill the lost ones ' places. It was evi- dent that we would have a rather heavy crew, so the new shells were planned to be wide and deep, better fitted for heavy men than the light, narrow shell. The inter-college, inter-class and inter-club crews brought out a bunch of new men. The inter-college races were pulled off over the mile and a half course on Lake Union. The Law and Forestry combined crew defeated the Lib- eral Arts, while the C. E. bested the E. E. In the finals the Civil Engineers easily de- feated the Laws and Foresters crew. r.YMAX SHOTWELL On May 25 the big race with Stanford was held on Lake Washington. The race was scheduled for 1 o ' clock in the morn- ing, but the water was so rough that it was impossible to row. About 1 :30 it became a little calmer, so the crews decided to try and start. After hard work, on account of the high waves, they succeeded in lining up. Both boats caught at about the same time, but Wash- ington pulled away from Stanford right from the start. Stanford swamped at the end of the first mile, and Washington only stayed up for a quarter mile farther, breaking her shell, the Helen, when they swamped. Although the judges decided that Washington had won, on ac- count of being ahead when Stanford swamped, the Washington men refused to accept this as a victory, and agreed to postpone their trip East one day and race Stanford again. It was calmer the ne.xl morn- ing, but the waves were still running high out on the big lake. Washing- li mrtk jir ' 130 ton had to use the Waher B., which was a slower shell than the Helen. Washington again got the lead at the start, and kept it all through the race. Stanford began to take water soon after the start, and swamped at the end of the mile and a half. Washington lowered the stroke after Stanford dropped out and finished with the boat nearly full of water, crossing the line in 18:23. This gave Washington the Pa- cific Coast championship, as Stanford had beaten California previous to their trip north. Washington left for Wisconsin a few hours after their race with Stanford, and rowed Wisconsin on Lake Mendota on June 4. Washington got the lead at the start, but Wis- consin passed them at the end of the first mile, and finished in 16:6, while Washington crossed the line I 5 seconds later. This was not only the best time Washington had ever made over the three-mile course, but considering the dif- ference in their boat and the boat Wisconsin used, their showing compared very favorably with that of the Eastern crew. ■AIT II I ' lKIMK AaA. . :Ii:4 - wmw 7 fc j i £ ' r rt.i.. f ' £ ' T f £ H s ?in o i -pari rd M ta ■h ' tUi si ' ' ■ ' y -, y Z t ' - jV t LytJ it ■ Sb aiW: ■ ' f-. - - i ' , ' fa-L : ■ ' ' " = S=-- ' ,-, ■ . --.V ' A t ' . i: - . ' cyi . Y co . ' iwfflfflmw.. ... ilht WxBtoxmn drip The crew that left for Wisconsin on the night of May 26 car- ried with it the confidence and enthusiasm that was displayed by the large bunch of University students who gathered at the Union depot to see them off. Stanford had been met and defeated previously in the day, and everyone believed that Washington would make a good showing against Wisconsin. The crew had thought of hardly anything else for weeks, and every fellow was glad to get started. All were feeling the effects of the race with Stanford, and were willing to go to bed as soon as their berths were made up. As soon as the novelty of the trip wore off, Conny began his new role as a professor, and gave the fellows their final exams, the questions for which had been prepared by their real professors. This not only allowed the men a chance to get credit for their semester ' s work, but also kept them from feeling the effects of the trip across the dry Montana deserts. Conny ' s real troubles were in the diner, where his voice could at any moment be heard telling the fellows what and what not they could eat. Everybody was hungry all the time, and hated to pass up anything that was on the menu. Whenever the train would stop the fellows would get off and run up and down the track to limber up their muscles. Nobody seemed to love this except Pullen, who even got off the train at one station as soon as the train began to slow down. It happened to be merely a flag station, and the train did not stop. When Pullen no- ticed this he hit up his pace, not thinking much of the idea of run- ning all the way to Wisconsin. The train likewise began to move faster, and Pink took another sprint, aided on by the encouraging yells of the rest of the fellows who had gathered on the platform of the observation car. Pullen never was very strong on long distance running, and before he finally caught the train he had sweat off sev- eral pounds. After that he always waited for the train to stop before he commenced his exercise. The crew arrived at Madison in the afternoon of the Sunday before the race. They were met at the train by about 2,000 students, who gave cheer after cheer when the men got off the train. Each fellow had a suit case in one hand and a can of good Cedar River water in the other. hen Wyckoff, Pullen and Tiedje stepped off 133 fel inR o ' WjSC0I 5ll ¥elco ne to " Ala di son «l(r " f9l} Crc -s L A- fr-_l{r y- Tr 9n yarsify % . ' M remarks could be heard on all sides that Washington had a few big men at least. After unloading the shell the fellows were hauled to the hotel in a bus drawn by about sixty students, while the college band attempted to make itself heard above the noise. On the day before the race Washington took their first spin on Lake Mendofa, and it seemed like all the University was there to see them practice. When our men carried out their shell and all eight fellows stepped into the boat at once, a loud burst of applause arose from the spectators who lined the bank near the crew house. These cheers suddenly died down when Washington began to row, and everything became quiet. They had heard that our men did not feather their oars on the recovery, and were very sloppy in their form. When the crew got off in good form without a splash everyone changed his mmd, and more than one that night decided that Washmgton was going to win. The race was scheduled for 2:30, but it was a few minutes after that when the two crews lined up. The water at the start was fairly smooth, but the day was rotten, as it was raining and hailing. In spite of this the banks along the course were lined with crowds of people. Washington caught the water first on the start, and after the first ten strokes was about a quarter of a length ahead. At the end of the first quarter mile the boats were exactly even, and remained that way till the end of the first mile. From then on the Wisconsin crew gradually drew ahead, and our fellows had to endure the mis- ery of hearing their oars ahead of them. They were rowing 32 and we were up around 34. Beck tried to lower the stroke, but it would not do, as the boat gradually fell behind. Near the finish of the race Shotty told our fellows that they were gaining, and this seemed to put new life in them, and in the next quarter of a mile they picked up a boat length of what they had lost. Wisconsin crossed the finish line in 16:6, and Washington finished 15 seconds later. This was the best time Washington had ever made over a three- mile course. Every fellow was all in at the finish, and, while they hated to lose, everyone felt that he had done his best. Conny was satisfied with the fellows ' work in the race, and kept repeating 16- 1 ' 16:21! 135 WnnxxB Washington secured another championship when Pierre Denton, ' 13, Varsity class champion, succeeded in defeating all comers in the singles in the Northwest tennis tournament. This makes the second consecutive year that this championship has been won by Washington. Denton, ' 13, and Ballard, ' 12, easily defeated Whitworth in the intercollegiate tourney, held on May 14, 1910. They won both the single and double contests in an easy manner, the following scores being made: Ballard vs. Wingate, 8-6, 6-4; Denton vs. Lyon, 10-8, 6-3; doubles, 6-3, 6-3. The Northwest intercollegiate tournament, which was held in Seattle on May 28, 1 910, was also won by Washington. Denton and Ballard defeated Stine and Newlands, of Oregon, in the doubles, and Denton bested Stine in the singles. Ballard, however, was de- feated by both the Oregon men, so the championship depended on Denton ' s match with Newlands. Both men played a good serving game, but Denton proved more consistent than his opponent, securing the match and first honors in the singles. The score was: 6-3, 6-3, 1-6, 6-4. 136 . 111.1.1 . ii ll iiSfc ,--i:sij:sR a 8 ssi Is |5 WOMEN ' S ATHIjETIC ASSOriATIOX Mnmnt ' H Athlrlirs Honors are granted to those who play in any finals, and those making four honors in different semesters, only two of which are in the same sport, are granted a W and sweater by the Board of Con- trol. Those granted a W and sweater in the last year were Mabel Furry and Bollette Tenneson. The officers of the Association are: ETHEL SKIRLS . President MARJORIE BORRILL Vice-President HAZEL LEARNED Secretary BER ' L DILL . .Treasurer lExrruttur 15uarft SARAH POWELL Baseball JANET STEVENSON Basket Ball NELL IFFLAND Hockey MARIE WILLIAMS Tennis AiHiismy liloarii MABEL FURRY Senior LUO ' DAUBNEY Junior EMILIE HENSEL Sophomore -J : -x -I? ,% 138 laHkrt-lBaU In February ot 1911 the interest waged keen again in basket ball. The games were held under the auspices of the Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation, and an admission of ten cents was charged. The Juniors again won the championship, with the Sophomores a close second. The scores were : Sophomores vs. Seniors, 15-4. Juniors vs. Freshmen, 1 2-6. Juniors vs. Sophomores, 20-1. Freshmen vs. Seniors, 7-5. Juniors vs. Seniors, 1 2-9. Sophomores vs. Freshmen, 8-9. Mabel Furry Captain Agnes Quigley., Jumping Center. Lical Park- Side Center. Forwards Guards Sarah Powell Geneva Brill Mabel Furry Nell Iffland - Dorothy Drake I Bess Eakins ( Anne Ullen I 1913 Hazel Learned Captain Hazel Learned... Jumping Center. Marie Windust Side Center Helen Pinkerton r I ro 1912 Lucy Daubney Janet Stevenson Anne Schively Marjorie Borrill I Lucy Daubney Marjorie Harkins Mildred Loring Eloise Stacey Annabelle Elliott Mamie Ake Margaret Jacobus] June Wright ' J Beryl Dilf J Subs Agnes Lovejoy 1914 Annie Cameron Ruth A. tell Helen Oldfield Annie Cameron Mildred Stewart Mabel Bowen Fay Rogers [ Clarice Canfield J Mabel Amidon ' Gladys Hamilton ■ orwards Guards Subs 139 liorkfu The 1910 Hockey tournament was watched with a great deal of enthusiasm, as the championship game rested between the Juniors and Sophomores, old-time enemies. Both teams were quite evenly matched, and at the end of two no-score games it was decided to play next time until a score was made. So on a stormy December day the two teams, in bathing caps and sweaters, arranged themselves for the final tussle. Two halves were played without a score, but in the next half, after two or three narrow escapes, the ball crossed the Sophomore goal line, and the Juniors were declared champions in one more sport. 1911 1912 Sarah Powell ..Captain and Center.. Marjorie Borrill Stella Davies . Right In-forward .A.gnes Lovejoy Nell Iffland . Left In-forward Janet Stevenson Grace Howard Right Wing Bernice McLean Ida Willard Left Wing Zelma Reeves Mabel Furry Center Halfback ..... Marjorie Harkins Anne Ullen -.. Right Halfback . Lucy Daubney G. Lawatschek Left Halfback Gretchen O ' Donnell Geneva Brill Right Fullback Mildred Loring Bess Eakins Left Fullback . Robin McKinley Lical Park Goal Eva Wight 1913 1914 Emma Sanwicke Captain and Center Clarice Canfield Margaret Jacobus Right In-forward Mary Bash Marie Windust Left In-forward Winifred Ellsperman Bertha Banks .. Right Wing --— Mabel Bowen Helen Pinkerton Left Wing Annie Cameron Beryl Dill Center Halfback Laura Hurd Eloise Stacey ... Right Halfback ... Mane Hoffman Mamie Ake Left Halfback Agnes Hobi Hazel Learned ....Right Fullback Georgia France Theos Rosman Left Fullback Margaret Myers Emily Hensel Goal . Cora Gilday . ' ; - .-. u;i-.- .a- : X3 A : .. VI. X « i: ' X.J iE- ' J ' 141 Uouitim tuv Wmmn In the spring of 1910 training for women ' s crew was started with all the attendant work and enthusiasm. A dressing room in old Tokio Cafe was fixed up with curtains, burlap and paint, and in such heretofore unheard-of luxury training was carried on energeti- cally. Miss Gretchen O ' Donnell , appomted by the Board of Con- trol, coached candidates from three classes, and for the first time three crews were entered in the form contest on Junior Day. After a short, sharp trial of each crew the 1912 crew for the second time was given first place and awarded a large Washington pennant. The personnel of the crew was: 1912 Captain, Gretchen O ' Donnel Coxswain, Minnie Dalby Gretchen ODonnell, Stroke Marjorie Harkins, 7 Catherine Cadwell, 6 Bess Storch, 5 Marion Radford, 4 Mary White, 3 Marie Sauter, 2 Mildred Loring, 1 1913 Mabel Furry Captain . Hazel Learned Madge Finley .__ Coxswain Blanche McLean Sabra Godfrey. .-. Stroke .. Hazel Learned Roxy Smith 7 Winifred Brown Minnie McGinnis 6 Jessie Grignon Sarah Powell 5 Ivy Baird Mabel Furry 4 D ' Esta Lowder Bollette Tenneson 3 Dollie McLean Anne Ullen 2 Camille Dobson Dorothy Drake ■ 1 Alice Mills k -idL , f " 4! MARIE WILLIAMS Women ' s Tennis Champion armiiii Two weeks after the close of college the finals for the women ' s tennis tournament were played for the season of 1910. The con- testants were Miss Ada Etsell, ' 10, who, through her strong, steady playmg, defeated Miss Marie Williams, ' II, the 1909 champion. Miss Etsell, having graduated, leaves Miss Williams still the college champion. This year the tennis courts have received even more enthusiastic use. Many girls are playing tennis for gymnasium credit, while many others are merely practicing for the interclass tournament, which prom- ises iro be a keenly contested affair. Some of those showing up well are the Misses Gertrude Mallette, Agnes Quigley, Marjorie Harkins and Nell Iffland. ■ . - " ' jiy l00k 4 irrtimt 1 i tuiiput Arttutltfs 1 4 1 A IPi ) ICtttlr CauUnnia uf tlir ira This mystic glon on rippling deep. This lavish burst of floating gems. Whene ' er the sun sinks down to sleep And night adjusts her diadems. Whence came this fire that h ' ill not drown? When jell these gems from Neptune ' s crown? Does Croesus ' dust the ocean keep ? Behold above, that vaulted place Is strewn with brilliant orbs of light. Perhaps their children laugh at space To mimic here the sky at night. See them glide from dripping oar; See them dash tow ' rd island shore; The star-child lures the wave to race. Perchance the sea in fathomed gloom Once begged a lamp from heaven ' s store To lift the curse of dismal doom From darkened Deep, from rock-bound shore. Then mermaids fairy lanterns hung To catch the sparks from heaven flung In Noctiluca ' s fiery bloom. -Edmond S. Meany. Dedicated to the Class of 1911, University of X ' ashlngton. Junior Dav [5 May] 1910. M " a .vsr,i • i 116 Theo Gray vas a young woman who had achieved what passed for success in the field of college journalism. Editor of the " Lark, " a literary magazine, and president of the Quill and Gown hociety, she was regarded as the most talented girl in the University bhe had style and presence, sufficient tact to make hosts of friends, fluency in conversation, and an abundance of golden-red hair, which she dressed in so charmmg a coiffure that she was the despair of every other girl on the campus. Aside from the few satirical editorials that went to hll the pages of the " Lark, " Theo seldom wrote anything. However, she was a critic of some taste, and even those unnumbered among her admirers gave her credit for getting out a good magazine. In her junior year, among her coterie of femmine admirers was a certain lank, wistful eyed freshman who each month did the drudgery part of makmg up the " Lark. " Gladiola Rogers was the child s name, but they called her lola because it was less unwieldy. No one had ever thought of calling her Glad. Now all unconsciously lola had come to take so great an interest in the " Lark " that she was frequently caught editing copy At first Theo had reproved her for presuming to blue-pencil the work of upper classmen. But later she saw that lola had a knack of im- proving even the work of those superior persons, and she allowed her to do as she liked. l u j lola lived some distance from the campus, because the board was cheaper there. While walking to and from college she used to practice phrasing descriptions of things she saw, and quite as fre- quently of thinss she did not see. The young man who taught rhetoric gave her a low mark at the end of each month because she never handed in her themes on time and seldom wrote on the subjects he had assigned. i i j • She had come from across the mountains, where the cold, crisp days are filled with sunshine, and the dismal rains and fogs of the Puget Sound country depressed her mightily. One night she wrote a poem. Upon reading it over it seemed too good to be her own. And yet— she was no judge. She would 3SK 1 nco. She found that young person in her luxuriously furnished room, curled up among numerous sofa pillows, her softly piled masses of red- gold hair making the one bright spot among the monotonous lavender tints of the apartment. lola looked at her with all the admiration that seventeen years holds in its heart for the ideal of twenty. Suddenly she became painfully aware of her dripping umbrella, which, in her excitement, she had forgotten to leave in the hall. Theo gently took the offending article from her and stood it in a purple jardiniere. " I was just longing to see you, dear, " she said, " but I was too lazy to go to the phone. " lola smiled, pleased at the implied compliment. Swiftly she handed her friend a slip of blue paper. " Its a poem. I thought it might do to try for the Trident prize. " Theo was reading the poem slowly to herself. " Dolor " was the title written at the top. Only three short verses, but they had in them the sad music of the fog dripping in the fir trees and the melancholy of an homesick heart. It was poetry of a single mood. " It ' s Poe, " thought Theo, " No Lanier — no. " She sat perfectly still, her eyes glued to the paper. Then she began to think of the girl who had written the poem and who stood there waiting for her judgment. There arose within her a fierce anger — a rage of jealousy that gripped her heart and left her strangely calm. She felt a sudden strength that comes to those who have the great desire to hurt some one. She looked up and laughed slightly. " I used to try writing poetry, too, when I was a freshman; mine vs ' as even worse than this of yours. " lola had turned quite pale. " Then it ' s no good? " " Quite impossible. ou ' ll see that for yourself tomorrow. Don ' t mind, dear, I know how you feel. But most of us have to wake up sooner or later to the fact that we are not geniuses. Y ou are fortunate in finding it out early. " lola shook herself. Taking the slip of blue paper from Theo, she folded it and held it tightly in her hand. " I don ' t mind. I suppose it is pretty poor stuff. But I enjoyed writing it. " " Well, I ' m glad you aren ' t tragic about it, " said Theo in a relieved tone. " Oh, by the way, dear, would you just as soon stop at the postoffice on your way home and mail this for me? " She produced a long, unsealed envelope. " It ' s a story about the influence of the Chinese students in Western colleges I ' m sending to Collier ' s. I ' ve been so industrious lately. And here — I ' ll give you the money for postage. Don ' t forget to enclose some for return. " O :- 148 lola walked to the postoffice, her brain in a whirl. She went through the process of mailing Theo ' s manuscript absent-mmdedly and with trembling hands. When she went home she no longer carried the tightly folded slip of blue paper. The next week she wrote no more themes for the young man who taught rhetoric, and steadily avoided Theo Gray. One day she felt a longing for the paste pots and proof sheets of the " Lark ' office. On her way over she bought a new Collier ' s, and, before taking up her roll of proof, she started to dip into it. She opened the magazine at the first page. DOLOR— by Theo Gray. Her jaw dropped and her eyes bulged. Set up full page in old English type, on a beautifully illuminated background of fir trees, her poem! She stared amazed. On the opposite page the name Theo Gray caught her eye. It was in the table of contents, and stood opposite the title " The Influence of Chinese Students in Western Colleges. " Now she realized what had happened. She had mailed the tightly folded slip of blue paper with Theo ' s manuscript. Suddenly the cruelty of the thing came to her. She could scarcely keep from crying out. Slow tears made their painful way to her eyes and dropped to the paper unheeded. Soon she relaxed in a storm of sobs. When she was calmer she reached for the telephone and called Theo ' s number. " Miss Gray left suddenly for her home last night, " said a voice at the other end. " No, she won ' t be back. " " Are you Miss Rogers? " " She left some money for you. " Yes. " " Fifty dollars. " " lola hung up the receiver very gently. For some time she sat gazing straight ahead of her. Then she went on pasting the dummy of the " Lark. " Helen M. Ross. 149 « misrt In long low lines the dav Is fading over the hill Departing an Orient dome to fill, lVeaf( ' ning, fainting, d ]ing awa]) — Leaving its path across the blue A quivering, softened gleam, A wavering, floating beam. Trading elusive roseate hue. Staining the slum ' bring lal(e below. Tinging the cliff, the shore, the trees. With some intangible pinkish glow — But lo! ' Tis stolen hv the Wavward breeze! — Gertrude E. Mallette. r . w fS- " ' BRCDWNJ. i Ex Lihris dutifully she reads; From ell-beloved lore, Habere learnedly and beautifully the deeds Of Ninon fair and Pompadour And boTv Francesco loved forevermorc