University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA)

 - Class of 1913

Page 1 of 410


University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 410 of the 1913 volume:

n mmmm I .. ■• ' fc-t,, ' , .■,■- mt .:inp-. i-f«B»6» !i: ' ' = l.:: ' ;l ' ( ' :: ' ;nlt-: ii;ii; ' iiii)Mlfi ' Piaies Made by Marine (5 ' Blake Engraving Cutnpany Printed by Lumbermen ' s Prinlinc Company Seattle Tc ' b.r DooKof- [h [s Jnivcrsitx oF W sL ' rv4on rlli C ' .r 1 )12-13 VOL XIV Eagir eerir g B iildii g A.eritJ B iildiag r... . [Page 4] Dedication IN FORMI ' .k ' I:ARS, it has hccn flic ciisfoiii to dedicate the T ' EE to some iiidiiidiial 7eh( has rendered a particular form of service to the Unvi ' crsity. This xear 7ce intend to depart from the usiiid form, riiere arc inanv lo lehom -lec could dedicate this book, but after all it is not iudi; ' iduals leJio accom plislt the most for an institution, but the members of the organi::ation in goi- cral. ll ' itlioitt the constant acti7 ' ify of all, nothing can be attained. Therefore, lee dedicate this issue of the an- nual to Our I itj hcst Ideals for the Univer- sity of 1 1 ' ashington. May lee all do our part toieard rcalicing these ideals. [Page 6] iiavj ' :■ ' " ' •• jT i p - -ii " ' : ' .fr. H- ' M-: V , | |,.,,. aacncoiaafscs Foreword IX PRESENTING THE TYEE o the sfndciit I ' ody. 7t.r Vr sonic7 ' hat at a loss to express the sentiments appropriate to the oceasion. The annual has been published under unusual difficulties this ye ar. Not o)ily icas the editorship chaiii ed tzi ' iee. but the book zvas further lumdicupped by the fact that the Associated Students have been encumbered by heavy indebtedness. Reform in the management of the annual has been unii ' crsally demanded this year, and the statf z ' as e.rpected to put out a creditable book and at tlie same time come out ei ' cn on the financial side. With less than three nioij hs to get the material to- gether a)id make our plans, ice have done our best to put out an annual that zi ' ill reflect credit on the staff and the University. The book is necessarily smaller than last year, owing to the fact that the TYEE issued last fall -mis forced to cover nearly a year and a half of college activities, zchile the present annual takes in less than a year. We c.vpecl the usual annntnt of criticism thai is ahivys forthcoming after the i. sue of each TYEE. Probably we zcill get somcz ' hat more than usual, for the college public is alzcays frank to brutality. ' (■ admit that the annual is not zchat zve zi ' ould liked to hazT made it. . ' evertheless, zee have done the best zve could under adverse conditions. W e only ask that zee be not criticised too harshly. y.-%: i . ' «v;jj2; sffii [Pace 8] The Tyee Staff 1!ekvl Uii.l. ' i:), lidiinr-iu-Clticf CARr. Gktz. ' i;i, .Issistiiiit liditov Associate Editors Arciiik .M. |(ik, ' 13 Elinor I ' kticrson, ' 1:J Liicii.i.h: ' I ' lioiMi ' soN, ' l. ' i Depart?nent Editors Ralph Casey, ' 13, Spurts George Hipkoe, ' 13, Assistant Sports Ralph Hall, ' 15, Features WiLiiELMiNA Schumacher, ' II, Women ' s Acthities John Nicker.son, ' 14, Dramatics and Debate Blanche Thoki-e, ' 13, Women ' s Athletics Marie Gahel. ' H, Society and Mnsic Art Staff ISicKiRAM Elliott, ' 14 Ted Cook, ' 15 Homer McKittrick, ' 13 Orvis Gladden, " 14 Don Palmerton, ' 14 Rose Rachman, ' 14 Class Editors Helen Pinkerton, Senior Hazel Randolph, Junior Vivian SoRelle, Sophomore Howard I ' errv, rresliinan Business Staff ' Ralph Horr, Business Manager Arthur Younger, .tssislant Page 9] ES lisJ.P iFiirjijj. c5ciet cet1aili DerM y MeJl Col ir i cS ii liiii k B gleyMalL. Arrciorx Ivibrzxry eejrvy-Mall I Page 10] [ Page 1 1] Kr ji a i V " c .hM .nls PRESIDKNT KANE [Page 12] - ' -j " p rt sji!i ' " iijgl ilr SM The Board of Regents Hon. Howard G. Coscuuvi;, President, term expires l!)!. " ) Seattle Hon. John C. Miciwns, term expires 191 I Seattle Hon. Cii. .s. P. Si ' ooner, term expires 1!)1L Seattle Hon. John . . 1 k. , term expires lOU; Tacoma Hon. a. L. Rogkrs, term expires lUKi Waterville Hon. F. a. H.xzki.tink, term expires 11)17 ...South Ilend Hon. Alex F., term expires 1917 Seattle Wn.i.i.x.M .M RKH. M, Secretary of the Board. A dfninisfrutive Officers THE UNIVERSITY Thom.ns I ' K.XNKLix K. ne, Ph. D., LL. 1)., President Hekhkut Thom.vs Condon, LL. B., Bursar Ein -.u u Noble Stone, A. M., Recorder and Seerelary of Faculty Edwin Bicknell Stevens, A. M., Secretary to the President Is.MiEi.LE Austin, A. B., Dean of Women THE COLLEGES AND SCHOOLS .Arthur Sew.m.l H. (;gett, Ph. D., Dean of the College of Liberal Arts, . dminis- tration Building- and Denny Hall A[.M0N Homer lurLLKR, M. S., C. E., Dean of College of Engineering, Engineering Building Elmer James McCAU.STLANn, C. E., M. C. E.. Acting Dean of the College of Engineering MiLNOR Roberts, A. B., Dean of the College of Mines. Mines Building Charles Willls John.son, Ph. C, Pii. D., Dean of the CoHcl c of Pharinacy, Bagley Hall John Thomas Condon, LL. M., Dean of the School of Laiv, Law Building Hugo Winkenw icrder, M. F., Dean of the College of Forestry. Good Roads Building J. Allen Smith, Ph. D., Dean of the Graduate School, Denny Hall. Henry Landes, A. M., Dean of the College of Science, Science Hall. Frederick Elmer Bolton, Ph. D., Dean of the School of Education. Education Building THE EXTENSION 1)1 ISION Edwin , . Start, . . M., Director, .Vdniinistration Building THE LIBRARY William Elmer Henry, . . M., Librarian. Library Building ♦Absent on leave, 1912-1913. Pack 13] Pack 14 r(JiPKA " » I Page 15] fc Tj : s-i-oii- ' c- vyv-? ■ ■ ' « - ' . ■- - fS ' t.-iu V- ' V- i ' l- :rTnv .:i-.j..: Ppj ' ' j John E. Reichen, 11 |X ' 4 Henry Dworschack. ' 13 I -W)) E ! L Leonard Sauer, ' 16 1: $ ' [Pace 16] [ P A C E 17] vv-!r -. ' -7 ' ' ' ■-T , ? l p ir:%«i F tiifo ' ai ' i ■T-TK-lJsasK- fii ' WSK-lJfiijii ! HORSLEY RKUCK SULl.S ' MUKNEN Senior Officers WILLIAM IIORSLEY President I. HALL ARI) r.ERGE ice- President BERNICE SULLY Secretary I ' .nnAR Ml ' RXI ' .X Treasurer CLASS YELL Iluliiie, Ijoline! ( )ii the run ! iyi3 ' asliin " ton ! Class Colors- — P ro vn and ( )rani7e 1 P A G F. 1 8 1 Senior History When vc to]) at tlu- last niik ' stinic of i)ur college course and look hack over the past years wc sometimes do not know lunv to pass jiidi nient on the events of this one portion of our life. In the little cross section of the world which we have ahout us (II the caiii]ius there has been iiiucli that is a pleasure to look hack upon and much that we should probably like to forget. As in everything, however, the good comes out t)n top and in our memories we are apt to dwell largely on the sunny spots. The glamor of our freshman days has gone with the ]iassage of time, but we have remaining something better than the unreal ideals of our first sojourn on the campus. The (|uiet satisfaction of work well done and time well spent that comes to a student on the threshold nf a new future, is the lot of the senior. We have had failures and successes, but though our losses have been ever so great and our gains ever so little, we would not give up one small part of any of them should the opportunity to relive our college experiences miraculously come. We feel that we have done our share in building toward the ideal university which all loyal children of our . lma Water have continually in mind. We have taken due part in all the student activities which form such a large proportion of the campus conditions. In journalism our men and women have stood out promi- nently in the mass of collegians. We have won laurels in debate and the members of the class of 191:5 may be found bearing their part of the burden on the athletic field. ( )ur hardest workers have always been found holding a large share of the offices in the gift of the student body. Dramatics, music, society and plain ordinary scholarshi]i, which many overlook, have all been contributed to by members of oui ' association. We will not emulate the lists of honors received by individual members. They are well known to the cam]nis at ])resent, and such is the transitoriness of college greatness, names will mean little to those who come after us. As our senior memorial, we leave liebind us a grove of thirteen trees in the plaza before the auditorium, as a living testimony of our jjresence at Washington. in our senior farewell, the first of its kind at the varsity, we leave our college days behind us after one last gathering before the final parting. Our . lma Mater has meant much to us, probably it will mean more to us in the future than we realize now. We hope that we have meant something to our Alma Mater. [Page 19] . ' I MAin- IRAXCES AKE IX-lta Delta Delta Mountain Home, Idaho Arts and Sciences Chorus " Pinafore : " Basketball (l, 2, 3, 4); Cap- tain Basketball Team (4); Vice-President Women ' s Athletic Association (4); Hockey (I, 2, 4); IVonien ' s " IV; " Baseball (2, s); Uni- versity Basketball Team (2). ' .■a |m! ' !| ADA C, ANDERSON Seattle Arts and Sciences l:r w ims Eiri=- ioli- lipi J. II. I ' .KRGR Thcta Delta Chi Davenport Pre- Medical [Page 20] MRS. MARGARET BOTTRN Seattle Arts and Sciences TI. O. BLAIR Taconia B. S. Electrical Engineering ANNA E. BURNS Seattle Arts and Sciences «-- Page 21] Willi -Vrrtland Studio IS. ' l VERA BONSALL Pi Beta riii Spokane Arts and Sciences University Dramatic Club (2, s, 4); Red Domino (S, 4) ; Junior Play Committee ($) ; Cast Junior Play, " The Butterflies ; " Cast Dramatic Club Play, " Making Good " (4). m mi VICTOR J. BOUILLON Delta Kappa Epsifon Seattle Arts and Sciences Class President (i); Daily Staff (i); Badger De- bating Club (l, 2) ; Chairman Sophomore Social Committee (2); Soloist Glee Club (2, 3); Lieu- tenant Cadet Corps (2); President Lincoln Literary Society (3); All University Oratorical Contest (3); Mandolin Club (3, 4); Senior Cross-Country Team (4); Junior Play Com- mittee. W ' H iiazi;l m. biceler Seattle Arts and Sciences Dcutscher Verein; English Club; V .IV. C. A. Chorus (2). I ■■ u ..., -I . [ Page 22] X r ' K ?- ' t ' " . -e 1 1 Vaslion.. J. J. KRXISF. B. S. Mechanical Eii{;iiic ' cring SillsK PARKI ' .R S. BONNEY Delta Kappa Epsilon. Xi Sigma Pi Vancouver, B. C Forestry Class Crcxsj (i, 3, $) : Forestry Champion Inter- coUcge Crew (3); Kirby Four-Oarcd Inlcrclub Champion Crezu; I ' arsity Crew Squad (1, 2, s, 4); Varsity Crezv (4). BETHEL PEARL BALLARD Willaniina. Oregon Arts and Sciences ' MW ' ' ' - [ Page 23] Photos by Wills -Vrt.ljnd Studio j i{;1 I 3 ' ■ , ' ' ! i;i:: S illRAM BOWEN Tonasket Electrical Engineering Class Treasurer (3); Junior Play ($); Junior Prom Committee (3): Secretary Senior Coun- eil (4) ; Chairman Senior Farewell Committee (4). BF.RTIIA RANKS Seattle _ Arts and Sciences Secretary of A. S. U. W. (4); Cast " The Ama- zons " (3); Red Domino (3, 4); Sacajazvea De- baling Club (i, 2, 3, 4); Women ' s Athletic As- sociation (2, 3, 4); Hockey Team (i, 2, 4); Baseball Team (l, 3): Intercollegiate Debating Team (4): Tola Club. JAMES B. BROPHY Phi Delta Chi Vancouver, Wash. Pharmaceutical Certificate Phaniniiv Club. Willi -Vniland SludU [Page 24] ETHEL MARY LUCKFURU Sigma Kappa Portland, Ore Arts and Sciences V. IV. C. A.; Secretary ( ); Cam f us Day Com- mittee (l, 2, 3): Oregon Club (3, 4); English Club (3. 4)- JAMES BERNARD I ' .LISS Sigma Chi Seattle Electrical Engineering Oval Club; Fir Tree; Varsity Football (2, 3). tt H. W MARY C. BUZZELLE Anacortcs, Washington Arts and Sciences .llhi ' iiii Pcbtitiin Cidb. [ Page 25] Plioloi l:y WiU: T,,Un l Slujh ' 3 FRANK II BAILEY Snohomish Arts ami Sciences BttiUicr Pcluititif! Club (j, sJ. IRA L. COLLI h:R Olympia B. S. Civil Engineering HTIll-L M. DRAKE Seattle Arts and Sciences Fhtui h Willi -Vriilanil Studlt Page 26] HAROLD D. CARRY Sigma Nu Seattle Arts and Sciences Oval Club; Tycs Tyon (s); Varsity Ball Com- mittee (s); Junior Prom Committee (3); Freshmen Soeial Committee (1). RUTH CORLETT Delta Delta Delta Seattle Arts and Sciences p! RALPH D. CASEY Beta Tlieta Pi, Sigma Delta Chi Seattle Arts and Sciences Tyes Tyon (2) ; Board of Control (s) ; Editor the Daily (3); Editor the Washingtonian (s); Oval Club (4); Junior Prom Committee (3); Tyee Staff (4). [Page 27] Photoi by Willi -Vrttland Studio f 4p II ¥ IIARVKV G. CARTER Seattle Pharmacy Certificate LOLO COX Zillah Arts and Sciences Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4). HAROLD COGSWELL Phi Kappa Seattle Mining Engineering PhtM by Wlllt-VriUmil Studh I Page 28] ARCHIBALD CAMPBELL Phi Delta Theta Seattle Pre-Theological Class Football (2); Class Track (i, z) ; Class Crcii ' (i. 3, 4); Varsity Four (j); Varsity Crew (3, 4); Sergeant Cadet Corps (i): Captain (2); Glee Club (2): Y. M. C. A.; Cabinet (4). if ' P MAURYCE 1. CURREY Olympia Arts and Sciences Athena Debating Club: English Club. N ' OEL F. CAYWOOn Theta Chi Everett Forestry Cross Country (2, j, 4) ; Forestry Club. ■ ( Page 29] Phutot b) [Vills-Vretland Studio , ; i yMSii Eg?agg! s! sgg}gs ?fggsggg f SHELDOX E. CULVER Phi Kappa, Phi Deha Chi Anne Arbor, Michigan Pharmaceutical Chemist 4k ESTHER CLINE Kappa Alpha Theta Seattle Arts and Sciences Entered Sophomore from University of South Dakota; " Anns and the Man " Cast (3); Dra- inatir Club (j, 4); Sacaja vea Debating Club (_?, 4): Junior Prom Committee; Junior Jinx Committer : 1 ' . ( ' . C. A. Finance Committee (3). Seattle.. ASA B, CHAPMAN Tau Beta Pi Civil Engineering [Page 30] EDWARD CllAl ' .OT Phi Kappa Walla Walla Arts and Sciences President Dramatic Club (4) " An American Citi- cen. " " The Servant in the House : " " Arms and the Man. " " Makinii Good " Tyre Staff (3). 4 liiii 4l |r Seattle.. ELENA CARLSON Pharmaceutical Clicmist Phannacv dub. GEORGE CORVLL, JR. Delta Chi I Seattle Arts and Sciences President Stevens Debating Club (3); Manager Junior Play (3): Oval Club (3); Vice-President A. S. U. W. (4). iarai- WJ [ Page 31 fhnsos hy Hills Viteland Studin DAVID E. CHRISTOE Acacia Trcadwcll, Alaska Pharmaceutical Chemist MARIA JOSEPHINE CULBERTSON Dayton Arts and Sciences WILLIAM JAMES CHOUINARD Thcta Chi, Tau Beta Pi Everett Civil Engineering Phalo, i, Willi -Vriiland Sludlo ( Pace 32] EARL CLll ' l ' ORD Beta Thcta Fi Tacoma Arts and Sciences K»}fiii 2 BERYL DILL Alpha Upsilnn. Theta Sigma Phi Seattle Arts and Sciences Hockey Team (i, 2, j, 4); Captain ($); Basket- ball Team (i, 2, J. 4); Baseball Team (r, 2); Track Team (2); Women ' s " W " (2); Saca- jawea Debatiny Club: Treasurer (2); Women ' s Athletic .Issnciation : Treasurer (2); Advisory Board (2, $) ; Historian (3, 4); Class Athletic Committee (2, 4); Junior Play Committee (s); County Fair Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee (2, 3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Tola Club; Daily emblem (3); Associate F.ditor Daily (3); Assistant F.dilor Daily (4); Editor Tyee (4). KARL L. DEVINE Vancouver. Wash Pharniacentical Chemist Page 33 PIfOtos by H ' ills-V ' reclanit Studio " " fSffSl tr3£«ife ' ' if. Si!f5ja!w «Hi «gwj5f|,5 i.|i ALUREV DE TOUKVILLE Seattle Arts and Sciences m !!i|i;i; l ' ■ i; m VICTOR C. DU CHESNE Seattle B. S. in Geology and Mining ROSE ELIZABETH DIAMOND Columbus, Montana Arts and Sciences I ' hutos by WiUs-l ' rccland Studio [ P A r, K 3 4 ] KATE BESSIE DALLA.M Kappa Alpha Thcta, Theta Sigma Phi Ordvillo Arts anil Sciences iSlBg " w JUNE WRIGHT Chi Omega Tacoma Arts and Sciences Varsity Ball Committee (4); Secretary Class (3) ; " The Amazons " (s); Vice-President Women ' s Athletic Association (j): Sacajawca Dclxitinc Club (I. 2, 3); Basket Ball Team (2). SADIE DAVIDSON Seattle Arts and Sciences Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4). [Page 35 ] Photos by IVills-yreeland Studio mm liiii.f fS i ' --- " j -y " -- -twi- j Spill ANDREW J. ELDRED Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Delta Chi Seattle Arts and Sciences Ofal Club; Badger Club; Deutschcr Vcrein (i,2); Daily Staff (l, 2, 3); Editor-in-Chief (4) ; Mem- ber Inler-Club Debating Team (1); Cast Minna von liiinilubn (J): Jtiniar I ' rom Committee (3)- FOLSIE FRETWELL Chi Omega Seattle Arts and Sciences A I-inland.. JOHN FLODIN B S. Mechanical Engineering mM i ' luHos hy II ills-l ' rci-iniul .■jliidio [Page 36] Seattle.. JEAN ELLIOTT Delta Gamma . rls and Sciences VV. C. ESHELM.- N Seattle B. S. Chemical Engineering ANNABELLE ELLIOTT Seattle Arts and Sciences Class Basketball Team (i, 2, ) : Class Hockey (i. s) ; Baseball team (2): Women ' s " IV " (2): Treasurer Home Economics Club (s) : Secrrlarv Y. U: C. A. (4). iPP f Page 37] l ' hul„s hy II ,lls-l reel.uul . ' ilii.ho FLORENCE E. FLEMING Seattle Arts and Sciences C. HAROLD GRAY Delia Chi Seattle Arts and Sciences lUischM (l); Dramatic Club (4); Junior Play (3); " The Mocking Bird " ( ); .-Ul-l ' Hi-i ' crsity Play (4); " Princess Bonnie " (4). SpS« PAUL GRAHAM Theta Delta Chi Alamosa, Colorado Forestry Flui . ,;,i i,y .sn.. ic. [Page 38] EDNA GULLIKSEN Seattle Arts and Sciences Hockey Team (4) ; Secretary of Scandimirian Club (4). |ps --«=if: CARL HENRY GETZ Delta Upsilon, Signm Delta Chi Tacoma, Wash Arts and Sciences Daily Staff (l. 2. 3). Editor (4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1,2); Officer in the Cadet Corps (1.2): Deutschcr Vcrcin (2); Tacoma Club (2, 4); Press Club IIi ili Jinks (2); Editor of the Y.M. C. A. Handbook (i. 2): Glee Club (3): Class Cross-Country Team (3): Tyee Staff (3); As- sistant Editor Tyee (4). MARIAN GOODNOW Seattle Arts and Sciences .Uhena Debalini Club: F.iu lish Club. -4 " [ Page 39] ■;.,. l..( bv II illi-l ' icclaiul tuJw - r{R u •• ■ " " " " ' " np:ls jaadan Seattle Arts and Sciences BF.RTHA GAXXOX I lelena, Montana Pharmaceutical Chemist l.OriS S. GILBERTSON Snoliomish B. S. Degree in Pharmacy Photos by llillslreclaiid Studio I Page 40] i ] -kJ J ■»-..VWi " CR; ' o ' ,-r ■ .■ mmmm GEORGE WRIGHT flll.I ' .I ' RT Xi Sigma Pi Seattle Forestry Class Crew (2, S, 4) ' . Forestry Cluh. RUTH HELEN GRIFFITHS Alpha Gamma Delta Seattle Arts and Sciences M. GRANT GIBSON Issaqiiah Arts and Sciences Stevens Debating Cluh. ' 4k pig iiti " 3ffiS mm [Page 41 photos by li ' ills-Vreeland StmJio ?3ii3 5r?=ii: ' " - . ' ' " ► PfHNV - Seattle.. FOREST J. GOODRICH Phi Delta Chi Pharmaceutical Chemist Pharmacy Club. RUTH ANNA GOTTLIEB Ludliiw. Kentucky Arts and Sciences .1 . ' .. I ' lii-i ' t-rsily of Ciminiuiti. E. D. GOLDSMITH Tacoma B. S. Engineering ssrt ' BufSSS I iu ' t ' ' . ' ' ' -v li lii i r.-cj ' diKJ Studio [Page 42 fr WILLIAM H. HORSLKV Phi Gamma Delta, Sigma Delta Chi North Yakima Arts and Sciences Manager Freshman Football Team (i); Class Athletic Committee (l); Oval Club; Daily Staff ( ' , , 3) ' , Managing Editor (3); Yell Leader (3, 4): President of Senior Class (4); Univer- sity Advertising Club (4) ; Vice-President Philo- sophical Club (4): Student Assistiuil in Phil- osophy; Editor y. .1 . C " . A. Handbook li): Class i ' igilance Committee (2) Vice-President Spanish Club (2): Tyee Staff (3); Y. M. C. A. Publicity Committee (3). MATIIEA HANSON Delta Gamma Seattle Arts and Sciences President Freshman Girls ' Club (l); Basketball Team (i, 4); Hockey Team, captain (4); All- Varsity Basketball Team (4); Baseball Team (3); County Fair Committee (l); Women ' s Athletic Association ($, 4); Advisory Board (4); Junior Picnic Committee; Deulschcr Ver- ein; English Club. i GEORGE W. HUTTON Xi Sigma Pi [ ' 1 inland, Oregon Forestry Class Football (1) ; Class Track (1,2); Class Crew (3); Captain Cadet Corps (2); Member Board of Control (3); President Oregon Club (4); President Forestry Club (3) ; Member of Daily Staff (i, 2, 3, 4); Associate Editor (4); Man- ager Press Club Play (2); Kirby Champion Four-Oared Crew (3); Forestry Cretv, Cham- pions Intercollegiate Regatta (3) ; Varsity Four- Oared Crew (3); Varsity Crew (4); President of Commons Club (4). [ Page 43] Photos by li ' ills-Vrceland Studio Scatti MAI JOKII ' : IIAKKINS Alplia Chi Omega Arts and Sciences W. L. HUTTON Portland, Ore B. S. Mechanical Engineering EILEEN HOULAHAN Seattle Arts and Sciences Home Economics Club. -I ,,,:a,i,l Miuilv [ Page 44] ;k«fei: ' aM GEORGE HIPKOE Seattle Arts and Sciences Daily Staff (i) ; Corporal Cadets (i) : Class Base- ball (i): Sporting Editor Daily (2); Lieutenant Cadet Corps (2); Class Baseball (2); Class Cross-Ciiunty ( ' .?, 4): Class Basketball (4); Cluiiniuui Class AlUh-tic Cdiiiiiiillee (4). IMO HUNTINGTON Chi Omega Kirklantl Arts and Sciences Entered from University of Nebraska igi2. DAVID ARTHUR HEDLUND Theta Delta Chi Spokane Civil Engineering 1 [Pace 45] I ' holos by U ' llls-i lecUiul Studio . .-.-y.i.:-i:. ' fO -J ' l i. BtaffiCBSSCEZOESSD ' iJ ®1 ,-iisiv.c ' siift r ' STTSr fe! NELLIK LINDA IIIGGIXS ' Alpha Upsilon Vancouver Arts and Sciences Treasurer Women ' s League (4); Sacajawea De- batiny Club (i, 2, 3, 4); Treasurer (2); Presi- dent ( $) ; Proyram Committee (4): Junior Day Committee (3); Senior Memorial Committee (4); Campus Day Staff (2, 3); Women ' s Inter- eolleyiate Debate (2); Y. W. C. A. (i, 2, 3): Chairman Finanee Committee (3); Secretary Class (2): Senior Scholar (4): Tola Club (4). HENRY E. HENDERSON Tacoma Pharmaceutical Chemist Pharmacy Club. EMILIE T. IIENSEL Seattle Arts and Sciences Sacajaivea Debatiny Club (i, 2, 3, 4); President (3); Hockey Team (1, 2, 3, 4); Baseball team (2, 3): Deutscher Verein Play (2); Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee (2, 3); Publicity Committee (4); Women ' s Athletic Association (2, 3, 4); Daily Staff (3) : Treasurer Deutscher 1 ' erein (4): F.nglish Club. Photos by li ' ills-l ' rcelaitd Studio [ Page 46 rO ' r ;«. .S SJ?9Sa ' ?5?ff?(W OLIVE GRACE HOXIE Seattle Arts and Sciences } ' . If. r. . . Gj ' iiu- f j. 1 ' • sli ELIZABETH HILL Delta Delta Delta Tacoma Arts anil Sciences ETHEL M. IRVINE Seattle _ Arts and Sciences m .: ;? Page 47] rhi- ' tus i ' v II ilLI ' tcclaiiJ (1, BASIL A. IZHUROFF Russia Arts and Scie MARGARET E. JACOBUS Chi Alpha Pi Tacoma Arts and Sciences ll ' omcn ' s Athletic Association; Women ' s " IV; " Sacajawea Debating Club; Daily Staff (i); Campits Day Staff (i. 2, $, 4); Varsity Ball Committee (4): I Iome lirotiomies Club. SYDNEY E. JOHNSON Seattle Arts and Sciences J ' holos by tl ' ills-l ' rc-clatui Sliulio I Page 48] V-V- yu r.;-:t: i ' ' w..Jt ' - «. ' AGNES VICTORIA JOHNSON Seattle Arts and Sciences LEE A. JEWELL Tacoma Certificate in Pharmacy CLARA BERNICE KARRER Alpha Upsilon Roslyn Arts and Sciences 5U 1 Pace 49 Photos by Willi ' l ' Iceland Studw ¥ LIKLA MAE KOHLER Sigma Kappa Seattle Arts and Sciences ELLEN M. KXAPP Seattle Arts and Sciences NETTA M. KIDDLE Island City, Ore Arts and Sciences Y. ]V. C. A. Cabinet (3): Dcutschcr W-rcin (2, j) : Junior Picnic Committee (3). „i. 1:--- . Photos by Wills-Vreeland Studio [ Page SOJ HAZEL KENWARD Seattle Arts and Sciences liif fabsB WALTER A. KOREN Kappa Sigma Spokane Mechanical Engineering LOUIS K. LARSON Delta Upsilon Tacimia Arts and Sciences [Page 51] rluit,:s hy II dis I ri-i-land Stiidto lii . ' v iy ' - • ' - ■• SUZANNE DE LA BARTHE Paris, France Arts and Sciences Entered igi2 from Vnh ' ersily of Miniiesolti; President of French Club. ISAAC 1. LEWIS Seattle B. S. Chemical Engineering I ' XIZABETH LAWATSCHEK Seattle Arts and Sciences II ill.-, c, •.■;,.,., Studi. [ Page 52] gr: r , r---- ---f x; AkrilL ' R !•:. LINDI ' .ORCi Piirllaiul. Oregon Arts and Sciences Liculciuiiit Cadets (l); Captain and Regimental Adjutant (_i): Major (s): Cosmopolitan Club (l, 2, J, 4): Scandinavian Club; Lincoln Liter- ary Society (I, 3, i) : Commissioned Officers ' Club; Y. M. C. A. WILLIAM H. LUDVVIG Taconia Pharniaccutical Chemist RALPH LESTER LIESER Seattle Pharmaceutical Chemist Pliarmacv Club. m 1 [ Page 53] Photos by li ' Uls-Vrccland Studio S- " -- eviT:::; var M ' ' m OLIVEMAV MARSH Seattle Arts and Sciences ■11 J. GEORGE IIAMIL ' IOX MARTIX. JR. Theta Delta Chi. Xi Sigma Pi S|)()kane Forestry i ' nhcrsity Chorus (l, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club (i); Mikado, Pinafore, " Rose Maiden, " Messiah; Oval Club Minstrels (3): Forestry Club (i, 2, 3, 4, 5)- m FLORENCE ELIZABETH MILES Allnrni. B. C Arts and Sciences I ' liotos bv It ' ills-l ' rcclantt St " Jw [Pace 54] DOLLIE McLEAN Seattle Arts and Sciences Y. IV. C. A. (i, 2, 3, 4); Women ' s League Com- mittees (t, 2, 3, 4); " W " Washington-Oregon Women ' s Debate: Freshman Crezv; Sacajawea Debating Club: Dramatic liditor Tyec (3); " .Inns and the Man " Cast: " Making Good. " JAMES M. McDonald Guysboro, Nova Scotia. ...B. S. Mining Engineering EDITH BEATRICE MITCHELL Salt Lake City Arts and Sciences Sacajawea Debating Club (i, 2, 3); Vice-Presi- dent ( ); Alternate H ' omen ' s Debating Team (l); English Club (3, 4); President (4): Deutschcr Verein (4). [Page 5 S ] l lwlos fev Willsl ' rcclinut Studio " i " :?;.! ' . ' ;•- i ' , !,;;r ' (i fy m LALKEXTIXI ' . HHRTIIA MEISSN ' ER Kappa Alplia Theta Seattle Art? and Sciences WILLIAM WALTER MANSFIELD Monroe Certificate in Pharmacy ESTHER MOHX Bothell Arts and Sciences Baseball Team (i). I ' hotus hy ll ' ith-rrcflaiiii Miuiii [Pace 56 ) !•- ' - . nr v ' T. J ss?-: 2£ MARY ELIZABETH McCLURE Seattle Arts and Sciences Y. W. C. A. (l. 2, $. 4): Chorus: Political Science Club: A III Old Debating Club. ' EDGAR J. MURNEN Phi Kappa, Xi Sigma Pi Tacoma Forestry Junior Day Committee (3); Forestry Club (2, ,?, 4) : Treasurer Class (4). Seattle.. EVA A. McGEE Arts and Sciences Hockey Team (2). [ Pace 57] I ' liotos hy li iHs-rrccl(nid Studio c9 LF.AM MILLER Gamma Phi Beta Seattle Arts and Sciences Campus Day Dance Committee; Junior Prom Committee (3); Varsity Ball Committee (3); I ' drsily liooth Committee (4); Dramatic Club (3, s, 4) : Red Domino (3, 4). CHARLES McKINLEY Delta Upsilon Vancouver Arts and Sciences Stevens Debating Club (l, 2, S, 4): President of Class (3): Varsity Debate (2): President Po- litical Science Club (2). Seattle.. ELSIE V. MOORE .Arts and Sciences J ' hifti ' s I ' y il lUs-i rt-c lami .Studio [Page 58] mm ELMER C. MILLER Sigma Delta, Phi Delta Chi Spokane Pharmaceutical Chemist I ' arsily Basketball Squad : Treasurer Pltarmaev Club. ARCHIE M. MAJOR Phi Delta Thcta, Sigma Delta Chi Seattle Arts and Sciences Member Daily Staff (i. 2. 3, 4); Associate Editor (3- 4) Tycc Staff (3, 4) ; Tyes Tyon (2) ; Sigma Delta Chi (2) ; Senior Informal Committee (4) ; Junior Jinx Committee (3) ; Press Club ' s " Gen- tleman Joe " Cast (2) : Badger Debating Club (2, j;) : Junior Day Committee (3). JOGESH CHANDER MISROW Calcutta, India Arts and Sciences [Page 59] Photos hy H ' ills-l ' reeland Studio I wl BERENICIi McLEAN Seattle Arts and Sciences Ty o Club; Chairman County Fair (4); General Campus Day (sJ; Secr etary Woman ' s League (4); Secretary Dramatic Club ($); Secretary Athletic Association (j); " Cousin Frank " Cast (s): " Pinafore " (3); " Messiah " (2); Women ' s Athletic " W " (3); Hockey (2, 3); Basketball (3); Baseball (3): Tyee Staff (4): Daily Staff (2); Intercolleyiate Y. W. C. A. Committee (2, 3): Home liconmnics Club. 111 THOMAS C. OWEN Seattle Night Law 4 J NEVA ESTELLA OWEN Alpha Upsilon Sulton Arts and Sciences Leading Role Junior Class Play, " The Amacons " (3); Red Domino (3. 4): Dramatic Club (4); Athena Debating Club, Vice-President (4); Finance and Membership Committees V. H ' . C. A. (3. 4). i ii. ' los ry ii lu.s i f.ijuiiii Mmlii [Page 60; FKAXK W. PETERS Pe KlI Electrical Engineering ?:t!! P. K LINNA PAULEY Alpha Chi Omega Portland. Ore Arts and Sciences Hockey Team (s) ; " Mocking Bird " (3): " Princess Bonnie " (4); Y. VV. C. A. Membership Com- mittee (3): Oregon Club. jiigg s=«f EDGAR ROLAND PERRY Theta Chi, Tau Beta Pi Seattle _ Electrical Engineering Captain of Cadets (2); Ranking Junior in Engi- neering and Mining (3); American Institute of Electrical Engineers (3, 4); Electrician to Dra- matic Club, r,irsitv Ball. MiHtarv Ball, .hinior Play. M0 [Page 61] .NtOiiij ii J ' hotos by IVills-Vrceland Stiidu -ZBT ' •XT Tsr i- i tirmBrT r-ar- %.4 Se3£ rs SBE 1 r 4 _ -rJ. i W ' -V. ».-..■,. ,V :. - " - " - -T " " roBoWwr r- " — - ' t. SL 3, - :raa§ Ch. ... IT z 621 I i 3 ' f ■? ' ■» W- W rrr n FSA3ki4. ii- x ' Cti JVcmiimf Eli ctrical Extnm.i.rrs ' ' dut. BEXJAJiIIX I- - - ' - - MA21AX SATJ; Gh Aijfe Pa _Ats H ' mnt E: - fid ' 141 . I Pass 63] JH uiia TT VaUr-i •nfiou jiaasiF ;iSi ' !HS:KlTSas ?;!S:t;;i;; viv ' ™ f % LAURA RAX D ALL Seattle Arts and Sciences KENNETH REDMAN ' Tlieta Delta Clii, Xi Sigma Pi Lexington, Mass Forestry EDXA WIXXIFRICD ROACH Clii Omega Lyman Pliarmaccntical Chemist Treasurer and Secretary Pharmacy Class. I ' IfjIas l II rcclaiul . ' tt dio [Page 64] IIARKV RONALD RACE Sigma Delta, Phi Delta Chi, Pi Mu Chi Coupeville Pharmaceutical Chemist President of Pharmacy Club; Officers ' Club. KATHERINE ROBERTSON Seattle Arts and Sciences WILLIAM W. RUGGLES Theta Delta Chi Seattle B. S. Civil Engineering Varsity crew (3) [ Pace 65] Phqfos by WiUs-Vrceland Studio rsai =, ZICLMA REEVES Clii Omega Wenatchee Arts and Sciences ) ' . W. C. A. Sfiecial Committee (i): County Fair Coiniiullee ,(l) ; Daily Staff (2); Hockey Team (2); " Cousin Frank " Cast (2); Picnic Commit- tee (2); Dramatic Club (2, j, 4); Tyce Staff (3): I ' arsity Ball Committee (4); Class Day Committee (4) ; " Making Good " Cast (5). K()I) ■|•■. ■ C. ROBERTS Sigma Chi Di-nvcr. Colorado B. S. Civil Enfjiiiccring MARTHA I ' .l.IZABETH REEKIE Seattle Arts and Sciences Athena Debating Club (l, 2, 3, 4) ; Secretary (4); IVomens Athletic Association, President (4) ; Women ' s " IV, " Y ' . II ' . C. A.; German Club. ■ - . ' ;; llilh-l ' rccland Studio [Page 66] EUGENIA REDING Spokane Arts and Sciences Red Domino; Athena Debating Club; Junior Farce, " The .■lma:o)is " (j): Dramatic Club; English Club. ARTHUR A. SOULE Kent Arts and Sciences ANNAIl LOUISE SHELTON Seattle Arts and Sciences Y. W. C. A. (l, 4); Deulscher Vercin (3); French Price (3). m JiBiKI Page 6 7 n tos by li ' Uls-l ' rccltnid Studio V l- DIEHL SCIIOKLLER Phi Delta Theta, Xi Sigma Pi Los Angeles, Cal Forestry Glee Club (2, j) ; Vice-President Forestry Club (4) ; Sergeant-Major First Battalion Cadets (2). m m BERNICE AGNES SULLY Gamma Phi Beta Seattle Arts and Sciences Secretary Class (4): Women ' s League Xomi- nating Committee (jt): Treasurer Junior Girls ' Club (3) ; Junior Informal Committee (3). OLIVER P. SEARING Seattle Mining Entered from Washington and Lee Unii ersity in icxx): President of Mines Society. i ' liotos by U ' itls-l ' rceland Studio I Page 68] K -Tt ' «-y.-. ryn-VN CYRUS C. STURGIS Phi Gaiimia Dilta Pendleton, Oregon Arts and Sciences BLANCHE STEVENSON Seattle Pharmacy Certificate PliiiniWiy Club. A. R. SHERMAN Seattle B. S. in Geology and Mining ■ " ST- 4i Page 69] J ' hotos hy ll ' iUs yrccliind Stiidto WILLIAM 11. STANLEY W ' altrvilU- Certificate in Pharmacy GLADYS GERTRUDE STATLER Seattle Arts and Sciences DENNIS SIEGEL SWART Woodland Pharmacy Certificate l ' hiinmn Club. Photos hv Hills-I ' rcclaiul Studio I Page 70] MILLICENT CHARLOTTE SALLBERG Alplia Xi Delta Seattle Arts and Sciences IVomen ' s Athletic Association. Seattle.. ANNA E. STRASE Arts and Sciences 4f tf AIMAR AUZIAS DE TURENNE Seattle Arts and Sciences Varsity Track Team (3); Big " W " Club: Class Cross-Country Team (i, 3); Badger Debating Club; Catholic Club: French Club. [Page 71] riiatos by Wills I ' recland Studio LESriNA MHDA SCAKl-F Seattle Arts and Sciences a SIGMUND SKARSTON Phi Delta Chi Tacoma Pharmaceutical Chemist Pluiniuny Club. LOUISE SMITH Delta Gamma Seattle Arts and Sciences Campus Day Committee (i) ; Winner Judye Burke Latin Prize (2); County Fair Committee (2): Cast Minna von Banihelm (s) ; Chairman Y. W. C. A. Af ay-Pole Booth Committee (j); Chairman Lunch Room Committee (3); Treas- urer ll ' onan ' s League (s): I ' iee-President Deutscher Verein (s); Chairman Y. W. C. A. Finance Campaign (3); Winner Judge Burke German Price ($): Winner Ackerson Scholar- ship (3); Senior Scholar (4); I ' ice-Presidmt Y. W.C. A. (4); Tola Club (4). ■ nlj Studio [Page 72] 1 j |-. ' : -QCOiacfiiaECa; t-v.v ; m !£jj..i;vi a y?ji RUTH SLKICllF.R Kappa Alpha Thcta Chchalis Arts and Sciences Entered, Sophotnore from Whitnum CoUcijc. iil .■ fX- ' RUTH SAUNDERSON Seattle Arts and Sciences English Club. SAMUEL RICHARD SHAVE Tau Beta Pi Seattle Electrical Engineering Badj er Dcbaliiuj Club (i, 2). ' M ? P H ;aj 4 -.V- i! It .1: 1 Page 73] photos by ii ' ills-i ' reeland Studio mm NELL CONSTANCli llloMPSON Chi Omega I " .vi.ri, ' tt Arts and Sciences Junior Play Commiltcc (s). GEORGE TRIPPLE Tail Beta Pi Seattle Electrical Engineering Chairman of University Branch of American Inslitulc of Electrical Eni ineers. I ' .LIZABICTIl 1 AVLOR Delta Delta Delta, Chi Alpha Pi Seattle Arts and Sciences Chairman County Fair Committee (4). Photos by Wills-l ' rccland Studio [Pack 74] BETH EDRIE TANNER Seattle Arts and Sciences ) ' . II ' . C. A. LUCILLE WILLCOCKS THOMPSON Kappa Kappa Gamma, Theta Sigma Phi Tacoma Arts and Sciences Tnlo Club; J ' icc-Prcsidciil Junior Class: Editorial Associate Daily ( -i. 4}: Editor of Junior Daily; Junior Prom Committee. LOTTIE TRENHOLME Kappa Kappa (lamma Seattle Arts and Sciences Chorus of " Mikado " (i) ; Sophomore Social Com- mittee (2) ; Varsity Ball Committee (3) ; Junior Jinx Committee (s); Y. IV. C. A. Social Com- mittee (s); Junior Rcpreseittativc of IVomen ' s League (3); " Mocking Bird " Chorus (3); Vice- President Women ' s Leatjue (4); Tolo Club (4). [Page 75 i ' hoios by Wills-Vrcdand Studio g igff«55n!PS 1§3 giPf»» ggg f I); ::..)! iiii BESSIE TOLHURST Sigma Kappa Livingston. Montana Arts and Sciences mm f EDNA TIBIUTTS Seattle A rts and Sciences .Itlicini Debating Club (3, 4); Secretary Woman ' s League (4). BLANCHE ALARII ' . TllORLK Delta Gannna, Tliela Sigma Phi FsUswortli. Kansas Arts and Sciences liasketbalt Team (i, 3); Captain (1): Baseball Team (s); Campus Day Committee (i); Woman ' s League I ' audcTiUc (t): Washingtonian Staff (3); Missionary Committee (s): Junior Informal Committee (s): Woman ' s League Scholarship (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Tola Club; Tyee Staff (4) ; Advisory Board Women ' s Athletic Association (4). Photos by Wiils-Vreeland SlitJu Page 76 ELLSWORTH CARL UMBARGER Rurlington Pliarniaceutical Chemist Pluirmacy Club; University Wrcslling Team (4). WALTER J. VirOUS Puyallup Flianiiaccutical Cliomist J ' hiiniunx Cltib : I ' nircrsily Band. lis 2. MILTON VELDEE Bremerton B. S. Degree in Pharmacy Pharmacy Club Page 77] Photos by IVills-Vreeland Studio LUMIR G. VITOUS Puyallup Pharmaceutical Chemist President of Pharmacy Class: Pharmacy Club; U)ih ' crsil ' Hand. IRENE WEST Chi Alpha Pi, Sigma Xi Seattle Arts ami Sciences r. W. C. A. Secretary Home lieonomies Club (j). :=:6j!i H. GARNER WRIGHT Beta Theta Pi Seattle Pre-Medic Glee Club (2); Tyes-Tyon (i) ; Track Team (2, 3, 4): Secretary-Treasurer " IV " Club (4); Var- sity Ball Committee (4). I ' hotos by ll ' illS ' l ' reetattd Sttijto [Page 78] jit= ' !j;jila rtH ?! E. LINDLEY WELCH Kelso Arts and Sciences Entered from University of Oregon 1912; Orcyoii Chih. imz , iif wm m m ROBERT WALKER Ronton Certificate in I ' liarniacy MARIE WINDUST Dayton - Arts and Sciences Baseball Team (l, 2, 3, 4); Track (2); Basketball (2, 3, 4): Hockey (2, 3, 4); Women ' s " W " (2); President of Athletic Association (4); Execu- tive Committee Athletic Association (3, 4). [ Page 79] Photos by Wills-Vreeland Studio mmm ■V. jerz--. t--v Seattle. n. L. WmilXG H. S. Micli.inical iMigim-pring m l.OVIXA WILLS ON Gaiiiiii;i I ' lii r.cla Olymiiia Arts and Sciences Cdplaiii of Hockey Team (i); Buskctball Tram (i, 3. 4): Captain Baseball Team (i): Women ' s Athlelie Association (3, $, 4); Secretary (j): ) ' . II ' . C. A. Committee (2); I ' arsity Basketball Team (3, 4); Athena Debating Club (j. 4); Dramatic Club (3, 4); Womai ' s League Presi- dent (4); " Making Good " Cast (4): Tola Club (4): Women ' s " W " (3). NEWELL L. WRIGHT Phi Gamma Delta, Xi Sigma Pi HclliuHliam Forestry r?J- i I ' ltotos by li ' ills-l ' reclatiti Studto [Page 80] ifi THOMAS llAKRIS VA U Plii Delta Tlieta Seattle Arts and Sciences Class Basketball (i): Caftain Class Crew (i, z) ; Tyes Tyoii Glee Club (l): Junior Prom Com- mittee (3): Flaherty Medal (3. ): I-ir Tree (4); German " IV " Football (4) : I ' arsity Basket- ball (4). !::a £i AUKLIXE MARY WALLACK Bellingham Arts and Sciences 4m FRANK THOMAS WRIGHT Burton Arts and Sciences V ' ;. . Page 81] I ' hotos by Wills-Vrecland StuJw j ; !Si!?fy.ftiv Fm ggi vr- " ?• - f re; fl iilrt-.J4.illBlltiiB8Ba BB B ELOISE STACY North Yakima Arts and Sciences Women ' s Athletic Association: VKKXA MAKIK WllAKTON EverL ' tt Arts and Sciences Dcntsclicr I ' ciein LAWRI ' .XCF. JOHNSON WILLIAMS Sigma Chi Seattle Civil Engineering Entered from University of Colorado. Class Football Team (l, 2); Assistant in Surveying {2); Ro7i ' i)i( Siiuad (2, 3); Varsity Football Squad (3): Cosmopolitan Club (3); Y. M. C. A. (.?. -it: Assistant Chemistry Stock Room (4); Cluirus (4); Glee Club (4); Assistant in Civil Engineering (4); Senior Farewell Committee (4) ; Lord High Chimer (4). Photos by H ' ills-l ' reelanii Studio [Page 82] HAROLD H. WALLER Sigma Alpha Epsilon Seattle Civil Engineering " ( ' " Club; Varsity Boat Club; Frcsbmnn Fool- ball Team (i): Freshman Crew (i); Sophomore Creiv (i) ; Varsity Crew (2, s, 4) ; Captain (4) ; Junior Crew (3); Junior Day Committee (3). Class Crews (i, 2, .?, 4) : Varsity Crerv (4). m M MARTHA WIBURG Bellinghani Arts and Sciences Japan.. MASNO YAMANE Arts and Sciences 4 [ Page 83 ] Photos by IVillsl ' reelaud Studio r( 11 »!i--!y!E:snr;:irTi?.!!i«:ji q;!: ' :: ' ,r-»4;si=-:KG;?3 GRACE MAY YOUNG Chi Omega Aberdeen „ Arts and Science (7irls ' Creiv (i); Secretary and President Che- halis Club; I ' arsity Hall Committee (jj; Senior (7i .i.s- Pill Coiiiiiiiltee. m Si % i GLEXX YOU N ' T Phi Deha Chi illnir Pharmaceutical Chemist Pharmacy Club; Unii ' crsily Band. GERTRUDE M. YOUNG Gamma Phi Beta Seattle Arts and Sciences Photos by ll ' iUsl ' reeland Studio [ Page 84] CLARK M. lUlRKIIKIMI ' -.R Sigma Alplia Epsilon Seattle Law A. B., University of lozva, igii. I3l| EUGENK IIAKKISON BEEBEE Kappa Sigma Seattle Law A. C. CAMPBELL Delta Upsilon Seattle Law Stcf liens Debating Club (l, 2, j, 4); Varsity Boat Club: Class Crew; Varsity Track Team; Class Track Team: H ' rcstlin; Team. .mMm :l J I Page 85] Photos by H ' tlls-yreelaiid Studio VAN M. UOWD Sigma Alpha Epsilon Tncnma Law JOHN II. DUNBAR Olympia Law i r ' •,; mi 4- iiW: ' M W AI.LACE WINGFIELD Seattle Law Cluniipion Class Basketball Team (s, 4) ; Manaycr I ' arsity Basketball Team (j, j, 4); Matuuier Junior Play (s); Manager Dramatie Club Play (igi3); Chairman Senior Informal Committee (19 " ). I ' liolos hy llills-rrci ' laiiil Sliiilic [Page 86] ■•N :- • ' •.-■• ' .r ' i tTf ff l ' rrv x--nf ' f dmm HORACI ' : WILSON Phi Kappa Seattle Law | ?!s JAMES R. GATES Acacia, Phi Alpha Delta Manchester, Iowa Law A. B., University of IVisconsin, ii n. CHARLES D. T. HUGHES Blaine Law isiituf Page 87 .Photos by li ' insVrcclcnd Studio i ' : jj 32:.S»S; ' -;? " -A-5 ' ; ' f j 5i5 ;; : RTrorirarT acsjiP. :■ j 3=. ' -;-Ilt!