Are set doivn quaintly In a gold en- garnished store. Ex Lihris absent-mindedly he tries To master learning old. Where pedants drear long-ivindedly moralize On problems ancient, dead and cold ; Where clcrl ly ones, that long have lain in mouldy Their lifeless labyrinthine theories unfold. Her lender ivisdom gained mtuitively, she needs Not learn the gentle lesson, for she l(neTv it all before. The yelloivcd page he turns resignedly, and sighs: For him no charms its meary subtleties of njisdom hold. He lifts his lool rvith wonderment, she with a stdl surmise: Their glances meet; he reads the eternal mystery in her eyes. F. A. C. Jr. nJ. m«r i wt ij iSi ' nsgisisisiaiii t m n ii Kiu-yii 1 n itTI if " IfnrTTfrT ' .. Bublieafion 153 fe Riorrtan Churchill Crowley Sloll ininntls Gregor Reed ■ ' -J ' -JiWBri Gibson Major Hutton ..a Along literary lines the University of Washington has kept apace, and a little ahead, of other institutions over the country. Practically every year during the last decade has seen the birth of a new organ of some sort, some of them reaching a ripe old age, some of them reaching an untimely end. Washington has its annual, devoted to the year ' s record of growth and achievements; its monthly magazine, filled with literary gems, pol- ished or otherwise: its weekly Alumnus, circulating the news of the campus out among the scattered grads; and its daily, the official mouth- piece of the student body. Furthermore, Washington has this year brought forth still an- other publication. The Olympic, issued by students in the English Literature Department, and setting a standard for things literary. This last named organ is unique m that it solicits no advertising, being sup- ported by voluntary patronage. In the field of humor, since the demise of the Siwash Chief some years ago, there has been nothing stirring to resemble Eastern papers such as The Lampoon, The Widow, or The Tiger. Feeling the need for hum.or of some sort. The Washingtonion, in the term of Editor Lair Gregory, who took office January 1, has initiated a Who ' s Who department, and in other ways attempted to bring out the fun of the campus. Perhaps the most important change that has occurred during the year has been the taking over of the annual by the Associated Students. Under the new plan. The Tyee will hereafter be man- aged by the graduate manager ' s office, with an editor elected from the Senior class and an assistant chosen from the Junior class at the gen- eral election. The Daily has broadened out under the policy of its editor. Will Simonds. into a truly metropolitan newspaper. A page was secured by the editor in a down town newspaper for the Sunday edition, which carries the campus news to the old grads over the State, and has served as an advertising medium for the University as nothing else could. Because of the extraordinary amount of local news available, the telegraph service has been practically eliminated during most of the year, but will in all probability be renewed next year, as the interests of the students demand an eight-page paper to carry the news. Slack business made it impossible to increase the size this year. II. iFtrst rmrstrr Editorial Staff WILLIAM A. SIMONDS, ' 12 Ediior-in-Chief SOL H. LEWIS. ' 12 Assistant Editor F. A. CHURCHILL. JR.. ' 12 Managmg Editor 55ocia e5— Carl H. Getz. ' 13; Will Horsley, ' 13; Archie Major, ' 13 MYRTLE CROWLEY. ' 11 News Editor Assiiiant—W. H. Gralton. ' 13 Departments Sports — George Hipkoe. ' 13 Women — Elizabeth Carey, ' I! Assistant — Ralph Benjamin. ' 13 Sociel ' — Wilhelmina Schumacher. ' 12 Dorms — Helen Pinkerton. ' 13 High Schools — Alfred H. Reed. ' 13 North-west — George Hulton. ' 13 Dramatics — George Marland, ' 14 ALLEN M. LACEY, ' 12 City Editor Assistants — George Coryell, ' 13: Miriam Sawyer. ' 13 Speciat Assignments Bernard Leonard. ' 14 Catherine Buxton. ' 14 Avis Jones. ' 14 Science Hatl — Hazel O ' Neil. ' 13 Arthur Ward. ' 14 BuilJings — Florence Swartz. 14 Deimy Hall — Ruth Thompson. 13; Margaret Jacobus. ' 13 Organizations — Herschel Nunn. ' 13; Barnard Freyd. ' 14 J. A. Ivy. ' 14 Staff Photographer Bertram R. Elliott. ' 14; Merrill Mechlem. ' 14 Cartoonists Editorial Staff WILLIAM A. SIMONDS. ' 12 Editor-in-Chief SOL H. LEWIS. ' 12 Assistant Editor F. A. CHURCHILL. JR.. ' 12 Managmg Editor Associates Myrtle Crowley. ' 11 Archie M. Major. ' 13 Lair H. Gregory. ' 12 George Hutton. 13 Will Horsley. ' 13 Departments Sports — Ralph Benjamin. 13 Society — Wilhelmina Schumacher. ' 13 Northnest—AUred Reed, ' 13 Reportorial Staff Sports — Beryl Dill. ' 13; Gordon Hunter. ' 13; Roy Greenwood. ' 14 Speciat — Marie Gabel. 14 Ruth Thompson. ' 13 Sociel]! — Lucille Thompson. ' 13 Women — Elizabeth Carey. ' 11 Avis Jones. ' 14 George Marland. ' 14 Florence Swartz. ' 14 F. Moody. 14 Ruth Moir. 14 Eugenia Reding. 13 H. Connor. ' 14 Mae Knuppenburg. ' 13 B. Leonard. ' 14 Hazel F. Randolph, ' 14 Mark Woodin. ' II W. H. Weaver. ' 12 Staff Photographer Business Staff WALTER W. STOLE. ' II Business Manager JERR ' RIORD.AN. ' 13 Assistant Manager EDWARD B. GIBSON, ' 12 Circulation Manager ii ' i 15G Thompson Jones Benjamin Buxton Schumacher wanz Carey Thompson Moody Coryell Gabel Moir Marland Ij Chabot Brown Campbell Baisden Waiul Hamilton Burns siiHtcn WiiiM HeiKt ' it Pundleton -limiintis Kt ' fves Shaw iZ ahr M2 aijrr lOuar Otis B. Hergert, Edilor-in-Chief Fred E. Hamilton, Managing Editor Leo Baisden, Advertising Manager LvMAN Shotwell, Assistant Business Manager Walter Wand, Assistant Editor Grover C. Winn, Assistant Editor Ross Pendleton, Organizations and Fraternities Arthur E. Campbell, Sporting Editor Gretchen O ' Donnell, lVon en ' s Athletics Alice Shelton, Societv and Sororities Edward Chabot, Dramatics Ernest Shaw, Debate and Oratory Agnes Mobeck, Music E. Floyd Burns, Josh Editor Zelma Reexes, Feature Editor Raphael Marshall, Literary Editor William Simonds, Puhlicatiom Artie Brown, junior Class Editor Rose M. Bachman Bertram Elliott Ornis Gladden Pearl Bossong Will Hill Art g-taff Homer Wheelon Olof Caskin Willard Handsaker Grace Jack Austin Mechlem %■ h G 160 Waslnuatnutau The present Washingtonian was established during the close of the college year of 1907-08, and the first number appeared on the can-pus in the fall of 1908. The Washingtonian is published by a private company, composed of University students, and is purely a literary magazine. LAIR H. GREGORY... Editor Staff Writers Frederick A. Churchill William A. Simonds Myrtle Crowley Kate Dallam Helen M. Ross Roy D. Pinkerton Ralph D. Casev P. C. Smith Archibald M. Major Ing D. Carson Staff Artists Bertram E. Elliott A. M. Mecklem Business Staff ORVIS GLADDEN VAN M. DOWD . Business Manager Circulation Manager " y 162 163 Harsitij lull University Gymnasium, December 9, 1910. Margaret Corey Grace Young Elsa Dixon Herbert Sieler Committee Will McKay, Chairman Bertrand Tanner Hugh Bowman Walter Beebe E. Floyd Burns Pairor Mrs. Thomas F. Kane Mrs. Edmond S. Meany Mrs. John T. Condon Mrs. Arthur R. Priest Mrs. A. S. Haggett Mrs. Herbert T. Condon Mrs. David C. Hall Mrs. E. O. Eastwood Mrs. M. L. Daggy Miss Milnora Roberts Miss Isabella Austin Miss Jessie B. Merrick President and Mrs. Thomas F. Kane, at the head of the grand march, opened the Ninth Annual Varsity Ball. The canopy of purple and gold strands and boughs, dotted with lanterns, transformed the hall into a fairyland of beauty. The elaborate class booths occu- pied the four corners, and the Varsity Booth, in the form of a purple and gold " W, " extended across the east end of the hall. Punch was served in the booths by the Freshman girls, and a dainty supper was served in the Women ' s Gymnasium. Professor Meany presented white ribbon favors bearing purple and gold " W ' s " to the sixty-two " W " men. The programs bore a purple and gold " W, " and were dec- orated with sketches representing the various sports. li r . ■ i ntior lall Christensen ' s Broadway Hall, June 10, 1910 Commillee George Starr, Chairman Erna Spannagel Lewis D. Williams Hilda Eisenbeis Ernest Wells Patronesses Mrs. Frederick M. Padelford Mrs. Arthur R. Priest Mrs. Arthur S. Haggett Mrs. William T. Patten Mrs. Thomas F. Kane Mrs. John T. Condon Mrs. Edmond S. Meany Mrs. Edward O. Sisson Mi; Isabe Austin On the evening of June 10, 1910, the Senior Ball of the class of 1910 was held in Christensen ' s Hall. Beautiful decorations and splendid music combined to make all who were present spend a de- lightful evening. The programs were red with black lettermg, the class colors. The ball was a brilliant close for the social events of the year. dluutur l rmn. Christensen ' s ' Broadway Hall, 1 hursday. May II, 1911 Committee Walter Beebe, Chairman Robert Armstrong Edward Gibson Samuel Calderhead Patronesses Mrs. Frederick M. Padelford Mrs. J. C. Herbsman Mrs. Oliver H. Richardson Miss Jessie B. Merrick Marie Sauter Gertrude Crites Alice Shelton Mrs. Thomas F. Kane Mrs. Edmond S. Meany Mrs. Arthur S. Haggett Miss Isabella Austin Mrs. Herbert T. Condon No efforts were spared by the com.mittee in charge to make the 1912 Prom, one of the foremost social functions of the year. Ij5..- AC:.«. i iK ' krA-. J. 0nuor informal University Campus, November 11, 1910 Committee Wallace Wingfield, Chairman Hattie Royce Joe Morgan Ruth Moody Joe Barto Patronesses Mrs. E. S. Meany Mrs. M. L. Daggy Miss Isabella Austin 1912 %ff 1 0 University Gymnasium, January 6, 191 Committee Chauncey Price, Chairman Theo Child Helen Hardmg Mrs. T. F. Kane Mrs. A. R. Priest Melville Mucklestone Chester Armstrong Otis Hergert Patronesses Mrs. A. S. Haggett Miss Isabella Austin Mrs. E. S. Meany Miss Jessie B. Merrick 0;iltomnrp ( h University Gymnasium, November 18, 1910 Committee Victor Bouillion, Chairman Lottie Trenholme Helen Pinkerton Harry Hoffman Jessie Drummond Joe Norton Kirk Brown iFr slpuau iFrultr University Gymnasium, December 3, 1910 Committee Walter Van Horn, Chairman Hazel Randolph Stella Brady Ray Wegener Gladys Grier Orvis Gladden James Sipprell .rfSSs ,- ' - O ual Ollnb ianrr University Gymnasium, October 28, 1910 An informal dancing party, given by the men of the Oval Club to the students of the University. ®0ln (EUib ianr University Gymnasium, February 11, 1910 An informal dancing party, given by the women of the Senior Honor Society for the benefit of raising a students ' aid fund. Patronesses Dr. and Mrs. T. F. Kane Mr. and Mrs. Piercy Mr. and Mrs. Harris Mr. and Mrs. Lull Mr. and Mrs. Richarason Miss Austin Miss Merrick (Elarkf lall iaurr ments. The Residence of President Kane, November 19, 1910 An informal given by the girls of Clarke Hall. Miss Hazel O ' Neill was chairman of the committee on arrange- Patronesses Mrs. Thomas F. Kane Dean Isabella Austin Miss Jessie B. Merrick Mrs. Merle Thorpe lEtijlith Annual (Hampns Say ianrr University Gymnasium, Friday, April 28, 1911 Cof7unr ce Otis Hergert, Chairman Alice Shelton Ruth Axtell Walter .Anderson Emily Rogers Walter Wand Calvin Hazlett I. - " l - r:- . .- _ " I s 16S DtDATt 16!i Portland, Ore., April 21. 1911. " Resolved: That All Labor Disputes in the United States Should Be Settled by a System of Compulsory Arbitration Similar to the New Zealand System. " (Negative) Lloyd Black Leo Baisden Washington won unanimously. (Affirmative) E. H. Whitney B. F. Wagner 1 aslituii(tini-M. at B, (E. IGaut ipbatr Meany Hall, March 31, 191 I. " Resolved: That the United States Should Adopt a System of Ship Subsidies. ' -l-y (Affirmative) Reuben Hilen Charles McKinley Washington won unanimously. r- , T: - ' (Negative) A. G. Bradford W. B. Owens McKinley Bank. ' Meany Hall, April 25, 1911. " Resolved: That the United States Should Adopt a Central (Affirmative) Harry L. Jones Bert Harris Washington won unanimously. (Negative) Thomas P. White Jesse Land liaBlttnQtnn-QPrpgnn irhatr Eugene, Ore., March 31, 1911. " Resolved: That the United States Should Adopt a System of Ship Subsidies. " (Negative) Glenn Hoover Ray Clifford Two to one in favor of affirmative. (Affirmative) H. Zimmerman R. Leon Ray " S.: ' 171 Hisrgins Eugene, Ore., May 6, 1911 " Resolved: That an Income Tax Should Be Made Part of Our Federal Revenue System, Constitutionality Bemg Waived. " Washington Team (Affimative) Miss Elsa Dixon Miss Ivah Everett Miss Nellie Higgins Oregon Team (Negative) Miss Clark Miss Wise Miss Dagermark ilutrniattintal Ham irbattim Sram 1911 Lloyd Black Leo B. Baisden Every year the winner of the Oregon-Washington law debate meets the winner of the Victoria- Vancouver law debate for the pos- session of a bronze shield trophy. Lloyd Black and Leo Baisden, representing the University of Washington, having won from Oregon, will meet the winner of the Canadian debate for possession of the shield and international cham- pionship of the Pacific Law Association. r-; ■ ' .1 d ftamatic, 173 1 . Oiial (Club iiiuatiTla University Auditorium, May 21, 1910. Given for the purpose of helping send the crew East to race Wisconsin. ivaa,r xm PART 1. Interlocutor Fred R. Angevine u- .. c-j.- £ IT J ( Don FuUen rirst hdition or Lndmen r r r- I K. Li. Uenney Second Edition of Endmen ] i ' ' I Jay Carpenter Musical Numbers " Foolish Questions " E. F. Burns " The Sentinel Asleep " -... Joe Codd " I ' m on My Way to Reno " " Bob " Denney Hebrew Specialty " Bob " Armstrong " I Didn ' t Ask " Don Fullen PART . Hawaiian Singers Messrs. Burns, Kellog, Roberts, Cookerly, Todd and Fisher. " The Dulch Twins " " Dutch " Eberle " Bob " Armstrong E. Floyd Burns " The Man With the Shp Horn " Universit]] Quartette Messrs. Cookerly, Crollard, Parker, Filer. Telephone Sextette G. E. Kellog and Marie Sauter Jack Todd Ruth Norris E. F. Burns Fay Foster Dan Trueblood Florence Mackey Russell Mackey Roxie Smith Joe Morgan Verle K.inne George McPhee PART 111. Seven Heavies Down A Tragedy in One Act, by Winston Churchill. A 4 (Slip luttrrfltpB Presented by the Junior Class, May 6, 1911, in the Auditorium. Directed by Prof. J. C. Herbsman. (Cast of (Uliarartpra Frederick Ossian- G. Harrington Andrew Strong Herbert Sieler Hiram Green Fred Angevine Harrington, his son Robert Armstrong Nathaniel Bilser, on business Ray Clifford Coddle, butler to Green Wm. Spurk Mrs. Ossian Miss Artie Brown Suzanne Usie, daughter of Green Miss Fannie Charles Mrs. Beverly Stuart-Dodge Miss Theo. Child Miriam, her daughter Miss Vera Bonsall Synopsis of the Play Acl I. — Drawing room in Green ' s cottage, St. Augustine, Florida. Acl. II. — Another drawing room in Green ' s cottage, St. Augus- tine, Florida. Act. 111. — Green ' s house near Lenox, Mass. Managed by Edward Gibson. 175 Presented in the Auditorium, April 21, 1911, by the French Club. Directed by Prof. P. J. Frein. (East of (Ebarartrrs Bellac Stanley Astredo Smith Roger de Ceran W. B. Whittlesey Paul Raymond Otto Patzer Toulonnier ...D. Dupertuis Le General de Briais B. J. Lorente Virot A. Auzias-Turenne Francois R. Brinck De Saint-Reaut _ A. J. St. Onge Gaiac . L. L. Smail Melchoir de Boines L. Chevalley Des Millets G. E. Mathieu La Duchesse de Reville Miss Zeta Rieth Madame de Loudan Miss Fay Easterday Jeanne Raymond Miss Gabrielle Jolivet Lucy Watson .Miss Elsie Erickson Suzanne de Villiers .- Miss Marjone Harris La Comtesse de Ceran Miss Lucia Haley Madame Arriego ' . Miss Em.ily Fuller Madame de Boines Miss Lorna Lovejoy Madame de Samt-Reaut. Miss Pansy E. Camipbell mtiuia mnt Ibrubrlm Presented in the Auditorium, April I st, 1 9 I 1 , by Deutscher Verein. Directed by P. E. Weithasse and A. Loewo. (East of (Eljnrartrrs Minna von Barnhelm Sylvia Wold Francisca, her maid Marian Haller Major von Tellheim Walter L. Elich Just, his servant Andrew J. Eldred Paul Werner, former sergeant under Tellheim Otto E. Plath A Lady in Mourning. L. Louise Smith Landlord John H. Nickerson Ricault de la Marliniere Paul Goerner Servant J Millard Royal Orderly D. H. Dickson h rM. i i SC5B5SCaSE7SS=S CECE DR N TIC CLUB 177 ' C Uiv ii, r meNcar (Titj erye- [ C ; o: : " vx ' MY f eci.o lyKcyv ! " " Oi 7 ' liJ A- US7 (l ' ' BO " ®li? Amrriran (HtltEnt AH Universit]} Play. Presented in the Auditorium, January 12, 1911, under the auspices of the University of Washington Dramatic Club. (East of (Eharartpra Beresford Cruger (afterward called Carew) Ed Chabot Peter Barbury Fred Angevine Egertan Brown Ed Lang Sir Humphrey Bunn. John Nickerson Willie Bunn .- -.- Mark Hayfield Otto Strable -M. J. Schwartz Lu " S Herbert Sieler Simms Carola Chapin - Miss F. Muir Lady Bunn .- Miss Ruth Christesen Georgia Chapin — Miss Agnes Budden Annette - Miss Lucile Talbot Mercury Mark Hayfield Beatrice Carew Miss Beatrice Austin S ' nopsh Act I. — Offices of Barbury, Brown Cruger, New York. Acl II. — On the Riviera, Confetti Day during the Carnival (one year later). Acl. III. — Drawing room in Hotel Grande Bratagne, Nice (evening of same day). Acl. IV. — Cruger ' s lodgmgs and office near London (eight months later). 170 " Wingfield Carpenter Muir Todd Hayfield Trueblood Austin Biircli Christesen Keyes Grignon Denny Chabot Hamilton Fullen Angevine Hertasnian Baisden McLean Reeves Charles Fenton I , T , Sugg Lang Tibbits Sieler Perry Iraiitatir (EUtb (§fCxtns FRED HAMILTON President BERNICE McLEAN . . Secretary DAN TRUEBLOOD .Treasurer J. C. HERDSMAN Director iHrmbcra Leah Miller Ruth Keyes Dan Fuilen Chester Warner Edna Tibbets Agnes Budden Beatrice Austin R. G. Denney Fannie Charles Jay Carpenter Jack Todd Lillian Clulow Leo Baisden Mark Hayfield John Nickerson Herbert Sieler Clarabela Muir Ruth Christesen Luciie Talbot Fred Angevine Enid Fenton Elmer Sugg Zelma Reeves Jessie Gregnan Ed Lang Lita Burch Ed Chabot Stewart Perry 181 182 CEbartrr iHcmbrra Charier Members Lita Burch Therese Preston Enid Fenton Grace L. Gray Elva Cooper Lillian Ciulow Bertha Bigiow Colors, Red and Yellow. The Red Domino is a national dramatic club for women. It was founded at Wisconsin in 1 899, and the present chapter was chartered at Washington in October, 1910. It is a secret organiza- tion, having for its purpose the fostering of interest in dramatic work among the women students. Presented in the Auditorium, May 19, 1911, by the University of Washington Dramatic Club. Directed by Prof. J. C. Herbsman. • (East of (Eharartrra The Reverend William Smyth, vicar- Fred E. Hamilton James Ponsonby Makeshift, D. D., the Most Reverend, the Lord Bishop of Lancashire- Edward Chabot Auntie, the vicar ' s wife Leah Miller Mary, their niece Lieta Burch Mr. Robert Smith, a gentleman of necessary occupation Robert Denney Rogers, a page boy. Herbert Sieler Manson. a butler Chester Warner Time — An early morning in spring. Place — An English country vicarage. Managed by Jack Todd. fs - t - !T i 4 i ,:. ; (irrhrBlra C. O. Kimball, Director. First Violins Moritz Rosen Meyer Burnett Kathlyn A. Johnson Marie Bishop Gladys E. Whai ey J. A. Crandall Otto D ' Algodt, Jr. Wyiie Holcomb I ' iolas C. W. Anderson Ben N. Phillip Marie Mitchell Conlrabass M. Senescu Waiter L. Piercy Oboes Hugo Schneider Cecil Spicer Clarinets Theodora Maltbie Taylor P. Kalbach Elmer Garrison Cornets Glenn A. Cornwall B. MacDougall Trombone James I. St. John Piano Grace B. Zimmerman Second Violins Hazel Rowe Hazel Myers Arthur Sobottka George Mohr Bert Shaffer Max Hipkoe Albert Humphrey Violincellos H. B. Densmore Eva Allen Flutes Inez E. Bushnell David Z. Gourman Bassoons W. E. Murray B. C. Halls French Horns Clarence A. Brown Alfred Poimiroo Tympany Lewis Humphrey Organ Frederic F. Beale h i i d,is. , ). 1S6 Cornets R. C. Lemon R. S. McDougal Paul Stending J. A. Bull H. W. Little C. Tuel Bruce McDougall F. M. Purdy J. A. Adams W. Fifer Clarinets Ben Koehler A. J. St. Onge E. Engle Earl Baker R. Greenwood Picolos E. D. Goldsmith Clifton Condon Horns C. A. Brown M. Kane H. Ford W. R. Wilsey Baritone J. R. Montgomery Tubas R. Gustafson H. A. Hoffman Trombones J. L St. John R. Wilson R. F. Taylor Z. O. Brooks C. H. Churchill C. R. Misfeldt Drums I. C. Dean R. McCoy F. A. Woelflm 187 Presented in the %r: 5 ?x Auditorium, December 1 6, Chorus and Orchestra. Directed by C. O. Kimba HuiurrBttii (Ulinrua 1910, by University Firs; Soprano Grace E. Goodner Marie Ga bel Elsie V. Moore Ethel E. Hannan Lillian Connaway Adaline Schane Hazel Folsom Rossae Kirkpatrick Edna M. Tibbits Laura Shaw Mrs. E. R, Davis X erle Kinne Mary E. McClure Ruth MacCallum Edna Spannagel Maude E. Miller Mary Ake Ruth Norris Ella M. Parker Mabel Nell Second Soprano Helen Fraler Marjorie Harkins Enid Fenton Hazel Conner May Steiner Beatrice Jacobs Lily Dootscn Agnes Haltrem Edna George Dorothy Drum Llellwyn Barnes Bertha K. Williams Winnifred Ellsperman Ruth Evans Nellie Iffland Enid Fenton Veora Dickerson Francys Brolherton First Alio Elsie Moore Marie Sauter Elsie Andrews Mabel Bass Abaga.l B. Clarke Marion Taylor Elizabeth Sommersetl Veola Dickerson Katharine Pease Gladys Grier Geneva V- Brill Florence E. Herlhum Winnifred Coe Beda Nyvall Mildred W. Loring Mabel Bass Louisa Lee Second Alto Frances Farnam Una Belle Dean Doris Anderson Blanche George Eloise Stacy Mrs. L. A. Biggie Anna Balch Leah Miller Betty Coe Berenice McLean Camilla Dunbar Essie Engelhorn Hazel V. Fletcher First Tenor Madeline Pingry Wendell C, Wolfe Roy Drummond C. W. Davis L. M. Forland H. B. Fern Leon Chevalley. Jr. D. L. Whiting Second Tenor D. H. Dickson Earl P. Rowley J. R. Bigham Olto Graff Burr Gregory C. H. Guthell A. A. Cook Olto Gray First Bass M. J. Schwartz L D. Carson A. J. St. Onge Carl R. Misfeldt Waller W. Home Everett Fenton George Ornes P. H. Crilly Clarence Eagan G. H. Martin, Jr. J. W. Kelliher Cecil Spiccr - -it, u A- • A ?4- iH. . puafiUT Presented in Auditorium, April 7, 1911, by University Chorus and Orchestra. Directed by Charles O. Kimball. (Last of (Uliarartrrs The Rt. Hon. Sir Joseph Porter, K. C. B., First Lord of the Admiralty - 1- D. Carson Captain Corcoran, commanding H. M. S. Pinafore Hugh Bowman Ralph Rackstraw, able seaman - Charles A. Case Dick Deadeye, able seaman -- Carl H. Norris Bill Bobstay, boatswain ' s mate — David L. Soltau Bob Becket, boatswain - John W. Kelliher Tom Tucker, midshipmite - Kenneth Meisnest Josephine, the Captain ' s daughter .Miss Hazel Folsom Hebe, Sir Joseph ' s first cousin Miss Veora Dickerson Little Buttercup, a Portsmouth bumboat woman Miss Katherine Pease First Lord ' s Sisters, his Cousins, his Aunts. Sailors, Marines, etc. 5i:ene — Quarterdeck of H. M. S. Pinafore, off Portsmouth, England. Act I. — Noon. Act. . — Night. iHusiral Cuinbrra 1. Introduction and Opening Chorus 2. " I ' m Called Little Buttercup " Recitative and Song 2a. Recitative 3. " The Nightingale ' s Song Scena " A Maiden Fair to See " Aria 4. " My Gallant Crew " Recitative and Chorus 4a. Sir, Are You Sad Recitative 5. " Sorry Her Lot " -Song 6. " Over the Bright Blue Sea " Chorus 7. " We Sail the Ocean Blue " Chorus 8. " Now Give Three Cheers " Song and Chorus 9. " When I Was a Lad " Song 9a. ' Tor I Hold That on the Seas " Song 10. " Admiral ' s Song " Trio and Chorus 11. " Refrain, Audacious Tar " Duet 1 2. Fmale. 