- lH;-:iH= u,.V:31i-a:a33 ' ;!t 5Stgi» . V ?f FRED ELLIS HAMILTON Delta (Jpsilon, Phi Delta Phi Seattle Law liadgcr Debating Club (i, 2. j) ; Badger vs. V. P. S. Debate (i) ; Badger vs. Stev ens Debate (1.2): Daily Staff (i. 2); Class Football Team i. 2); Dramatic Club (l, 2, 3, 4); Title Role in " Half-Back Sandy " : " Servant in the House " : Co-Aulhor and Lead in " Making Good " : Man- ager of " Arms and the Man " ; Manager of " The American Citizen " ; Manager of " Making Good " ; Manager of " Ben Greet Players " ; Manager of U. of VV. Directory (2, 3); Man- ager of igi2 Tyce: Editor of i(j 11-12 Tyee. !ai i Pi« VICTOR A. MO. T(U1. IF.RV Acacia. Phi Alpha Delta Hmildor, Col Law . . ?., University of Colorado, igii. r i ' ' ■ ■ ■ li Roy ERXEST K. MURRAY Treasurer of Class (3). Lav PItotos by li ' iHs-l ' rcctanJ Studio Pack 8 S m . ' " fii JAMES D. McCALLUM Seattle Lav rasia- IB (-n ». V CLII ' I ' ORD NEWTON Delta Kappa Rpsilon Everett Law Oval Club (3, 4) ; Chairman Junior Informal Com- mittee (3); Varsity Ball Committee (3): Junior Prom Committee (3); Vice-President Washiny- ton Law Association (3); Junior Play (3): Badger Debating Club; Class Track Team; Class Baseball Team; Representative in Ora- torical Contest: Stanford Debating Team (4), BENJAMIN S. OHNICK Seattle Law Badger Debating Club; Junior Day Committee (3); Editor of I atv School Daily (4); Football Squad ( I. 2, 3). ' [ Pace 89] PJwtos fcj ' Wills I ' rerlcjiul Studio ' ARTHUR E. PRICE Pullman Law CHAUNCEY PRICE Delta Upsilon Si ft on Law 0%-al Club (4): President Stczens Debating Club (4); Chairman Varsity Ball Committee (4); Interclub Debate (4); Class Baseball Team (l, 2); Chairman Senior Informal Committee (5). MELVIX OLIVER SYLLIAASEX Tau Beta Pi Seattle Civil Engineering tkotot by HtlUirreiana Studio [Pace 90] l nT n " -. t m0 ARTHUR N. SIMPSON Walla Walla C ommencement Committee (4). Law p. HUGH P. SCHIVELY 01 Tnpia Law 9 RALPH W. THOMPSON " Sigma Chi, Phi Delta Phi Tacoma . Law Entered from University of Minnesota. Tyes Tyon (2). ■- ; % [Page 91] ' Photos by naUfreelamd Studio VOSimilTO XALCAO Seattle Arts and Seieiices iiiil rilolo by HillslrechnJ liidio Those W ho Fell by the W ay side ALICE ALBITZ Seattle Arts and Sciences RICH ARI) K() ' P.AI.KEMA Seattle Arts and Sciences JOSEPH A. BARTO Delta Upsilon Seattle Law ALLIE BLOUGH Seattle Arts atid Sciences CLAUDE A. BOZARTH Woodland _ Law AGNES M. BUDDEN Seattle Arts and Sciences GLENN E. CUNNINGHAM Phi Alpha Delta, Delta Sigma Pi AUerton, Iowa Law A. B., Unhersily of Iowa, ign. RUTH DE PLEDGE Kappa Alpha Theta Colfax Arts and Sciences Editor of Oh ' inpic (3): President of Eiitjlish Club (4). RUSSELL D. ELLIS Seattle Arts and Sciences on the Road to the Photographer O. T. ERICSON Seattle M. S. Degree in Forestry MYRA EVERLY Seattle Law JOHN A. PRATER Beta Theta Pi Seattle Law CHARLES R. FITZGERALD Sigma Nu Salt I -ake. Utah Law Varsity lUiscball Team (s, ,?, 4); Manager Base- ball Team ( V- MARY LUELLA GROVES Seattle Arts and Sciences .lllu-na Debating Club. M. L. JONES Seattle B. S. Electrical Engineering JAMI-:S E. JOHNSON Seattle Law WILLIAM Z. KERR Phi Gamma Delta Seattle Law EDWARD M. KEENAN Delta Chi Seattle Law ( Page 92] MRS. BERTHA O KILKOREN Seattle Arts and Science VERLE KINNE Chi Omega Seattle Arts and Sciences MAHKL MAUDE LUXD Seattle Arts and Sciences HAZEL LEARNED Alpha Chi Omega Port I ownsend Arts and Sciences Women ' s " J! ' . " Member of Board of Control (j); Tolo Club. VVILLLXM IIOMKR Plii Delta Chi Water vi lie Pharmacy Certificate Pharmacy Club. RICHARD S. MANEY Sigma Delta Chi Seattle Arts and Sciences Daily Staff (3). EVA ELLIOTT MAHLER Pi Beta Phi Seattle Arts and Sciences Married Women ' s Club: Secretary-Treasurer ; Parliamentarian. HARRY MARTIN McAUGG Los Angeles, California Arts and Sciences LLOYD H. MILLER Palouse Certificate in Pliarniacy ARTHUR E. NELSON Seattle Arts and Sciences Philosophical Club (4) ; Badyer Debating Club(4) ; Social Democrat Club. DAVID OHLSON Seattle Arts and Sciences Scandinavian Club {2, 3, 4); Vice-President (s); President (3). A. E. PIERCE Seattle Law CAMILLIA EGLANTINE PROULX Seattle Arts and Sciences REX ROUDEBUSH Seattle Law JERRY D. RIORDAN Delta Upsilon, Sigma Delta Chi Vancouver Arts and Sciences Assistant Manager Daily (i, 2); Manager Daily (3); Manager of Commons (2); President of Junior Class (3); President of A. S. U. W. (4); Oval Club (3, 4) ; Fir Tree Club (4). [ Page 93] W. RAXGh: Seattle B. S. Civil Engineering A. C. REYNOLDS Seattle B. S. Civil l ' " ngineering ROBERT S. SCHAR Acacia, Phi Lambda l psilun East Liverpool, Ohio Arts and Sciences Massacliusetts Institute of Technology ; Lafayette College. ANDREW SEVERYNS Alpha Tau Omega I ' rosser Law " The .Imacon.t " (3); Wrestling Team (4). (iLENN O. SEWELL Seattle Pharmaceutical Chemist HARRY JACOB SIEGEL Seattle Pharmacy LEO SWARTZ (iranite h ' .ills B. S. Civil Engineering BEATRICE SORENSON Everett _ Arts and Sciences THOMAS N. SWALE Sigma Delta Everett Law Board of Control (4): Oval Club (3, 4): President Badger Debating Club (3) ; Captain University Cadets (2): Chairman Junior Day Committee (3): Varsity Ball Committee (3); Chairman Class Athletic Committee (2); Class Football (i, 2) : Class Crew (2) : Northwest Editor of Daily (2). ERIC THERKELSEN Tlieta Chi Seattle M. S. Electrical Engineering Class Basket Ball (4). ELLSWORTH UMBARGER Burlington Pharmaceutical Chemist W. N. UPTON Seattle : B. S. Civil Engineering CARL H. WALTER Seattle Arts and Sciences L. WATANUKI Toyaharu, Japan B. S. Electrical Engineering ALICE M. WENTE Seattle Arts and Sciences ALBRO WALTER WEGERT Seattle Pharmacy Certificate Pharmacy Club. IDA RACHEL WITTEMAN Seattle Arts and Sciences SAMUEL A. WRIGHT Seattle Law mmBk •■i ' i ' :: ■C.iiS.C ' V- ' w ' A. Under Classes [Page 94] ga r --■- ' • ' i1 ? 9gS Cd ' V " p St. AX I i:i,i. AM J( II, I ' ll Junior Officers JAMES SIPPRELL President RUTH AXTELL Vice-President HAZEL RANDOLPH , Secretary GEORGE MATHIEU Treasurer Colors, Yale Blue and White YELL Some Class Pretty Keen, U. of W.— ' 14 Page 95] I ' l ■!«»£ «. ' ' H JT Junior History The seven lniiulr(.(l students who entered the L ' niversity of Washington ahiiost three years at o, united under the title of the Class of 1!U4, were far from being imbued with those feelings of inferiority and greenness which are the sensa- tions attributed to the proverbial freshman. In fact this unusual class was so im])ressed with its su] criority and " know-it-all-ness " that it coined for itself that very characteristic and aiJi)licable yell, " Some Class Pretty Keen, U. of W. — ' 14. " The Sophomores thought to stifle this insupportable amount of ego in the inter-class tie-up, but the Class of 1914, emerging victorious, felt justified in magnifying its already extremely good opinion of itself. This opinion has re- mained unshaketi through a long line of almost uninterrupted victories and honors. Now we are nearing the end of our third year, in which we have enjoyed the many privileges and functions which are the rightful heritage of a Junior class. Our first social event, the Junior Jinx, held in the gsninasium on November 15, was a combination of mixer, vaudeville and dance. The feature of the evening was the election of queen, the candidates running under the titles of the " Nut- brown Maid, " the " Rosy Blonde " and the " Tall Brunette. " Ballots were cast with the result that the " Nut-brown Maid, " alias Don Jaxtheimer, was crowned " Queen of the Jinx. " The principal class functions took place during the first week in May. which had been set aside as Junior Week. The Prom, which was held at Redding ' s Hall on Friday, May !•, was pronounced one of the most successful class functions ever held in this university. The hall was decorated in greens and flowers en- twined about white trellis screens. The programs were of white velvet on which was engraved a small purple " W. " The Junior Day celebrations were held on Lake L ' nion on the afternoon of May 10. In the evening the " Lottery Man " was presented at Meany Hall and was a successful and fitting finale of this trio of class functions. Not only socially has our Junior year been one worthy of pride. In all other college activities we have had large and capable representation. I ' ive Juniors were on the first football squad. Jack Johnson, ca])tain of the baseball nine; Gordon Dickson, wrestling cajitain, and Herman . nderson, captain-elect of next year ' s football team, are all third year men. The Junior girls reajjed athletic laurels of their own b - winning tlie inter- class championships in both hockey and basketball. We might go on and enumerate the names of those who have represented us in debate, oratory, dramatics and in literary fields, but space forbids the lengthy account that this would necessitate. It is enough to say that the Class of 1914 has given its share of interest and enthusiasm and in return has gained a feeling of responsibility and love for the . lma Mater that will be a lasting influence in the lives of every one of its members. H.AZEL F. Randolph. Pai e 96 {LtTV . -,.1,1. ' -;. Mm ' Sjv- --- ' . ' . -.«;----. HALL l;AKKI,rr EAIOKV roKA. Sophomore Officers RALPH HALL President P. BARRETT Vice-President ETHEL EMORY Secretary HAROLD FORAN Treasurer T!. ARNEY Sergeant-at-Arms Colors — Marc 1(111 and White. Wild ' s alive? We ' re alive. 1—9—1—5. Sophomore History The so])h()inore class diirins;- the two years of its history at the university has fully demonstrated its right to the claim made in its yell, and is generally conceded to be the " most alive " class on the campus. It holds first place in the matter of originality, enthusiasm and democracy. During its freshman year the class was well represented in various activities, es[)ecially (listinguishing itself in the field of del)ate. The girls introduced a custom which has been followed by the class of litlli, that of wearing green bows by the girls. This has encouraged greatly a feeling of friendship and democracy among the girls of the class. The l- ' rolic, Mixer and Picnic were all most successful. Page 97] The Sophomore Circus was the first iniiiortant event nf the present year, and was carried out along lines of a real old-fashioned circus. A kangaroo court, stunts, together with doughnuts, apples and cider, made up the entertainment. Perhaps the most noteworthy feature of the year was the Chri.stmas tree planned by the 1915 Girls ' Club. The girls, under the leadership of Rachel Drum, secured the names of over a hundred little children, and these, tlirough the kindness of the boys who offered their automobiles, were brougiit to the gynuiasium. . Christmas tree with everything to delight the heart of a small boy or girl ha( been prepared, and Santa Claus was there to add to the good time. The Cilee, which was held in Reckling ' s Hall, was a decided success. A miniature bower with an electric fountain in play was erected in the center of the iiall. . n interesting feature was the huge electric sign at one end of the hall, whicli Hashed at intervals the successive phrases of the class yell. Helen Riddle was the wiiuier of the shield offered by the Tyes Tyon fraternity. The work of the social conunittec was voted most successful, and it was a very satisfied crowd that took the special cars home. The sophomores have done good consistent work in athletics. The tieup at the beginning of the year ended in a draw owing largely to the interference of upperclassmen who cut the men loose as rapidly as they were tied up. .A similar decision was the outcome of the Freshman-So])homore football game, one of the hardest fought contests ever played on Denny iMeld. .X sophomore was the winner of the cross-country, although the total number of ])oints ])laced the so])homores third in the race. The track team won first place in the meet. The I ' Jl. " ) girls have done exceptionally well in hockey and basketball. In the matter of a class song the sophomores have taken the lead, and Katharine Wagner and Irene Rodgers were awarded the medal for the best song submitted. The class has also established a precedent in giving the first sophomore college hour on record in the university. Few college years in the history of the L ' niversity of Washington have seen such keen rivalry displayed between the two lower classes as has the year of 19]3-i;i. In accordance WMth the traditions of the institution the usual tieup was scheduled for the second night of the college year. The bitter struggle was staged at the hour of midnight and for nearly two hours the two classes battled for class supremacy. h ' irst one side and then aimther seemed to have a grasp on victory. The struggle contimied. but neither class seemed able to triumph. I ' inally President Jerry Riordan called the contest a draw and both freshmen and so]ihomores untangled themselves and started homeward convinced that victory should have been theirs. Because the tieup had resulted in a draw, the underclassmen displayed an unusual interest in the annual jHishball contest, which was to determine the class supremacy. Jupiter Pluvius was in a questionable mood on the day appointed for the big struggle. It rained and rained and ferries were needed, but not used, to take the men to their places on Den ny l- " ield. P y winning two out of three of the bouts the freshmen were declared victors and of course they had to be reminded by the so])homores that they outnumbered the second-year men two to one. Rut tliat didn ' t bdtlier the freshmen, for they had humbled their traditional rivals. VIVIAN SORELLE. [Page 98] rT ' TT-rrH, liAKNlJ.U CXJNNOlt Freshman Officers WALKER THORNE President RALPH DEAN Vice-President LEWIS CONNOR Treasurer GERTRUDE BARNUM Secretary Class Colors — Blue and Gold. Class Yell Lots of pc]) ! Lots of steam ! U. of " W! " ' 16! [Page 99] mm Freshman History Since a class is judtjvd 1) - tlic part that it plays in colk ' :;c activities, vc will not stop to decorate this iKiL;e with highly polished words of praise, hut let the foUowinfj sunmiary of our short sojourn on the campus sjjeak- for itself. After holdinpf the class of 1015 to a tie in the tieup and in fimthall, we tasted our first sweets of victory hy winning, ' the freshnian-sopiioniore pushhall contest by a score of G to 3. In football six of the fourteen " W " men were freshmen, a record that has never been equaled by any class in the university. In basketball two freshmen won their " W ' s " and in debate three out of the eight men that were chosen to represent the varsity were freshmen : the entire team that debated Whitman were freshmen. In the interclass contests we have been e(|ually succssful. winning first place in the wrestling tournament and second place in the basketball tournament. Flic 1 J16 girls have not been idle, either, as the hockey team was not defeated in any of its contests, and in basketball the freshman girls made a splendid showing. In the chorus, orchestra and glee club the freshmen have been amply repre- sented, l!»l(i being the first freshman class of whieii two members had the leading part in any all-university production. a member of the freshman class had the title mil in " Princess Bonnie. " However hard we have worked, yet we have nut been idle socially. I he freshman frolic and the freshman picnic were two of the merriest functions o{ the year, where the spirit of good fellowship prevailed. And now we bring this history to a close with a feeling of satisfaction tiiat in every undertaking we have been successful, so let us continue in this same sjjirit and be a credit to our Alma Mater. HOWARD PERRY. [ Page 100; wmm I ' . ' rwr ' iro §M 1 [ Page 101 ] [ Page 102] 1912 Football Line-up Sutton-Leader R. E. Patten L. T. Bliss-Bruce R. T. Hunt-Clark . ' . ' . L. E. Capt. Griffiths R. G. Presley C. Anderson ...L. G. Shiel Young Q. Jacquot R. H. Miller-Dorman ..L. H. F. Season s Scores Washingtun ' i I, Idahu 0. Washington 9, O. A. C. 3. Washington ' M). ( )regon 14. Washington lit, W. S. C. 0. Left to Rrtght: hirst Hoiv — Anderson, Voung, Hatton, H. Griffiths, Clark Second Row — Capt. Griffiths, Presley, Jacquot, Hliss, Hunt, Gallagher Third Rozv — Shiel, Miller, Dorman, Leader. Chapman, liruce Fourth Row — Devine, Sutton [Page 103] 1912 Football Season f -.1 ( )ut])layins4- every team in tlie conference, and pilins up large scores in the majority of games ]jlaye(l, the State L ' niversity football team won the Northwest champion- ship title for the fifth consecutive time, a remarkable feat in football annals. In the 1912 .season Washinq;ton scored a total of 82 points as against IT made l)y opi)onents. In only one contest was the l ' ur])le and (Jold in tlanger. Oregon .Agricultural College fought Washington to a standstill on .Multnomah field, Portland, initil near the close of the game, when a series of brilliant forward passes and line bucks put the ball over for a touchdown. Three touchdowns, a drop-kick and a safety gave the State University football team twenty-four points against Idaho in the first game of the season on Denny field Washington left the gridiron with the goal line un- crossed. -V perfectly execu ted forward pass, Capt. Grif- fiths to Sutton, and long runs by Jacquot and " Rud " Young were responsible for the bulk of the scoring. Y ' oung made his debut at (|uarterback for the varsity and played the kind of ball that placed him later in the season in the top rank of Northwest field generals. A touchdown by Miller and a drop-kick from the toe of " lUid " Young gave Washington nine points in the game w itli (X A. C. at Portland. In this contest the varsity was scored on for the first time during the season, 1 Hack well, the Corvallis halfback, booting the ball over the cross bar from placement. Two hundred State University rooters made the trip by special train to see the ( ). A. C. game, and witnessed the best and most sjiectacular battle of the season. After blanking the L ' niversity of Oregon on I)enn ' field for three halves and scoring ;i() points themselves, the varsity eleven eased up in the last ijuarter of the third game of the season and allowed the Eugene visitors to score two touchdowns in rapid succession by the use of the forward pass. This game ended with the score 3U to 14, but Washington easily showed su] eriority in every depart- ment of the game except the execution of the pass. Washington defeated Washington State College on Deimy field Thanksgiving Day by the conclusive score of 1!) to 0. Two touchdowns and two droi)-kicks gave the team coached by Gilnioui Dubie a comfortable lead. Pullman never threatened the varsity goal line. Washington and Pullman jilayed before the largest crowd that ever swarmed through the gates of Denny field. . ])])roximately l.ddd interested football fans witnessed the game. Page 104] Washin.i;tnii lias plavcd fnur games on the avcragr lUiring the last hve years, the period oFciilmour Dobie ' s coaching regime, and to win twenty straight inter- collegiate contests together with a dozen or so practice games is a great record. Dohie is acclaimed as the best coach the Northwest has ever seen. [■ " ourteen men were awarded their eml)Iems for particijjation in the games of the 1! 12 season. The first team consisted of Sntton, right end; I ' .liss, right tackle; Capt. Griffiths, right guard; Presley, center; Anderson, left guard; Patten, left tackle; Hunt, left end; Young, quarterback; Jacquot. right half; Miller, left half, and Shiel, fullback. Leader, right end; Clark, left end; Hruce. left tackle, and Dornian, left half, were seen of the games and earned their emblems. Herman . nderson, for two years a .steady and reliable guard on the varsity championship teams, was elected ' ca]. tain of the 1!)13 eleven at the close of the season. Tom Wand, substitute quarterliack. was for the second time voted the I ' laherty medal as a mark of appreciation for his services on the gridiron. Wand is the first man to be twice honored as the player who proved himself as the greatest inspiration to his team mates, because of his unfailing loyalty. The varsity loses Bernard I ' .liss, all-Northwest tackle, by graduation this year Capt. To ' m Griffiths is not in college, but has already played his four years of college football. With the exception of these two men the varsity team will be intact ne.xt vear. I OL ' CHUOW.N ' 1 Page 105] r .