189 ( in Ollub ©ffirrra E. F. BURNS President A. A. COOK . . Manager R. G. McPHEE Librarian First Tenors E. F. Burns D. L. Whiting L. M. Diether R. G. McPhee W. C. Wolfe A. F. Janes Second Tenor H. A. Bowman W. C. Dunbar A. A. Cook B. A. Cook Claire Bowman M. J. Swartz Burr Gregory G. S. Patten L. R. Hjorth H. Bowen Robert Armstrong First Bass c. B. Eagen E. M. Lang H. G. Wright L. H. Wand F. W. Edgerton I. J. Carpenter H. F. Anderson I. D. Schoeller A. Campbell W . Eberle Geo. Kellogg Second Bass G. C. Cookerlv J. W. Arney D. D. Fallen V. D. Armstrong E. V. Clifford W . L. Franklin E. M. Ridenour Leo Titus I. W. Armstrong L. A. Lovegren u 190 191 ' " - ' m ' J -.: »«. «. poiyiKG rOKXvSTERvS I !5 THE ■BVINCH THE MIKE " m- i- WK 1 " ni» 1 u m mm FttLlNO THE -BAHJC " Vho 5 ' Aid cook? " ? ■? ' ■more ■BBANkS ' HE SCHOOL OF FORESTRY ' was established in 1907. 3 Its purpose is twofold, first, to afford the young men of today and tomorrow instruction in the principles and practice of forestry; second, to promote the interests of forestry in the State of XX ashington by teaching and encouraging the right use of our forest resources. The location of the school offers many and exceptional advan- tages not found in other colleges. Situated on a campus comprising 355 acres, a portion of which is in timber, splendid opportunities are found at first hand for practical work in the timber and the experience necessary to life m the woods. Larger forests are withm walking Qistance of the college, where the embryo forester may get his knowl- edge from other sources than books. The men who have graduated from the Forestry Department have made good in every respect, both in private lumbering concerns and with the United States Forest Service. Many of the graduates and men who have left before graduation are working as forest assist- ants, and have made good. The men who are in college now have shown their worth by taking charge of Government work on the National Forests during the summer, and in every case their work has been comm.endable. The future will show that when practical foresters are needed and wanted they will come to Washington for them. This part of our college will grow with leaps and bounds, as it has in the past few years of its existence, proving to all doubters that the output of foresters from Washington are the men who will take charge of our Western forests in the future. J. G. G. Morgan. .. i2 . X_ 193 r iFnrrstrij (Elub A small but enthusiastic crowd gathered one Saturday evening of December, 1 908, in Science Hall, in which the Forestry School at that time was situated, for the purpose of electing officers of what was to be the Forestry Club of the University of Washington. A. G. Jackson was promptly put into the chair, and with a few lusty yells proclaimed president of the organization. The other officers were then decided upon, and the year ' s work outlined. Most of the prom- inent foresters and lumbermen were listed to appear before the forestry men. Bonfires, banquets and outings were planned, and the year ' s activities were to include a variety of performances. True to their plans, the foresters began their year ' s work in a real woodsmanlike manner by having some of the forest service men come up and talk to them in the room which used to be the University ' s Museum before the time of the fair. Other meetings followed, but something was decidedly lacking. What this was every forester at that time knew. It was the spirit of fellowship that exists between all men who have lingered in the woods. The city student and the lad from the tall uncut were held apart by some influence which was not broken till the school year had passed and the man accustomed to the hard pavement and street lamps met the outdoor youth in his own territory. It was when the foresters were sent out to their summers work regardless of who they were or what they had been at college that this barrier of previous environment was broken down. Many a time did the city youth crawl in the country lad ' s blankets that summer, wishing that he were as sturdy as the other chap, so that he could come in at night feeling a little less tired, so that the frugal evening meal might have tasted better. Here there was no distinction, and all realized how much of their real life they had missed by not coming into closer contact with each other while at college. When the School of Forestry opened that fall the old men came back with the determination of tearing down the barriers that stood between the boy raised in the woodlot and the one who matriculated in the nursery. They took off the top bar by electing Herman John- son president. Herman was a hard working young man who had won the esteem of his fellow students while out in the woods that jT I 195 Another bar was lowered when all students of the school, in- cluding freshmen, were to have an opportunity to join the Forestry Club. This served its purpose, for the freshmen that year took a great deal of interest in the doings of the club. The result of this was that the fellows were more congenial and got along in fine style. The event the foresters most remembered that year about the Forestry Club was the last meeting, held before the men left for their summer ' s task in the woods. One memorable night the jolly crowd gathered around the big fire in the open grate and told of their previous experiences, and the new men of the preparations they had been making for the occasion when they were to leave all the lux- uries of life for the hard ground floor of mother earth and for the roof of bright shining stars. Tables were spread, and sweet strains from a Forestry Orchestra drifted through the halls as the novice cruisers and lumbermen finished a royal feast. Lewis Treen is the present head of the Forestry Club, and the other officers are Kenneth Redman, vice-president, and Claude Grieder, secretary. The executive committee, composed of Ed Hanzlick, Ed. Murnen and George Hutton, has pulled off some very fine meetings this year, and has kept the interest in forestry affairs at a high pitch throughout the semester. Preparing the students for the ranger examinations was one of the features of the Forestry Club this year. At the early meetings the men were able to gather around and discuss the different questions that were expected and the things that were to be touched upon. Some of the foresters, after the examinations, attributed their good showing to the work of the Forestry Club. One Saturday was devoted to showing the new men the various ways of throwing the diamond hitch. This has always been a requirement of the forest service, so it will stand the men in good need. Plans for this semester have been laid, and the foresters will end the greatest year in the history of the school when the long line of seniors march out of Meany Hall next June with their parchments. George Hutton, ' 13. ■If. . A iiii jK-.S 196 Washtnutnn ICam AHSonattott The Washington Law Association is composed of all the students attending the University Law School. From an obscure beginning a few years ago, it has gradually grown in importance, until today the organization has reached a high level of effectiveness. The scope of work done, the number of interests touched, and above all the enthu- siasm shown by the members, is a sure indication of the need for such an organization, and its success as well. The year 191 0-1 I has marked an extensive participation in de- bate. Three teams will represent the University of Washington Law School, the University of Oregon team, the University of Southern California team, the Victoria Law Association team. The very best debating talent in the University is available to the association, and as a consequence the standard is very high. From time to time the officers of the organization have secured speakers to address the student body, among them being such national figures as Governor Folk, of Missouri, and Judge Ben Lindsey, of Colorado, together with various prominent members of the Seattle bar. A huge smoker was negotiated with splendid success. On the list of honored guests appeared the names of Mayor Dilling, Judge Main and Judge Dykeman, 03, and many other alumni and suc- cessful practitioners. This excellent social event will be repeated next year, and because of its good results the Law Association will be better able to carry out its objects and purposes. 4 Mi° ii 199 _.,.4I, . tS jB ' rC rjlK rA 5;,.il z ' : litubbnnu itaUnun ' On a bright and shiny morning, when the spring is in the boat- house, and the fusser in the canoe and the fussee therealso making her usual pretense at the paddle, comes one Bill Spurk to attend the law school, and asks whether they have postponed the regular mornmg session because of his regular absence. On finding out they have not he becomes peeved, but cheers up noticeably on being mformed that none of the profs have called the roll. Joyfully he turns back when he encounters Pete Burns on the front steps. Pete is singing " In the spring the young man ' s fancy still sticks in the vicinity of love. " " What do you know about love, Pete? " " Oh, I know that most of the girls love Pete and would be all for starting a partnership. " " Thank yourself for the compliment, " said Bill, " but believe me, Peter, I am going to look for evidence of real property before I make any such suretyship. es sir, I prefer real estate before domestic relations. " " That ' s right, Bill, you might as well take it as a man, for they won ' t have you, and there ' s no use getting sore. Everybody knows that because of your legal ethics none of the fair ones will listen to your pleadings. You haven ' t enough personal property to press your suit. " " Yes, but I have suits to press, my dear old man, and there will be no negligence on my part. The fact is I already have several quasi-contracts with fair ladies about the campus, and my procedure has been such that I am coming into great favor with several other persons, and it is only my sense of equity that keeps me from poaching on your preserves. " " Well, if you try that ' you better take out some insurance and make your will, for there is very apt to be a conflict-of-laws, " " That ' s all right Nvith me, but if you try that the damages are apt to be evenly distributed, and it may fake most of your bills and notes to pay the doctor w ' ith. Then someone laughed, but in spite of the issue of several search warrants no one has yet discovered how-to-find-the-law who wrote this. However, there is some class to the article. K M %.■ ' ' 200 UiurenitT of Wuhiagton Dwir THE PEOnX ItiT OOW SLS» n» 1 « «» " i " - " » ' ' ™ " i , ■ ZeTtiKca • • ' . " a " it »!• fc»= " »« " ?» " " pROPOS HTHLEIES SNOWTES. Orgyintcn anS Sp- of the By an AlWete Law ScfW j ll thoaM u H .:iH; :H " - ' DRASTIC STEP TAKEN i BY LEGISLATURE ,u (ieur i nuual t»ul]lu:atttm) §n tlir l rnplr iHaii IKnmit ' Tis the old, old story. But repetition is necessary. Again the courts of our noble country of the free have been ripping things out by the roots. The Law School edition will not stand for this gov- ernment by injunction. The Law School edition is the friend of the common student, the one who toils with his hands, the one who pulls his cold sandwich out of his dinner bucket and buries his star-stained teeth in the gristle that his master, the butcher, calls meat. If you are men, stand by the paper that stands by you. The Law School edition is one the joJj all the time, and has more enemies and more classified ads than all the other papers combined. Yet the bloated bondholder fries to tear justice from her pedestal. There is nix doing. The Law School edition is there to protect the student with the job. Other papers are anile; they are caduke. 201 -i ICaut rhnol SJipalB There are two methods of raising children ; that is, not to men- tion various other ways. One is to pet and pamper them and call them Snookums, and the other is to wear out a stick and thus pound manners, intelligence and disposition into them. Also there are two ways of developmg professional ideals; the first by setting up the standard and then bowing down to it, and the second is by setting up the ideal and then knocking it down. Now both of these systems have their advocates, but the latter seems to be much more popular in and about the University of Washington College of Law. Of course there are a few stray students that will insist that they are constantly on their knees before the shrine of the ideal they intend to follow, but we are referring now to the great majority, those who inhabit the front steps of the building between classes and decorate the walks with the stains of Piper. But let it not be supposed by the neophyte (word loaned to us by the daily staff) that there are no ideals in the Law School. Ex- posure makes strong men, and let the little jingle ever be remembered: " The bov who is slow and dull at bool(s IV ins fame and honor from men; While the brightest hov in the teacher ' s eve Is never heard of again. " The graduates of this law school rank among their number some of the brightest attorneys in the Pacific Northwest, and the Law School is content to let itself be known by the status of her graduates rather than by the condition of her students. The school is producing men; it is enough. ICaul rluml NnbtUtu Count von Wettrich Earl Rice King Cole Mr. Royal Prof. Lantz — Give the next case, Mackey. Mackey — Didn ' t get that case, professor. Prof. Lantz — What ' s the matter, taking a perpetual lay-off or just having a run of hard luck? Prof. Lantz (peeved) — When you fellows get in where wheeling is heavy I have to get out and push. Assault and Battery, Broken Jaws, Murders, Divorces, Washington Laws. ■%.i ' £V . R : . - m yf ,ga;,fe, i k ( Innk 5 i ' prtion 1 (irgamzatinns 1 -3 i VISION OF OUR llion CAMPfS u r . !2. 204 205 iirprtnrii nf iFratfrmttPB Natimiala SIGMA NU, :s. n. .. 4325 15th N. E. PHI GAMMA DELTA, l . r. A ...4503 1 7th N. E. PHI DELTA THETA, . A. @ 1605 47th E. BELTA THETA PI, b. . n 4530 14th N. E. SIGMA CHI, 5. X 4731 15th N. E. KAPPA SIGMA, K. 5 5235 I 7th N. E. ALPHA TAU OMEGA, a. t. n 4534 University Blvd. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON. ii. a. e 4506 14th N. E. DELTA TAU DELTA, A. t. a 4705 14th N. E. DELTA CHI, A. X 501 1 University Blvd. DELTA UPSILON, A. Y 4554 16th N. E. DELTA KAPPA EPSILON, A. k. e. 5224 19th N. E. ICuralfl SIGMA DELTA, 2. A 4511 18th N. E. CHALET CLUB... ...4736 18th N. E. PHI KAPPA, . K 5015 University Blvd. KALEVALA 4340 11th N. E. ' •,; " . 3 -V Ml ( amma (Eln ' - ' 2UV Milium 5 11 Ojamiua Ollit iClTaptrr Chartered May 19. 1896 Fratres in Facultate Edmond S. Meany Fratres in Universitate 1911 Grova C. Cookerly C. Eaile Brown R. George McPhee Roy L. Greene Edwin A. Gruber E. Floyd Burns Huber E. Grimm Kirk C. Brown Harold D. Carey B. Letcher Lambuth J. Ward Arney 1912 1913 Otis B. Hergert Warren O. Grimm Karl F. Richards Ralph H. Wegener Charles P. Fitzgerald P. Gavin Cruzen Raymond J. Snyder 1914 A. Raymond Wegener Rex A. Hosely Clifton F. Condon D ' Los Sutherland Floyd Edgerton - % i ' tcima Nit Snll of (Tltaptrra Founded al Virginia Military Institute. 1869 Pi — Lehigh University Beta Rho — UniAersit " of Pennsylvania Beta Sigma — Uni ersity of Vermont Gamma Delta — Stevens Institute Gamma Epsilon- — Lafayette College Gamma Theta — Cornell Universitj ' Delta Beta — Dartmouth College Delta Delta — Pennsylvania State College Gamma Psi — Sj ' racuse University Delta Gamma — Columbia University Sigma — Vanderbilt University Gamma Tota — Kentucky State Mu — I ' niversit - of Georgia Theta — University of Alabama Iota — Howard College Kappa — Georgia Agricultural College Eta — Mercer I ' ni ■ersity Xi — Emory College Beta Theta— Alabama Polytechnic Gamma Alpha — Georgia Technology Epsilon — Bethany College Beta Xu — Uni ersity of Ohio Beta Iota — Mt. Union College Gamma Pi — University of West Virginia Delta Alpha — Case School Applied Science Delta Zeta — Western Reserve I ' niversity Gamma Beta — Xorthwestern Universitj ' Gamma Gamma — Albion College Gamma Lambda — University of Wisconsin Gamma Mu — University of Illinois Gamma Xu — University of Micliigan Gamma Rho — University of Chicago Delta Kappa — Del Delta Theta — Lombard Universit Belt a Mu— Iowa State University Gamma Sigma — Iowa State College Gamma Tau — University of Minnesota Delta Eta — University of Xebraska Xu — Kansas State University Rho — Missouri State University Beta Xi — William Jewell College Gamma Xi — Missouri School of Mines Gamma Omicron — Washington Uni- versity. St. I..ouis Delta Epsilon— University of Okla- homa Upsilon — Uni ersity of Texas Phi — University of Louisiana Beta Phi— Tulane University Gamma Upsilon — University of Arkansas Gamma Eta— Colorado School of Mines Gamma Kapi a — I ' niversity of Colorado Gamma Chi — University of A ' ashington Gamma Zeta — University of Oregon Gamma Phi — University of Montana Delta Tota — Washington State College Beta Chi — Leland Stanford Junior L ' ni- V ersity Beta Psi — University of California Alpha — Virginia Military Institute Beta — University of Virginia Lambda — Washington and Lee Uni ersity Psi — University of Xorth Carolina Beta Tau — North Carolina A. M. Col- lege Beta Beta — De Pauw University Beta Zeta — Purdue University Beta Eta — University of Indiana Beta Upsilon — Rose Polytechnic Institute aware State College Hi — Rickety — Whoopty doo! What ' s the matter with Sigma Nu? Hullabaloo, terragaroo ; Ausgezeicht, Sigma Nu. Colors, Black, X hite and Gold. FloWei " White Rose. Publication, " The Delta. " i f- . 17 r, fmjT,:-: . - ■■ji r nf J hi 6amma i3rlta - . 1 X i pin ( amma Srlta tyma dau (Ebaplrr Chartered July 31. 1900 Fratres in Faculiaie John T. Condon Fratres in L ' niversitale Arthur Nafe Post Graduates Aldebert McCleverty Harold Forsjthe Frank Philip Frank Coyle Carl Livingston Ross Pendleton Royal Pullen Russell Mackey Don Evans Tracey Baker illiam Ross Cyrus Sturgis Chester Caithness Be Van Presley Roscoe Pike Charles McKay Robert Smalley Don Jaxtheimer 1912 1913 1914 Dwight Hartman Donald Trueblood Harold Stewart James Sturgis Don Hawley Guy Johnson Taylor Green Newell Wright Ivan Talbot William Horsley Thomas Griffiths Ben Palmer Lawrence Livingston Alexander Gamble Jerry McGilhcudy Craig Hazelet Calvin Hazelet Martin Smith j v :ii (Samma Srlta Soil of u:bai.itrra Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1848 University of Maine Massachusetts Institute of TechnniO; Worcester Polytechnic Institute Brown University Dartmouth College Amherst College Trinity College Yale University f ' olunibia University New York University (Colgate I ' niversity Union Uni -ersit ' I ' niversity rif Penns ] ania Lafayette College Lehigh University Johns Hopkins University Bucknell University University of ' irginia Washington and Jefferson College Allegheny College Wooster I ' niversity Denison University Ohio Slate University Ohio Wesleyan University Indiana University DePauw Uni ersity Purdue T ' ni ersity Wittenhurg (; ' i Ilegp Iowa Hanover College gy Watiash College Bethel College Knox College William Jewell College I ' niversity of Tennessee University of Alabama University of Texas Illinois Wesleyan Uni ersity University of Illinois University of Michiga n Uni ersity of Minnesota University of Chicago University of Missouri University of Kansas I ' niversity of Nebraska I ' niversity of California l ' ni -ersity nf Washington L land Stanford, Jr.. Uni ersit ' Syracuse Universit, " Richmond College Gettysburg College Washington and Lee University Colorado College Cornell University Pennsylvania State College Adelbert College Uni ersit ' nf Wisconsin State College . - " ft.,. ' Hi : J,t feLJ M HUaalnmitun Alpha nf pii Srlta ahrta O - Hiasbinglmt Alpha (Chapter Chartered 1900 191 Frank A. Plum Thomas Miller Herbert H. Sieler David A. McKinley Louis M. Deither Nelson T. Hartson Edwin L. Campbel Robert G. Denney Walter A. Wand Wm. J. Coyle Maxwell R. Eakins 1912 Frederick Hickingbottom Ralph Westover Melville Mucklestone Ralph Major Roy W. Smith Thomas H. Wand Alvin L. Jensen Mark F. riayfield Frederick A. Beltz 1913 Claude Phipps Archie Campbell J. Penn Fix J. Diehl Schoeller Hugh P. Schively Archie M. Major 1914 Ira J. Courtney Humber Farthingham Ezra M. Osborne George Febiger Joseph Hartson Harold Lowery John P. Patten Fenimore Owen J. Reynolds Lewis James Sipprell Herbert Lovejoy Edward Wersham --. ■- .4fc It irlta ehrta iSoU of (EljatJlPra Founded at Miami University. 1848 Quebec Alpha — -McGill University Ontario Alpha — Toronto University Maine Alpha — Colby College New Hampshire Alpha — Dartmouth College Vermont Alpha — University of Vermont Massachusetts Alpha — Williams College Massachusetts Beta — Amherst Rhode Island Alpha — Brown University New York Alpha — Cornell University New York Beta — Union University New York Delta — Columbia University New York Epsilon — Syracuse University Pennsylvania Alpha — Lafayette College Pennsylvania Beta — PennsyU ' ania College Pennsylvania Gamma — Washington and Jefferson College Pennsylvania Zeta — University of Pennsylvania Pennsylvania Eta — Lehigh University Pennsylvania Thet a— Pennsylvania State College Virginia Beta — University of Virginia Virginia Ganiina — Randoliih- Macon College Virginia Zeta — Wasliington and Lee University North Carolina Beta — University of North Carolina Kentucky Alpha Delta — Central University Kentucky Epsilon — Kentucky State College Tennessee Alpha — Vanderbilt Uni ersity Tennessee Beta — University of the South Ohio — Alpha — Miami University Ohio Beta — Ohio Wesleyan University Ohio Gamma — Ohio University Ohio Zeta— Ohio State University Ohio Eta — Case School of Applied Science Ohio Theta — University of Cincinnati Michigan Alpha — tTniversity of Michigan Idaho Alpha — I Rah! Rah! Phi Kei a. Phi Deha Theta Rah! Rah! Rah! Colors, Azure and Argent. Flower, Publication, " The Scroll. " Indiana Alpha — Indiana Uni -ersity Indiana Beta— Wabash College Indiana Gamma — Butler University Indiana Delta — Franklin College Indiana Epsilon — Hanover College Indiana Zeta — De Pauw University Indiana Theta — Purdue University Illinois Alpha— Northwestern University Illinois Beta — University of Chicago Illinois Delta — Knox College Illinois Zeta — Lombard College Illinois Eta — University of Illinois Wisconsin Alpha — University of Wis- consin Minnesota AIi ha — -University of Min- nesota Iowa Alpha — Iowa Wesleyan University Iowa Beta — University of Iowa Missouri Alpha — University of Missouri Missouri Beta — Westminster College Missouri Gamma — Washington University Kansas Alpha — University of Kansas Nebraska Alpha — University of Ne- braska Colorado Alpha — University of Colorado South Dakota Alpha — University of South Dakota Georgia Alpha — University of Georgia Georgia Beta — Emory College Georgia Gamma Mercer College Georgia Delta— Georgia School of Technology Alabama Alpha — University of Alabama Alabama Beta — Alabama Polytechnic Institute Mississippi Alpha — I ' niversity of Mississippi Louisiana Alpha — Tulane University Texas Beta — University of Texas Texas Gamma — Southwestern University California Alpha — University of California California Beta — Leland Stanford Junior University Washington Alpha— University of " U ' ashington ' niversit ' of Idaho Rah! White Carnation. , l •fr rrrsr r ' i . T i of iBrta O brla Jit t t- % a8ft sn M fasraa G W M WriKliI R. ClitT.iiil Smith H. Bowman k Keith Tremjjer Reser Taylol- n r K-.st Whaley Gregory Coe Mecklem Howe Challacombe Cusliing Fiefield Wilson i? F rater Clifford Casey Beck (Ira re Brokaw C Bowman . nderson ft.. . -C? -- VS iUrta ahrta x Mttn (!)mrua (Chapirr Chartered 1901 Fraires m Faculiate J. Allen Smith Edward O. Sisson Joel Marcus Johanson Fraires in L niverskaie 191 1 George Yancy Reser John A. Prater Clarence B. Keith Clarence M. Grace Frank J. Brokaw Hugh A. Bowman Claire Bowman Clifford W. Anderson 1912 Raymond W. Clifford Corwin D. Smith Francis T. Wilson 1913 Ralph D. Casey Edward R. Taylor Fred G. Whaley 1914 L. Stowell Challacombe John D. Beck A. M. Mecklem C. Rollit Coe Elbridge G. Fiefield Harold Klopfer Bailey Tremper H. Garner Wright Earl V. Clifford Melzar Cushing Wm. B. Howe S. Burr Gregory Clyde B. Rose i Clarence Bryant 221 •fi : llda ahrta Pt Snll of Olbavitin-ii Founded al Miami University. 1839 Theta Signia Iowa State College Beta Iota— Amherst College Chi — Beloit College Psi — Bethany College L ' psilon— Boston I ' ni ersity Beta Sigma — Bowtloin College Kappa — Brown University Lambda Kappa — Case Scliool of Applied Science Epsilon — Central University Beta Tau Uni%ersIty of Colorado LamlKla Rho — University of Chicago Beta Xu — Uni ersity of Cincinnati Beta Theta — Colgate College Alpha Alpha — Columbia Universit ' Beta Delta— Cornell University Alpha Omega — Dartmouth College Phi Alpha — Davidson College Alpha Zeta — Denver I ' niversity Alpha Sigma — Dickinson College Zeta — Hampden -Sidney College Iota — Hanover College Sigma Rho — University of Illinois Pi — Indiana University ' Alpha Beta — University of Iowa Alpha Epsilon— Iowa Wesleyan Alpha — Chi — Johns Hopkins University Alpha Nu — University of Kansas Alpha Xi — Knox College Beta Alpha — Kenyon College Beta Chi — Lehigh University Beta Eta — Uni " ersity of Maine Alpha — Miami University Lambda — University of Michigan Beta Pi — Uni ersity of Minnesota Alpha Tau — University of Nebraska Eta Beta — University of North Carolina Rho — Northwestern University Beta Kaiipa — Oliio University Theta Delta — Ohio State University Theta — Ohio Wesley an Uni ersity Phi — University of Pennsylvania Alpha Upsilon — Pennsylvania Beta Mu — Purdue University Beta Gamma — Rutger ' s College Beta Zeta — St. Lawrence University Lambda Sigma — Leiand Stanford Junior University Sigma — -Stevens ' Institute of Technology Beta Upsilon — Syracuse University Theta Zeta — Toronto University Beta Omicron — Uni -ersit ' of Texas Nu — Union College Beta Lambda — Vanderbilt University Omicron — University of Virginia Tau — Wabash College Gamma — Washington and Jefferson College Beta Omega — University of Washington Alpha Tota — Washington University Mu Epsilon — Wesley an University Beta — Western Reserve University Beta Psi — West Virginia Universitj " Alpha Delta — Westminster College Alpha Gamma — Whit ten berg College Alpha Pi — University of Wisconsin Alpha Lambda — Wooster Universitj ' Gamma Phi — University of Oklahoma Phi Chi — Yale University Beta Rho — University of Oregon Phi, Kai. Phi; Phi, Kai, Phi; Wooghn, Wooglin, Beta Theta Pi. Colors, Blue and Pink. Flower, Rose. Publicalion. " Beta Theta Pi. " ,-«aN„ JriT XJ. 222 nf uuna (Tltt l;:;ktt. , 6 223 ,ui tuma (Chi llpailnu llpstUm (Chapter Chartered 1903 Post Graduates J. R. Jeffers A. V. Lourr.an 191 1 W illiam Lyle Dudley Leo G. Titus Albert C. Thompson 1912 John M. Darnell Fred R. Angevine John F. Todd Chas. D. Galley Henry Tied ' e Caesar Rodn?v Rcberts M. Earl Baun-.oartner 1913 Eugene M. Meacham J. Lister Holn-.es William J. Walsh Carl A. Reichart Chester S. X arner 1914 Irving C. Bogardus William I. Titus Robert S. Graham Fred W. Darnell Howard L Monks -.V i M-M ' 225 i ' iiima (Eln Snll of (EliaptprB Founded at Miami University, 1855 Alpha — Miami Universitj " Beta — University of Wooster Beta Epsilon — University of Utah Beta Zeta — University of North Dakota Gamma — Ohio Wesley an University Epsilon — George Washington University Zeta — Washington and Lee Eta — Uni%ersity of Mississippi Theta — Pennsyl ania College Kappa — Bucknell University Lambda — Indiana University Mu — Denison University Xi — De Pauw University Omicron — Dickinson College Rho Butler College Phi — Lafayette College Chi — Hanover College Psi — University ' of Virginia Omega — Northwestern University Alpha Alpha — Hobart College Alpha Beta — University of California Alpha Gamma — Ohio State University Alpha Epsilon — University of Nebraska Alpha Zeta — Beloit College Alpha Eta — State University of Iowa Alpha Theta— Massachusetts Institute of Technology Alpha Iota — Illinois Wesley an University Alpha Lambda — University of Wisconsin Alpha Nu — University of Texas Alpha Xi — University of Kansas Alpha Omicron — Tulane University Alpha Pi— Albion College Alpha Sigma— University of Minnesota Alpha Rho — Lehigh University Alpha Upsilon — University of Southern California Alpha Phi — Cornell University Ali ha Chi— Pennsylvania State College Alpha Psi — Vanderbilt University Alijha Omega — Leiand Stanford Junior Uni ■ersity Beta Gamma — Colorado College Delta Delta — Purdue University Beta Delta — University of Montana Zeta Delta — (Central University Zeta Psi— University of Cincinnati Eta Eta Dartmouth College Theta Theta — University of Michigan Kappa Kappa — University of Illinois Lambda Lambda — Kentucky State College Mu Mu — University of West Virginia Nu Nu — Columbia University Xi Xi — Uni ' ersity of Missouri Omicron Omicron — University of Chicago Rho Rho — I ' ni ersity of Maine Tau Tau — Washington University Upsilon Upsilon — University of Washington Phi Phi — University of Pennsylvania Psi Psi — Syracuse University Omega Omega — University of Arkansas Beta Eta — Case School of Applied Science Beta Theta — University of Pittsburg Delta Chi — Wabash College Beta Zeta — University of North Dakota Beta Epsilon— University of Utah Beta Iota — University of Oregon Delta — l ' ni -ersity of Georgia ) ho— Who— Who am I? I ' m a loyal Sigma Chi; Hoopla — Hoopla — Hoopla Hi! SiB-ma Chi. Colors, Blue and Gold. Flower, White Rose. Publication, " Sigma Chi Quarterly. %r; -1L5 - i ' -== ' • K ' nf Kappa igma Chartered 1903 1911 Ralph Teats Walter Beebe 1912 Frederick Johann Von Wettrick Burton Witherspoon 1913 Fred Sparger Glenn Pape Murray McLean Charles Morse Walter Koren Newton Crites Eugene Beebe Gerald Harrington Stanley Langley Ernest McGuire Floyd Galloway William Whitman Ralph Darling George Erickson 1914 Herbert Jackson Harold Kerry Warren Hinton Gale Denis M J- - Wik, .J dM S ' liiliiBt Soil of (Eliaptrra Founded al University of Bologna, 1395 Psi — University of Maine Alpha Rho — Bowdoin College Beta Kappa — New Hampshire College Gamma Epsilon — Dartmouth College Alpha Lambda- — University of Vermont Gamma Delta — Massachusetts State College Gamma Eta — Harvard University Beta Alpha — Brown Uni ersity Alpha Kapi a — Cornell University Gamma Zeta — Xew York University Gamma Iota — Syracuse University Pi — S wart h more College Alpha Delta — Pennsylvania State College Alpha Epsilon University of Pennsylvania Alpha Phi — Bucknell University Beta Iota — Lehigh University Helta Pi — Dickinson College Alpha Alpha — University of Maryland Alpha Eta — George Washington University Zeta — University of A ' irginia Eta — Randolph -Macon College Mu — Washington and Jjee University Nu — William and Marj- College Upsilon — Hampden -Sidney College Beta Beta — Richmond College Delta — Da idson College Eta Prime — Trinity College Alpha Mu — University of North Carolina Beta Upsilon — North Carolina M. A. College Alpha Nu — Wofford College Alpha Beta — Mercer University Alpha Tau — Georgia School of Technology Beta Lambda — I ' niversity of Georgia Beta — University of Alabama Beta Eta — Alabama Polytechnic Institute Theta — Cumberland I ' niversity Kappa — A ' anderbilt University Lambda — University of Tennessee Phi — Southwestern Presbyterian University Omega — University of the South Alpha Theta — Southwestern Baptist University Alpha Sigma — Ohio State University Beta Phi — Case School of Applied Science Beta Delta — Washington and Jefferson College Beta Nu— Kentucky State College Alpha Zeta — University of Michigan Chi — Purdue University Alpha PL— Wabash College Beta Theta — University of Indiana. Alpha Gamma — University of Illinois Alpha Chi— Lake Forrest University Gamma Beta — University of Chicago Beta Epsilon — I ' niversity of Wisconsin Beta Mu— University of Michigan Beta Rho — I ' niversity of Iowa Alpha Psi — University of Nebraska Alpha Omega— William Jewell College Beta Gamma — Missouri State College Beta Sigma Washington University Beta Chi — Missouri School of Mines Beta Tau — Baker University Xi — University of Arkansas Gamma Kappa — University of Oklahoma Alpha I ' psilon — Millsops College Gamma — Louisiana State University Sigma — Tulane University Iota — Southwestern University Tau — University of Texas Beta Omicron — University of Denver Beta Omega — Colorado College Gamma Gainma — Colorado School of Mines Beta Zeta — Leiand Stanford Junior I ' niversity Beta Xi — University of California Beta Psi — Universit - of Washington Gamma Alpha— University of Oregon Gamma Theta — Universitj ' of Idaho Gamma Mu— Washington State College Gamma Nu — Washburn Colors, Scarlet, White and Emerald. Flowei Lily of the Valley. Publication, " The Caduceus. ' 230 aBlnngtini (Bamma p of 231 i Dun lap Argo Se%er ns Piles Wossard Patten Boyles Smith Hannon ypuruk McFhee Ridgway Marston Parker Marshall Million Carson Deane Lang Baker Jeffery Keelt r Hargrave %%. r i -a. ! ' ■ .•.fl ' Alpha Clan (I mrua Waalihtgtou (Ijamma t (Cbaptrr Chartered 1906 Fraires in Facultate Professor Oliver M. Goss Fratres in Universitate 1911 J. Alexander McPhee Page R. Boyles 1912 William Spurck, Jr. A. Clarence Argo William Severyns Clarence Dunlap Ten Million Ralph Ridgway Clifford Dougl as 1913 Bertram P. Hargrave Edmond G. Dean Edward M. Lang Ingriffe D. Carson Aage C. Wassard Benjamin A. Koehler Fred E. Jeffery 1914 Wm. J. A. Baker Rodger Hannan Roscoe Parker Spaulding Marshall Ralph Smith Ross Piles Charles Marston 233 Alalia ®au OPmi sa i!j0U of (EhaptprH Founded at Virginia Military Academy. 1865 Pi — Tennessee University Omega — University of Soutliern Tennessee Delta — University of Virginia Xi — Trinity College, North Carolina Alpha Beta — University of Georsia Alpha Delta — University of North Carolina Alpha Epsilon — Alabama Polytechnic Institute Alpha Zeta — Mercer University. Georgia Tau — University of Pennsylvania Alpha Theta — Emory College. Georgia Alpha Iota — Muhlenburg College, Pa. Alpha Uambda — Columbia University Alpha Mu— Adrian College. Michigan Alpha Nu — Mount Union College. Ohio Alpha Omicron — St. Lawrence Uni- versity. N. T, Alpha Pi — Washington and Jefferson College, Pa. Alpha Rho — Lehigh University, Pa. Alpha Tau — Southwestern Presbyterian University Alpha Upsilon — Pennsylvania College Alpha Psi — Wittenberg College. Ohio Aljjha Omega — University of Florida Beta Alpha — Simpson College. Iowa Beta Beta — Southern University Beta Delta— University of Alabama Beta Epsilon — Tulane University Beta Zeta — University of Vermont Beta Eta — Ohio Wesleyan Beta Theta — Cornell University Beta Kappa — Hillsdale College Beta Iota — Georgia School of Tech- nology Beta Lanibda — University of Michigan Beta Mu — Wooster University Beta Xi — Charleston College Beta Omicron — Albion College Beta Pi — Vanderbilt University Beta Upsilon — University of Maine Beta Omega — Ohio State University Gamma Alpha — Colby University Gamma Beta — Tufts College Gamma Gamma — Rose Polytechnic Institute Beta Tau — Southwestern Baptist t niversity Gamma Delta — Brown University Gamma Theta — University of Nebraska Gamma Eta — University of Texas Gamma Iota— University of California Gamma Kappa — Western Reserve I ' niversity Gamma Lambda — University of Colorado Gamma Mu — University of Kansas Gamma Xu — University of Minnesota Gamma Xi — University of Chicago Gamma Omicron — Purdue University Gamma Pi— University of Washington Gamma Rho — University of Missouri Beta Gamma — Massachusetts Institute of Technology Beta — Washington and Lee University Gamma Tau — University of Wisconsin Gamma Upsilon — Iowa State College Gamma Sigma — Worcester Polytechnic Institute Gamma Zeta — University of Illinois Gamma Omicron — Ames College Mu Iota — Kentucky State College Gamma Phi— University of Oregon Who Rah Regga Alpha Tau Omega Hip, Hurrah! Hip, Hurrah! Three Cheers for Alpha Tau, Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! Colors, Sky Blue and Old Gold. Florper, White Tea Rose. Publicalion, " Alpha Tau Omega Palm. " 234 asliiuiiitini Alpha of § ujma Alpha iEpstlnu P P P C) p ? rJ ? © !l Clementson Pinkertoii A, Cook Prater Hammond Wood in Davis Shotwell Catlin Gregory Sinionds Stransz Dowd Morrison L. Carrnli Xesbit Eldred B. Cook H. Waller M ' incrief Mueller J Carroll Anderson Johnston Angevine P. Waller Barton Sutton Staatz Elliott Crilly A. Ward H. Ward Van Horn Hubbard -:H.., X ' X4 236 i ' uima Alpha lEpstUni ffiasbiuiUmt Alpha (£ba}Jtrr Chartered 1906 Fratres in Facullaie E. O. Eastwood Merle Thorpe N. W. Sawyer Fratres in Universitatt: Post Graduates Victor H. Zednick Thomas G. Hammond Joseph J. Runner Arthur A. Cook Rev D. Pinkerton Harold V. Davis Mark S. Woodin William A. Simonds 1912 Charles C. Clementson J. William Prater Lyman R. Shotwell Lair H. Gregory Claude C. Catlin Paul P. Buwaldo 1913 Raym.ond R. Morrison Burton A. Cook Van M. Dowd Leslie C. Nesbit Lee Carroll Harold H. Waller Jay Carroll Alva L. Strauss Morifz L. Mueller Andrew J. Eldred Arthur J. MoncriefT 1914 Walter J. Van Horn Wayne C. Sutton Arthur H. Ward Homer W. Ward George R. Barton Philip R. Waller Arthur B. Carmody E. Richard Johnston Karl S. Staatz Bertram R. Elliott Paul H. Crilly Asher Anderson Dale Hubbard Loren D. Angevine iinma Al;ilm lE siUni loll of (tliatilrrs Founded at University of Alabama, 1 856 Steven ' s Sigma Phi — Dickinson Maine -Vlplia — University of Maine Massachusetts Beta Upsilon — Boston University Massachusetts Iota Tau — Massachusetts Institute of Technology Massachusetts Gamma — Harvard Massachusetts Delta— Worcester Polytechnic Institute New York Alpha — Cornell New York Mu — Columbia New T ' ork Sigma Phi — St. College Pennsylvania Omega — Allegheny College Pennsylvania College Pennsylvania Alpha Zeta — Pennsyl- vania State College Pennsj ' hania Zeta— Bucknell University PennsyUania Delta— Gettysburg College Pennsylvania Theta — University of Pennslvania Washington City Rho — George Washington University Virginia Omicron — University of Virginia Virginia Sigma — Washington and Lee University North Carolina Xi — University of North Carolina North Carolina Theta — Davidson College South Carolina Delta — University of South Carolina Michigan Iota — Beta — University of Michigan Michigan Alpha — Adrian College Ohio Sigma — Mt. Union College Ohio Delta — Ohio Wesley an College Ohio Epsilon — University of Cincinnati Ohio Theta — Ohio State University Ohio Rho — Case School of Applied Science Indiana Alpha Franklin University Indiana Beta — Purdue Uni -ersity Illinois Psi Omega — Northwestern Uni ' ersity Illinois Beta — University of Illinois Illinois Theta — Universitj " of Chicago Illinois Delta — James Milliken University Minnesota Aljiha — -University of Minnesota Colors, Old Gold and Royal Publication, ' S. Secret Publicati " Wisconsin Alpha — Universitj " of Wisconsin Georgia Beta — University of Georgia Georgia Psi — Mercer University Georgia Epsilon — Emory College Georgia Phi — Georgia School of Technology Alabama Iota — Southern University Alabama Mu — University of Alabama Alabama Alpha Mu — Alabama Poly- technic Institute Missouri Alpha — University of Missouri Missouri Beta — Washington Uni ersity Nebraska Uanibda Phi — University of Nebraska Arkansas Alpha Upsilon — University of Arkansas Kansas Alpha — University of Kansas Iowa Beta — -University of Iowa Iowa Gamma — Iowa State College Colorado Chi — Uni -ersit3 ' of Colorado Colorado Zeta — Denver University Colorado Lambda — Colorado School of Mines California Alpha — Stanford California — Beta — University of California Washington Alpha — University of Washington Louisiana Epsilon — Louisiana State University Louisiana Tau Epsilon — Tulane L ' niversity Mississippi Gamma — University of Mississippi Texas Rho — University of Texas Kentucky Kappa — Central University Kentucky Iota — Bethel College Kentucky Epsilon — Kentucky State College Tennessee Zeta — Southwestern Pres- byterian University Tennessee Lambda — Cumberland University Tennessee Nu — Vanderbilt Uni% ' ersity Tennessee Kappa — University of Tennessee Tennessee Omega — Uni ' ersity of the South Tennessee Eta — Southwestern Baptist University Indiana Gamma — University of Indiana New York Delta — Syracuse University Oklahoma Alpha — University of Oklahoma South Dakota Alpha — University- of South Dakota Purple. A. E. Record. ' on, " Phi Alpha. " Florver, Violet. t , v.. 238 ;C- -y- - W V-1- nf Drlta aau Srlta 239 McBrooni Meiei " Maiclt Rolierts Tammany rohan Bniilun Fullon Hanson Smith Ford Putnian Spenglei- Stuchel Horr fi. Eberle W. Khcrle Ci.-li Mo f-an Gladden Armstrong - l-T rT , ' 4 ' Vi I rS A , W irlta ilm Srlta (iamma Mn (Eltaptrr Charlered 1908 Fratres in Universiiaic 1911 Patrick M. Tammany J. Gordon March Frederick A. Spengier Joseph G. G. Morgan Ralph A. Horr 1912 Winfield R. Eberle Robert W. Armstrong Donald D. FuUen 1913 Verne Hansen Sidney S. Eberle W. Carleton Bouton Mason H. Roberts Harry A. Meier D. Braiiev Gish Orvis C. Gladden Lester W. Stuchell Frank D. Cohan 1914 Newton C. Smith Cassius R. McBroom Leo R. Ford 241 irlta (i;au i lta Soil of (Eljatitf ra Founded in Bethany. 