- - f t n J Km Vk Presley Tom Grifkitiis, left guard and cai)tain of the 1912 varsity team, led his eleven to the fifth consecutive conference chanipionslii]). (irifhths closed his college football career in the t;;anie with W. S. C. Thanks- Ljivini, ' Day, witli llie unusual record of havins i)layed on four ciianipionshi|) teams. Griffiths entered coUej e from Culver Military Academy, where for two years he played tackle, lie made the Va.shinj on team at once and played his ujuard position for four seasons. His home is in Seattle. Griffiths was a senior in the College of Arts and Sciences when lie left c iliei;e last semester to enter l)usincss. Hickman An ' dkkson, rijuht j;iiard and caiUain-elect (if tile varsity eleven, is two times a " W " winner on the Ljridiron. .Anderson made the team in 1!)11 at guard by his consistent work on the line. Last season he had no difficulty winning his i)lace again and jilayed tiirougiiout the season, never milling a game. Anderson is a track man as well as gridiron star, and has made his emblem in the weight events. Tlie new leader ' s home is in Mt. X ' ernon. and he is a junior in the College of . rts and Sciences. P)E ' . x Prf.slev, center, i)la ed his third year on Washington teams last season, and has the distinction of ])laying in every intercollegiate game since he regis- tered at the university as a freshman from Broadway High School, Seattle. Presley learned football at 1! roadway under Gordon Frost, who coached the Se- attle High team that earned the right to be calleil national interscholastic cham])ion in IDIKI. Presley is a junior and is enrolled in the ( ' olKm- of Mines. Presley ' s home is in Seattle. j. lli ' .RXARi) lli.iss, left tackle, was rated as one ihe i)est tackles in the Northwest last season, liii ' - i a product of the Lincoln School, where he playrl two years, making the state championship team in liliis. His unusual ability on defense and soon landed liini a place on the varsity team after he entered the I niversity. For the past two years he has been chosen on the majority of the . ll- ' orthwest elevens, and is rated as one of the best tackles in the history of the game at Washington. Bliss is a senior and will be graduated from the School of Electrical Engineering in June. His home is in Seattle. .a } [Pao F 106] JE - VIT- - CwV4--. : Patten Sutton Tack Pattkn, ris lit canard, was chosen with Bhss as a running mate for All-Northwest tackle position ist season. Patten could be relied upon in all depart- ments of the game, and when called upon at various times made good as a kicker. His defensive i)laying ist season was brilliant. Patten, in his sophomore ear made three varsity emblems playing on the foot- lall and baseball teams and scoring points for the track te;mi in the weight events. He is the most ver- -;atiK ' athlete in college. Patten is a graduate of P. roadway High School, and is enrolled in the law school. RA .Mll ll Ik-NT, of North ' akima, a freshman, made the team last season at left end. Playing his first year of intercollegiate football he made an un- usually good showing. There was a great deal of competition for end positions from the first practice on Denny Field, and while Hunt had played the game at tackle. Coach Dobie soon learned his value as a player and placed him on the extremity of the line. Hunt will be an invaluable man next season. 1 le is in the mechanical engineering school. Wayne Sutton earned his place at right end again last season, and while injuries kept him from some of the intercollegiate games he played in the most important contests. Sutton learned his first foot- ball at Lincoln High School, and has made three football eniblens at the I ' nivcrsity. .Ability to run with the liall ami handle forward jiasses cleanly stamped him as otic of the liest ends in the conference. Sutton is a junior, claims Seattle as his home, and is enrolled in the C ' ollege of .Arts and Sciences. Edwin Le.xdeu, a sophomore, won his emblem by alternating with Sutton at right end. Leader was not counted on by the critics to make the team last .season but demonstrated that he is one of the most promising players on the squad. Leader played tackle while in high school at Portland but made good here at once when shifted to end. We will hear more of Leader before he leaves the college gridiron. Like Elmer, his twin brother. Edwin is a good oarsman as well as foot- ball player and made the trij ) to I ' .erkeley with the crew as a substitute. Leader hails from Portland and is enrolled in the College of Arts, and Science, TjCadpr I P .. G E 10 7 CLARK MILLER Earl ( " Click " ) Clark, a freshman from Ever- ett, made his cmhlem last season m spite of his disad- vantage of weight and inexperience on a college grid- iron. Cames and championships often hang on single pl ' iys. When Clark gathered in a forward pass from " llnd " Voting in the last minute of jilay in the gamefi " at Portland with (). A. C, he did a very great part ill putting Washington at the top of the ladder. Clark planted the ball within a few yards of the O. A. C. goal line, and Miller crashed through for the only tiuichdown of the game. Clark is a comer. In iiimt. Leader and Clark. Coach Dobie developed a trio of excellent men for the win s next season. Clark is a freshman in the College of .Arts and Sciences. Allan ( " Bud " ) Youn ;, making tiie team at quarterback his first year, proved to be one of the big- gest finds of the season. Coach Dobie says Young is the best man that has ever played the pivotal position in the conference since he came to W ' ashington in lOOS. ' c ung is a brilliant droiJ-kicker and punter, runs very well with the ball, is a good field general, and handles tlie forward pass in excellent shape. ' oung played the game at halfback for Lincoln I ligh School before coming to the Cniversity, and was the " dark horse " of the squad. Dobie made of him a valuable man in a season, and he was the unanimous chnice for All-Northwest Cluarterback. He is regis- tered in the Civil Engineering School. CiCDRic ( " ILxr " ) a freshman from ' an- couver. Wash., was ])laced at left halfi)ack, and showed marked improveir.cnt as the season jirogressed. Miller had to be taught a great many things about the game when he first turned out for the varsity, but experience in an intercollegiate game or two rounded him into a good, plunging halfback, able to make yardage when it was most needed. When the season closed Miller was playing an excellent game. Like the other five freshmen players. Miller will be an invaluable man next season. LLxKRV ( " Heck " ) Dor.m. . , a so])h(;more from Everett, played his first intercollegiate season at left halfback, alternating with Miller. Dorman learned the game at Everett High under Coach Enoch I ' .agshaw, a lUi.. ,a 3 h. YOUNG DORMAN [Page 108; ■ ' " - " : ■h . ' }St miTrk-r !C ll M 3 l» RRUCE fornior vnrsitv (|uartcrl)ack and captain. Dornian played steady, consistent ball. Dornian is not in col- lej a " now hut exi)ccts to return in the fall and turn out for the eleven as ain. He was enrolled in the College of . rts and Sciences. Fi . . K J.NcniKiT, a junior in the College of Phar- macy, and a former Tacoma High School fullback, turned out for the team for the first time last .season, and made a jilice at right halfback. Jacquot is a hard hitting hackfield man, and in the Idaho game made the bulk of the yardage for Washington. Jac(|uot will have another year of football at Washington. He is a rugged player, and best on offensive play. V.- LTKR SiiiEL stepped into Fred Sparger ' s shoes when the latter failed to return to college, and played a steady game all season. Shiel learned football in Spo- kane, his home town, and was one of six freshmen to make the varsity. Shiel did not miss a single inter- collegiate game last season. Shiel ' s work on defense was excellent. He is more than an average man in carrying the ball. James Bruce, a freshman from the Lincoln High School, played the required time to make his emblem. I ' ruce played a tackle ])osition, and while he did not get an opportunity to play more than a single half in any one game, his work was good. He will try out for the position left vacant by the graduation of llernard lUiss next year. i liruce is taking work in the mechanical engineer- hig school. Tom W. ' VND, substitute (juarterback, and candidate for four years for the varsity team, was awarded the Maherty medal for the second time at the football banquet as the man who had done most to inspire the varsity team. In 1911 Wand narrowly missed making his emblem. His name was engraved on the ])erpetua medal because of his unselfish efforts and hard, doggec work on the gridiron to help his team. Last year he turned out all season and was held in readiness to go into the game at any time had Young been injured on the gridiron. At the close of the season the football team showed their appreciation of his efforts by nam- ing him a second time for the honor of a gohk-n bar on the Flaherty medal. siiiEr, I Page 109] : ' Jrt »| KE}J :•:■i al:-•■=55i•H=-•--- ' l " : -t- = — 31tilt:i»;:: t l ' -iair»«efc [Page 1 lOJ Destination — Portland In the ray lig lit of morning; an liastlake car grinds to a stop with its bright electric eye peering along the glistening, wet pavement. In front of " Mort ' s, " at 45th and 14th, a dusky knot of collegians clamber (or clamor) aboard, and crowd into the empty scats. Most of them wear purple and gold rooters ' hats, and while singularly uniiampered with satchels and suitcases, their enthusiasm is proof enough that there is a pleasure trip in view, else why would football fans leave their own campus when Denny I- ' ield offers an admirai)le site for a game. The ride down town ends at the King Street passenger station, and a glance at the dials of the big clock, high up in a sleepless black tower, warns the mariners who travel by land of the approach of train time. In the wide waiting room the rooters meet others of theix kind. Here friendly greetings are exchanged for a fraternal fellowship exists among rooters all, and the purple and gold hat is the badge of their order. Some drag companions away to the lunch room, where they sit on high one-legged stools, and order a hurried breakfast with doughnuts as the piece de resistance, topped off with a steaming cup of coft ' ee. Even varsity rooters can not live on enthusiasm alone. The yell-king is so busy that he leaves the royal throne unoccupied, and the only scepter of his office is a megaphone. His assistants, dukes in the Tympanic Court, are not like dukes at all, for they have a host of things to look after, while their subjects loaf at their ease. [Page 111] Tliore is no shoutiiij, in thu .staliun ; llic rooters put on the listless expression of tired tourists surfeited with world sights. Several of the collegians are criti- cally thumbing magazines, while the nervous vendor wonders if they intend to make a jjurchase. Others order enough cigars and tobacco to last an ordinary smoker several weeks. There are a few youths who made grim resolutions before leaving home who have text books, for what conceivable purpose no one is able to hazard a guess. Kven they themselves are doubtful now, and are halfway deter- mined to leave the useless volumes at the check stand. Most of the clan Ijring nothing at all but their voices. These are e(|uipped for field service with the Springfield that does effective work on a gridiron firing line. We can scarcely believe it possible that this student army will board the train without leaving a few careless or tardy ones at the station, but there are no de- serters or weaklings. IJy some inconceivable miracle they are " all present or accounted for " when the brakes of the motionless cars are released with a hiss of air, couplings groan, doors bang, and the long train obeys the impulse of the throttle ahead, leaving the gloom of the shelter sheds to clatter over culverts in the open country. l- ' rom the leatl-colored sky gusts of rain beat against the car windows. Inside, newspapers and magazines are being read, and undergrads start a card game with a suitcase for a table. There is much talk on a variety of subjects; fr.t)m football the travelers turn to other student affairs, and the brain seethes with " masses of experience, anecdote, iucitlent, cross-lights, quotation and historical instances. " Even the destiny of the soul is touched upon by three young men who reach the topic by some peculiar circumlocution that we cannot ho])e to ex]jlain. Truly, a far cry from a forward pass to a future life; from a touchdown to free will and determinism. . crowd of Washington sympathizers clutch the iron lattice wluch the railway company has seen fit to set up between the ticketed and the unbilleted as the Roote rs ' S])ecial pulls into Portland. There is a howl of delight as the gate is thrown back ; several cheers are formally given, and a yell-duke announces through a megaphone that automobiles have been reserved to carry co-eds in state to Multnomah l ' " ield. I ' ew co-eds ap])ear. but the yell-vi.scount is not one whit dismayed, and several college dignitaries, alumni who played the game in IS — , are given the places of honor. Whv describe the rooters " ])arade or the din of the entry into the stadium? Why describe the people lianked tight in the big stands with the Multnomah club- house standing gray and formidable against the black November sky? Why describe the cheers and antics of the rooters as the rival teams issue forth from the clubhouse, as from some old Norman castle, to do battle on strange soil? W ' hy describe the game with victory in the last quarter? (and some games outside of the covers of fiction have been won in the dying mimites). Why describe the contented ride home with laps ])iled full of Sunday news])ai)ers ? Those who have made the trip on the Rooters ' Special need no wt)rd pictures. Those who have not — well, they have missed a lot and had best see some time for themselves. The excursion is an experience that we like to haul out and dust u|). to enjoy and muse over in the retrospect when our mental machinery is clogged with the linsev-woolscy of workaday problems and refuses to work. — R. D. C. ' 13. Page 112) S S Cn f- " " " ' ' ' " • ' T ' f? T .-r3LTiaEtK«BacBCKSc:i=a«;=3m .i«3i Pe-rdde U [ Page 113] [Pace 114] Basketball The state university basketball team made an excellent showing ' (liiriuL;- the 1913 season, and while ' ashin ;t(in did not win the conference championship, still Captain liyler and his teammates pressed Washington State College hard for the honor. Washington won eleven conference games and lost five. The uni- versity also defeated (ionzaga College of Spokane, the Cashmere , thietic Club, and in a post-season game won from the Port Townsend Vthletic Club. Washington lost four games away from home, two at Corvallis and two at Pullman. In one of the most sensational games of the season, witli Captain liyler on the injured list and unable to play, the university lost the only home contest to W. S. C, by a score of 31 to 2 " . Probably the hardest fought engagement of the season was at Eugene, when the University made a tri]) to Oregon. At the close of the game Washington and Oregon stood tied with the score reading IG to 10, but Byler threw three foul goals in short order, and a field basket put the game safely away for the Purple and Cold, 23 to 16. Washington started the season with three " W " men: Hyler, Savage and Olson. Captain-elect Staatz did not return to college, and liyler was elected to succeed him. Tom Wand, who lacked only a half to have won his emblem in 1912 turned out, and had no difficulty making a place at guard. Joe AIcFee, whose general all-around ])laying, both at guard and forw ard helped Washington to come oiU (in top in a number of close games, was Wand ' s running mate. Olson was unable to finish out the season, and Robinson, a Spokane recruit, was substituted. Fancher, formerly a member of the Spokane high team, played in enough games at guard to win his emblem. Capt. Byler was the greatest individual star in making total points for the university during the season. Savage came next, and had the honor of scoring more field baskets than any other member on the team, but Byler forged ahead on free throws. Byler scored as many as fifty points on baskets from the foul line. Anthony Savage, unanimous choice of all conference coaches as All-North- west center, will lead next year ' s team as captain. Both Savage and Byler were chosen on the all-star team, and others on the university quintet were mentioned for the honor by a number of coaches. Savage, Byler, MeFee, Robinson, Olson and handier will all be eligible to play next year. Tom Wand will not be back as he will be an alumnus of the university when the five starts training next season, and expects to be in the h ' ast studying medicine. [Page 115] ■MiP l?T rr7SfT Trr - -■ ••!F " ;va ' !i " ' ;i " f;!: ' ' ) !?!sit «;-;;?«waHa i O .s O, avag«?, ' «£■:■ A eoc ■winafi ' eld ( cvrfr i fv) ' v :.rY Fancher ' " - ' A Pack 116] Li ie-i p of Tea??! Archie Rylcr (Captain) Forward Oscar 01soii-Ral])h Robinson Forward Tony Savage (Captain-elect ) Center Thomas Wand Guard Joel McFce-John Fanchcr Guard Sea son s Sco res Washington GO Wasiiington 67 Washington 60 Washington 25 Washington 22 Washington 31 Washington 37 Washington 31 Washington 25 Washington 25 Washington 28 Washington 18 Washington 14 Washington 7 Washington 23 Washington 2!) Washington 27 Washington 27 54G Idaho 13 Idaho 21 Idaho 14 W. S. C 28 W. S. C 24 Idaho 14 Gonzaga 20 Cashmere A. C 20 Oregon 10 Oregon 10 O. A. C. .- 15 O. A. C 14 O. A. C 18 O. A. C. . 14 Oregon 16 Oregon 15 W. S. C 13 W. S. C 31 320 Stand ijig of Teams WfMl Washington State College ' i Washington 11 Oregon Agricultural College 8 ( )regon 2 Idaho 2 .ost P.C. 4 .750 5 .(isr 4 .(i(i(i 12 .143 14 .125 [Pace 117] S ' TW :?■ • .;rci4 ' ;L ' T. ' ' TJ. Wrestling [Page 118] Wrestling With each of the three teams in the wresthnt, ' leatjue tyiiii the other two, the championship of the 1913 season remains nndecided. Vasiiini,non made an excellent showinjj in each of her tonrnaments. but the system in vo ;ne here in the Northwest worked against her chances for the laurels. And right here it would not be out o ' f place to say a word about this system. Washington has a contract with Oregon Agricultural College for a six-match tournament, and one with Washington State College for four matches. This arrangement is unsatisfactory in always leaving one to three men of the team out of the meets and also in leaving a good chance for a tie. If a full team of seven men were to wrestle in each tourney these objections would be largely overcome. Championships between the schools would be definitely decided, while it is very unlikely that the Northwest honors would be tied up. The tournament with O. A. C. took jjlace in the varsity gymnasium on March 15th, and resulted in each college winning three matches. Hardy, heavyweight: Severyns, 175 pounds, and Klobucher, 1:?5 pounds, won, respectively, from Laythe, McBride and Pellard of O. A. C. Umbarger, 115 pounds; (iunn, 125, and Smith, 158, lost to Pearcey, Arnot and Kelly. Warren Hardy, captain-elect for next season, had little difficulty in twice pinning his opponent ' s shoulders to the mat. Andrew Severyns secured one fall and won the match in the second bout on aggressiveness. Frank Klobucher handled his opponent easily and won in two ■Straight bouts, but could not pin Pellard ' s shoulders to the mat in the six-minute jjcriods. Cmbarger was thrown with a crotch hold after two gruelling six-minute draws, in wliich the men were so evenly matched tliat it was only a matter of luck that Pearcey came out on top when the two went to the mat. Gunn met O. A. C. ' s crack wrestler in Arnot, who was easily the aggres.sor throughout the match. However, he could not register a fall on the Washington freshman, who deserves great credit for his clever work. Smith at 158 pounds was the under dog for about one minute in his first bout and being unable to get Kelly off his feet during the next two, he lost the decision. A week later, March 22, a team of four men journeyed to Pullman and met the Aggies in their stronghold. The result was a tie, each school taking tw . matches. Hardy and Dickson were the victorious Washingtonians, while Siitprell and Driver lost. Captain Gordon Dickson, who had regained his place on the team after being beaten for the O. A. C. tournament by I ' mbarger, showed his old-time ability and handily defeated his opponent. Hardy had an easy time with his man — which sentence is used practically every time the big fellow wrestles. Indeed, Hardy is considered right in line for the Pacific Coast amateur heavyweight championship now that " Polly " Grimm has entered the professional ranks. Jimmy Sipprell put up a great fight in the 158-pound division, drawing four bouts with Cornwall of Pullman, who finally got the decision in a fifth. Driver put up a game battle against W. S. C. ' s premier mat artist, King, but he could not match the latter ' s skill and lost in two straight falls. Only four men won their letters this year. Captain Gordon Dickson has now gained the emblem three times and has been a consistent winner of his matches [ Page 1 19] :? o I i CAPTAiM -f o 3 " Ve T [ Page 120] since his freshman year. Captain-elect Warren " Mike " Hardy has also three " VV ' s " to his credit and is now considered the kinj pin amateur of the whole North- west. Andrew Severyns rei)resented the varsity for the first time this year, altluju h he is a senior and has been out for the team for four years. This is the first season that the heavyweitjht and lio-pound classes have been separated and Severyns has always been up against eitiier Grimm or Hardy, who are almost unbeatable in amateur circles. However, when he did get the chance this year he showed his ability and easily won his letter. The case of I ' Vank Klobucher is much similar, this being his third year on the squad and the first time he has wrestled for the varsitx ' . iiill Prater, last year ' s captain, was immovable as the varsity ' s l. ' 5-ponnder, sn Khibucher had to wait until this season for his o] por- tnnit -. Me came through in great .style, although troubled with a liad knee, and took his match with ease from his (). A. C. opponent. This injury to his knee and another to his hand kept him out of the Pullman tourney. Although Smith, Sipprell, Driver, Cunn and Umbarger competed in the intercollegiate games, they were not awarded letters because of the " regulations " which require a man to win a match to be eligible for the varsity emblem. These rules place too great a jiremium on mere winning and not enough on a man ' s work for his school. This year was ncjtable in wrestling because of the large number of strong second string men. Every man on the team had to fight hard all through the training season to hold his place. A day ' s slip-up in training was a serious handi- cap because of the keen rivalry, and as a result this year ' s team was always in ])erfect condition for the meets. So evenly were some of the men matched that several made the varsity in the same weight. Captain Dickson had to give way to Umbarger for the O. A. C. tourney. Smith and SiiJjirell could neither throw the other, so each entered one tournament. Shanly finally won from Hancock, who was injured, but did not get a chance to compete because his weight was not chosen in either meet. Upper and Eberle were always dangerous in the 115-pound class. Slater and Corgiat aflforded Gvuin plenty of opposition. Bird was a strong rival to Klobucher and Driver. Hofifard and Price made strong bids for the 175- ])ound berth. Much of the keen interest taken in the s])ort was due to the ])ersonalitv of Coach Harvey Donaldson, " the livest and most peppery bundle of nerves that ever flopped around on a gymnasium mat, " as one campus scribe puts it. Donaldson kept after his men untiringly. Hammering away at the fine points of the game he soon instilled into the men some of his own skill and spirit. " Work, work, wurk, " was his motto and the men were drilled as never before in all angles of the game, with the result that more first-class men were developed than ever before. Donald- son is easily the cleverest and most energetic wrestling coach the varsity has ever had, and at the same time one of the most likable, thus combining qualities that go to make up the ideal athletic instructor. liesides the intercollegiate tournaments the varsity squad has engaged in two other meets. A fourteen-man tourney with the Vancouver (B. C.) Athletic Club was won by Washington, eight to si.x. and with it was captured the regular Pacific Northwest . mateur cliam])ionshi]), along with a silver tro])hy cup. On the return trip from Pullman the team stopped off at I llensburg and met the Y. M. C. A. wrestlers of that city and defeated them three to one. Hardy threw Nick Davis- court, the accredited P. N. . . cham]iiou, before " Polly " Grimm, and thus can lay claim to the title. P . G E 1 2 1 ] iiil [Pace 122] UENMY FIELD [ Page 123] TIIAXKSGU IN ' G tlAME Interclass Athletics Every year much has been written and said about the students paying too much attention to intercollegiate athletics, which at best can benefit only a small number of men, and not enough H) interclass and intramural sports, where every- one is given a chance to play for t he fun of the game. The cry has been that we were developing a few highly trained, specialized athletes, while the iiulk of the student body was degenerating physically through lack of exercise. Spasmodic attempts have been made to stage interclass games in various sports, but these died down because there was no definite body to direct and per- petuate them. Last fall the senior class proposed to furnish such a body in its athletic committee. It w ' as to inaugurate and direct interclass sports, and it began at once to schedule a series of basketball games. The other classes, however, took such an immediate interest in the project and so many matters came up that affected all four vitally that the original plan was abandoned. Instead of the senior athletic committee, the chairman of the four class athletic committees were to be the governing and directing body. Accordingly the four chairmen, George Hipkoe (senior), Gordon Dickson (junior, who was succeeded for the second semester by Cecil Cole), Roy White (sophomore), and Roy Healy (freshman) met, outlined a schedule of interclass sports and drafted a set of rules for the basketball series. Cross-country, basket- ball, wrestling, track, crew, baseball and tennis were named as the interclass sports for the current college year. The aim of these campus contests was to afford chances for competition to as many men as possible and wherever practical to help build up the var.sity team. For this reason the committee ruled that varsity letter men should not compete in basketball and baseball, but would be allowed to enter in track, crew, wrestling and probably tennis. It will be the duty of the interclass athletic committee to decide this matter each year for each sport, as prevailing conditions will alwavs have to be taken into consideration. This body will also have power to add another sport to the list or to drop any it deems unjjrofitaljle. The present committee desires that nothing it does be binding on future bodies, except the custom nf pulling off these interclass contests. To enhance tlie interc t in these sports the four classes voted to purchase pennants to award to the winners, liefore this plan was carried out, how-ever, the Daily offered a silver trophy for interclass athletics, so the pennant idea was dropped. This trojjhy is to be permanent and is to be awarded each year to the class having the highest percentage in the whole series of the interclass sports. This class will have possession nf the cu]) for one year and has the right to engrave its numerals thereon. The following rules were made to govern the awarding of points for the wiiming of the trophy: First jilace in any sport shall count seven ]X)ints, second place four: third place two and fourth jilace one. The class having the greatest number of points at the end of the year wins the cup for the ensuing twelfthmonth. These rides are calculated to stimulate the classes to develop strong teams in every sport and not only in a few, which wt)uld be the tendency if only first places counted toward the winning of the trojihy. Xow a class need not necessarily take many firsts, for if it performs strongly in all it stands a good change of getting the prize. [ P . c, K 12 41 Daily Trophy This liaiidsomc solid silver loving cup was given by the Daily management to the classes of the L ' niversity as a trophy to be awarded to the class which demon- strates its supremacy in interclass athletics. The cup was offered on December 5, 1912, by Manager Orvis C. Gla dden, and was accepted for the classes by the Interclass Athletic Committee, composed of the four chairmen of the class com- mittees, on December 8. It was decided tiiat the interclass sports for 1 HI 2- 13 would be cross-country, basketball, wrestling, baseball, track, crew and tennis, hirst place in any sport [Page 125] gains seven points for a class, second jilace foni, third, two. and fourtli. one. Tin- class that has the greater numloer of points at the end of the year wins the troijhy and is entitled .to have its nunierals engraved thereon. At the time of this writing. Marcli l.only four sports, cross-countrv. haskctball. track and wrestling, have been i)ulle l off. The juniors, with fifteen [joints, are in the lead for the trophy, taking first in cross-country and wrestling and fourth in jjasketijall. The seniors made first in basketball, second in cross-coimtry and fourth in wrestling, giving them a total of twelve ])oints and second place in the cup race. The freshmen are third with nine ]inints, having won .second in basketball and wrestling and landing last in cross-country. The SophdUiores timk third in all three sports and occu])y last place with six points. Interclass Football Nearly perfectly matched, the sophomore and freshman football teams battled back and fourth to a O-l) tie in their annual contest on Denny Field Saturday. November 2, for the underclass championship. Straight football and exceptionally good punting marked the struggle, which had little spectacular to commend it. but was redeemed by the hard, conscientious playing of the members of both elevens. Neither team showed superior ability or generalship, while their punting was high class and far above the average of the usual class contest. Captain Willis ISryant did the buotiuii for the sophomores and sent the l all out of danger successfully sixteen times. " Lefty " Watson lifted the spirals for the freshmen ten times safely, iuil had another kick blocked, lie also tried to score for his class with two dropkicks in the second half, but both times the hall went low. These two men also did good work in carrying the ball, as did Foran. the s i])h left half. Talcott. left end on the same team, was gcmd in running down punts, hut CDuld not garner in the forward passes sent his way. Neither could his teammates, although liryant did some fine passing, and the sophs lost several excel- lent chances to make big gains. Big Jesse . mes shone in the |)assing dejiartment also, but the freshmen on the other end i f the heaves cnuld not get connected, so . mes ' work went for naught. Harry, the freshman left end. was a bear at breaking up interference, but was poor in rmniing down punts. Luck broke for neither team. In the first half the sophs had a slight edge, carrying the ball to the ten-yard line once, only to loose it on downs, forcing Watson to kick from behind his own goal line, to which demand he responded nobly. In the second period the freshmen got near enough to try dropkicks twice, but they could not convert and so lost the chances. [Page 126] Jl MOK CROSS COUNTRY TEAM Reading from left to right— Ciordon Dickson, P.eii Kager, Hcrnnrfl Mercer, X ' incent Rolierts, Ililding Anderson, George Noble, Eugene McNamrtra, Frank Starkey (captain), Arthur Drips. Cross Country The sixth annual interclass cross-country race was run on November 15th ivith the juniors victors with 24 points, the seniors second with 22, the sophomores thir(l ' vith 19, and the freshmen last with IG points. George McClelland, tht sophomore captain, took first place over the 1.2 mile course in the fast time ol 22 :12, lowering his own record of the year hetore by 40 seconds. A remarkable showing was made by the 1913 team, chanii)ions of the year before, who with a team of only eight men came near winning the race. Taking four out of the first five places and five out of the first ten, it was only the absence of two men which kept them from making u]) the needed 2 points and winning. The training season liegan earlier than usual under perfect weather conditions. The seniors, because of their experience, and the sophomores, because of the certainty of their taking first place, were the dopsters ' favorites for winners. But Captain Starkey of the Juniors kept his men plugging away and won. The champion junior team was composed of Captain Frank Starkey, Ben Eager, Vincent Roberts, I ' ernard Mercer, Hilding Anderson, George Noble, Ole Linvog. Eugene McNamara, Roljert Huestis and Arthur Drips. The men who took the first ten places were: McClelland (captain, ' 1- " )), Herrick (captain, ' 13), Hipkoe ( ' 13), Redman ( ' 13), Caywood ( ' 13), Eager ( ' 14), Stallard ( ' 16), Roberts ( ' 14), Watson ( ' 13), and Fancher ( ' 16). [ Page 127] i wrmrvscTrTT tr ' y-. _- - -y, j- liK ' KSnx SIPPKEI.L Kl.nltrcilKN ANDICKSON Interclass Wrestling I ' nr the first tiiiK- in the history of tlic university wrcstUnj:: was tiiis year made an interclass sport, tlic juniors winning the laurels, the freshmen second place, the so])honiores third and the seniors last. The same system of .scoring jilaces was used as for the Daily Trophy, and under this scheme the juniors made ;50 points, the fresh 21. the sojihs IT and the seniors 12. Tlie winners in the dilTerent weights were: Dickson ( ' 111 120 ]) inncls, ( lunn I ' U; I i:!ii. Slater (Tti ) 14il. Hancock ( ' i:5) 150, Sipi)rell ( ' 111. Ki:! and I lardy ( ' 11) heavyweight. Dickson represented his class in both the 120 and l.iO-pound divisions, but at the latter weight he met a tartar in (Junn, who threw him after several hard tie tus.sels. Slater came out on top in a large field of entries and demonstrated his class in a number of bouts, some of which were prolonged and tough. Hancock ' s experience brought him in an easy winner in the l. " )0-]K)und class. . t lii- ' i there were some exciting bouts, hut Sipprell survived them all and took the honors. Hardy had a cinch in the heavyweight department. b it the contests for second place were hard-fought and lively. The sport was handicapped this year because of the piecemeal manner in which the bouts had to be pulled off. No evening date for a big tourney could be secured, but nevertheless great interest was shown by the students and numbers turned out to see the bouts. The wrestlers themselves were enthusiastic, while Coach Donaldson said that the interclass contests were invaluable in making the men get into condition and in givuu Inm a line ou the material in real bouts. [ Page 128] First K..1 ' Second U ' M )l LI. IIIPKOE I ' Uli I. DUNBAR BAR TO WINGFIELD Interclass Basketball Tlie first annual series of championship interclass basketball games was pulled off in the gymnasium on December IG, 17 and 18, with the seniors coming through undefeated, the freshmen landing second place, the sophomores third and the juniors fourth. All the games were hotly contested, but by superior team work the ' 13s and ' IGs eliminated the others and in the final struggle the fourth year five downed the freshmen. The senior team lined up as follows : Price, center and ca]itain ; Dunbar and Hipkoe, forwards ; Wingfield, Barto and Soule, guards. Natural rivals clashed the first night, when the seniors met the juniors and the freshmen the sophomores. In the hardest struggle of the series the ' 13s won from the ' 14s by the score of 27 to 1 S. The fresh downed the sophs 15 to 9. Wingfield, ' 13, and Peterson, ' 14, had their shooting eyes in trim, each throwing six baskets. Shiel was a bear at guard for the ' Kis, while Graham starred for the sophs. On December 17 Captain Price was the luminary, leading his team to a 35-to-15 victory over the ' 15s and caging ten field goals. The freshmen bested the juniors 17 to 6 in a game marked by close guarding. Tn the final contests the scores were seniors 21 vs. freshmen 7, and sophomores 25 vs. juniors 8. Page 129] HM. Interclass Track The sophomore team easily took the interclass track meet held on Denny Field, Thursday, April 3rd. The final score was: Sophomores, oG ; juniors, 42; seniors, 8 and freshmen, 18. Two campus records were broken by sophomores. Zell McClelland set a new time in tlie two-mile run of 10:01 I-. ' ), l)eatin_sf his record of the year before bv 11 !)-. " seconds. Cochran pole vaulted 11 feet 7 inches, topping the mark of 11 feet 1 inch made by Dohm in 190. " ). In the dashes Auzias-Turenne, senior, won Ijoth the lOii and ' in-yard dashes in fast time — 10 1-5 and 22 1-5 respectively. Roberts, junior, won the half mile in 2:07 1-5; Clyde, freshman, took the mile in 4:41 1-5, while Wright, senior, garnered in the 440-yard event in 54 seconds flat. John McFee won the low hur- dles for the spohs ami Truesdale captured the high ones for the frosh. Bowman, senior, took the high jump and Johnson won tlie broad leap for the juniors. Edmonds, sophomore, captured first in the shotput and the discus throw and took third in the javelin. Hancock, a junior, heaved the javelin 144 feet inches. The 35-pound weight for height is a new event in interclass track meets, and Anderson, junior, holds the record at 15 feet 3 inches. The sojihomore quartet easily won the relay. The victorious 1015 team w-as comjiosed of the following men: Edmonds (capt.), Cochran, Talcott, Walter, Harmon, McClelland, Abbott, McGillicuddy, McFee, Shannon and Morris. [Page 130] - InttTclass Crew I)) ' defeating the freshiiien in the final race on Union Bay, April 23r(l, the seniors won the annual interclass rowing laurels for li)13. The freshmen took second place, the juniors third, while the sophomores came in last. In the first race over the five-minute course, the two lower classes struggled along evenly until two of the ' 15 men stretched their oarlocks. This gave the frosh a big advantage and they made the most of it and finished two lengths to the good. In the second race the seniors in the " Helen " won from the juniors in the " Walter " in a close and e.xciting finish when the ' 14 eight nearly overcame the 13s ' big early lead. In the final race the superior condition and experience of the seniors won steadily and evenly and when they passed the finishing buoy they were two good lengths ahead. The champion senior crew rowed as follows : Captain Taylor, Gilbert, 2, Cushman 3, Ruggles 4, Lee 5, . rchie Cam])bell 6, A. C. Campbell T, Mutton, stroke and Schwabland cox. The freshmen were caj)tained by Spannagel, stroked by Kunini and co.xed by Pirayton and Ebright. The sophomores were stroked by Captain Zimmerman, with Sexton as cox. Captain Johnson ' s junior team was stroked by Wright and coxed by Ritchie. [ Page 131 Numeral Whinners 19 13 Cross-country — Jolin Herrick (captain), George Ilipkoe, Kenneth Redman, Noah Caywood, Russell Watson, Nels Jaadon, X ' ictor Ilouillon and James Eernise. Basketball — Arthur Price (captain). Joliii Duiihar. Wallace Wingficld, George Hipkoe, Joseph iiarto and John Soulc. Wrestling — irgil Hancock (captain), Andrew Severyns. 