1859 Lambda — Vanderbilt University Pi — University of Mississippi Phi — Washington and Lee University Beta Epsilon — Emory College Beta Theta — University of the South Beta Iota— University of Virginia Beta Xi — Tulane University Gamma Eta — George Washington University Gamma Iota — University of Texas Omicron — Uni ersity of Iowa Beta Gamma — University of Wisconsin Beta Eta — Universitj ' of Minnesota Beta Kappa — l ' ni ersity of Colorado Bsta Pt — Northwestern University Beta Rlio — Leland Stanford, Jr., University Beta Tau — University of Nebraska B?ta Upsilon — University of Illinois B ta Ome a — University of California Gamma Alpha — University of Chicago Gamma Beta — Armour Institute of Technology Gamma Theta — Baker University Gamma Kappa — University of Missouri Gamma Mu — University of Washington Beta — University of Ohio Delta — University of Michigan Epsilon — Albion College Zeta — Western Reserve University Gamma Omicron- Kappa — Hillsdale College Mu — Ohio Wesleyan University Chi — Ken yon College Beta Alpha — Indiana University Beta Beta — DePauw University Beta Zeta — University of Indianapolis Beta Phi — Ohio State University Beta Psi — Wabash College Gamma Delta — West Virginia University Gamma Lambda — Purdue University Alpha — Allegheny College Gamma — Washington and Jefferson University Nu — Lafayette College Rho — Stevens Institute of Technology Upsilon — Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Omega — I ' niversity of Pennsylvania Beta Lambda — Lehigh University Beta Mu — Tufts College Beta Nu — Massachusetts Institute of Technology Beta Omicron — Cornell University Beta Chi — Brown University Gamma Gamma — Dartmouth College Gamma Epsilon — Columbia University Gamma Zeta — Wesleyan University Gamma Nu — University of Maine Gamma Xi — University of Cincinnati Psi — Wooster T niversity -Syracuse University Rah! Rah! Delta! Delta — Tau — Delta! Rah! Rah! Delta Tau! Delta — Tau — Delta! Colors, Purple, White and Gold. PubUcal ' wn, " The Rainbow. ' Flower, Pansy. I ' 242 UaaHnattm (Thaptrx of Srlta (Chi 243 V " Waaliiitiiton C!ll)aptrr Charlered September 20, 1908 Fralrei in Faculiate O. p. Cockrell First Year Law E. M. Keenan W. H. Harris J. Lester Whitmore Second Year Law Ewing W. Stephens W. J. Hickey Reed W. Heilig A. J. McGarry Arthur Griffin 1912 A. V. Cushman Lester O. Gore G. Dolph Barnett Harold Gray 1913 Glen G. Griffiths Stewart M. Norris Joseph Norton Milton Hart Jack Harris Z. O. Brooks Francis Tillinghast 1914 B. L Robbins Glen Fanbrook Earl Martz if Ita (Elti loll of ( :iia;ilrra Founded at Cornel! University, 1890 Cornell University New York University University of Minnesota University of Michigan Dickinson Uni ersity Chicago — Kent Law School University of Buffalo Osgoode Hall, of Toronto Syracuse University Union University University of West Virginia University Ohio State University Uni ' e sity of Chicago Georgetown University University of Pennsylvania University of Virginia Stanford University Washington University University of Texas University of Washington University of Nebraska University of Southern California of California Alumut (Chaplrra Chicago Buffalo Columbus. Ohio Los Angeles Seattle New York City Wa shington Golden Gate St. Louis Twin Cities Delta Rah! Rah! Chi Rah! Rah! Deha Chi! Delta Chi! Rah! Rah! Rah! Colors, Red and Buff. Flotver, White Carnation. Publicaiion, " Delta Chi Quarterly. " 246 Hiaslnuntmi (riia .ilrr nf 247 Burford Johnson Riordan SuKg Sumniersett -7 Martin Janes Perry Getz Rowley Hamilton Campbell Baisden Hilen Dumas McKinley J, Barto I-iarson Stoll Edmiinson Hurd " U ' aterlinuse T. Barto Reed .i :- ' Sclta Mpstlnn Chartered 1910 Fraires in Faculiale Almon H. Fuller Walter G. Beach Fraires in Universitale Stewart E. Perry Arthur C. Can-pbell Joseph A. Barto Elmer L. Sugg Fred E. Hamilton Ross W. EdTT.inson Charles McKiniey Cedric A. Martin Carl H. Getz Grover Burford 191 1912 1913 John Summersett Walter W. Stoll Robert E. Damus Leo B. Baisden A. Reuben Hilen Louis Larsen Jerry D. Riordan Alfred H. Reed Irving J. Foltz Arthur F. Janes 1914 Robert D. Waterhouse John D. Johnson Sumner Hurd Earl P. Rowley Thomas C. Barto Secretary of Y. M. C. A. S. D. Pyle 219 iclta Ipfitlntt Soil of (Clja trra Founded at Williams College, 1834 Williams College Union College Amherst College Hamilton University Western Reserve University Colby College Rochester l niversity Middlebury College Bowdoin College Rutgers College Brown University Colgate Universty Xew York University Miami University Cornell University Marietta College S ' racuse University University of Michigan Harvard University University Northwestern University University of Wisconsin Lafayette University Lehigh University Columbia University Tuft ' s College DePauw University University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota Boston Technology Swarthmore College University of California Leland Stanford University University of Nebraska McGill University Toronto University University of Chicago Ohio State University X ' niversity of Illinois of Washington Delta U— Rah! Rah! Delta U— Rah! Rah! He Dikaia Upotheke, Aute Nike Phoros Este! Rah! Rah! Rah! Sis-s-s! Boom! Rah! Delta Upsilon ! Colors, Old Gold and Peacock Blue. Floiver, Violet. Publication, " Delta Upsilon Quarterly. " -i-T 250 of Welts Wright ii Granger Jacobs I ' J. King Woelflen Caskin Eagen Anderson Pratt Bouillon , - . K IKap a lEjiailou (Eliajitpr Chartered November 18, 1910 Fratres in Faculiale Thomas F. Kane Harvey Lantz Frederick M. Padelford William M. Dehn Arthur S. Haggett Earl G. Rice J. W. Piercy Graduates Burwell Bantz George J. Lewis Clyde Grainger Charles A. Norton Fratres in Universiiaie Post Graduates A. LeVerne Fitch Cleo P. King Olaf Caskin 191 1 Clarence B. Eagan 1912 Vincent H. Gowen Robin V. Welts Parker S. Bonney 1913 Victor J. Bouillon Clifford W. Newton Harry A. Anderson 1914 Randall S. Pratt Frederick E. Woelflen Claude V. Jacobs Robert A. Wright 253 i , X jdi - -J m Srlta ICappa iEpsilnn Sail 0f (Cljaptrra Founded at Yale. 1844 Phi — Yale University Theta — Bowdoin College Xi — Colby University Sigma — Amherst College Psi — University of Alabama Chi — University of Mississii pi Upsilon — Brown University Beta — University of North Carolina Kappa — Miami Universitj ' Eta — University of Virginia Lambda — Kenyon College Pi — Dartmouth College Alpha Alpha — Middlebury College Omicron — University of Michigan Epsilon — Williams College Rho — Lafayette College Tau — Hamilton College Mu — Colgate University Xu — College of the (. " ' ity of Xew York Beta Phi — University of Rochester Phi Chi — Rutgers College Psi Phi — DePauw University Gammi Phi — Wesley an University Psi Omega — Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Beta Chi — Western Reserve University Delta Chi — Cornell University Delta Delta — University of Chicago Phi Gamma— Syracuse University Gamma Beta — Columbia University Theta Zeta — University of California Alpha Chi— Trinity College. Conn. Iota — Central University, Ky. Gamma — Vanderbilt University Phi Epsilon — University of Minnesota Sigma Tau — Massachusetts Institute of Technology Delta Kappa — -University of Pennsyhania Tau Delta — Tulane University Alpha Phi — University of Toronto Tau Alpha — McGill University Sigma Rho — Stanford University Delta Pi — University of Illinois Delta Rho — University of Wisconsin Kappa Epsilon — University of Washington Rah! Rah! Rah! D. K. E. Rah! Rah! Rah! D. K. E. Rah! Rah! Rah! D. K.. E. Kappa Epsilon. Colors, Crimson, Blue and Gold. Publication, " The Delta Kappa Epsilon Quarterly. " ■ t : Alrpb Alr Tb uf Araria 25a Arana Alrph Alrph (Cbaptpr Fraternity of Master Masons Chartered April, 1910 Fraires in Facullale William M. Dehn Thomas K. Sidey C. O. Kimball H. B. Connibear George S. Wilson James E. Bell Fratres in L ' niversiiate Graduate J. M. McGee 191 I Fred L. Stetson William S. Skans Richard Rathbun 1912 Thomas F. Murphy W. C. Eshelman Jefferson Davis 257 Si. -f-i Ararta loll uf (tliaptrrs Founded at University of Michigan. 1904 Aleph — University of Michigan Beth — Leland Stanford. Jr.. University Gimel — University of Kansas Daleth — University of Nebraska He — University of California Waw — Ohio State University Teth — Harvard University Heth — University of Illinois Yodh — University of Pennsylvania Kaph — University of Minnesota Laniedth — University of Wisconsin Mem— University of Missouri Nun — Cornell University Samehk— Purdue University Ayin — University of Chicago Pe — Yale University Tsadhe — Columbia University Koph — Iowa State College Resh — University of Iowa Shin — Pennsylvania State College Tav — University of Oregon Aleph Aleph— University of Washington Aleph Beth — Northwestern University Aleph Ginnel — Uni ■ersity of Colorado Colors, Black and Gold. Flower, The Acacia. Publication, " The Acacia Journal. ' if .,„ S • ' :!.■ ' ■» ■ 258 i Innk 5 irrlinn 2 IGnral iFraterutttfH I I Ottestad Gieason Lewis Hanziik Morrisdii WintltT Cayo Zimmerman Cardie M ' anamaker !;ehrke Brinkley Hallock Vinton White Bauman Swale Lnserloff Hhelton McKechnie - A ' J . .% i } ■ I i u Organized October 5. 1908 Fratres in Facullaie J. J. Wintler, ' 08 Fratres in Universitatc 191 I Henry N. Bauman Edward J. Hanzlik J. Lloyd MacKechnie Edward L. Vinton C. While J. M. Shelton Justin W. Ottestad 1912 Joseph A. Brinkley Lemuel A. Wanamaker Clarence Gehrke Villeroy Gleason Eugene Cayo George Hallock Sol H. Lewis 1913 Thomas N. Swale Maynard M. Cardie Percy J. Lagerlof 1914 Henry E. Zimmerman Colors, Gold and Black. H. Lome Morris Flower, Chrysanthemum. C$).t,t ' " " X.-i ■■. ' , CaliiU Lowe Harpham Ruggles Sands Leonard Bei-ge Martin Harper Redman Willis Partlow Hagen l ?. - liT.- ' r U). ■A . ' ■JhA A m Olbalrt (ElulT Organized March, 1909 Fratres in Universitate Graduate Kenneth Lawrence Partlow Active Ora Pinckney Willis Roy E. Lowe William Walker Ruggles J. Hallard Berge Claude E. Greider Robert MacMiilan Harper Thomas Be Kenneth Redman William Starrs Cahill George Hamilton Martin, David Arthur Hedlund Edward Everett Harpham Dudley Hobbs Hagen rd Leonard Jr Pledges Verne Austin Partlow Clifford William Sands Colors. Purple, Gold and Green. FloiPer, Enchantress Carnation. u -4 ,y ISir. 263 .4l:r iiil " » | ' ! kl, A ( f !- . i4.. i A i f: 264 " ' " SO— Pltt Kapjja Organized 1910 1911 Jack Hensley ■ Charles H. Williams Don R. Baker Guy G. Scace Floyd Way Carl E. Beam 1912 1913 Harold Cogswell Clinton R. Lewis Sheldon E. Culver Chester McGranahan Lyman Maass Edward R. Fitzgerald Horace A. Wilson Edgar J. Murnen J. Edward Berg Loyle Rogers 1914 Clifford Gray George Stuart i Blair Eernisse Escher Packaid Shaw Blair Harmeliny Stetson Skans Pease Way nick Therkelsen WelliriKton Welch Jarvis Taylor •?■-?. V . . ' M ' -A O.J ' ■ 266 I Kalntala (Ihxb Organized June, 1910. Fraires in Universitate Fred L. Stetson Eric Therkelsen Bruce W. Jarvis Eugene I. Pease Homer O. Blair Wylie E. Escher George B. Welch 1911 1912 1913 1914 Earl L. Packard William S. Skans Nathan D. Blair J. Guy Eernisse rienry Harmeling Leland S. Wellington Ralph T. Taylor Melvin C. Shaw- Lawrence B. Wright Dean D. Waynick i. itiTrturu of ariirtttrs Jfatimtala DELTA GAMMA, A. r 4350 18th Ave. N. E. GAMMA PHI BETA, r. . B 4524 University Boulevard KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA, k. k. r 4525 15th Ave. N. E. PI BETA PHI, II. B. $ 4551 University Boulevard ALPHA XI DELTA, a. H. a 4722 15th Ave. N. E. KAPPA ALPHA THETA, k. a. 5253 18th Ave. N. E. ALPHA GAMMA DELTA, a. r. A 4710 19th Ave. N. E. CHI OMEGA, X. n 4703 18th Ave. N. E. DELTA DELTA DELTA. A. A. A. 4522 18th Ave. N. E. SIGMA KAPPA, 5. k 4518 16th Ave. N. E. ALPHA CHI OMEGA, a. X. n 4543 University Boulevard r ' v. .4V ft.. - , P : L. J ?mS ' - . 268 J 9-o 26 !l J ' «$ Esterly Stewart Barber Macklem Thomas Englehorn Kibbler Love joy Moore Esterday Thorpe Dressier Grier Biggs Chittenden Mitchem Towsley Chi his Hansen Brace Donahue Spannag-el Dent Barber r r 4,., j 4Bmv ■ ' Carrington Elliott Laird McDonald -- 2= " --= 270 Splta (Samnia iBrta (thaptrr Founded at Warren Female Institute, 1872 Chartered May 5, 1903 Sorores in Universilaie 191 I Mabel Barber Fay Easterday Esther Englehorn Imogen Mitchum 1912 Theo Childs Florence Moore Edna Tovvsley Katherine Biggs Winifred Lovejoy Sylvia Donahue Blanche Thorpe Jean Elliott Ruth Barber Jora Laird Gladys Grier Marjorie Macklem Maude Brace Kalherine Esterley Ma 1913 1914 Pledges The Jessie Hibler Edna Spannagel Mathea Hansen Eleanor Chittenden Gladys Stewart Noel Dressier Helen Mc Donald Margaret Dent Estelle Carrington Colors, Bronze, Pink and Blue. Flower, Cream Rose. Publication. " The Anchora. " f WilsMii Kettenbach Young Meacham Prosoh : l 1 ' en diet on Schuniai-her Haflley Mar key Clark Ciites Steele Hill Wold Jones Allen Mcdinnis I. a]fiiiist Pendleton Frater Millei- AVhito Sully Aj y KiX " " ■ .. iSlui. A. Ji Tirt ' A -, (iamma J lti Irta Founded at Syracuse, 1874 Charlered 1903 SoTores in Universitale 191 1 Sylvia Wold Lura Pendleton Ruth Allen Ellen Frater Emma Dalquist Sallie Hill Elizabeth Claik 1912 1913 Gertrude Crites Marie Kett ' enbach Gertrude Young Helen Steele Wilhelmina Schumacher Leah Miller Bernice Sully Mary Barrell Verna Pendleton Lovina Willson Phoebe Prosch Orpha Meacham Florence Jones Ethel McGinnis Helen Stuchel 1914 Francis Markey Pledges Virginia Hadley Esther White Mabel Posson Edna Johansen Colors, Buff and Brown. Florver, The Carnation. Publication, " The Crescent. " Jr ' T %} ' , n Randolph Day Taylor Brady Hugrhes Thompson Corey Trenhoime Bunch Burgess Delvin Coe Tozier Nourse Wells Bronson Howe Eckstorni McGlanflin Shelton Bronson Thaanuni Y. I - ' rarker Harding « A P 274 M IKappa lKai.Tpa (gamma Founded at Monmouth, 1870 Chartered February 4. 1905 Sorores in Universilale Post Graduate Edith Burgess Margaret Corey Helen Harding Lottie Trenholme Lucile Eckstorm 9 ] Agnes Bunch 1912 Maude Wells 1913 Laura Taylor 1914 Beatrice Tozier Stella Brady Frantzel Coe Doris Bronson Hazel Randolph Ursula Hughes Mildred Donaldson Ellen Howe Alice Shelton Lucille Thompson Claribel Nourse Blossom Devlin Margaret Thaanum Lois Bronson Leila Parker Florence Day March McGlanflin Pledges Colors, Light and Dark Blue. Publkalion. " The Key. Lucile Talbot Flower. The Iris. r f. - if- r ' f ' tfrtr w ■ " • -- ' ' ' ' " " 275 " vi ;ii ■ iiinirr ' i ■ y 4 Martin Burch Bonsall Frank Lamping Houck Stewart Bonnell Weister Strong Bigelow Dunbar Bash rhristesen Mnwery Roys Shaff Hanna Lewis Charles Madigan N orris Johnstone 276 Waabma.tau Alalia ttluivitrr Founded at Michigan. 1864 Chartered January 5. 1907 Sorores in Universilaie 1911 Bertha Bigelow Vera Bonsall Lila Burch Ruth Christesen Esther Bunnell Gladys Madigan Mary Bash Camilla Dunbar Ruth Frank Marjory Johnstone Lida Hanna Louise Shaff Juanita Peck Anna Eaves Kathleen Maxwel 1912 Neva Stewart 1913 1914 Pledges Ruth Mowrey Fannie Charles Anna Lamping Hattie Roys Frances Martin Ruth Norris Zenna Houck Gertrude Landsburg Loula Lewis Clara Strong Grace Wiester Julia Crider Carol Fisken Marion Frye Helen Duttenhotfer Colors. Wine and Silver Blue. Flower. Wme Carnation Publkaiion. " The Arrow. " tsbblL ti ir " 4- lfaio ife " . m A_ 4 i rf ( :4lr ' i! ' fl f f w VJ V f 9 •» f ,-H f f f f ? Keenan Mason Woodwortli Stephens George Sauter Perry Piiiffry Mason Ball Oiiiiit ' r.n Clarke Hunter Frasch Bouton i ' ott..-I- l.ucks Murchison Drake Ross Ct ' nnt-r Wilson Nelson Sauter (George " 1; ft Y ' " " , ' M MM msJ j-y •! . vf.-Jv Dorothy Mason Alalia Xt irlta Founded at Lombard College. 1893 Chartered May 7. 1807 SoTores in Universiiale 1911 Dorothy Drake 1912 Fie Lucks Anna Balch Edith Potter Fay Boughton Ruth Nelson Zelda Connor Stella Hunter Katherine Ross Marie Sauter 1913 Hortense Keenan Madeline Woodworth Doris Guinold 1914 Jessie Mason Anne Cameron Blanche George Eleanor Stephens Leona Frash Kathlin Murchison Madeline Pingry Marie Wilson Edna George Gene Sauter Herbertine Perry Florence Ball Colors, Dark and Light Blue and Gold. Flon ' cr, P ' ml; Rose. Publication, " Alpha Xl Delta Journal. " %rr . ' ' ■ rri rm%.A i I ' % ' ' f 1 m Horton Dallum 1 Cline Freeser H Love joy ■ Patton Axtell 1 Love joy Smith |i,-- " r w Jones Gibson Drummond Cordz McKinley Holenian Wright Fletcher Graham McLean Smith Blackliurn DePledge Sleicher 2S0 Hva ipa Alpha dbrta Alplia ICambiia lEliaptrr Founded at De Pauw University, 1870 Chartered April 22, 1903 Sorores in Univenitate Effie Cordz Jeannette Dall 1911 Vera Jones Bessie Graham Roxy Smith Kate Dallam Beulah Holeman Fay ■ Wright 1912 Agnes Lovejoy Robin McKinley Helen Higbee 1913 Helen Blackburn Jessie Drummond Lucy Horton Laura Freeser Ruth Sleicher Esther Cline Margaret Gibson Ruth DePledge Lorna Lovejoy Blanche McLean Ruth Axtell Elizabeth Fletcher 1914 Clotilde Patten Bess Smith Colors, Black and Gold. Flower, Black and Gold Pansy. Publication, " Kappa Alpha Theta Journal. " . ' . .- ' fe- f ; f f I i f f 9 f ? ■ ' ' ■. 9 Bolger Conner Thurmond Jones Burnett Harkness Jackson Sprengle Diven McDowell Daubney Holmes Mathieu Hasting;s Coryell Sprenj le Pierson Fentoii E ' ans Wil limns Crowley GrirRth Barnes Gabel ik Mi 282 7 mi " ' f y JE,-. rr Alpha (Samma Srlta diota (Uliaptpr Founded at Syracuse University, 1904 Chartered March 3. 1909 Sorora in Universitate 1911 Blanche Jackson June Williams Myrtle Crowley May Bolger Enid Sprengle Clara Hastings Lucy Daubney Florence Diven Ruth Coryell Hazel Conner lone Holmes Marie Gabel Zella Sprengle Enid Fenton 1912 Viola Thurmond 1913 Hazel Harkness 1914 Irene Mafhieu MoUie Burnett Ruth Evans Ethel Weaver Ruth Griffith Avis Jones Llewellyn Barnes Sadie McDowell Carolyn Pierson Colors, Buff, Autumn Red and Pale Green. Flowers, Red and Buff Roses. Puhlkation, " Alpha Gamma Delta Quarterly. " . " " sm ji ' " -4; v«,-: S . SSSStSSi -■■i (irignon Young Wright France Richards HeifiuT Fuller Stewart Knox Brothertnn Reeves McLean Coffman Stri_-t.-ter Kinne Ellsperman Brown llaiitia Fletcher Maegley Fretwell " . iU. M- --. ' ■- I. mk ' ' .£k - . ' " X- ' " " Vif 2S-) Clti (Bnmjtx Chartered April, 1908 Sorores in Universitale Grace Young Emilie Fuller Zelma Reeves Berenice McLean Hazel Fletcher 1912 Artie Brown Verle Kinne Vera Richards June Wright Frances Brotherton Monta Maegley 1913 Folsie Fretweli Wanda Knox Jessie Gngnon Mildred Streeter 1914 Winifred Esperman Lucile Heifner Edith Coffman Georgia France Mildred Stewart Phoebe Pierce Pledge Stella Zwight Colors, Cardinal and Straw. Floxver, White Carnation. Publication, " Eleusis. " -- . -if — . -- ' tmB 1 1 ? f 5 f 1 T f f p ? f e J ? 1 1 ? f f 5 1 1 Elliott Du ' kerson Archibald LlK-k.TS.MI Mii i w-y Akf O ' Bar ' I( se MacCallum Celleyhaii Xeli Mourant BragK Frasier Connor Lord Irvine David Stevenson David Bragg: Taylor Wilson Guild aM- f ' i ■ H™__ ,._ -• ' " " f " - Zi, ' ' ' ' . 5 ' m 286 Brlta irlta irlta Founded at Boston. 1888 Chartered November, 1909 Sorores in Universilate 191 1 Adeline Celleyham Blanche David Grace David Janet Stevenson Helen Beharall 1912 Catharine Willson Kathrine Lord Mary Francis Ake Viola Dickinson Francis Gragg Ruth MacCallum 1913 Elizabeth Taylor Emily Irvine Mabel Frazer Veora Dickerson Murial Elliott Ethel Mourant 1914 Kathryne Bragg Grace Guild Alleen O ' Bar Pledges Mary Malony Francis Close Helen Connor Mabel Nell Henrietta S. Archibald Colors, Silver, Gold and Blue. Publication, " Trident. ' Flower, Pansy. tn. J- i M ii:-MJL,» ' . : 5 ' ■«:. Moody Davis Moody Bickford Austin G. Austin White Anderson Oldtield Donawav Carey Pratt Kohler Kosaaen Moody Lawrence Jaclt !., -■i -IJ - i 0. .., v4tT j iTi ' , . i-iS y ' § uinta 2Ccippa Chartered April 16. 1910 Sorores in Universitale 1911 Ruth Moody Elizabeth Carey Eloise Pratt 1912 May Donaway Ruth Anna Moody Adelaide Moody Mvvannv Davies 1913 Lielia Kohler Gail Austin Grace Jack Beatrice Austin 1914 Evelyn Rosaaen Dorothy .Anderson May White Pansv Lawrence Helen Oldfield Colors, Lavender and Maroon. Flower, Violet. Publication, " The Triangle. " , Jolinsiiii Ko ' ers Niedergesses McGinnis Hawks Uulsen O ' Donnell Storch Rogers Jnlmson Dootson Himlman Maltby Belt Harkins Learned Creenberg Mourj ' kr " -, " X i i 290 Alpha Chi ©ntrina Chartered October 15. 1910 Sorores in Univei ' silale Post Graduate Gertrude Niedergesses Emily Rogers Edith Greenberg Marjorie Harkins Minnie McGinnis Edith Hindman Gretchen O ' Donnel 1912 Theodora Maltbie Mae Dolson Bess Storch Edna Moure Hazel Learned Bessie Belt Irene Johnson 1913 Hazel Hawks Lillie Dootson Winnie Johnson Jen Rogers Colors, Scarlet and Olive Green. Flower, Red Carnation and Smila. . Publicalion, " The Lyre. " 291 ' j| -;-r;||-T; |f| ,| •c ■ , i ISO! imjQ] limk 5 rrtlmi 4 l miflr orifttPH Spurk W. Grimm Hartsiin Herbert Tammany Mackey Prater Mucklestone H. Grimm Angevine Hoover Burns Meaohain McCleverty Frater Pardoe Beebe Wettrick Nafe Harrington Barto Cook Horr If _ .n M 294 Pl|t irlta W lOaiu Founded at Michigan, 1864 Chartered 1907 Fraires in Facilitate John T. Condon C. W. Goodner Earl G. Rice Arthur E. Cook Ralph A. Horr 191 A. D. McCleverty Pat M. Tammany 1912 Fred R. Angevine Edgar F. Burns Nelson T. Hartson Otis Hergert Glenn E. Hoover Huber E. Grimm Warren O. Grimm Russell A. Mackey Melville Muckelstone Arthur E. Nafe Wallace Pardee William Spurk, Jr. Frederick J. Wettrick 1913 Joseph A. Barto John A. Frater Will Prater Harry B. Jones Eugene Beebe Gerald Harrington Eugene M. Meacham 3 295 o m z: ■= r- 2 c £ c K OJ 3 cX ' miAiJi , ' : 71 l W ' ?JS 5S7?i (§m[ (Elub §rmar-3xttttDr l mtor ortrty President Kane Ray Goodrich Geo. Sieler J. W. Hoover W. D. Gillis R. D. Grass W. G. McLean William Kirby William Moultry Doak Lowery J. W. Campbell Rudolph Rupp Norman Wimmler T. M. Askren Shirley Parker Will Prater Sol. Lewis Bert Tanner Roy D. Pinkerton Tam Deenng Lloyd Black Gail Shadinger Nelson Martson Facultv Members H. T. Condon M. L. Daggy Alumni Members Hiram Camp Leo Teats Paul Jarvis S. S. Meyers Lew Williams Lewie Williams G. C. Wmn Burwell Bantz Will Cook Otto Albers Leo Jones Richard Everett Ed Brown Hart Willis Bartlett Lovejoy Active Members Will Coyle Russell Mackey Royal Pullen Ten Million Bert Harris Glenn Hoover Fred Angevine C. C. Clementson Walter Stoll Dean Condon Ed J. Dalby P. B. Thompson Paul Mackie Cleo P. King Fred Tegtmeier Herman Allen Victor Zednick Ed J. Hughes Arthur Clark Everett Thompson R. L. O ' Brien Jubal W. Howe Verne Fitch Byron E. Reser Hugh Bowman Walter Dunbar Warner Williams J. Lloyd McKechnie Huber E. Grimm E. Floyd Burns Joseph Barto Pat Tammany j f% j ' J :- Deering Bowman Hoover Hartson -r R- ■•■X ' ;- 298 Jir ilm (Ehtb iruiur l nunr giortrty Organized 1907 Charier Members W. E. Charles Parker W. Hal Richard I. Gloster Richard W. Huntoon F. J. L. Kennedy Alumni Members Charles W. Hall F. J. L. Kennedy Harlan Trumbull Thomas M. Askren Ed J. Dalby Enoch Bagshavv Homer Kirby Leo Teats Shirley D. Parker William E. Parker Arthur T. O ' Neal Burwell Bantz Richard I. Glosfer Richard W. Huntoon Walker G. McLean Doak Lowry Victor H. Zednick John W. Campbell Fred Vincent Arthur Kau Walton F. Mackey Paul Jarvis Roy D. Rudio Herman Allen Kenneth Durham Grover C. Winn Hal Tibbals Fred Tegtmeier Bartlett H. Lovejoy Ed. Brown Verne Fitch Lewie Williams Brousseau C. Beck Dode Brinker Will Godfrey Cleo King Will Mattson Rex Roudebush Jay Sigsworth Hart Wilhs Hal Wyckoff Active Members Hugh Bowman C. Earle Brown Charles Clementson Tam Deering Huber Grimm Nelson Hartson Wylie Hemphill Glenn Hoover fp:, I Js-ssFs ssraid. . :i - -=.,._ .,4b-. ' ' " fccTA , Dixun Mallette Core ' Rej ' nolds r Dall Floj-d . " ft £n X ,. " - 4 Organized 1909 Members Sylvia Wold Jeanette Dall Florence Reynolds Gertrude Mallette Eisa Dixon Margaret Corey Kathleen Lindley Margaret Floyd The name Tolo is the Indian word for " success. " It is the aim of the Tolo Club to uphold the highest ideals of college life, and to foster " all University " spirit where it can, and in so doing to stand for a high type of womanliness. Color, Royal Purple. -.a. :;fll ..1 71 j- feHii iT- ' fwi:) I I Scace Ridgeway Goodrich Rogers Connor Thompson Fern Culver Crites ' := j i a 302 J lit irlta Qllii Pharmary Founded at University of Michigan. 1863. Fratres in Facultate Dean Chas. W. Johnson Fratres in Universitale Ray B. Connor Peter Thompson S. H. Short H. N. Crites Sheldon E. Culver H. B. Fe F. J. Goodrich H. R. Ridgway A. C. Thompson C. S. Rogers Guy G. Scace Soil of (Hbaptpr Alpha — University of Michigan Beta — Northwestern University Gamma — New York College of Pharmacy Delta — University of Wisconsin Epsilon — Philadelphia College of Pharmacy Xi— Ohi. Zeta — University of California Eta — Massachusetts College of Pharmacy Theta — University of Minnesota Kappa — University of Washington Lambda — University of Texas Mu — Maryland College of Pharmacy rotate T. ' niversity Colors, Maroon and Gold. Publication, Communicator. " " jS 303 ■ " i ' = r?i ' - y L.i -ini stone Cayo Montgomery Curbit Skans Eschelman Boyles Taylor Darrin Cleaves McGee Goldsmith Honorary Chemical Fralernity Chartered February 1. 1910 Fralres in Facullale H. G. Byers W. Van Winkle H. K. Benson W. M. Dehn R. E. Rose J. Weinzirl Fralres in Universiiale Post Graduate J. M. McGee P. R. Boyles C. Livingston M. C. Taylor Marc Darrin E. F. Cayo 191 W. S. Skans 1912 J. R. Montgomery W. C. Eshelman Edw. Goldsmith H. E. Cleaves H. B. Corbit Uall uf Olliaptrr Alpha — Univeisily of Illinois liota — University of Wisconsin Ciinima — C ' olunihia IJnivei-sity Delia — University oi: Michigan Epailon — tTnivsi-slty ot Washington eta — .lohns Hopkins University Eta — University ot Minnesota rhiraf o Aliminl Chapter Colors, Red and Blue. I ii,-r- Hilen Baisden Angevine Black Hoo er Clifford I U-. ' f: M :,a. -M . " ,116 Qpbatc anil ©rataru Chartered 1909 AL Herman Allen Kenneth P. Durham Charles A. Norton Rex S. Roudebush Fr aires in Universitale Lloyd Black A. Reuben Hilen Raj ' mond Clifford Fred R. Angevine Glenn E. Hoover J. Wylie Hemphill Leo Baisden Charles McKinley Tau Kappa Alpha was founded in 1900 at De Pauvv Uni- versity, and has for its object the maintenance of high standards in debate and oratory, and a spirit of good fellowship among prominent participants in these college activities. Only those who have repre- sented their college in intercollegiate forensic contests may be elected by unanimous vote. But one charter is granted in each state. The fraternity has fifteen chapters. - ' ' ft , y , ra JiA L ' l ■ A " ' 30S JUntnittltfiiu Founded at University of Wash ' ngtcn March. 1909 Nationalized September. 1910 1909 Blanche Brace 1910 Violet Dungan Olive Mauermann 191 1 Ellen Howe Georgia MacDougall Irene Taylor Helen M. Ross Rachel Marshall Myrtle Crowley Ruth Allen Mable Morse 1912 Kate Dallam Colors, Violet and Green. Flower. The Violet. UM. ..j -,.-i - k it :r r- " ' " Tit ' iiiiier Crites Wand Wegener Wright PajM Warner Meacham Sparger 310 _M g ' uphomurr nrifty Organized 1906 U- Tyons in Universilaie Alumnae John M. Darnell David A. McKinley Frank J. Phillip Donald Trueblood Edgar Floyd Burns Walter Beebe William Lyle Dudley Dwight Hart ' man Fred R. Angevine William J. Covle Walter A. Wand John Frater Active Chapter Harold D. Carey Bailey Tremper Eugene Meacham Ralph H. Wegener Newton Crites Ralph Casey Archie Major Chester Warner Thomas Wand Glen Pape Kirk C. Brown Fred Sparger H. Garner Wright F. A. Beltz William Titus r 311 %- v i»ivnma Jix llntnrrsttu of ?Basbtttrilmi (Hbavitrr Chartered 1907 Officers TREVOR KINCAID President ELMER J. McCAUSTLAND Vice-President FRANK M. MORRISON Recording Secretary HERMAN C. STEVENS Corresponding Secretary GEORGE S. WILSON Treasurer Eleclors Trevor Kincaid T. C. Frye Robert E. Moritz Members C. E. Magnusson H. K. Benson F. E. Johnson H, L. Brake! T. Kincaid J. W. Brandel H. Landes H. G. Byers E. J. McCaustland Lois Clark J. M. McGee W. H. Dehn (affil ated) E. Ma " " nusson A. H. Dewey F. G. Miller E. O. Eastwood F. M. Morrison C. R. Fettke F. A. Osborn T. C. Frve H. L. Osterud A. H. Fuller M. Roberts J. E. Gould R. E. Rose L. O. Grondohl H. C. Stevens C. V. Hams H. A. Thomas (affiliated) R. A. Hopkins C. E. " Weaver A. D. Howard J. Weinzirl C. W. Johnson H. A. W- inkenwe:der |L - J ' ■7. - i -X 312 ,i- . .1 J;.? i ;M. i!|B,S|a,g|g,Bie.a.» ' ., . ,„ Xt i ' iiima i IFniTiitry l ouor ifratrruitg Or ganized May, 1908. Active Members Joseph A. Brinkle)- Claude E. Greider Edward J. Hanzlik George W. Hutton Clarence B. Keith George H. Martin, Jr. Joseph G. G. Morgan Edgar J. Murnen Justin W. Ottestad Clarence R. Pope Lewis A. Treen, Jr. Newell L. Wright Object — To promote scholarship and the interests of forestry m the University of Washington Forest School. Membership — Membership consists of Juniors and Seniors, new members being elected to membership at the end of their sophomore year. ■ " 1 313 ' " % -! - nferd (iij z " O yez " is imperative and demands attention — at least of its members. It is neither a court of law nor a court of equity. A juvenile court? Perhaps; at any rate it is made up of infant lawyers. Possibly it might be termed a court of " trials, " where, in the proper interpreta- tion of substantive law and the application of legal theory, the old adage " try, try again " is not inappropriate. Certain it is that; after the bailiff ' s deep-toned " Hear ye " has shaken the powder off the judicial wigs and awed the author of Blackstone ' s nearby Commentaries, much is heard that is not the law, a little that was the law, and some that may be. But the law is old and fat, and will not always hide unseen in those pages of a Littleton of Coke. LANE SUMMERS Justice A. p. WILSON Clerk Attornevs H. B. Jones Fred R. Angevine H. V. Davis Nelson T. Hartson E. F. Bi W. F. Pardoe F. J. Wettrick J. E. Marshall Palmer Kennedy - - ■ ' a ' ' rt ft 315 , 0r. - - ,ik 4 J I ' ratt-r royle TruflilfMid Harris --l- i T i . f _ t il lnu• nf CTnntml Al iU rtat tuitrntii IhuiirniiliT nf nUuihiimtmi TAM DEERING President J. WILLIAM PRATER A ' ice-President ELSA K. DIXON .Secretary V. HERBERT HARRIS Graduate Representative DONALD TRUEBLOOD Senior Representative WILL J. CO ■LE ] S Junior Representatives E. FLO D BURNS J RALPH I. CASE ] [■ Sophomore Representatives FRED R. SPARGER J THOMAS F. MURPHINE ] EDGAR W RIGHT ' Alun-.ni Representatives THOMAS J. ALDERSON J PROF DA ID THOMSON ] DEAN MILNER ROBERTS ' Faculty Representatives PROF. JULIUS HERBSMAN j . ' r .w j m ssjAWWi T H t B ■|£ jl mn . ..■-.■-■■■ -p-- .-. -... .. r ' . " • ' Nelson Getz Burford ri: ' Therkelson Shaw Ruggles IrU Coryell Bowman IT y - -■■ A f 0mui Mtxxs (Ebnsttan Assnnatton Advisory Board R. H. THOMSON Chairman WM. H. LEWIS Treasurer ERNEST T. SHAW Secretary Stephen D. Pyle Geo. A. Colman Prof. H. Landes Registrar H. T. Condon Dean Milnor Roberts Dean A. H. Fuller Russell Mackey Cabinet Officers RUSSELL MACKEY President HUGH BOWMAN Vice-President GEORGE CORYELL Secretary STEPHEN D. PYLE General Secretary ERNEST T. SHAW Treasurer Chairmen of Commiltees ROBIN WELTS Membership ERNEST T. SHAW Finance C. A. IRLE Bible Study ERIC THERKELSEN Mission Study GROVER BURFORD Religious Meetmgs W. W. RUGGLES House WENDALL NELSON Social Service CARL H. GETZ Publicity HARRY NELSON Church Relations HUGH BOWMAN Social The membership of the Y. M. C. A. comprises over 500 men. During the year the association has inaugurated a Commons, calculated to meet a long felt need on the campus. In addition to its religious activities, the association, through its billiard tables, reading room and commons, has endeavored to make the Men ' s Building the social center on the campus for the men of the University. .■519 A ' •i ' " 1 }Mm r jsys r-i " , p| ;■■ Full .,■ Hi nsnll Keyn .Ids M IlSdU C(ir ell Lee .7 f5 5 . Corey Li nil ley - x; •B h n 4 3 20 nmta Unntru ' s (Ebristtan Asiuiriattmt Advisorp Board MRS. W. A. MORRIS . Chairman MISS ISABELLE AUSTIN . Secretary Mrs. J. F. Main Mrs. E. J. Wright Mrs. Watson Allen Mrs. E. J. McCaustland Cabinet Officers FLORENCE REYNOLDS President MARGARET COREY Vice-President RUTH CORYELL Secretary MARGARET FLOYD Treasurer Chairmen of Commillees MARGARET COREY Membership ETHEL HANSON . Devotional EMILY FULLER Bible Study SYLVIA WOLD Missionary DOROTHY MASON Social LOUISE LEE Finance KATHLEEN LINDLEY Intercollegiate 321 Shuf y Corey ■h. ' nmru ' a ICrauuc Organized 1907 Officers MARGARET COREY -■. President GRETCHEN O ' DONNELL Vice-President HAZEL O ' NEAL Secretary SALLIE HILL - Treasurer Executive Commillee EMILY ROGERS Chairman MABEL SHUEY Senior Representative THEO CHILDS Junior Representative HAZEL EARNED Sophomore Representative The Women ' s League is the one organization to which every college woman is eligible to membership. Its purpose is twofold: ( 1 ) to enable the women, by concerted action, to better further their interests in college: (2) to promote, by social gatherings, college spirit and good fellowship. The home of the league is the Women ' s Building. Here, through- out the year, have been held concerts, vaudevilles, dances, receptions. Thanksgiving and Christmas suppers. Further work by the league is the issuing annually of handbooks to be presented to new women students, the establishment of a scholarship fund, and the management of an annual spring entertainment. --r m Murray IlKU ■ Havel Rugsles ■ Hilton Ruggles H Nelson Harris m Gibson Bennett . - - l riLL ' Heilis Elitk Marshall Harris Henry McKinley Robbins McDonald Sugg Coryell McMurty Shaw- Stephens Benjamin Montgomery Wvnn Hilen Jones Allen Angevine 4i 324 iFimta SpbathtQ (Linh Organized 1898. First Semester Officers Second Semester A. R. HILEN President HARRY L. JONES S. A. RICE._ Vice-President... CHAUNCE ' PRICE GEO. CORYELL Secretary - Treasurer CHAS. V. HENR ' E. H. PALMER Sergeant-at-Arms A. R. HILEN Honorarv Members C. W. Anderson Erven H. Palmer Edwin A. Gruber Tarn Deering J. Wylie Hemphill Clarence Pope Active Members 1911 James F. Clark Harry L. Jones J. R. Montgomery 1912 Ralph J. Benjam.in William Ruggles Ernest T. Shaw Ray Clifford Elmer E. Sugg Ewing Stephens Arthur Griffin Roy E. Low James R. Waugh Edmund V. Hilton John E. Marshal A. P. Wilson Reuben Hilen Chauncey Price George Kable Stuart Rice Frank Wilson 1913 Herman C. Bohn H. B. Jones Grant M. Gibson George Coryell Earl Clifford Thomas B. Leonard Charles McKinley 1914 Fred Bennett Chas. V. Henry Bernard L. O ' Connor Charles R. Coe Claude Jacobs Ben Robbins Dave Dickson McKinley Kane Grover C. Winn Jack Harris George Lawler Irving D. Winslow Joseph Havel Joseph P. McMurtrev Lawrence B. W right Reed W. Heilig Clyde F. Noel " Robert Wright mti t 325 Totten Brooks " Waynick Nelson Lohman Black Darriii Smith Arnold Baisden Fairbrooks Hamilton Swale Hayflelrt Fitzgerald Searing Shotwell Royal Burford Hoover Murphy Brooks Phillips Pratt Morrison Dawson Beltz Mathieu Barnett Noble Norrls Welts %.- ' i 326 labrj r irbating OIlub First Semester Organized 1899. Officers Second Semester GROVER C. ADAIR President ROBIN WELTS LEO B. BAISDEN Vice-President. FREDERICK BELTS W. S. SMITH Secretary DOLPH BARNETT ROBIN WELTS Treasurer J. D. McCALLUM Roll Post Graduate Lloyd Black 1912 Augustus W. Lohman O. p. Searing Leo Baisden J. D. McCallum R. V. Stewart W. S. Smith Robin Welts J. D. Whitmore Tom Murphy Marc Damn L. R. Shotwell F. E. Hamilton 1913 Victor Bouillon E. R. Fitzgerald Joseph Norton C. W. Newton Dolph Barnett F. L. Pratt M. F. Hayfield F. A. Behz L. C. Nesbit Harry Hoffman C. H. Gray Tom Swale Ralph Royal Stewart Norris C B. Arnold 1914 Z. O. Brooks R. R. Greenwood Alan A. Phillips S. P. Totten G. F. Fairbrook Loren Morrison D. Waynick Harry Nelson Will Totten Waldo Harris J. E. Thomas L. Waters Lewis Dawson Bernard Freyd Bernard Noble George Mathieu Brace Shorett R. E. Corkery FuUei- Talbot Owen Haley Pratt Sanwick Greenlee Park Bash Kani;ley Reekie Jerdee , v ' l ; Albnta Srbaling (Elub Organized 1908 First Semesler Second Semesler Officers BARBARA B. DRUM President BARBARAS. DRUM EMIL FULLER Vice-President JULIA COX ORPHA COOK ..Secretary -Treasures ELOISE PRATT NEVA OWEN Reporter INGER JERDEE Honorary Members Ida K. Greenlee Carrie Cowgill Emily Fuller Barbara Drum Lucia Haley Orpha Cook Inger Jerdee Julia Cox Ethel Fifer Pearl Orner Helen Kangley Mary Bash Caroline Talbot Inez Cook EUy Lawatschek Trinkett Shafer Sheldo Active Members i9n 1912 1913 Zella Henry Eloise Pratt Lical Park Mellicent McNeil Elsie Andrews Ivah Everett Neva Owen Martha Reekie Emma Sanwick Mary Buzzelle 1914 Bernice Randall Marion Taylor Louise Ingersoll amwrwtB i- :-i: ' ' :m: -ini»isKB-, 329 -i , i S- ?f ff F ■K- Hensel Dixon Pinkerton Dili Brown Jeans 9 Hurt! Anderson Birks Conner Higgins Banks Jacobus Wright Brill a ' ■ ,cirw s i ara;amra i batutQ Olhtb Officers Second Semester First Semester ETHEL JAY JEANS President GENEVA V. BRILL OLIVE MORGANS Secretary _ BERTHA BANKS NELLIE HIGGINS Treasurer BERYL DILL BERTHA BANKS Historian BERTHA BANKS EDITH MITCHELL Vice-President ARTIE BROWN Active Members Pearle Anderson Bertha Banks Geneva Brill Margaret Birks Frances Bragg Artie Brown Frances Close Hazel Conner Beryl Dill Elsa Dixon June Sadie Dunlap Bertha Frederickson Emilie Hensel Nellie Higgins Laura Hurd Margaret Jacobus Ethel Jeans Edith Mitchell Olive Morgans Helen Pinkerton Wright !i. -ft. .•i::i s ' y ' i mt» f ' ' Z .: -X yji- -STJ l- rta •J i flTh: ■J ' 7I ; I ii. Misrow Ishroff Ruggies Wagoner Das Cable M " v.; ' ■ s Dworshack Kairer IkeJa Rice Wenriek Karrer i ' - ■ y t ' -h iJ . (Ensmnpnlttan (Club University of Washington Chapter of " Above All Nations Is Humanity. " Officers TARAKNATH DAS , President C. IKEDA Vice-President ENOCH KARRER Recording Secretary J. C. MISROW Corresponding Secretary STEWART A. RICE Associate Editor W M. L. RUGGLES Business Manager and Treasurer Members Enoch Karrer V. W. Wenrich Prof. Trevor Kincaid Taraknath Das H. H. Lester J. C. Misrow C. Ikeda S. A. Rice H. Dworshack W. U. Ruggles Prof. R. E. Moritz Prof. H. G. Hoff Prof. E. J. Saunders Dr. J. A. Smith Ben N. PhiUips Prof. E. S. Meany Dr. Wm. Savery George Sluppen Prof. A. D. Howard Prof. L. O. Grondahl Kiyosha Nakai B . A. Ishroff Robin Adair Prof. R. B. Pease W. G. Kable F. X. Karrer A. E. Lindborg Prof. W. C. Beach Sebastian Karrer Publication, " The Cosmopolitan Student. " -A, i) 335 I Atruro lazautata Officers MISS ENID FENTON President MISS GRETCHEN O ' DONNELL Vice-President MISS VERA RICHARDS Secretary This club was organized in 1910 for the benefit of students who have studied Spanish for one year or more. It takes its name from the Countess Emilia Pardo Bazan, a woman who is one of the most distinguished writers of Spain at the present time, and occu- pies a unique position at the head of the educational system. The organization has been placed under her patronage, and it is the pur- pose to correspond with her and to receive communications and sug- gections from clubs under her auspices. The membership of the Ateneo Bazanista is made up of students attending the University, and their work is seconded by the instructors in the Spanish Depart- ment. The object of the club is to help the students to obtain suffi- cient fluency to express themselves in Spanish in an organization which belongs to them and is conducted by them. The order of procedure is that of forensic assemblies, while selections of prose and poetry are read, and talks and illustrations of Spanish life and customs make up the program. paiuHh (Elub This is an organization which has existed for several years, the members of which have either hved among Spanish speaking people or have otherwise attained fluency in speech and knowledge of the language. The membership is drawn from the faculty of the Uni- versity, advanced students in Spanish, teachers of the City Schools and any persons meeting the requirements who are desirous of prac- tice and improvement. Reading of plays and the discussion of lite- rary works of Spanish authors and reviews of general topics constitute the working program. The club meets at the home of Miss Roberts, on Fifteenth Avenue, and is under the direction of Professor Strong, of the Spanish Department. (ElasBtral (Lhib ALGODT LI D ...President JANE WILLIAMS Vice-President AGNES LOVEJOV ..Secretary The chief aim of the Classical club is to bring together all stu- dents and members of the faculty who are interested in classical studies, with the purpose of more thoroughly understanding ancient life and literature. During the year interesting and instructive lectures on Greek and Roman antiquities and the ancient writers and their works have been given by the members of the faculty and by advanced students in the Classical Department. !::fe Mortal Stmnrratir (Ulub Washington Chapter. Organized October 28, 1910. Officers ROY STEWART ...President ARTHUR NELSON Secretary-Treasurer Execulive Committee Robin Adair Roy Stewart Bernard Freyd Members Robin Adair Roy Stewart Arthur Nelson Willard Handsaker Bernard Freyd James Rieth Henry Dworshack Morris J. Schwartz R. K. Ross Taraknath Das Arthur E. Lindborg Herman C. Bohn Wm. A. Simonds O. T. J. Ball Lisle T. Walters John Campbell Eugene J. McNamara P. F. Lonergan P. C. Smith Cloice R. Howd The club is an organization for the study of socialism and social problems. All University students who are interested in the study of socialism are eligible to membership. i , ' fiiJ-v,; x I nm lEronnmirfi Olhtb ©fftrprs EMMA DALQUIST President ESSIE ENGLEHORN ....Vice-President ANNA WARREN Treasurer GERTRUDE WEST Secretary Those students are elegible as members of this club who have completed their freshman year and are taking one or more courses in the Department of Home Economics. The aim of the club is edu- cational and social. Meetings are held every three weeks in the Woman ' s League Building. Members of the faculty as well as out- siders have given very interesting talks to the club on subjects which are of vital interest to all women. Papers are read by members of the club on such subjects as : Labor Saving Devices in the Home; How to Apply Business Principles in the Home; The Arts and Crafts Movement, and The Consumers ' League. The club seeks to do a little extension work by holding an occa- sional open meetmg to which the public is invited. The members of this club, when convenient, gladly entertain the various women ' s organizations throughout the state. The club ex- pects after this year to outline a definite program, which will be printed in booklet form and cover the work of the year. It « , ■! 339 i »)J Ollfplait (Cniuilg (Ulub Organized 1907 Officers FRED HAMILTON President LYMAN SHOTWELL Vice-President ZELMA REEVES Secretary RAY MORRISON Treasurer The Chelan County Club was the first club of its kind to be organized at the University of Washington, and at present is the only one giving a scholarship. Through the efforts of this club the busi- ness men of Wenatchee were interested in the establishment of the Big Red Apple Scholarship of $200.00, which is given each year to the student graduating from Wenatchee High School who has re- ceived the highest scholastic standing and been most active in the student affairs. The scholarships already having been awarded were given to Fred Hamilton and Ray Morrison. The primary object of the Chelan County Club is to encourage students in that district to attend the University of Washington. The second object is purely social, that of developing friendship and acquain- tances among the Chelan County students and with members of clubs of similar nature in the University. I- ' f%-. X %4i 340 CHhrhalts Olimntit dlitb Organized November 23, 1909 Officers GRACE YOUNG President JERRY McGILLICUDDY . Vice-President MARCH McGLAUFLIN .. Secretary-Treasurer The purpose of this club is to interest graduates of the High Schools of Chehalis County in the University of Washington : to pro- cure the co-operalion of the business men of the County in estabhsh- ing scholarships or prizes ; to obtain for Chehalis County the recogni- tion due it, and to foster a spirit of better fellowship among the students of Chehalis County. Membership to this club includes all students registered in the University from Chehalis county, and all graduates from Chehalis County Schools. The Chehalis County Club has a membership of about twenty, and expects to grow rapidly with each new year. 341 A-i KtttttaH (Enmttij (Ulub FRANK T. WILSON President FERN BURNS . .Secretary SEBASTIAN KARRER Treasurer LESLIE NESBITT Club Reporter Of the many clubs modeled after the Kittitas County Club, per- haps no other stands forth so unique, so animatedly alive, so smgle- eyed, as the Kittitas County Club itself. Organized in the far-reced- ing past when the hardy pioneers of club organizations were hewing their structures out of the wild unknown and unknowing timber then upon the University campus, the Kittitas County Club set before the eyes of its members a lofty goal toward which to strive ; which goal, like the star in the depths of the firmament, shines clear and bright, but which, although the earth rushes toward it a million miles a second, ever remams as far removed. Though not large in numbers — thirty-one is the roll — the vim, perseverence and agility with which if formulates and executes plans of action is inexplicable to all who are unacquainted with the peculiarly impelling nature of the country from which the members have sprung. The fame of the social functions given by the club in their native country is known far and wide. By the mere presence of a member in a city, village or crossroads of the country, intense interest in the University is kept at a high pitch. The very murmuring of the name " Kittitas Club " is magic, and bestirs the veriest dunce or the uncouth boor to seek accomplishment which will make him eligible to mem- bership. Besides in the common standards of scholarship, beauty, music, art and the like, the Kittitas County Club far outstrips all other sug- gested competitors in one distinguishing respect, and casts a shadow over even the venerable Noah. For while the ancient patriarch sent the animals in two by two, Kittitas County sends them over by fives, emd this year the first five students of the Senior Class will be seen to be of Kittitas origin. Frank T. Wilson. o . ' -- 342 ■ % i (T ' ' { Itologiral (Eluh , Organized 1911. BERTHA M. CHALLIS Secretary The purpose of the Biological Club is to encourage original re- search in the Botanical and Zoological Departments of the University. Any who have had a year ' s work in botany or zoology, or its equivalent, and show particular interest in scientific work, are eligible to membership. The meetings are open to all who wish to attend. Members Prof. Trevor Kincaid Dr. T. C. Frye Dr. Herman C. Stevens Dr. John Weinzerl Dr. Arthur D. Howard George B. Rigg Bertha M. Challis Dora Rademaker Ruby Dalgity Homer Wheeion Sadie Norris Enoch Karrer Lola Edwards Elva Edwards Barbara Drum Bruce Jarvis Alice Shelton John R. Montgomery Bess Cowley Jessie Ayres Ethel Bardell Edna Lawrence Grover Burford B. R. Elliott I r .i ' 1% 3:- M ■TF ' Organized 1908 Officers ENOCH KARRER . ' . President ZETA REITH Vice-President GROVER ADAIR ] E. J. SWAN Secretaries ZETA REITH J Active Members Grover C. Adair Enoch Karrer Dr. Behnans Dr. Lucas C. Kello John Campbell James Reith Taraknath Das Zeta Reith Hans D. Goehler Dr. William Savery Dr. L. O. Grondohi Dr. Herman C. Stevens Anna M. Karrer Fred L. Stetson Frank X. Karrer Gertrude Lehuguet Matilda W. Karrer Ella Lawatchek Homer Wheelon The Philosophical Club is composed of students and members of the faculty who have their major work in philosophy, or have an interest in philosophical inquiry. J lnluloatral nrirtij Officers ASSISTANT PROFESSOR A. R. BENHAM President DR. H. J. HOFF Vice-President W. T. DARBY Secretary Membership in the association is open to all members of the University who are interested in philology. ■rt ' r ,-- •i ' nrtrty nf Clunntral Izu turrrs Officers CORWIN D. SMITH President WALLACE C. ESCHELMAN ..Secretary MARC C. DARRIN Correspondent DR. H. K. BENSON Chief Advisor and Honorary Member The purpose of this club is to keep in touch with the industrial world outside the University; to read current engineering news; to present before the club specific engineering articles, and to establish at the library of Bagley Hall a card index system of all current engineer- ing literature dealing with matters of a chemical nature. Qlhrmtral (Club Officers for 1910-11 J. R. MONTGOMERY ' President W. C. ESHELMAN ..Vice-President MA ' DONOWAY Secretary M. C. TAYLOR Treasurer This club was organized in I 899 for the discussion of chemical subjects. Papers are also given at various times by members of the faculty and by prominent men outside the University. Membership is open to all students in the Department of Chem- istry and the School of Pharmacy. The club now has about thirty members. The meetings are held on the first and third Thursdays of the month. .