1 ;) 1-t Cross-country — Frank Starkey (captain), Ben Eager, X ' incent Roberts, Ber- nard Mercer, Ililding Anderson, George Noble, Ole Linvog, Eugene McNamara, Robert Huestis and -Arthur Drijis. Basketball — Roland Peterson (captain), Craig llazelett, Stephen P.rinck, ' erne Henry, W illiani Price, I ' rank Jacquot. Wrestling — Warren I lard -. James Sipprcll, I ' Yed Porter, Hilding Anderson, Gordon Dickson (captain). 1914 F ' ootball — Willis Bryant (captain), Ted Pape. . rthur Ward, Newell Talcott, Roy Marryatt, Gordon Cooper, Robert Betterton, Wallace Drummond, Melzer Gushing, Forrest Goodfellow, William Moulton, Earl Shanly, Robert I ' allis, John Dodds, Russell Callow, Harold Foran, Cecil Cole. Cross-country — George McClelland (captain). Art Younger, John Wilson. Paul McClellanil. Conrad Opjierman, Phil Barrett. Harry Wilson. Leslie Finch, George ' etter, Howard Trenholme. Basketball — Arthur Strandberg (captain), George Graham, Ted Pape, Earl Shanly, Arnold ( )stcrbcrg, Fred Flanley. Wrestling — Earl Devine, Marion Driver, Earl Shanly (captain). 19 15 Football — Ralph Dean ( captain ) , Alex Barry, Phil Henderson, Jesse Ames, Fred Rodgers, Philip Northcraft, Hclmuth Schmitz. Stewart Davis, Donald McCloud, Elmer ' atson, Hal Ryan, Miles Gary, Walter Madigan. Cross-country — Roy Healy (captain), Tnlly Stallard, John Fancher, James Stephens, Daniel Dill. Dave Girdner, Wade Stewart, Earl Pilgrim. Basketball — Edmund Tyra (captain), Tully Stallard, llarland Maris, Ward Krumm, Walter Shicl, Frank Nati Valkenburg, Roy Hcaly. Wrestling — George Gunn (captain). Glen Slater, . . Shadinger, Harry Webster and Earl Hoffard. [ Page 132] fmmmm [Pace 133] lOMUKAK Crew Winning the annual Coast Regatta on Oakland Estuary, April liith, with case, the L ' niversity of Washington eight ran away with the championship for 1913, coming in twelve boat lengths ahead of her nearest rival, Stanford, and twenty ahead of California. The time for the three miles was 17 min- utes, .54 seconds, IS minutes and ;5(; seconds and 19 minutes and T seconds, respectively. Washington showed her class from the start and it was easy to pick the winner before the boats had gone a ([uarter of a mile. Although using the slowest stroke of the three boats, the Purple and Gold eight more than made u]) for this by its power, rhythm and smoothness and, without faltering once, progressed steadily toward the finishing ' line, gradually widening the distance between itself and the South- ern crews. California splashed around like a co-ed taking her first swimming lesson, and Stanford also raised nuich spray, while the Washington men got their strength and weight behind every stroke, hardly making a ri|)i)le on the water and propelling their shell for- ward without wasting an ounce of energy The race was rowed against a strong flood tide, which prevented the mak- ing of really good time. All three crews had to fight the current, but California had a bit the worst of this feature, drawing the course down the middle of the channel. P ut even tak- ing this handica] into consideration the Blue and (iold eigiit made a poor showing alongside the Northerners, whose perfect form besjioke their ex- cellent training. On stationary water the Washington crew would very likely have made a new Coast record over the three-mile course. (_. 1 T. W.M.LER [Page 1 ,U A. c. c ' amphell There was no advantage in tlie shells. Washington and California had identical boats bnilt and designed by Pocock, who has been making rac- ing shells in England for the last quarter century. Stanford rowed in a new shell built by Sims. Most of the men in the Southern boats were lowerclassmen and this augers well for the eights of the next few years. Although only two of Washington ' s crew were " W " winners, it was made up almost entirely of upperclassmen, six of whom were seniors, as was also the coxswain. This means that Coach Conibear will have to build up practically a whole new crew for next season, as he did for this. This year ' s varsity eight is un- doubtedly the best that has ever rowed for Washington and would be well matched with Stanford ' s great crew of 1912. Although lighter, the Purple and Gold men have a cleaner and smoother stroke and work better to- gether than did the Palo Alto boys. Coach Conibear considers these two crews as the best that have ever been turned out of the Coast universities since rowing was inaugurated in the Far West. The victorious Washington eight lined up as follows: Captain Harold Waller, stroke ; A. C. Campbell, 7 , George Hutton, G ; Max Walske, 5 ; Archie Campbell, 4 ; Parker Bonney, 3 ; James Frankland, 2 ; Ed Taylor, bow. and George Schwabland, cox- swain. Waller is a senior and has been out for rowing for four years, winning his letter for the third time this sea- son. A year ago, when he was chosen captain for 1913, Waller rowed num- ber 4, but when " Boo " Bryant was ordered by his doctor not to row this season, " Conny " groomed him for iit.;rTo [ Page 135] c ,. „ : ? stroke and the big fellow made a swell pace setter. Right after the Oakland Regatta Waller was forced to leave school in order to keep a good position, and Zininierman will have to stroke tin- varsity if other races are pulled ofT. On the way home from California, I ' ll Taylor, bow, was elected captain to succeed Waller for the rest of the car. Though the lightest man on the eight, weighing only 150 i)ounds, Tay- lor is one of the most consistent per- formers and sur])rised everybody by his qualities of endurance, lie is a senior and has won his " W " twice. . . C. Campbell is also a senior and has been out fi)r rowing three years, making his letter this season for the first time. George Mutton is another senior w ho made bis emblem for the first time this year. 1 le has been working under iciniljear for three seasons and wts first substitute in liM ' i. lieing a for- ester he had to leave on the senior trip on his return from the ( )akland Re- gatta and his place on the varsity was taken by one of the Leader twins. Max Walske is the only lower class- man on the crew, but his weight, strength and ability won him a place in his second year, from which it will be hard to dislodge him if he kee])s in any shape at all. Archie Campbell . ' it nmnber foiu ' is another fourth year man making his letter for the first time after turning- out for four seasons. Parker Bonney ' s case is identical with that of the Campbell ' s and llut- ton, the number three varsity rower making his emblem after a college generation of striving. I ' .(Miney also had to leave school on the senior for- estry trip and his place in the first shell was taken by the other Leader twin. James Frankland is the only junior on the team and rowed number two. ANIllll ' : CAMPRELL [Page 136] frankland Page 137] This is liis first year on tiic varsity, altii(iiii;h he was substitute last season. George Schwabland was sub cox last season and got his chance in the tri- angular regatta this year, where he showed ability and nerve in handling the crew. He also is a senior and has been out all through his college course. Coach llii ' am C. (. ' onibear ' s seventh sea.son at W ishington was one of the most successful of bis career. His many friends at the University re- joiced at the glorious victory of his crew, not only because of the honor brought to Washington, luit also be- cause Coach Conibear had been made subject to a bitter attack on the part of a few undergraduates. " Conny " may not have developed as many men this year as he did last, but he has demonstrated that he is the ecjual of any man on the Pacific Coast as a trainer of intercollegiate crews. After the defeat of last year Wash- ington and Coach Conibear were se- verely criticised, although all author- ities agreed that the Stanford eight was the finest that ever rowed on the Coast. This season they set out to re- deem themselves and had no trouble doing so. This year ' s crew is the heaviest the varsity has had for many seasons, but it needed last year ' s ex- perience to make it the expert machine that it is. Last spring Conibear developed a large number of men by holding numerous interclub and interclass races. This year he has left these out and devoted all his time to the varsity, with the result already mentioned. The pros])ects for the next two years are bright, for many men are available for the eight, liut beyond that it is hard to say for the freshman turnout for 11)13 was, to say the least, miserable and unless next year is a banner fresh- BONNEV ;r;n£f-wais:.fc ' ;-. ' man season, Washington will ]) .■ lianl jnit to it to get a good varsity eight. There will he a regatta on Lake Washington May 22nd, California making the trip North. There is some talk of sending the crack university eight East to Poughkeepsie to com- pete in the .American classic. Wash- ington has already received the invita- tion, and it remains to be seen whether the students and liusiness men of the city care enough alxnit it to raise the necessary funds for the trip. Coach Conibear and others think that the varsity would undoubtedly make an excellent showing, and if at all lucky in keeping the men in condition during the change of climate, should at least place against the best colleges in .Xmerica. 1 I ' I I 1 1.1 1 ' ; EDWIN I.K. i)KK EL.MICK LEADER ? ? - 11 - ir ' ■ {:7 ? ' i ii=i£Mj£iJ! Pace 139] I Kl w IN ACTION [Page 141] [ P A c; K 14 2; Big ' ' W " Club The Big " W " Club is cDiiiposcd of all the men in college who have won their " V " in any one of the four major sports. fotJtliall, haschall. track, and rowing. The purpose of the organization is to encourage anil lironintc athletics at the University of Washington. .Aided by the Senior I ' .ig ■ ' W " tluli. consisting of the alumni letter winners, the association forms the nucleus of Washington athletic spirit. Officers ROBIN WELTS President H. GARNER WRIGHT Secretary-Treasurer Heriuan Anderson Dillard Beck Gene Beebe Bernard Bliss Willis Boatman Claire Bowman Earl F. Clark Newton Crites Richard Devine Harry S. Dorman Van Dowd Rupert D. Edmonds Charles Fitzgerald Members Edmund Hilton Charles Hughes Sumner Hurd Frank Jaquot John D. Johnson Harold Kerry ICdwin Leader Cedric Miller John McFee Joe Morgan John Patten B. ' an Presley William Ruggles Walter Shiel Wayne Sutton Edward Taylor A. Auzias de Turenne Harold Waller Clark Will J. S. Williams Ray Wegener Pete Derhani H. Garner Wright Laurence Wright Newell Wright Bud Young I Page 143] f-kM ' -fe ; [Page 144 TRMCK: [Page 145] f rr 1 rtm Track State L ' niversity students had their first chance to judge the track team in the meet with the X ' ancou- ver All-Stars, April 2(i. on Denny Field. Washini, ' ' ton cinder path men had no trouhle in winnintj hy a score of yr to 43. The Tyee went to press too early to publish the results of the dual meet at Eugene, the dual meet at Walla Walla with Whitman, and the conference meet at Portland. .Mvin Cochran, pole-vaulter. and Ernie Walter, s])rinter, made the trip to Berkeley to take part in the . ll-Coast intercollegiate contest, May 10. In the ' ancouver meet there were three excellent performances so early in the season. Cociiran set a new cam])us record in the ])ole vault at 1 1 feet !) inches, and Manning, of X ' ancouver, covered the distance in the two-mile run in 9 :54 4-o. Paul Clyde ran the half mile, and breasted the tape in 2 :02 without being hard pressed. W ' right won the qnarter-niilc. Mcl ' ee the low hur- (Ik ' s, and Williams the running broad jump. . t the start of the track season Dr. D. C. Hall, director of track, had Capt. Ilowman, Auzias-Turrene, Crites, Wright, Mcl ' ee, Williams, lulmonds and Pat- ten as a nucleus around which to build up a team. Harmon, Clyde, Cochran and Walter, new men who entered college last fall, made good in the ])re- liminar - meets. Washington - Vancouver Meet lOO-vard dash — .Auzias-Turrene, Washington, first; Crites, Washington, sec- ond ; Leggatt. X ' ancouver, third. Time, :10 2- " ). 220-yard dash — Auzias-Turrene. Washington, first: Crites, Washington, sec- ond ; Lcggatt. ' ancouver. third. Time. :22 2-. " ). 440-yard dash — Wright. Washington, first ; McGillicuildy, Washington, sec- ond ; Roberts, Washington, third. Time, :55. 8S0-yard run — Clyde. Washington, first : Roberts. Washington, second : Mc- Gillicuddy, Washington, third. Time. 2 :02. 120-yard hurdles — Heath. Vancouver, first: McEce. Washington, second; Cochran, Washington, third. Time, :17. 220-yard hurdles — McEee. Washington, first; McConnell, Vancouver, second; Shannon, Washington, third. Time, :27 1-5. [Page 146] ii if :o rr ? v . ' -i ' - " ' .it " ,. ' . ' j ' n r Mile run — Clyde, Washington, first ; MrCk-ll ping, ' anconver, third. Time, 4 :38 4-5. ' i " vo-niile run — Manning, Vancouver, first : end; ( " handler, ' aiic()uver, third. Time, ' .) ■J 4 4-. ' ). High jump — Sullivan, X ' ancouver, first; Howman, Washington, second: Har mon, Washington, third. Height, .■) feet 8 inches. Pole vault — Cochran, Washington, first; Williams, Bowman, Washington, third. Height, 11 feet 9 inches. Broad jump — Williams, Washington, first; Harmon Walter, Washington, third. Distance, 21 feet 8Vi; inches. Shot put — Cameron, ancouver, first; Edmonds, ' ashingti)n, second; Mc- Diarmid, N ' ancouver, third. Distance, 41 feet 9 inches. Discus throw — (lilies, X ' ancouver, first; Edmonds, Washington, Cameron, ' ancouver, third. Distance, 124 feet S inches. 3.5-pound weight — McDiarniid, Vancouver, first ; (lilies, Vancouver Cameron, Vancouver, third. Distance, 4.5 feet 1 inch. Javelin throw — Hancock, Washington, first; Edmonds, Washington, second Woodcock, Washington, tiiird. Distance, 13.5 feet. One-mile relay — Washington team, composed of Wright, McEee cuddy and Critcs, defeated the X ' ancouver team, composed of McConnel mott, Blackwell and Leggatt. Time, 3 ;43. md, Washington, second ; Cop- McClelland, Washington, sec- Washington, second; Washington, second ; second ; second ; McGilli- McDer- VARSITY TRACK .SQUAD [Page 147] J IRACK Mt.S IN ACTION Page 148] fe ' JTTBE sSS-: ' S(! 55?!w?!? «sl [Page 149] |i lllXS( ). l( .1111 I Baseball The Tyee went to press before the University baseball team made its trip through Oretjon, meeting the Oregon Aggies and Eugene. Washington lost two games with Oregon on Denny Field. April 18 and 19. Previous to the collegiate contests tlie I ' niversity took on tlu- rSroadway High School, tiic Seattle Xorth- westeni League team, Victoria, ' raconia. ami the Mikados, a Japanese organization. Although Captain Johnson held Dregon down to si.x scattered hits in the first game on the campus, the visitors scored six runs, mainly due to infield errors. The final score was G to 2. In the second game Boatman pitched an excel- lent game, allowing only three clean hits, and fanning fourteen men, but Washington made five costly errors and lost to the tune of 4 to 8. Patten ' s batting in the two-game series was the feature. He uiade two hits in the first game, one a two-bagger, and in the second contest got credit for two two-base smashes. Eight former " W " winners made the team this year, and Coach Jinuny Clark had good material at the very start of the season. The battery, Kerry and Boatman and Johnson, was experienced, and Ceorge Craliam was the only new man in tlie infield. Welts and Patten, Washington ' s heaviest hitters, went into the outfield, with Thomi son and Howard, new play- ers, in the left garden. .As the Tyee goes to press Manager Ralph . . Horr is planning an Oriental tour for the ' arsity. Ten men will leave Seattle . ugust 2(1 for Ja] an, returning Oc- tober 21. Games will be played with Meiji, Tokio, and Keio universities. Three pitchers, Johnson. Boatman and Byler, will alternately pitch and play in the out- field. [ Page 1 50] eL. UK (Coach) ZII.KA i ii, 4i ■p iitz(;kram) HOWARD KERRY S iHG,y THOMPSON GRAHAM Harold Kerry — " Butch " Byler Catcher Capt. John Johnson — WilHs Boatman Pitcher Ray Wegener — Zilka First Base Charles Fitzgerald Second Base Pete Derhani Third Base George Graham Shortstop John Patten Right Field Robin Welts _. Center F " ield Guy Thompson — Lee Howard : Left Field College Scores Oregon 6 ; Washington 3 Oregon 4 ; Washington 2 [Page 153] ■ :jj-ji. (Ti;, .MINES BUILDINC; Ml.NK RESCUE STATION [ Page 154] e . -s? .-.. ' . .-i, ■ ' - ji I Page 155] mm m Hockey Freshmen vs. Sophomores, 0-0 Seniors vs. Juniors, 0-0. Juniors vs. Sophomores, 1-0. Seniors Mathea Hanson . fter the close of the inter-chiss frames on the women ' s athletic field, the junior hockey team was declared official winner of the hockey chamjiionship for this year. The sophomore team was the only one scored against, all the other teams having ' tied with no score. The freshmen and seniors were especially anxious to settle the c|uestion of supremacy between them by reiilaNin " : their last . jame, when the contest was stopped early in the second half, on account of the injury of one of the senior ])layers. Freshmen vs. Seniors, 0- 0. I ' reshmen vs. Juniors, 0-0. Seniors vs. Sophomores, 0-0. Ju iiors .. Captain .Atones Hobi Marie Windust Center forward Anne Cameron Eloise Stacy Right-in forward Eleanor Stephens Margaret Jacobus Left-in forward .Alma Hodge Helen Pinkerton Left wing Blanche George P.ertha Banks Right wing Mabel McKay r.eryl Dill Center halfback Laura Hurd Hazel Learned Right halfback Ruby Clift Mary Ake Left halfback Ethel Hall Millicent Sallberg Right fullback Carrie Bechen Mathea Hanson Left fullback .Vgnes Hobi Edna Gullickson Goal Gladys Hamilton Sophomores ¥reslii?icii Myrtle Harrison _ Captain F.thel iit)strawser Myrtle Harrison Center forward Ethel Hostrawser Dorothy West Right-in forward Beauna I ' .ell Ida Jamison Left-in forward Gertrude Barnum Mary DOnald Left wing Margaret Jones Elizabeth Yocuni Right wing nna Baker Rachel Drum Center halfback Lail . ke ATarcia Connor Right halfback Enola McTntyre Marian Whitlock I eft halfback Irby Crawford Lucile Thompson Right fullback Marie Glencross Evelyn Cutter Left fullback Hazel Gale Ruth Begg Goal , Marie Young [Pack 1561 rv-.