•!45 . i 5 -X i X- ' . -?r br-, Jk 4t Organized 1904. Officers H. R. RIDGWAY President C. L. ROGERS Vice-President H. B. FERN Secretary JENNIE ROGERS Treasurer The Pharmacy Club was organized for the purpose of furthering pharmaceutical knowledge and good fellowship among the students in the Department of Pharmacy. During each college year many prom- inent physicians and pharmacists have addressed the club on topics of particular interest to the students of the department. o ilutprrnlbgtalr Pralnbtttint ICragup Officers 1910-11 STUART A. RICE President PETE HUSBY Vice-President RO ' FULTON Secretary-Treasurer Men hers Clarence Arnold Parker Norton Claude Bozarth Mrs. Pendergast Daniel Dupertius ' Clarence Pope Roy Fulton Ralph R. Randall Pete Husby Stuart A. Rice George Lee Ernest T. Shaw The local branch of the National Inter-Collegiate Prohibition League has for its object an impartial and practical study of the liquor problem. Its activities include a study class led by Prof. Beach, meeting weekly, and an annual oratorical contest. The representa- tive of the local league is eligible for state, inter-state and national honors. (!ll|iu0nk Srbattng i ' flrt tg Organized February 14. 1911 ARTHUR NELSON President PETER HUSBY Vice-President P. F. LONERGAN Secretary-Treasurer Program Committee Peter Husby Eugene McNamara J. C. Hunter Charter Members Arthur Nelson Peter Husby Eugene McNamara P. F. Lonergan . J. C. Hunter Frank Klobucher Michael Hardy Algodt Lind iHatlirmaltrH Qllub ENOCH KANE President MILDRED LORING Vice-President ESTELLA DAVIES Secretary and Treasurer The Students ' Mathematics Club is an organization of students interested in mathematics. Any person m the University interested enough to give at least one paper during the year is eligible to mem- bership. 11 r IiahT 347 £• p. .5 - CM ;:: =: a; i « 5 O C ICnuiB l all Officers GROVER C. ADAIR President CHAUNCEY PRICE ...Secretary TAM DEERING Judge ERWIN H. PALMER Prosecuting Attorney 191 1 Grover C. Adair Charles A. Irie Gail B. Shadinger James F. Clark Harry L. Jones Johnson Sh errick Tarn Deering Roger B. Mullen Bertrand Tanner George R. Hopkins Erwin H. Palmer Homer Wheelon 1912 Clarence Anderson Charles O. Flint George S. Palmer Arthur C. Brown Peter Husby Alonzo F. Pebley Jesse T. Canright George Kable Chauncey Price George W. Crueger George O. Lee Stuart A. Rice Marc Darrin George Meany Ernest T. Shavv Henry Dworshack Thomas F. Murphy Frank L. Turner Walter L. Elich Arthur E. Nelson Clement F. Waite Frank L. Wilson 1913 Clarence B. Arnold Virgil K. Hancock Bert J. Scott Hiram Bovven Charles D. Hughes Wilfred Steward Claude A. Bozorth Norman G. Macauley J. J. Vandiver John A. Bull E. J. McNamara 1914 Cecil P. Bell M. W. Hardy M. W. Malone Fred Bennett Waldo Harris G. Waite Matzger Roy L. Fulton Verne C. Kern John N. Pebley W. N. Handsaker Frank Klobucher G. B. Richardson George O. Hansen B. J. Lorente Walter R. Wilsey - - ,41-- a. A. B. It m, ln0k Btavt PERCY DEARLE Manager WILLIAM PRATER Assistant J. A. C BROWN Assistant The University Book Store during its few years of operation has become a permanent organization on the campus. Since moving to its present location m the large frame buildmg north of Denny Hall the stock has been mcreased to such a great extent that the store is now able to supply everything used by the students in their college courses. It has proven an mdirect benefit to students by the accommoda- tions it affords, and direct benefit by giving them superior facilities and better prices. The book store is strictly co-operative, being owned and con- trolled by all regularly registered students in the University. The management is directly under the supervision of the students, the man- ager being hired by the student body to act as their agent of accom- modation. Ii_. ' r -.H- -13 ' " 4 350 i i Snnk 5 prttnn fi « luwrHttg iaya t I rey » ' iat» - riiUMiirwiiitf; ' ,{k ' ' 4c - Mr 352 ., fc., 1. ! i ' mm 14. uun Campus Day at the University stands forth in the student ' s life as the most important tradition of the year. On May 6, 1 904, under the leadership of Commander-in-Chief Edmund S. Meany, the founder, our campus received its first annual cleaning. Splendid paths were built, the underbrush cleared away, and for the first time the Lake Washington shore line was made accessable. Since that time remark- able work has been done by the students on this day. The seventh consecutive observance of Campus Day took place May 14, 1910, when the students appeared on the campus custom- arily dressed in old clothes and imbued with the determination to make the most of their time. The day was occupied in clearing the north part of the campus and in constructing new paths along the lake shore. At noon the dinner bell rang, calling all to a hearty feast served in the rear of Clarke Hall. Speeches and music followed the meal, after which the more industrious returned to their work, while others attended the ball game. In the evening the annual Campus Day informal was held, the dancers being dressed in old clothes and tennis suits. Av»rtl 2B. 1911 The eighth Campus Day, again under the supervision of the founder, Edmund S. Meany, was celebrated April 28, 1911. At 8 o ' clock the student body assembled on the steps of Denny Hall, and after a picture of the group was taken the labors of the day were commenced. At the foot of the walk leading from Denny Hall to the flag- pole the seniors erected the four columns, relics of the first University Building. The juniors plowed and leveled a site for the new baseball field in front of the Engineering Building, while the sophomores and freshmen were busy making new paths. At noon luncheon was served by the co-eds in front of Clarke Hall, after which Prof. Meany, Mayor Dilling, I. D. Nadeau and Howard Crosgrove delivered short addresses to the students. The festivities of the day were completed with the Campus Day dance, which netted $100. . U r 35.3 . f ' t- . - i-. i ' -4:tr- Z f ic if ' iil %i, 1011 3mtt0r iaij Jtouram Morning Events Planting class tree. Launching new shell. Girls ' inter-class crew form race. Mens free-for-all swim. Men ' s inter-class relay swim. Men ' s free-for-all obstacle swimming race. Afternoon Events Canoe parade. Inter-club (eight) Tipping over and Canoe tug-of-war. Men ' s canoe doubles. Mixed canoe doubles. Men ' s canoe singles. Girls ' canoe doubles. Canoe war. Inter-class (eight) shell Fir tree initiation. shell race, righting canoe. Committee CLARENCE DUNLAP Will Coyle Lyman Shotwell Chair Robin McKurby Grefchen O ' Donnell r i j ' ir£3 . sece£d tJyr ' tLr.-.i Z. • 77 .r yc (? ' - I A Sue VJ IT- _«C (Eaiirt OInrps The Department of Military Science and Tactics was created by a provision inserted in the state appropriation bill of 1909. Pre- viously there had been no such department since the Spanish-Amer- ican war, ahhough the law establishing the University provides for military instruction. Owing to some delay in preparing the Armory for occupation, instruction was not commenced until January 14, 1910, when a four- company battalion was established. Shortly after, 616 brand new Krag rifles arrived from the Springfield arsenal. At the beginning of the present year eight companies were organized into a regiment of two battalions. On April 6 the corps had the honor to act as an escort to ex- President Roosevelt during his visit to the University. Owing to the lack of time it was impossible for the distinguished guest to review the corps. Two weeks later the corps was reviewed by President Kane. Col. Matt. H. Gormley, C. A. R. C. ; Major Harvey Moss, Assistant Adjutant General N. G. W.; Captain Harry Newton, U. S. A., and Captain Cal Welbon, C. A. R. C, were also present. On May 8 the annual government inspection was made by Cap- tain Howard L. Laubach, U. S. A. General Staff, who expressed himself as well pleased with the corps. Next year it is hoped that a rifle team can be organized, and membership in the National Rifle Association, an association of col- lege rifle clubs, can be secured. Some good scores have already been made. It is also planned to increase the amount of theoretical instruc- tion next year. r ■f . 357 " ' i - _ ---..- ( flftrrrH uf (Ea t (Enr s Wi Colonel 1. L. Dudley Lieutenant Colonel T. S. Patterson Captain and Ailjutanl Arthur E. Lindborg Captains E. C. Hoffstrom G. W. Hutton E. K.. Murray A. L. Strausz A. Campbell E. R. Perry T. Swale M. C. Sylhaasen Regimental Sergeant Major C. E. Greider Regimental Commissary Sergeant G. E. Mathieu Majors C. S. Galley C R. Roberts Captain and Quart ;r master L. F. Wagoner Second Lieutenants G- W. Greene J. M. Royal R. K. Sorensen E. P. Denham G. K. Corvell D. J. Scott N. Field C. C. Dobson Company A C. A. Martin B. B. Palmer K. P. Richards W. I. Talbot C. McGranahan G. P. Stewart Company £ J. Norton C. H. Gutheil E. P. Thwino G. J. Fairbrook C. A. Bozarth Company A A. Harris G. B. Noble L. C. Nesbit J. W. Hargraves F. H. Bailey Company E J. H. Lane H. D. Merrill G. Schwabland K Redman K R. Quigley First Lieutenants J. H. Berge V. J. Bouillon A. R. Fenton A. Reed C. C. Sturgis J. S. Herrick C. I. Raser Geo. Hipkoe Carl Getz S. P. Totten Regimental Quartermaster Sergeant W. P. Totten Battalion Sergeant Majors Ralph E. Casey J. D. Schoeller Sergeants Company C G. S. Stillson G. W. Gilbert A. V. Foisie B. E. French H. A. W.lson W. H. Horsely Companv C J. E. Berg C. L. Morse F. C. Dana W. Baker R. R. Morrison R. Coy Corporals Company C W. J. Chouinard E. C. M.ller W. D. Love H. E. Pelers H. N. Crlles P. A. Stewart Companv C F. W. Neil B. Ohnick M. Hayfield Companv B E. J. Murnen M. J. Munch H. Hopkins P. Lonergan M. L. Mueller Company F L. R. Dawson A. L. Shumway A. C. Halferdahl D. Ohison R. D. Waterhouse R. Benjamin Companv B C. W. Newton W. Stone M. M. Viele R. Bergman E. M. Plait Company D J. L. Holmes E. Clifford E. W. Brock J. Riorden F. L, Reese G. Tnpple Companv H F. J. PraU F. B. Forbes M. M. Cardie W. E. Mumby S. E. Kenney Company D E. C. Anderson W. G. Burgert A. G. Roys E. R. Fitzgerald Rex Hosely Companv F L. D. Hyslop W. A. Kloren C. D. Hughes N. F. Cay wood V. K. Hancock A. Auzias-Turenne Company H A. V Godsave F. E. Jacquot L. R. Wheeler C. R. Gordon D. A. Olson ,A ¥- ,y: jj g »- ' ' n smsm S) a I li ! l«f._-w.; 1 X ' k jimm ' ' m ■1 I I Maak H JlTpaturfs ..) ■• i ; . dalrtt ar rptfmlirr 1 9 — Swarms of future presidents swoop down upon us to enlighten the University and pay Zednicivs wages. 19 — Special express train arrives with carload of Fiji pledge pins. 1 9 — Clarence Eagan and faculty assistants rush an A. T. O. alumnus. 20 — And still they swoop. 20 — Sixteen Kappa Kappa pajama alumnae arrive on the campus to dazzle the neophytes. The three active Alpha Zuzu Deltas fight against hard odds to fill their house. 2 1 — The freshmen attend classes and discover they must do all their studying at home. 22 — The Daily appears and heralds the birth of Greater Washing- ton. Every freshman theme but one about the registration statistics. 23 — Sophs actually lose class fight. 24 — Hazel bids goodbye to Billy Matson. The Kappa Sigs pledge themselves to care for her during his absence. 25 — Sunday — All calm in sorority lodges. Papa ' s automobile and mamma ' s jewelry given a rest. 26 — Last lap of rushing season. Dire threats of indicting the Apple Dumplings for breaking Pan Helenic rules because Sarah sharp- ened a pencil for a fair rushee. 27 — The Law Association holds its first meeting to determine the number of holidays to be taken during the year. 28 — President Kane delivers annual address. Loula Lewis and Glenn Pape attend. 29 — Bob and Leta appear on the campus. 30 — The University revels wildly at the annual Y. M.-Y. W. mixer. However, it was not mixed enough for the Phi Delts, who repaired to the city. J li 362 h ©rtnbrr 1 — The rushees get their final whirl. All alumnae, friends and helpers, tell neophytes of the wonderful qualities of their chapter. 2 — Bids sent out and the sorority ' s best gentleman friend persuades the rushee that theirs is the best. 3 — Ex-rushees begin paying board. Kappas and Pi Phis see visions of retreating grocery bill. Their motto — Lucky I 3. 4 — Dr. Stoll cures Willie Parker with an overdose of quinine, ad- hesive plaster and tanglefoot. 5 — Mackey elected junior president by a majority of 2. Three ex- 12 Fijis manage to vote. 6 — Zelma Reeves buys a new hat for the chapter. 7 — Men ' s Club mixer. Nothing stronger than sinkers and cider. 8 — Padelford wears regular man ' s tie. 9 — Leo Baisden and Lillian Allen spend the day in customary wor- ship on the lake. i 1 — Daily sued for libel. Sigma Delts called its ptomaine poison- ing, and laid it onto Mann ' s cafe. 1 2 — Sororities elect Todd yell leader. I 5 — Oval Club abolishes taxis and flowers. Simply to be democratic, of course. 1 7 — Faculty meeting opened with singing of Delta Kappa Epsilon songs. 20 — Girls ' gym classes in full sway. Miss Merrick discovers Van- deveer Custis and Harvey Densmore enjoying performance through crack in gallery wall. 22 — The Kappa Sigmas take dinner at the Baltimore Dairy Lunch. 23 — Kappa Sigmas not home yet. 25 — Jack Todd gives line party at Majestic, followed by banquet at Hotel de Bastile. C. V. Wappenstein acted as toastmaster. r . -Tt -i " ■ " s 363 ' !»SSS£ -.= m= i3i - 1- 1- 3- 5- 10- II- 12- 13- 14- 15- 16- 17- 18—, 20- 23- 24- 23- 26- 29- Sfnucmbrr -E. Floyd and Ruth call each other by first names. -Grimm evades Dobie and appears at the Delta Gamma house. -Eva and Bill Walsh coo coyly in a cozy corner. -We made that strong Idaho team weep. -Rooters depart for Spokane. Bob goes over with Leta to see mommer-in-law. -Dobie says through Daily that we have no chance against W. S. C. -But we did 1 6-0. Spokane delighted. -Pullman explains how it happened. Zednick and Eakins -Conquering heroes return from Spokane, enjoy feminine society most of the trip. -Masculine caller at Pi Phi house. -Custis tells story of twentieth barber to interested poUycon class. -Press reports sent out from Tyee headquarters are to effect that the annual this year would surpass those of former years. Hartson says it ' s impossible. Sophomore Glee — Warren Grimm plays safe and has Karl Rich- ards take Jessie. -E. Floyd asks Ruth if she can cook. Vacation begins. Eva and Bill weep. -Champions again. Dobie indulges in a near smile. -Some of the fellows still celebrating the Thanksgiving victory. -Marie Sauter announces that she has seventeen dates ahead. -Fijis take all Kappas who have not lost their student tickets to hear Madame Langendorf. 30 — Ruth asks E. Floyd what his earning capacity is. I -. .1 364 Btmnbtv 1 — Tyee ticket sale opens. 4 — Fred Angevine seen with Edith Potter. 5 — Edith Potter seen with Fred Angevine. 6 — Football banquet. Coyle elected captain. Minnie very proud. 7 — Emblems awarded in assembly. Mable Furry gets " W. " Todd and Hoover rescue alarm clock and Sigma Chis cheer lustily. 8 — Sigma Deltas have their pictures taken for the Tyee. Swale breaks the machine. 9 — Delta Upsilon enters Washington. 9 — Varsity ball. Betty H. uses bottle of violet water to offset delicate gasoline fragrance of the Yell King ' s gloves. 10 — Zednick ' s name not in Daily. S. A. E.s protest. 12 — Prof. Herbsman made his 1 1 o ' clock on time. 1 3 — Dramatic Club decides to give play. Three members win places. Bob refuses role because Leta did not get leading part. i 4 — Dobie takes Verle K.inne to Orpheum. I 5 — Roy Laird Greene says an ordinary person wouldn ' t realize what a difference there is in twms. 1 6 — Hickmgbottom couldn ' t get a chew. 1 7 — Freshmen frolic. Pi Phis manage to get partners for all their freshmen but one. 20 — " Daily " gives dance in Prexy ' s house. Prexy ' s invitation must have been mislaid. 22 — Vacation at last. Phi Gams arrange about the rent and go home. Phi Delts have lovely vacation. Something doing all the time. 23 — Walter Horn, treasurer class ' 14, abducted. 24 — Delta Us hold banquet in Alpha Xi house while the girls are away. r 365 .■=-«fy? s„ _ ' I mW£ I r% January 3 — Back we come. Custis explains Hah ' vud methods in regard to class-cutting. Tells story of twentieth barber. 5 — Chauncey Price gets to 8 o ' clock class on time. Murray Mc- Lean disturbs class with his gentle snoring. 6 — Legislators speak to student body. Alpha Xis and Delta Chis file up before assembly to greet their papa Stevens. 8 — List of dateless damsels posted on Kappa Alpha Theta bulletin board. 9 — Upper classmen tutors called upon to aid delinquent athletes. I — Prof. Lantz made faculty reporter on Law Daily staff. Fullen thus escaped a con. 1 1 — Law School edition of Daily comes out. Custis tells story of twentieth barber. 12 — Glenn Hoover witnesses the " American Citizen " from behind rather large hat. I 4 — Delta Chi formal. Kappa Sig informal. Phi Delt theatre party (stag, of course). Chicago Misfit Parlors and Pantorium do rushing business. 13, 14, I 5 — Mercer and Carter speak. ! 6 — Students all sign the pledge after Mercer-Carter revival. The College Inn protests. I 7 — Prof. Dehn smiles. I 8- — Prof. Dehn resumes his natural expression. 19 — Melville Mucklestone goes to church. 20 — Sigma Chis persuade Glenn H. to wear boiled shirt. 27 — Sigma Chis frantically attempt to get Glenn to change that boiled shirt. 28 — Jack Todd pledged Phi Beta Kappa. • 30 — Deep gloom — exams. JZ}A) " Ki 366 . i?== " V fk ' iFrbniarii 6 — Jack Todd decides Phi Beta dues too high. Of course Jack got high marks in everything. 6 — All is over. Seventy-six go home to place themselves in hands of family physician. 7 — At it again. Gamma Phis wear hats to college (rushing season, you know). 8 — One hundred and fifty students hold enthusiastic military drill rally. 9 — Chalet Club initiation. Hammy Martin really issues forth to help in the rough work. 10 — Hammy Martin in bed, due to overwork. 1 — Sigma Nus give those dress suits another whirl. A. T. O.s give farewell dance to their departing members and lost pledges. Delta Taus give informal and have five college women present. II — Tolo Club dance. Dr. (?) Hall present as first aid to those injured from falling on glassy gym floor. I 6 — Robin Welts becomes a fixture at the Theta house. 1 7 — Phi Delts give formal. I 8 — Walt Wand decides to wear winter suit this summer. 20 — Rushing season over. Theta furniture and Sigma Kappa silver- ware goes home. Tri Delts add Count Wettrick to their call- ing list. 21 — Washington statue unveiled. Class presidents raise American flag, and at least twenty men remove their hats. 22 — Phi Gamma Deltas give that annual fussy formal as usual. Their bursting hearts beat in empty trousers pockets. (See Kin- caid on Anatomy.) 24 — Delta Upsilon informal. Sigma Chi formal. Fred Angevine remarks that Laura Taylor looks queenly with " those bird things " in her hair. 25 — Law School embarrassed. Hartson cuts Angevine. (See above.) 25 — S. A. E.s frolic informally. Bill Prater was among those present. 28 — D. K. E.s elect Clarence Eagen house mother for next year. 30 — Nelson Hartson submits to operation on pompadour. -i 367 iMarrl) I — Lent begins. Noticeable increase in popularity of those girls who gave up going to Rogers ' . 