-ry- CK-f-r- - ■ -■■»- ■■■ mm ;, ' a -.M. ' ! . ' i: ' . ' ii ' | ' .i .r?j 1914H0CKEycHAMPicmi - i. ;:;;i£; I Page 157] Basketball In a series of fast games, the juniors won tiie championship in the women ' s interclass basketball contest. The sophomores took second place, leaving the senior team third in rank, while the freshmen occupied the cellar position. -After the final game the line-up of the All-University basketball team was announced as follows : Marthea Hanson, ' 13 Jumping center Marie Windust, ' 13 | c- renter Helen Oldfield, ' It LovinaWillson -13 | Forwards Dorothy West, 15 Ethel Hall, ' l-l Marian Southard, ' 16 ( .Guards SCORES Juniors vs. Sophomores, 11-11. Juniors vs. Freshmen, 9-7. Sophomores vs. Freshmen, 13-10. Juniors .. Captain Eleanor Stephens Juniors vs. Seniors, 14-10 Seniors vs. Fieshmen, 11-6. Sophomores vs. Seniors, 15-14. Seniors Eloise Stacy Mathea Hanson Side center Ruth . xtell Marie Windust Jumping center Helen Oldfield Lovina Willson ] p i Eloise Stacy Beryl Dill Mary Ake Grace Fancher Martha Reekie Millicent Sallberg Sop o?nores Dorothy West rwards. Mabel Nell Ethel Mourant .Guards.. Subs. Ethel Hall Eleanor Stephens r Netta Waite -I Carrie I ' .echen [ Gladys Hamilton Freshmen Captain Antoinette Rehmke Ruth Hcgg Jumping center .Antoinette Rehmke Lucile Thompson Side center (iertrude liarnum Doroth -West j p s : { Ruth Kills Charlotte Seymour ) Jessie Lewis ) ( Myrtle Harrison ] f Rhea Rupert |- Subs Mabel Irvine J [ Afabel I ' .aldwin Mae Burke Beauna Bell Marian Southard Laura Olschewskv [Page 158) [ Page 159] Baseball As the T t ' c went to ]:)ress, the liiie-ui).s of the women ' s baseball teams were announced. The teams are evenly matched and the games bid fair to be interesting. Seniors Juniors Edna fliilhckson Catcher Carrie r.eclun Marie Windiist Pitcher Laura llunl Eloise Stacy First Base Ruby Clift Mathea Hanson Leila Parker Zelma Reeves Third Base Lucy Heyes Grace Young Shortstop Agnes 1 lobi Martha Reekie Left Meld Ethel Mourant Beryl Dill Center Field Helen Oldficld Right Field Gladys I laniiltnn Junior Subs — Ruth Axtell. Margaret Myers, Grace Fancher. Freshme i Anna P aker Gertrude Barnum Sophomores Ruth Begg Catcher.. Ruth Miller Pitcher.. Marcia Connor First Base.... Ruth Ellis Second Base. . nna Tronsrud Third Base.... Evelyn Cutter Shortstop.... Marian Spelger Hazel Jones .. Gladys Morris Alice Miller Dorothy West Left I- ' icld . nna Claussen .- nna Johnson Center Field ' eda .Mverson Jessie Boucher Right Field Ruth Entz Mamie Walsh " ] f Marguerite Young Dora Fredson Subs •! Margaret Jones Ruth Anderson I Frances Emerson [Page 160] DEBATE Pare 161 fip P g iig - ' i % f rnuuMi |IKI KK SCllW l-LLlL. r.ALlI Debate Washington ' s debating record, although not as brilHant this year as in former seasons, was good. The results of the debates gave the Varsity teams second place in the coast league, and by a close margin, second place in the state triangular. For the first time, the women of the L ' nivcrsity niet twt) colleges in debate. " Resolved : That all re -enues for local jiurposes in Washington should be raised l5 - a tax assessed against hunl vahio imly. C ' nnstitulionality granted. " Was iifi to i-- Whitman Mcany Hall. February 35. l ' ,)i:i Walker .M. Thornc, ' lii. and N ' incent W. While, ' Ki, upheld the affirmative for Washington. The tleci inn was unanimously in favor of the affirmative. Washington— W. S. C. Pullman. Wash.. February 51. 1913 S. Marion Driver, ' l.j, and Lewis 1 . Schwellenbach. ' Ill, upheld the negative for Washin.gton. The decision was in favor of the affirmative. " Resolved: That the innnigration of all unskilled laborers of the Slavonic, Italic and Hellenic races of Eastern and Southeastern Europe should lie pro- hibited. " [ Page 162] m mM ■ " " " ' " " " ' " ' liiW WELTS NliWTOX Kui;i:uTS YOUNGER WasAing o n— Statifo rd Meany Hall, March 2S, 1!I13 Robin ' . W ' clts, ' 14. and Clifford W. Newton. ' KS. upheld the affirmative for Washington. The decision was in favor of the affirmative. Washington— Oregon Eugene, Ore., March 28, 1913 J. ' inccnt Roberts, " 14, and J. Arthur Younger, ' 15, upheld the negative for Washington. The decision was in favor of the affirmative. " Resolved : That all unskilled laborers of the new immigration as classified bv the immigration commission should be excluded from the United .States. " [Page 163; ' -;■.■ w Mcl ' .UIDE HANKS COOKE Vi ' ' {is ig o n — Or ego n Eugene, Ore., May 24, 1913 Bertha P.aiiks, ' 13, Lois Mcl ' .ride, ' Ki, ami Margaret X. Cook, ' Ki, will up- hold the affirmative for ' ashington. Wli itm a n — Wash in gto n Walla Walla. May :i, 11113 I-aura Hurd. ' 1-1. leader, and Lettie Lee Rochester, ' Ki, upheld the affirmative for ' a hiiieti)ii. The decision was unanimous for Washington. MEANY IllRn (Alternate) [Pace 164] [Page 165] Tyee Staff Beryl Dill, ' 13. Editor-in-Chief Carl Getz, ' 13. Assistaut Editor Associate Rditors Archie Major, ' 13 Elinor Peterson, ' 13 Lucille Tiiomi ' son. ' 13 Department Editors Ralph Casey, ' 13, Sports George Hipkoe, ' 13, Assistant S ' orts Ralph Hall, ' 15, Features WiLHELMiNA SCHUMACHER. ' 14. Women ' s Activities John Nickerson, ' 14, Dramatics and Debate Blanche Thorpe, ' 13, IVomcn ' s Athletics Marie Gabel, ' 14. Society and Music Art Staff Bertram Elliott, ' 14 Teu Cook. ' 15 Homer McKittrick, ' 13 Orvis Gladden, " 14 Don Palmerton, ' 14 Rose Ba( iiman. ' 14 Class Editors Helen Pinkerton. Senior Hazel R. NDoi.rii. Junior Vivian SoRelle, Sof homorc Howard Perry, Freshman Business Staff Ralph Hokr. Business Manai;er Arthur Younger, Assistant [Pack 166] Peterson Cook Thompson Hall Elliott Schumacher Hipkoe Pinkerton Perry Getz Dill Younger Casey Gabel Major Thorpe Randolph Palmerton SoRelle Nickerson liiil University of Washington Daily First Semester Editorial Staff AXDRRW J. ELDRED, ' 13 Editor-in-Chief liERVL DILL, ' 13 Assistant Editor Associates Archie Major, ' 13 Raljih Benjamin. ' 13 George Hutton, ' 13, Campus Editor l Uinor Peterson, ' 13, assistant Allen Lacy, ' 12, Telegraph Editor Editorial .Issociatt ' s Lucille Thompson, ' 13 Ralph Casey, ' 13 Departments Society — Marie Gahel, ' 14 Sports — Ted Cook, ' 15 Dramatics — Hazel Randolph, ' 14 Excluniijc — E. V. Franklin, ' 15 Northii ' cst — Joe Shanedling, ' 14 Copy Readcn John Xickcrson. ' 14 " Will Drips, ' 15 Reportorial Staff Earl Lindhiirg, ' 14 Lena White, ' 15 Blendine H;iys, ' 16 Helene Moore, ' 15 Ernest Knight. ' 15 R. B. Williams, ' 15 T. Burl Wilson, ' 15 Hope Rochford, ' 16 Helen Bryan, ' 15 Rosalind Barr, ' 12 Kathleen Sullivan, ' 15 Business Staff ORVIS C. GLADDEN, ' 14 Business Manager WALDO BURFORD, ' 15 Assistant HARRY DORMAX. ' 14 Circulation Manager Second Semester Editorial Staff CARL H. GETZ, ' 13 Editor-in-Chief BERYL DILL, ' 13 Assistant Editor Associate Editors Elinor Peterson, ' 13 .Archie Major. ' 13 Ralph Casey, ' 13 Ralph Hall, ' 15 George Hutto n, ' 13 Ralph Benjamin. ' 13 Hazel Randolph. ' 14 Departments Sports— Ted Cook, ' 15 William W. Conger, ' 15 Frank W. Street, ' 16 5oriV v— Marie Gabel, ' 14 Ray McClung, ' 16 Ex-clwnye—E. W. Franklin. ' 15 Wallace G. Drummond, ' 16 Dramatics — John Xickerson, ' 14 Reportorial Staff Earl Lindburg, ' 14 Vera D. Tarp, ' 16 Enoch W. Anderson, ' 16 Rosalind Barr, ' 14 Howard J. Perry, ' 16 Helen Bryan, ' 15 Blendine Hays, ' 16 Helene Moore, ' 15 E. Knight, ' 15 Jessie M. Lewis, ' 13 Hope Rochford, ' 16 John Vilson, ' 15 Farnsworth Wright, ' 14 Cartoonists Ted Cook, ' IS Don Palnierton. ' 15 Business Staff ORVIS C. GLADDEX, ' 14 Manager WALDO BURFORD. ' 15 Assistant LEWIS COXXOR, ' 16 Circulation [Page 168] Satterthwaite Anderson Lindburg Conger Hall ' - Casey IJenjamin nner Lewis P.-flmerton ' ' " ■van Hurford Randolph Nickerson Wright Dill Franklin Perry Rochford Getz Moore McClung Phillips Peterson Hutton Major Thompson Gabel Eldred ■ -y- - ' t m mMMmWMS S WSf d GRADIATE MANAGER KALl ' H HOKU [Pa m iiiii GE 1 70 mm ' . ' [ Page 171 ] •m p t? Varsity Ball University Gymnasium, December i:!, I ' .il2 ( " lovernor and Mrs. M. E. Hay Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Lister Dr. and Mrs. J. . llen Smith President and Mrs. Thomas I ' ranklin Kane Dean and Mrs. . rthur S. Hat t ett Dean and Mrs. John T. Condon Professor and I Irs. E. J. McCaustland Dr. and Mrs. David Thomson Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Condon Dr. and Mrs. David C. TIall Professor and Mrs. Pierre J. i ' Vein Professor and Mrs. Charles E. Xewton Miss Jessie B. Merrick Committee Glenn T ' airhrook. Chairman Ehzabeth Taylor Garner W ' rioht Marj aret Jacobus Donald Coombs Ruth . xtell Maynard Cardie Marie Wilson Tom Barto June Wright William Titus Van M. Dowd Mark Ilavfield Junior Prom Redding ' s Queen Anne Hall, May ! , VM?-, Patrons and Patronesses Governor and Mrs. Ernest Lister Hon. and Mrs. Samuel H. Piles .Mayor and Mrs. George F. Cotterill President and Mrs. Thomas I ' Vanklin Kane Professor and Mrs. Edmond S. Meany Dean and Mrs. John T. Condon Professor and Mrs. Pierre J. l- ' rcin Profes.sor and Mrs. Irving ] L Glenn Mr. and M . l alph llnrr Dean and Mrs. .Arlluir .S. Haggett Mr. and Mrs. ' . S. Kerry ' ' .Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Treat : Ir. and Mrs. G. G. McCaustland Mr. and Mrs. Howard G. Cosgrove -Mr. and Herbert T. Condon Committee George Mathieu, Chairman I ' rances Markey lilanche George Zora Laird Roscoe Parker N ' irginia Roe Dave Fisher Bess Smith Craig Hazelett [Page 172; ? S-H V.v; l_ i-i t Second Annual Military Ball ( i Tnn;isitiiii, March 7. IHI. ' ! I ' alroiis and Patronesses Governor and Mrs. Ernest Lister President and Mrs. Thomas Frankhn Kane Regent and Mrs. J. C. Iligg-ins Colonel and Mrs. WilHani M. Inghs Adjutant General and Mrs. Fred W. Llewellvn Dean and Mrs. Arthur S. Haggett Dean and Mrs. John T. Condon Dr. and Mrs. David C. Hall Dean Isabella Austin Committee IJeut. Col. Gordon H. Dickson Major Hubert Hopkins Captain David M. Fisher Sergeant Waldo Burford Sergeant Roy Maryatt Sergeant Mark Havfield Corporal Ed. Franklin Musician Roy Healy Private Alex. Stewart Private Burke Griffiths Private Archie Byler Private George Gallagher [Page 173] J Mil Oval Club I ' niversity Gymnasium. October IS, 1912 Patrons and Patronesses I ' resident and Mrs. Thomas I ' Vanklin Kane Professor and Mrs. Edmund S. Mcany Dean and Airs. Jolni ' I ' . Condon Dean and Airs. .Arthur S. Maggctt Dean Isabella Austin Rooter Club Dance University (iynmasimn, October ' i ' t, l ' . ' i Patrons and Patronesses President and Mrs. Thomas I ' ranklin Kane Professor and Airs. Irvini, ' ' Al. (ilen Professor and Airs. Lee Emersun ilassett Mr. and Airs. Herbert T. Condon Professor and Airs. Edmund S. Aieany Dean and Airs. John T. Condon Dean Isabella Austin Senior Informal L ' niversity Ciymnasium. January in. ' ' ■ ' , Patrons and Patronesses President and Airs. Thomas I ' Vanklin Kane Dean and Airs. .Arthur S. Hasjgett Professor and Airs. Edmond S. Aieany Dr. and Airs. David Thomson Air. and Airs. Herbert T. Condon Dean Isabella Austin Committee Chauncey Price. Chairman Elizabeth Taylor Gladys Aladigan Helen Pinkerton Mildred Donaldson Kenneth Redman .Archie Alajur Bob .Armstrong [ Pace 174 | Freshman Frolic Gynmasium, December 14, 1IU2 I ' atroiis and Patronesses President and Mrs. Thomas Franklin Kane Dean and Mrs. Arthur S. Haggett Dean and Mrs. John T. Condon Professor and Airs. George S. Cole Bin " sar and Mrs. Herbert T. Condon Dean Isabella Austin Miss Jessie B. Merrick Dr. Ralph Lutz Mr. Malcolm Douglas Neva r.uchcr Gardner Carr Gladys Carey Ralph Dean Committee Carroll ilvrd, Chairman 1 lelen Hayes Virginia ' atson Ray Jones Roy Healy [Pace 175] iiii MSI rr. - -, -- vW ffiiii ' ' «t. i, ' Daily Staff Dance The Boulevard, January i;5. 1913 Patrons and Patronrsscs Dean and Mrs. Arthur S. Hai -Lcett Mr. and Mrs. E. A. liemis Mr. and Mrs. hVed Kennedy Mr. and Mrs. . bram Smith Professor E. S. Sheridan Coiiniiittcc Earl Lindhurg ' , Cliairman Waldo Hurford Marie (jabel Tolo Informal Gynmasiuni, I ' ebruary 8, 1913 Patronesses Dean Isabella Austin Mrs. Thomas Franklin Kane Mrs. Edmond S. Meany Mrs. Arthur S. Has " .y:ett Miss Effie Raitt Louise Smith Lottie Trenholme Helen Finkerton Blanclu ' Tliorpe Berenice ] lcLean Lucille Thompson Members Miss Jessie B. Merrick Mrs. Herbert T. Condon Mrs. J. Allen Smith Mrs. William Savery Mrs. Irvini, " - M. (Hen Mildred Lorin j liertha Banks Hazel Learned Lovina W ' illsoii Nellie Hiujgins Bcrvl Dili ' Sophomore Glee Redding ' s Oueen . nnc Hall. l ' " cbruar_ ' ' S, lI ' Fi Patrons and Patronesses President and Mrs. Thomas Franklin Kane Dean and Mrs. Arthur S. Haggett Dean and Mrs. Elmer McCaustland Professor and Mrs. Charles Helmlinge Professor and Mrs ' ictor Chittick Dean Isabella Austin Miss Jessie B. Merrick Committee Karl Schmaelzle, Chairman Airdrie Kincaid Florence Gellatley Leah Barash Ted Cook Ed Carlberg Frank Harrison [Page 176; I ' l Junior Informal (.jymnasium, March 28, l!)i;5 Patrons and Patronesses President and Mrs. Thomas Frankjin Kane Dean and Mrs. .Arthur S. Haggett Dr. and Mrs. David Thom.son Dean Isabella . ustin Dr. Ralph Lutz Professor and Mrs. Edniond .S. Meany Committee Orvis Gladden, Chairman Louise Shaff Mabel Xell May White Mabel . midon Floyd Edgerton Charles Richey Second Annual Crew Dance Gymnasium, May 3. 1!)13 Patrons and Patronesses President and Mrs. Thomas F. Kane Dean and Mrs. John T. Condon Prof, and Mrs. Edmund S. Meany Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Conibear Mr. and Mrs. Waller Mr. and Mrs. Loreii Gunstead Mr. and Mrs. Rogers ( P . G E 17 7: [Page 17! [Page 179; rQ ' X: Orchestra Trviii " M. Glen. Conductor First ] ' ioliiis [oritz Rosen M er lUuMictt Second I ' ioHns Lewis St. John IIenr - Rosen Wallace I Inwarth Elizabeth Nelson George Mohr Esther Coleman Myrna jack l- ' lorence Purely Lelah Kerr Marie Parr Hazel Parlin Ruth Pepper J ' iolas Marie Mitchell Marion Bowers Moritz Rosen. Concert Master I ' iolin Cellos Flutes Raliili l-aulkncr A. A. ISiirns William G. Pollock Cornet llruce Mcl)ouj;al Bass Tronibones John M. Brigham J. 1. St. John F. Milton Gustafson I ' .dwin i ' .cmis Ih-nnis Clarinets Dwiglit (. ' hristianson lulward J. Osborn Piano V. William Denny Grace Ziinmerman [ Page ISO; ' fC? i asfe ■ ' T- .tu -We- ' A,.- Fair Ellen " Meany Hall, December 18, 1912 PROGRAM Overture (Oberon) Weber I ' niversity Orchestra Great and Marvelous Gaul University Chorus and Orchestra Triumi)hal ] rarcli and Hyman ( Aida ) Verdi Anioureuse ( X ' alse Lente ) Berber University Orchestra Go, Lovely Rose Kiw University Chorus Introduction and Briday Music (Act III, Lohengrin) Jl ' tii ncr University Orchestra Less Than Dust ll ' oodfordc-Findcn Kashmiri Song _ ll ' oodfordc-Pinden Wilfred Lewis r " air Ellen Bruch A Cantata for Soprano Solo. Baritone Solo, Chorus and Orchestra Soprano, Blendine Hayes Baritone, Matthew Dennis Agnes Johnson, Olive Harris, Elizabeth Hill, Agnes Hobi, Louise Kuchner, Anne Agnew, Mary Donald, Helene Moore, Clara Nelson, Ethel Moiirant, Ruth Vincent, Jessie Lewis, Edith Ross, Viola Schwacgler, Elsie Dorah, Ethel Emery, Camilla Dnnh.-ir, Polly Newell, Lucilc Matthew, Marion Alexander, Ethel Haustrauser, Bessie Hassett, Evelvn Carey, Esther Palmer, Marjory Paton, Claudine Rose, Pauline Childs, Charlotte Williams. Linna Pauley, Marcia Connor, Muriel Ramage, Lorna Lovejov, Mabel Nell, Blendine Hays, Mary McClure, Ruth Pepper, Mrs. Percy Lang. Bess Smith, Mabel McKav, Mrs. Harriett Shaw, Inez Cook. Mrs. Katherine Prescott Bemis, Martha Reekie, Marie Glcncross. Frances Southard. Sadie Davidson, Margaret Griffin. Mamie Wheeler, Opal Collins. Florence Mackey, Irene Seal. Jessie Pool, Helen Oldfield. Pearl Orner. Mary Autsen. Winifred Kendall, Esther Bradner, Miriam Moody, Verle Davidson. Grace Jones, Margaret Fettke, Vida .Mverson. Katherine Wagner, Julia DeWitt, Frances Xunn. Anne Hart. Marguerite Hull. Bernice Sulley. Helen Spaulding, Florence Aliles, Bessie Tolhurst, Harriett Smith. .Anne Williams, Helen Howell. Mabel Bncliart. Amy Seymour. Gladys Morris, Grace Minor. Ethel Porter, Helen Skiimer, Emma Schmitz, Charlotte Seymour, Elizabeth Richardson, Evelyn Rosaaen. May Stewart. Mabel Springer. Josephine Eisenheis. Amy Watters, Alicia Thompson, Blanche McClean, Katherine Malonev, Erhel Bickford. Eva Cole, Marguerite Black, Beatrice Mercer. Katherine McGlauflin, March McGlauflin. Kitty Musson, Ruth Miller, Alice Harrison, Carrie Eddy, Lola Cox. Lulu Condon. Frances Calkins, Helen Huseton, Marjory Holmes, Katherine Baxter, Eugenia Reding. Kenneth Boyle, Allan Phillips. Zola Brooks. Frank Jones, E. K. Nelson. T. Burl Wilson, Lewis Conner. George Knight. J. E. Knight. Harold Grav, Magnus Thomie, John Herrick, Phil Barrett. Willard White. Lawrence Williams. Russell Mackev. Frank Street, Frank Van Valkenburg. Ben Eager. C. Hilding .Anderson, Ralph Tavlor, Enoch Anderson, Arthur Brown, Bob Wright. Sidney Johnson. H. T. Wold. C. E. Gib ' lin. Wilfred Lewis, George Stewart, W. Irving Doxy, Matt Dennis, Floyd Edgerton, .Addison Davis, B. Arnev. f P . r, E 181] Glee Club First Tenor Second Tenor First Bass Second Bass A. A. Burns W. M. Clulovv W. I. Doxy E. Clifford S. A. Greenwood I " . W. Edgerton N. E. Edris A. J. Davis C. B. Harmon E. A. Freneicr R. B. Faulkner L. L. Xorthrup Wilfred Lewis G. H. Graham C. S. Hurd C. H. Shivers H. A. Matson C. E. Greider M. W. Alanson L. I. Williams J. M. Miller E. J. Osborne G. P. Stuart A. C. Xewell H. Weeks C. P. Wallace S. R. Wilson L. J. Williams. Accompanist G ee Club Concert Meany Hall, December 2(1. V.n-i The Glee Club was assisted by the ' arsity .Mandolin Cluli Yeoman ' s Song Ponioto ' LCski Glee Club Tres Jolic Poupii Aver Mandolin Sextet ly Rosary Neznn Glee Club Whistling Solo — Day Dreams Sl rint; Maid Hans Christensen Peter Gray Arion Dayton Northrup and the Glee Club " Just Ridin " Arouiul " H. B. Hazelton Songs of the X ' ikings banning Song Sketch — Introducing: " That Yiddish Social " " A Ragtime Soldier Man " " You Don ' t Know What a Good Fellow I Am " Bob Armstrong and John Panton « [Pace 182] Irish Love Songs Laiig Wilfred Lewis Jungle : loon -ikinson Mandolin Sextet Peasant ' s Wedding March Sodcnium Clee Club Faculty Concert Woman ' s League Building, February 7, 1913 ' iolin — Romance Andaluze Sanisati Wallace I hi worth Piano — Romance, Op. 4o, No. 1 Gniciifcld Piano — Magic Fire Music IVagner-Brasin Mabel Remsberg Song— I Hear You Calling .Me Marshall Song— Ich Liebe Dich Grieg Blendine Hays Piano — ' itches " Dance MacDozvell Piano— Waltz in A Mat, Op. 48 Chopin ' era Johnston Song— ] Iacushla MacMurrough Song— Flaunt of the Witches CassarJ Matthew Dennis Piano — Impromptu. ( )p. 148, No. :? Schubert .Mice Gottfeld ' iolin — P.allade and Polonaise ricitxtcinps Myrna Jack Xina Elliott, . ccompanist A musical complimentary to the Coterie Club and the I ' niversity Married ' omen " s Club. Tina Lerner Recital Meany Hall, December U, 1912 Gluck-Saint Saens Caprice on " Alceste " Mozart .Adagio in P Minor Dohnanyi Rhapsodic in C Major Chopin Fantasy in F Minor Three Etudes: C Sharp Minor I Op. 10) G Flat (Op. 10) Nocturne Op. 9, No. 3, in P. Major F Major (Op. 25) Waltz, Op. 34 in A Flat Rubinstein Barcarolle in .A Minoi Hinton Etude Arabesque (dedicated to Tina Lerner) Tausig ' alse Caprice on Strauss ' " Man lebt nur einmal " Liszt Sonetta del Petrarca No. 123, Spanish Rhapsodic Miss Lerner was presented in piano recital to the students of the L ' niversity under the auspices of the Music Department. [P.