2 — Phi Delta Phi initiation. Where did Pardee and Harrington get those costumes? 3 — Basketball game nearly ends in a free-for-all. Mucklestone valiantly cries " Stand back, men! " 4 — Walter Stoll actually makes a Sunday evening date before 8:30. 6 — B. Austin, late star in the American Citizen, turns down flatter- ing offers from Klaw Erlanger. 11 — O. A. C. wrestling match. Girls peek over the gallery rail. 1 3 — Picture of a Delta Gamma appears in paper. Four D. G.s meet each other putting copies on library reading table. 14 — Has the Men ' s Club died a natural death? 1 5 — Lyman Shotwell reports to Connie that he cannot turn out for crew because of ill health. I 6 — Chet Caithness actually attends a class. 1 7 — Journalists give high jinks. Press Club leaves after eighteenth scene of the third act. 26 — (The morning after Saturday night) — Residents in Moore ad- dition petition mayor to close Phi Delt house. 27 — Phi Delts explain that other fellows going home late stumble into their house by mistake. 28 — Dearie ships carload of old books from Everett down to the Co-op. (?) Book Store. 29 — Phi Gams tortured by the green-eyed monster, and declare against woman suffrage when they learn that Pi Phis have nine- teen freshmen themselves. 30 — Fiji-Pi Phi compromise. Pi Phis promise to pledge only girls, and never more than twenty-five at a time. 31 — Ruth dons his pin. li, ihj|-N., rh " " " j - ■ ■y f JJattn iMiiai A iril I — University Band refuses to play at Stanford debate. Wash- ington won, thanks to the Delta Upsilons. 2 — Delta Gammas begin to clean house. 4 — Delta Gammas still cleaning house. 5 — Large minus quantity of Chi Omegas on campus. They say Founder s Day, but — 6 — Roosevelt Day. Cadets have lovely time. Co-eds row lor ex- president at 5 p. m. ; he leaves at 4:30. 7 — 10 a. m. — Delta Gams stop cleaning house. I p. m. — Delta Gam council member arrives. 8 p. m. — Pinafore commences. Students carry near-leads. Fijis have block of 1 04 seats — election is coming. I 1 — Fijis begin to buzz barbs. I 2 — Journalism department gets fell clutches on Daily through Theta Sigma Phi. I 3 — " Jerry ' s Place " relapses into Y . M. C. A. F. E. 1 7 — Sophs wantonly chastise freshmen whose millinery lacks proper verdure. Deutscher Verein appears decked in shamrocks. 1 8 — Fijis weep on barbs — naughty frats have combine against them. 19 — Nominating assembly. Wild scramble for dormites to act as nominating speakers. 20 — Quizz congress. Casey shies at his own platform. Frater re- veals wealth of celluloid. 21 — French profs have osculation fest — otherwise known as French play- 22 — Country Fair. Phi Delts just naturally gravitate toward center of room. Sad news of track meet reaches us. 26 — Election day. Both chapters of Phi Gamma Delta unite and elect their candidate. Prater, Coyle and Lewis take to lemon- ade at the College Inn. 27 — Sherrick announces that though the Sigma Chis pledge Tam Deering and the whole dorm, they shall not get him and Jones, no sir. Freshmen cover Swale and McKinley with paint and publicity. 28 — Campus Day. Generals McLean and Meany make fine team. Gym floor in fine condition for hop. 29 — Gibson still in hands of Red Cross nurses. Alpha Xis set out on expedition to AIki Point. .A._J| -•t — ' ' -■ ' .-wy{i.i-v % . ;-t " iHay 1 — Don Trueblood awakes and sings " I ' m to Be Queen of the May, Mamma. " 4 — Johansen holds English lit. classes in Beta house. Three Betas and one good actor attend. 5 — Tyes Tyon give informal dance. 6 — Vera Bonsall stars in junior play. Poor crowd present — elec- tion IS over. I — Commons makes expenses. II — Junior prom — several election debts paid off. Ing. Carson bor- rows Archibald Major ' s $50 Gaffney dress suit. 12 — Ing. Carson returns Archibald Major ' s $50 Gaffney dress suit, plus one glass of punch intended for June Wright. Junior Day here at last. I 3 — Conductor on 4 a. m. Eastlake car wonders at absence of Hay- field, Brokaw, Berge and Palmer. 1 5 — The Tyee is out at last. We close this eventful calendar with joy. m- f W A HAl ' TER MEETIXi;; A ' mt to thr iBnarii uf (Emitrnl Why pay out enormous sums to provide a student lecture course when excellent talent may be obtained on our home campus at no cost? Consider the following list of speakers for next year, which has been prepared by the Judas H. Priest Lyceum Bureau: The Rev. William Spurck — " The Accursed Liquor Traffic. " The Admirable Mr. Trueblood — " Don Trueblood — The Man. " John Archibald Frater — " What It Means to Have an Ivory Skull. " Ralph Major — " The Danger of Carrying Matches. " W. Jennings Coyle — " How to Make the Baseball Team. " William A. Simonds — " Race Suicide. " Billy Sunday Prater — " The Barbarous Fiji Islanders. " Pope Leo Con Baisden — " The College Highbrow; or Bluffing My Way Through College. " Robertus G. Denny — " The Pleasures of Married Life. " ii 372 (Lhr Erltparaal Place — Beany Hall. Time — 11:51 p. m. Cast of Characters — Prof. Thimble, First oung Lady, Outside Talent, Other Characters, and the Chorus. F. . L. (assisted by well-meaning orchestra) — Farewell, my own, light of my life, farewell — Thimble (raps tattoo on music stand with baton) — .No, no, no, no, no! Cahn ' t you get this right? This passage is pianissimo, not fortissimo! Thus: Tum-te-tah-tum. Tum-te-ta-ta-tum-tum! How many, many times have I told you this? Cahn ' t you try this again for me? I want this opera to be a credit to me and to the depahtment! Again, please. F. Y. L. — Farewell, my own, light of my — Thimble (taps stand again) — Goodness! Please, please, please try to get this right, cahn ' t you? It is very trying for me to have to go over this, but we must have this right. This wohk must be a credit to me and to the Univehsity. The tum-te-tah-tah must come togetheh with the ta-te-tah-tah! Cahn ' t you assist me on this? Ready, again! F. Y. L. — Farewell, my own, li — Thimble — SHUT UP! Keep still, cahn ' t you there, in the chorus? Please, please, please fry to make less noise! Would it be too much to ahsk if you would strive to be a little quieter? You see, boys and gihls, it makes it vewy hahd for me, worried as I am, to the ,1 Pie conduct these reheahsals, when there is so much going on I cahn ' t you do this for me? F. Y. L. — Farewell — Thimble — Just a moment, please! oung ladies and gentlemen, just a wohd, please, for me ! We are not all present tonight. Several boys and gihls are not with us! I see one — no — I see two — no, three, who are not here this evening. My Lohd, this is vewy annoying to me, with as much as I have to think about, when you are not present at reheahsals. Do you realize what this means to me and to the de- pahtment? Now, if you were on the football field you would ap- peah regularly, would you not? Yes, indeed. Now cahn ' t you do this for me? Thank you! Again, please. F. Y. L. — Farew — Thimble — My Lohd, gihls and boys 2 o ' clock. We must adjouhn, without getting anything done! Here you have wasted all my evening talking. I am glad to give you the time, as I want this opera to be a credit to me and the depahtment, but I wish you would attend mohe strictly to business. Cahn ' t you do this for me? Goodnieht, young people. Entire Company— GOODNIGHT. ri , i A --r- , i -K (Lht Jcntball Hick (turning out for baseball) — Well, you see I quits me chewin ' and goes down and gets me some Spearmint and I chews it. Believe me, though, I quits me gum and gets me a plug of Piper. Delta Gam — Oh yes, we gain our prestige by being the oldest sorority m college. Rushee — Yes, I heard every one of you voted. Prater (in assembly) — In our course of lectures we will have Mme. Langendorf, who is a singer of the highest rank. Whisper — That must be pretty rank. O O (■ T lauqurt A Mah (0UP mt UUtstrr Gamma Phi (as the cuckoo announces the hour of 12) — Well, Emma, I suppose we ' d better put Buster out ' and lock the door and go to bed. A Worst ®iir on Walt Alpha Gamma (yawning) — Come, Myrtle, we ' d better go to bed, so Mr. Stoll can go home. After the Pullman Game. M ydl •{■•WWB R .•i75 , ' f: : , i- , " i vir:--.. §kM: Hoover Takes Duncan to Sammamish. oo« ?ftKiA " -Ty foot ■vf Every little Tri Delt has a hobble all her own. ' ; s 376 iFor alr Classy Green Hat — Especially chic when worn with yellow gloves. Melville Mucklestone, V. ! ' . B. house. Delta Tau Delta Jewelry — All styles and patterns. Scarcely worn. Verle Kinne. Girls — All styles of beauty; am overstocked with the blonde type at present. Fred Angevine. Dreamland Tickets — Have more on hand than can be used this year. Spurk Piles (incorporated under laws of Nevada). Noble Looking Pledges — Are forced to sell, as our two houses are overstocked. Phi Gams. Plans for Magnificent Chapter House — Sigma Alpha Sleptoolongs. Curls and Puffs — Any amount. New this semester. Tri Delts. House Rules — Scarcely used. Alpha Xis. Red Haired Girls — Warm weather forces us to part with some of the stock on hand. Chi Omegas. Party Gowns — Would like to sell to some one having need of them. Alpha Gamma Deltas. Sporting Goods and Gym Credits — Alpha Chis. Arctic Freezes — (This is no infringement on Rogers.) Kappas. White Haired Men — Spring styles call for dark hair. Hazel Fletcher. Black and Red Ties — Dr. Dehn. Artistic Makeups and Feminine Temperament — Clar- ence Eagan. Cons — Would like to dispose of a few before exams. Ira Courtney. Political Speeches — Will hire out at any time to deliver my time honored speech for any candidate. Always a vote getter because of my prestige. Wylie Hemphill. Spearmint Chewing Gum — Be in style, learn to chew; real- ize its great physical benefit. I pose as a testimonial to its powers. J. Barto. Law Journals — A few of the first issue still on hand. Would like to sell them, as the printer needs his money. C. Heidenheim Gross. Law Notes — Complete notes on all cases. Successfully used by six students in my class this year. J. Ward Arney. ja -.-. .- f.;,i«jia 377 -ic — -.(:■ ,4.1- A i Slir i ' luiirttl ' a Alpbnbpt A Angevine, alphabetically first; Bebee comes next, and he might have been worse; C IS for Colvin, a learned old dude; D is for Denney, a joke as a stude, E IS for ELwing. ' tis Stevens, the same; F is for Hunkers, too many to name; G is for Goodner. two Grimms and a Gray; H is for Hick, who has nothing to say: 1 is for Issue, and also In Rem; J is for Jones, who is dead on to them; K is for Kennedy, who trusts to his hunch; L is for Laws, which includes the whole bunch; IVI is for Mackey. the co-eds delight; N is for Norris. who is never quite right; O is for Ohnick. who always is there; P is for Prater, and Pompadour hair; Q IS for Quasi, which stands for almost; R is for Royal, as sharp as a post; Stevens. A. D.. is our pride and our joy; Tammany next, a remarkable boy; U is for Usury, also our U; V is a five spot ihey stick me and you; W. Wand, is the real football lad; X is the X that puts us to the bad ; Y is for Young, of the blank Freshman class; Z is for nothing, thank God it ' s the last. . A IScnrrir I have a heart to let — Roxy Smith. Going, going, yet not gone — Pat T. A soul without a single thought — W. Beebe. It is better to be a live lobster than a dead social lion — A. X. Hickey. And the night shall be filled with music — Phi Delts. There are crushed hearts that will not break, and mine, me- thinks, is one — Dave McKinley. A man with but a woman ' s talk — Any member of the Chalet Club. Is your social position a certainty? — A. T. O.s before making a date with a girl. With some fair maid he loved to roam, while still another he loved at home — ;i. X. Roberts. Maidens withering on the stock — Delta Gammas. A woman is only a woman, but a good cigar is a smoke — Delta Taus. They were well mated, an ideal match — C. Biron Eagen and Melville Mucklestone. li lK. .-.. ' It; -J . ©bituarg 0f S ' ixtrrti Ci)rii;inal 3okrs of Ihp luturrailu of Haalitugton It is with pleasure that we announce the re- tirement of the following themes, which have been used in every one of the knock departments of pre- vious Tyees, even as far back as the year when Pat Tammany first entered the institution : I — The supernumerarity of the Phi Gamma Delta Fraternity (something over sixty now, we be- lieve). 2 — The hirsute facial adornment of the head of the Chemistry Department. 3 — Victor Hugo Zednick. 4 — The girlish tendencies of Clarence Biron Eagen. 5 — The Cadet Corps, the uniforms. Colonel Lim- burger, and all of the other accessories of the Military Department. 6 — The embonpoint of a certain physics professor. 7 — Steward Josef Bernhard, chef of the dormitories, together with his ability as a cook. 8 — Dormitory prunes. 9 — Bill Spurk ' s rah-rah clothes. 1 — Sore eyes at close of semester. I I — Kappa Sigma boozing. 12, 13, 14, 15, 16 — Captain Lord ' s cape. =c i! ■■ L iMtfi, i vJ -. ,41- kM ' i r-— ' lyprlurk (gurk Siaguat Of course, it ' s an easy matter to find people who will jump at conclusions. Some rubber-souled individuals about the campus see a connection between the " Co-op. " Book Store, Drug Store and Gen- eral Notions and Percy Dearie Co., of Everett. 4 i uraira ! Fullen — Say, I liked that last song that our Gills ' Peerless Gearless Quartette sang. It reminded me of a can of lard. Neil — Like a can of lard? How ' s that? Fullen — It was well rendered. i H i, f. " , -.k.. Hmtliiu ' t tilts ;ar mix? Street Car Conductor (notices Walt Stoll sitting with his eyes closed in the car) — Here, you can ' t ' go to sleep on this car. Stoll — I wasn ' t asleep, but I just can ' t bear to see the ladies stand. Scene — Denny Hall. Dramatis Personae — Two co-eds and Bill Spurk and another Phi Gam. William waves his hands about e.xplammg some diagram, then emits a resounding laugh. Phi Gam (enters from right) — Which one of you girls told Bill the funny story. Co-Ed— Veither; Mr. Spurk told the story. I After tl)f Ila lJ n• Uiauquct June 4, 1910. Harry (Jones) : Came home with the boys. It is now 4:37 a. m. If the race is to come off wake me, otherwise goodnight. God speed. Murphy. Leslie Nesbit. B. Prater. .■!81 .i l f --s " ' The Stoll-Riordan Hypothesis. The highbrows say Venus is inhabited, but what do we care — they don ' t advertise in the Daily. iSr-HihttinuB Resolved: That Guy Johnson confine himself to not more than seven sororities per week. Resolved: That the president of the Sophomore Class have him- self mounted on casters when trying to execute a two-step. ! Are you the halfback or fullback? Neither, I am the drawback. f ri: ' ' ,.r " ° " ' " Md. Slash! Slash! Slash! The board was slashing. All expenses felt the shear; For the treasury was low. S o the sweaters had to go — But Vic Zednick got a hundrec more a year! A. PODSNAP. One of Coyle ' s election cigars. (Dedicated to the memory of a certain Mr. Swazey.) We romped and played together, Carissima and I; And we were lovers always As the seasons hurried by. She knows me now no longer. Since we to college go; For I am not a frat man — And she ' s pledged Omego Rho. A. PoDSNAP. - . , 0. , ;: iHill iSirUrji ' s ' ajiiiuui There is a man who never drinks, Nor smokes, nor chews, nor swears; Who never gambles, never bowls. And shuns all sinful snares — He ' s paralyzed. There is a man who never does Anything that is not right. His wife can tell just where He is, morning, noon and night. He ' s dead. CftPTAlN. WHfDOMT rOL! SALUTt rooR Superiors ; CflOLT H MNT SttN NONt C-T . y x ' ■ if .•!S4 Gamma Phi (to sorority sisters) — I ' ve just been out riding m Ross Pendleton ' s new Packard. Sisters — Have a good time? First One — Oh fine, but it was awfully muddy; just look at mv shoes. Kappa No. 1 — Don ' t you just love Jack Prater? Kappa No. 2 — No, I don ' t care much for him at all: his hair is too loud. Soph They have free mail delivery out m our town of Puyallup. Presh — Why, don ' t they pay their carriers anythmg? 385 I I 1 i I 1 I I li IS. I -tr t I ifc h ' xh intr iiamu rHt. -Robert Louis Stex ' enson. ' ) ii ■ - : i Innli 7 AhuprtispuiPutH .■ 4 RATES TO FRATERNITIES The Brightest Place in Toivn under our skylight CHARACTERISTIC PORTRAITS WILLS-VREELAND STUDIO EITEL BUILDING, Second and Pike TELEPHONE: MAIN 2531 Artistic Photography W. L. E. GURLEY Engineers ' Transits Levels COMPASStS, RODS, TAPES SCIENTIFIC AND PHYSICAL APPARATUS STANDARD WEIGHTS AND MEASURES INSTRUMENTS OF PRECISION FOR MINING AND TUNNEL WORK SEATTLE, WASHINGTON SATISFACTION c; U A R A N T E E U PRICES MODERATE ANGELES DYE WORKS Cleaning, Pressing, Altering, Repairing 4341 14th Ave. N. E. Work culled for and delivered Special rates to students Phone North 29 Opposite U. Postoffice Fourteenth Avenne and Fortylifth Street University Billiard Parlors fiia ' aqtlr erH 390 UNCALLED-FOR COPIES OF THE %2 Cucc may be obtained after May 29, until the supply is exhausted FROM FRED E. HAMILTON, Business Manager A.S. U. IF. BOOKSTORE 4221 6th A VE. N. E. SEATTLE WASH. $2.50 EXPRESS E XT R A ALL TYEE TICKETS MUST BE REDEEMKO BEFORE MAV 29 OR THE KOOK WILL BE FORFEITED AND SOLD TO THE FIRST APPLICANT. SEND ORDERS IN IMMEDIATELY, AS THE EARLY ONES WILL RECEIVE PREFERENCE 391 PHONES ; :; • ' ' 13 BO NINE V-M AT SON CO. FUNERAL DIRECTORS THIRD AVE A D UNIVERSITY ST. SEATTLE. WASH. R. M. DYER S. H. HEDGES Iowa State College ' 91 Iowa State College ' 86 Cable . ' ddress: " DREDGING " SEATTLE Piiget Sound Bridge and Dredging Company, Inc. ENGINEERS and CONTRACTORS SPECIALTIES: BRIDGES, STRUCTURAL WORK, PIERS AND FOUNDATIONS DREDGING BY ALL METHODS 4 2 Central Building SEATTLE, WASH. Amateur Finishing Bromide En- larging. Copying. Lantern Slides WEBSTER = A: S T E V E S COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS ° " " " 4 0 ARCADh .lAA ' i-V Phones: Main 3743 Ind. 3891 v F A T T L K . If .A s II E S T A R L I ■ H K D I H Q I Ji. tm U UCUCO c-. J A I ' ANESE FINE ARTS I.W4 2nd A vnnif SEATTLE y if r? - - ks. Ail :i ls r. Alls yiibiicanoTi cderc I ■ ■ I WHITE -HENRY- COBB BUILDINGS Finest Office Buildings In the City of Seattle METROPOLITAN BUILDING CO. lis WHITE BUILDING B. W. CORNWALL SON FUEL DEALERS BEST GRADE COAL AND WOOD PROMPTLY DELIVERED UNIVERSITY STATION BOTH PHONES The Last Word ; Baking Powders is CfescentManufactufingCo. SEATTLE, WASHINGTON Our Standard of Quality is generally quoted byourcustomers as the Best there is in Candies Ice Cream and Luncheons STOKES 9 12 SECOND AVENUE Whatever you do, keep siueet. 394 The Collegetown Shop 14th Haberdashery and TailorinQ, I4th -.4A ' Z — 1 ] n t —AND- 45th r Co ese Men 45th Luncheons, Ice Cream, Fruit, Candy and many other things to Delight Yon Chocoxates Make Rogers Lunch and Ice Cream Parlors your resort and meeting place Roj ers ambition is a ways to have the best ofe-verythi ig I ' HONES: North 176 oori r 1a kt i- Green ,s2 4339 i ourteeiith Avenue N. h. I E V V S BRILLIANT oEMAmn: PRINTING INKS :::::r and USE ' sterling brand- printers- Good Printing ROLLERS SEATTLE GEO. RUSSELL REED CO. san francisco The INK used in this Publication is our IRON BL.4CK HALF-TONE L ake w ash ington Excursions and Picnics We o perate nine excursion boats and th ree beautiful picnic parks with dancing pavilions. A riders on Steamship Co. Cec ar 810 Beacon 183 Order Your PENNANTS Pillows, Flags, etc.. From us The best materials, designs and workmanship you can get. WE MAKE TBEM IN ODR OWN FACTORY - " -KING BROS. CO. " -:;; inf J AJtd iums with Il is CORRECT APPAREL Cash SaUs Advanced Portrait Photo- graphy The Ralston Studio Top Floor Epler Building Main 2274 Seattle, Washington Stewart Holmes Drug Company WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS A full line of Assayers ' Materials, Chemicals and Fine Cigars 20 Third A-ve?Jue South - Seattle., Washington .■!96 X: Ipwman5)[laniord(Q Dooksellers Jlalioners 1 nnlcrs En.6ri 6I6-6ZO Fir.t k jravers ive ' ' Uumikllllv»lTVVl mmim bui II ■■ iriiymiTTT © " ■ ' ■ ■ «H»lJI i i F U ' VfT V rj i DUC ' ' " " " years we have specialized in photographs of JL 1.1 _ X v jilVi l- l.Jllk3 college affairs. Typical student life scenes. Linkletter (Hbr 1 . I arrtnutnu Florists and Decorators Main Store Branch Store Ql6 SecouJ Ave. 1 3 18 Fourth Ave. n , ,w Main 7626 Both Phones jgjj y„ j Sign of the Saiv. College Hardware Company Crockery, Granite and Tinware Paints, Oil and Glass Canoe Lanterns, Chains and Locks 4234 Fourteenth Ave. N. E. Phones: White 64; North 1458 Colonial Canbiesi MADE .-WD SOLD AT 4143 FOURTEENTH .AVENUE N. E. Schwabacher Bros. Co. INCORPORATED Manufacturers, Importers and Tobacconists Wholesale Grocers Seattle, Wash. Eat at the Good Eats Cafateria 4209 14th Ave. N. E. Next door to Hiram Lindsev Co. Ci . D. PHILLIPS, Inc. Tlir Pl lllips Shoe Quality — The Highest Styles — The Latest Prices — The Lowest 130a SECOND AVE C n.:. (n, „ .,.,, In:,-,,!-.. 1- ,:: , : eat tie PHONE No. 89 C. M. ROSS, Prop. Brooklyn Dairy Pure and Sweet DAIRY PRODUCES PAS EEURIZED MILK 432 Foiirteenih .Ave. N. E. SEATTLE :!!I7 ©tJ A-ciimi, TtUife tio THIRD AVK. AND MADISON SI ADVANCED VAUDEVILLE Handiomcst and Safest Playlioiise in A merica Twice Daily Prices, 23c., 50c., J. ' ic. SULLIVAN i- CONSIDINE VAUDEVILLE A Dollar Slioic for lOc. and 20c. BRAAS luitnyraplirr 1006 LOWMAN BUILDING SEATTLE G. E. WARNER THE OLD RELIABLE (Uollrnp 3putrlrr txwh © ittrtan 30 YEARS E. PERIKNCE Spfcial Attffition Giiwn to S udenU Fourteenth Ave. near Forty-Second Street R. O. WATNE E. V. WILLIAMS Electrotypes ' THAT PRINT = THE HALF-TONE PAGE BORDERS USED ON THIS PUB- LICATION WERE ELECTROTYPED BY US :-; :-: :- SEATTLE E LEG TROT PE CO. 1009 Western Ave. Eli-itrotypes for Mult ' tjryapln Main 4795 ' - ' ' i7J 4 ? WJ; ' WMMr fiuiiiUiJiJ Jiih ' iiil ' iiii ' iiutiu mm ' A m. Si


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University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1

1909

University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1

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University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1

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