- r, E 183] fl Faculty Concert Mcany Hall. October 4, i;)12 Erl Koenig Scliiihcrt Professor Glen Sonata for tjic ' iolin and Piano, Op. 13 Pudcrcuski Ilerr Moritz Rosen and Miss Grace Zimmerman Ballade in l- ' Minor Clin pin Mr. Walter Squire .Abendstern Jl ' ai iicr Sapphic Ode Brahms Professor Glen A laL;io from the Suite in C Major Ries Herr Rosen Iniprt)ni])tu. ( )p. 142, Xo. 2 Schubert Ciiappelle de (hiilliame Tell Lisct Mr. Squire This recital was for the purpose of introducing Mr. alter Squire, pianist, a new member of the faculty, and for the other instructors, Professor Irving M. Glen, baritone, Herr Moritz Rosen, violinist, and Miss (]race P.. Zimmerman, accompanist. " PRINCESS BONNIE ( HORUS " Page 184 " Princess Bonnie " Presented by the University Chorus and Orchestra under the auspices of the Associated Students of the University of ' ashington. Moore Theatre, April 24th, li»i:?. CAST OF CHARACTERS Shrimps, champion canoeist and village jack of all trades, in love with Kitty Harold Gray Capt. Tarpaulin, of the fishing smack Nancy and keeper of the lighthouse Lawrence Williams Roy Sterling, a follower of Izaak Walton, in love with lionnie Stanley Wilson Admiral I ' omposo, a Spanish grandee with a hobby for collecting rare antiquities Charles Arney Count Castinetti Marionetti Flageoletti Falsetti, an Italian nobleman betrothed to Bonnie in infancy Claude Harmon Salvador, bodyguard to Pomposo Ned Edris Captain Surf, fisherman Harold Weeks Kitty Clover, belle of the village Hessie Hassetl Susan Crabbe Tar]5aulin. commonly called " Auntie Crab, " Capt. Tarpaulin ' s sister and assistant keeper of the light Katherine Bemis Donna Pomposo, wife of Admiral Pomposo Ethel Porter Linda, a maid Martha Reekie And Bonnie, The Princess Bonnabellavita, adopted daughter of Capt. Tarpaulin and niece of Pomposo Blenfline Hays [Page 1 8 5 1 IiRiDESMAins : Marjorie Paton. Marjory Holmes, Emmy Schmitz, Esther F ' alnier, Marcia Connor, Helene Moore, Jessie Lewis, Elizabeth Hill, Bess Smith, Gladys Carey, Mamie Wheeler, Ruth Miller, Genevieve Thompson, Linna Pauley. Spanish Dancers: Amy Watters, Marcia Connor, Lorna Lovejoy, Martha Reekie, Bess Smith, Muriel Ramage, March McGlauflin, Julia DcWitt, Irene Rogers, Ida Jamieson, Gertrude Rose. Canoeists, fishermen, summer girls, marines, Spanish peasants, soldiers, etc. SYNOPSIS Act I — Scene: Coast of Maine, near Bar Harbor. Act H — Scene: Courtyard of Admiral Pomposo ' s castle in Spain. MUSICAL NUMBERS Oz ' crture Opening Chorus — Fair W ' eather Sailors Bold . re We. Listen ' ell — .Vuntie Crab, Kitty and Chorus. Once I ' pon a Time — Kitty, Pionnie, . untie Crab, Tarpaulin and Chorus. Slumber So Gently — Bonnie and Chorus. Love Is Like a Dainty Flower — Bonnie and Roy. My Bark Canoe — Shrimps, Kitty and Chorus. I Told You So — Shrimps, Kitty, Tarpaidin. Never I ' all in Love — .Auntie Crab and Chorus. Did You Hear What She Is Saying? — r onnie. . untie Cral). Chorus. Dreaming of Love — Bonnie and Chorus. Now Did You Know — Auntie Crab, Tarpaulin and Chorus. Bonnie, My Queen — Roy. You Never Lose a Little Fish — Roy and Shrimps. Ah, My Heart With Fear Is Rending — Bonnie, Kitty, . untie Crab, Tarpaulin, Shrimps. l " inale, . ct I : Fortune Overwhelms Me — Ensemble. ACT 11— INTRODUCTION Merry Maiils of .Spain — Chorus and Dance. I Am the (Jrcat I ' omposo — . dmiral. Donna. Chorus. Lovely Bonnabellavita — Bonnie and I ' alsetti. Whisjier Words of Love — Kitty and Spanish Students. Pianjo Dance — Linda, Salvador, Doiuia Pomposo. I ' m Just a Little Indian — Shrimps, Roy. Tarpaulin, Kitty, Bonnie. Ha, Ha! You Are Too Late — I ' alsetti. .Sjirimi s. Roy. ' Parpaulin. Kitty, Bonnie. Come. Hurry Up — Shrimps, Roy. ' j ' arpaulin, Kitty. Bonnie. A Summer Girl ' s Love — Shrim])s and l itt ' . I ' .ridesmaids " Chorus and Dance. He Came Right Up — Falsetti, Pomposo and Chorus. Finale : Thrice Happy the Wooing — Ensemble. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 9 10 11 12 [ Page 186] ryni ' tTrick [Page 187 University Dramatic Association The University Dramatic Association was founded in liHlS. Its purpose is to encourage the drama on the campus and to present to the students the best plays with the best possible production by amateurs. The membership is limited to tliirty-fivc, whicli are pickecl for tlieir dramatic ability. Officers EDWARD CilADOT President FRED HAMILTON Vice-President and Manager JOHN NICKERSON Treasurer BLANCHE GEORGE Secretary PROFESSOR LEE EMERSON BASSETT ...Director HoiionirY Members Mr. J. C. Herbsman Ralph H. Lutz Mrs. J. C. Herbsman Prof. Lee Emerson Bassett Mrs. Lee Emerson Bassett Lucile Talbott Lovina Willson Dollie McLean Fdna Tibbets Leali Miller Zelma Reeves licrnice McLean lllaiichc George George Mathieu Coal Newell ' era Bonsall Hazel Randolph Ac ' tive Members Jessie Lewis Homer W ' ellinan Robert . rmstrong Esther Cline Agnes Mobi Edward Chabot Agnes Budden Fred Hamilton Gerald Patton Neva Owen John Xickerson Grace Guild Gertrude Chandler Elgine Warren ' era Johnson Eugenia Redding .Mtred (iodsave Harold (Jray Traccy Griffin Andrew Severyns Margaret Meany Artlitir ' ounger Marguerite Larimer [Pace 188] L„wniL, (,l lllin Gray W llauu Keeves hntz Mc Lean Lewis Warren Se ery ns Retiding Newell Nickerson Randolph Talbott Patton Owen Mathicu Meany McLean Younger Miller Chabot Guild Bonsall Hamilton Tibbetts Wellman George Chandler Hobi iiil Red Domino The Red Domino is a national dramatic honor society for women. It was founded at Wisconsin and the Washington chapter was chartered in 1910. It is a secret organization having for its purpose the fostering of interest in dramatic work among women students. Honorary Members Mrs. J. C. Herbsman Mrs. M. L. Daggy Lita Burch Enid Fenton Elva Cooper Leah Miller Bertha Banks Dollie McLean Alnnini Members Bertha Bigelow Therese Preston Grace Gray Active Members Eugenia Reding Neva Owen Colors — Red and Yellow Lillian Clulow Ruth Christensen Fannie Charles Vera Bonsall [Pace 190] r.r , ;. , ..;. •-.■ - .t i(0«J ! " l i . •iW! — PHOTOS BY - Vidl Vncrl-AiJC 5ruoio -- SCjATTi-C a:-«iiy.ife Kcfl ' ling McLean Banks Miller " Makina Good " Dramatized by I- ' red llainilton and Mdward Chabot Produced in leany Hall. I-riday, December G, 1912 CAST OF CHARACTERS Tom Wilson Fred Hamilton Fred Merkle Edward Chabot Judijc llelknap Tracey Griffin Hczekiah Jenks Andrew Severyns Joe Weinstein George Mathieu Herman Leitz John Xickerson linimie Michaelson Gerald Patton Mrs. Phelps Jessie Lewis Jane Belknap Lovina Willson Mrs. Wilson Dollie McLean Mrs. .Vngclica I ' annan Grace Guild Dorothy Dunston Zelma Reeves . my Le Roy " era Bonsell Sarah Elgine ' arren Lucv Gertrude Chandler .Mark Phelps Harold Grey SYNOPSIS OF SCENES . ( " — Judtje l ' elkna]) ' s Drawing: Room, Fairview, New York. Act 2 — (Seven months later) — Dinini Room. Mrs. i ' annan " s Pjoarding House, New York City. Act 5 — (Three weeks later) — Parlor in the liannan Hoarding House. Act 7 — (One year after Act 1) — Tom Wilson ' s Home, Fairview, New York Music by the University Orchestra Prof. L ] L Glen. Director [ Page 192] ' ' The Dawn of a Tomorrow " Presented by the L ' niversit_v Dramatic Association, I ' Viday, May IG, Meany Hall. CAST Sir Oliver Holt Tracey Griffin Oliver Holt, Jr Alfred Godsave Dandy Edward Cliabot Sir Bowling lUirford John Nickerson Dr. Satterlee Harold Patton Dr. Heath Harold Gray Mr. Bedell Coal Newell Powell Arthur )iniger Footman Gerald Patton Thief Harold Gray Inspector Arthur Younger Policeman Arthur Younger Barry John Nickerson Lord Tommy Coal Newell Jc " Andrew Severyns Bat Gerald Patton Glad Jessie Lewis Polly Elgine Warren Madge Grace Guild Bet Agnes Hobi Mimi Margaret Larimer Feathers Lovina Willson SYNOPSIS OF SCENES - t-t I — Library in Sir Oliver Holt ' s London house, • ' - " t II — Apple Blossom Court in the heart of London. Act III — Glad ' s " Loggins. " Act IV — Young Oliver Holt ' s apartments. [ Page 193] ' ' The Lottery Man " Presented by the Junior Class, Saturday, May lotli. University Auditorium. CA.ST Jack ■ i ht John Xickerson Mrs. W ' rii ht . gnes Hobi Foxy Peyton Fred Woelflin Mrs. Peyton Grace Guild Helen Ileyer Elgine Warren Lizzie Roberts Eleanor Stephens Hedwig Anne Cameron Hamilton ' . Claude Jacobs Chauffer Robert Wright SCENES Act I — Basement living room of Jack ' right " s home. Act H — Foxey ' s den. Act III — Parlor at Mrs. Peyton ' s. [ Page 194] Cadets Lieutenant E. E. McCammon, who succeeded Captain William T. Patten as commandant of the University of Washington cadet corps, joined the I ' nited States army in 1901 and received the commission of second lieutenant in I ' .IOH. In 1910 he was promoted to the rank of first lieutenant. Although head of the student regiment for less than a year. Lieutenant McCammon has won a place of esteem in the hearts of the hundreds of men who comprise the university corps. [Page 195] . Officers ' Club University of WashinirtotJ Cadets MAJOR II. -. IIOPKIXS President CAITAIX M. H. HOL ' SER Vice-President FIRST LIEUTEAXT L. A. WETIIERI ' .V Secretary CAPTAIN A. A. r.L ' KXS Treasurer C( iniiian laiit. I ' irst Lieutenant Edward E. McCannnon, Third Infantry. I ' . S. A. Colonel, Tom S. Patterson Lieut. Colonel. Gordon H. Dickson Major, First Battalion, H. V. Hopkins Major, Second Battalion. David Essberg Regimental Adjutant, A. A. Burns Quartermaster, Lyle Greenwood Captains Company A, Leland I. Tolman Company E. Harlow Hastings Company B, Edgar P. Sorenson Company F ( Xatl. Guard ).C. R. Roberts Company C, Hilding C. Anderson Company G. Frank Harrison Company D, C. J. Powell Company H, Mark Houser Adjutant. First Battalion. Charles L. Smith First Lieutenants Company . . D. X. Stevens Company G. S. M. Driver Company B, R. C. Barlow Company H. Harris Ricksecker Company C, R. C. Wright Signal Corps { Xational Guard). Fred S. Company E. G. D. Sewell Walker Comiiany I- " , James Frankland L. A. W ' etherhy Second Lieidenanls Company A, Ruben E. Johnson Company 1 " , William Clulow Company B, George ' etter Company G. Harold Henderson Company D. Clarence Malmo Company II. H. R. Race Company E. W. A. Hall Otto Spannagel Regimental Quartermaster Sergeant. Willard D. White Battalion Sert eant Majors First Battalion. W. S. Shanley Second Battalion. L. E. Sexton [Page 196; I t t » a. f i 1 1 i- in, m 7C M. Kssl,..,K ( lulow .M. I K. Ih-iis Hopkins Hnuser Greenwood Dickbon Powell • Harrison Sorenson Anderson Fisher Burns Ricksecker Tolman Barlow Race Sewell right Stevens Smith Johnson Hall Malmo Spannagel f::p« R( ; University Band I ' .ruce McDoiioall. Leader O. P. LaGoiirge, Director Clarinets Osman H. Cadv Harry A. Huff Luniir N ' itiious William Clark- George H. Mood Cornets Bruce McDougall Percy E. Goodel Ernest McKune Edward Read Cassius J. Stauffer Clark Squires Noble White Philip A. Cornelius Paul Steuding Trombones Ray McClung Glenn Yount Clifford Perry Alto Lloyd Joi bert Herman Schnllmeyer Frank ' an alkenburg Baritone Robert Lee Seward 15. Kenne Saxophone Elmer Webb Walter J. ' ituons Trap Drum Hans Christensen Ronald P.. Slater Bass Drum Gus Lybecker Tuba Stanley Joubert Cymbals Roy Hcaly Page 198] yti H Cj= I , I fi ' BHrnrmrya-m ao ■ ■y-7 . ' ■■? . .r» o o [ Page 199 [ Page 200] [ Page 201 ■■ 2 O [Page 202; ce:;t=i u t- i " . ;r.:ir5!(.- ;r;s-;k,-.;:- ' ;,£-::;:?icS: " aEn:T= [ Page 203] I Page 2 04] KM • _ i ' : y , ;i. ' :KTK.-_ ' i ' • t v- -iSi -i ' . ' i ' 5, ' rs [ Pa(ie 205] SI l i ; i ' Wfam rk ' nx ' n. ji) Sigma Nu GAMMA cm ( II APTKK— CHARTERED MAY 19. 1896 Fralrcs in Facuttatc Edmund S. Meany 1913 Harthl D. Carey Charles R. Fitzgerald 1914 J. Ward . rney Flnvd W. Edgcrton D ' Los Sutherland Charles E. Arney, Jr. Lloyd Dysart Rees Williams Raynmnd Wegener 1915 Ted Cook Matt Dennis Lawrence Wilton 1916 Robert Coffnian Rex llosely Harold Foran Willis Boatman George Roberts Walter Doty Harold Hoffard Clyde Brown Steward Davis Ronald Slater Cecil Coates Leslie Rubicam Colors — Black, White and Gold Flower — White Rose Publication — " The Delta [ Page 206] r " i V V I N 4 . -:i f , .:; ? I ' - I v ,. %3 i Cook Boatman Slater Foran Edgerton " illiams Kubicam WiUuii Roberts Hoffard Coates Coffpan Wegener Doty Arney l-ilzgt-rald Carey Sutherland Krown i ' : ! Phi Gamma Delta FOUNDED AT WASHINGTON AND JEFKKKSON COLLEGE 1848 SIGMA TAU CHAPTER— CHARTERED JULY 31. 1900 Fratrcs in Facultatc John T. Condon Fratres in Universitate Cyrus Sturgis William Kerr Be Van Presley Donald Jaxtlieimcr Merrill Miller Sidney Miller Frank Pritchard Walter Madigan George Gunn Walter Shiel 1913 Xewell Wright Carl Livingstone 1914 Robert Smalley Alexander Gamble Craig Hazelet 1915 Burke Griffiths Ralph Faulkner Cornelius McGillicuddy Joel McFee 1916 Ralph Robenson James Eagleson William Horsley Ben Palmer Harold Hartman 1 ienrv Schmitz Alexander Stewart John McFee Richard Devine Coal Newell Allan Young Helmuth Schmitz [Page 208] i ' : ! 9fc ft- ' 1 t- V O ' ' 40 ? 1 P ♦ ' r- - i % % — 5£ATrn - t Ciuiin Shiel Horsley Hartman T. McFee Livingstone Kaglescii Schmitz Palmer Wright Newell Devine Griffiths Jaxtheimer McFee Sturgis Robinson Presley Madigan Schmitz Gamble Young Faulkner McGillicuddy West a by ' 1 Frederick A. Beltz Archie Campbell Mark F. Hayfield Ray Hazen Joseph T. Hartson Earl Lindburg Edson A. Abbott Harry S. Dorman Carroll Bvrd Earl F. Clark Wayne Durham Paul C. Farmer John Ford Phi Delta Theta FOUNDED AT MIAMI U.MVEKSITY 1848 WASHINGTON ALPHA CHAPTER— CHARTERED 1900 Fnilrcs in I ' iiifcrsilatc Colors- 1913 Alvin Jensen David McCallum Archie M. Major Harry M. McQuigg 1914 Herbert C. Lovcjoy John P. Patten 1915 Barrett Herrick Wilson A. Rich 1916 Guy Fotheringham Claude Harmon Wallace Haworth Azure and Argent Flower- Publication — " The Scroll " Hugli P. Scliively Jacob D. Schoeller William M. Urquhart Thomas H. Wand James E. Sipprell Edwin H. Worsham E. Dixon Schively Lcland I. Tolman Phil A. Henderson Russell D. JollifTe Phillip Xorthcraft F.Iiner G. Watson Van Woodaman -White Carnation [ Page 2101 I 6 Ki ' f I a- t ;r V , „ fo - f if Of OS ly - ' 0 l s Vreelahi Studio In,. f Hayfield Beltz H Schivelv Major Sipprell Clark Schively Haworth • Rich Lindberg Worsham Patten McCallum Urquhart Byrd Watson Tulman Northcraft Woodaman Morriss Abbott Hartson Ford Dorman Henderson Campbell Jolliffe Durham Schoeller Wand Farmer PiSr s-r JC Cjy . gjii ;. ' J ' . ' i-i ' . ' iv,,v " ' . Fq3 Beta Theta Pi FOUNDED MIAMI UMN KRSITY 1839 liETA OMEGA CHAPTER— CHARTERED 10(11 John A. Frater Ralph D. Casey Edward R. Taylor John D. Beck Clarence W. Bryant Charles J. Powell Willis W. Bryant Edward !• " . Carlbcrg Harris Rickscckcr Curtiss L. Hill G. Howard MacCallum Clyde A. Dana Joseph Heernian Colors — Blue and Pink Fratres in Univcrsitate Post-Graduates 1913 H. Garner Wriijht Earl V. Clifford 1914 David M. Fislier 1915 Frank M. Sorley Ralph F. Rawson Clyde Rose 1916 Leonard Thompson Ralph H. Dean Pledges Elvin P. Cochran Raymond W. ClifFurd Claire Bowman Bailey Trenipcr Earl Rcnier Stanley R. Wilson Charles Roe Melzer Gushing Ernest R. Walter Jerome Heermans Topliff O. Paine Paul D. Clvdc Flower — The Rose Publication — " Beta Theta Pi " [ Paoe 212] e V V J, I 1l, M Clifford Paine Beck Walters Sorley Bowman Thompson McCallum Hermans Rose Wilson Wright C ushing Ricksecker Rauson Hermans Tremper Cochran Powell Fisher Rainier Carlberg Hil! V V « - Taylor Casey Dean W Bryant Clyde Bryant Sigma Chi Ralph W. Thompson C. Rodney Roberts Warren O. Brown Fred W. Darnell Herman C. Anderson Jerome S. Mann Roy L. Maryatt Rupert O. lulmonds Harold T. Weeks William W. Williams George M. Hazard David Essbcrg Ned Van Horn FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNUERSITY 1885 UPSILON UPSILON CHAPTER— CHARTERED 1903 Fratres in Universitate Post Graduates J. R. Jefifers 1913 Lawrence J. Williams 1914 William M. Chilow Irving C. Bogardus 1915 Xorman M. McCready J. Gordon Cooper 1916 Ralph W. Barron Harvey E. Linne Edwin G. Dessieux Pledges Roscoe Murray Deskin Reid Flower — White Rose Tam Deering J. Bernard Bliss Howard I. Monks Gordon H. Dickson Harry O. Christofferson H. Xorman Hill August Peschl Wilhcr P. Vallentine Alex G. Barry William Moulton John H. Siebenbaum Colors — Blue and Gold Publication — Sigma Chi Quarterly [ Pace 214] -- PHOTOS py iVilk Ifmlnud tmhoLu. — tar rrLC — Clulow Thompson Hill Valentine Roberts Hazard Edmonds Mojiks Brown Baron Williams Deering Anderson Darnell Linne Christoierson Dickson Peschell Williams McCready Mayatt Dessieux Barry Weeks Bogardus Mann Eugene H. Bccbc Newton Crites Maurice Hoxsey James Burson George Graham Claire Shannon Chilton Fowler Charles Burson Jesse Ames Glenn Slater Charles Keen Kapp a Sigma BETA PSI ( HAPTKR — I HARTEKED 1903 Fratrcs in I ' liivcisitalc 1913 Walter K( ron 1914 Martin Easton 1915 Herbert Br. wn Theodore Papc ' 1916 Richard Wiley Ray Tvctc Pledges F ' rank White Murray McLean Harold Kerry Howard Hathaway. Jr. Marion Driver William W. Conger .Mex Ovens liarlev Hansen Clifford Parrot Colors — Scarlet, W ' hiteand Emer.dd Flower — Lily-of-the- valley Publication — " The Caduceus " [Page 216] f ,f. ». -k w . N( A-- V i ¥ f Shanan McLean Pope Graham Conger Owens Slater Driver Parott Beebe Kerry Burson Hanson Koren Tvetc Cfites Hoxey Fowler Fairburn Wiley Keen Brown Easton Hathaway Rex S. Roudebush Gerald S. Pattoii John R. Walsh Luke D. Zecli Earle F. Lamb Charles Smith Royall Mingins Wade Stuart Lcroy Hcaly Alpha Tau Omega GAMMA I ' l tllAPTKR— CIlAUTEUEl) 1906 Fratcr m Facullatc Professor O. P. M. Goss Fratrcs in L ' liivcrsilalc 1913 Anilrtw Sevcryns 1914 Roger 1 laimon Roscoe S. Parker 1915 Ralph Smith Donald !■ " . Palmerton 1916 Rufsell Horton Walker Thorn Preston B. Shearer Oscar A. Olson James Frankland Bruce McDougall P. Cornelius Otis Schreuder W. Athol Hall Paul R. Sax Henry C. Van Dyke George Hall Colors— Sky Blue and Old Gold Flower — White Tea Rose Publication — Alpha Tau Omega Palm ( Page 218] J r ' ? t «j V Severyiib Patton Stewart Frankland J 5 J- —■ -fioroi Br _ — WlUs VflfrlANO 57U0 Curiielius McDougal Mingins Hall Sax beATTU. — Hannun Hall Olson Smith Horton Lamb WalSh Smith Thome Shearer p V i r ■ Van Dyke Palmerton Schreuder Parker E. O. Eastwood Van M. Dowd Wayne Sutton Richard Johnston Russell Harlow John E. Norton Marion Haydon Roy Woodhnrn Sigma Alpha Epsilon WASUINCTOX ALPHA C II AI ' TKR- -I 1 1 AU IKKKI) inilO Fralrcs in Fiicultuti ' W. E. Squires Fratrcs in L ' nivcrsitatc Graduates L. E. Langdcll 1913 Andrew Eldrcd 1914 Claude Catlin Jesse Runner 1915 J. Adelbert Woodburn Clarence Knapp Newell Talcott Emil Jarvis John Fancher James Stephens J. Beverly Alexander Colors — Old Gold and Royal Purple 1916 Harry Winternune Harland Maris Walter Doust X. W. Sawver Harold Waller Moritz Mueller Phil Holcomb Artlnir Ward Cecil Cole Wallace Drumniond Perry Thornton Willard Taylor George Gorliain Edward Biekel Flower — The Violet [Page 220] 4 I 5S-.r. $ Laiigdell Barton Knapp Norton Ward 5 " to ' ' " S Fancher Brickel Stephens Wintermute Morris Ilulconib Eld red Hayden Doust Woodburn % ip ' Elliott Graham Waller Taylor Jarvis r r- 1 lb W llMirn Alexander Thornton Sutton Drummond Delta Tau Delta FOUNDED AT BETHANY 1859 GAMMA MU CHAPTER— CHARTERED 1908 Edward G. Cox Carlton Bouton John A. Adams Orvis Gladden Clark Will Archie Byler Arthur Cook John Corgiat Cedric Miller . Frank Clancy Maurice h ' arrcll Tom Madison Fralres in FacuUatc Fratrcs in Vniz ' crsitiitc 1913 Chester Fritz 1914 Verne Hansen James P. Month 1915 Ned Edris Raymond Cook 1916 Vincent White Monroe Jones Lewis Seagraves Malcolm Douglas Sidney Eberle Bernard O ' Connor P ' aul Steuding Clyde Johnson Stephen Corgiat Colors — Purple. White and Gold Ray Jones Henry Zilka George Gallagher Flower — The Pansy Publication — " The Rainbow " [ Page 222] — urcJ ff — , t: -M •Y f-SiAttj?. jStmhhi -f. _ Adams R. Cook Miller White Fritz Edris Madison Clancy Johnson Will Zilka S. Corgiat Eberle Seagraves Gallagher Byler Morgan Farrell Steuding O ' Connor A. Cook Jones Momb .-- ■ l—JT ' Jn— — -a.. - - ' Delta Chi WASHINGTON CHAPTKK— HAUTEREI) 1S108 Fmliis ill Faciilttilc Orvilk- P. C ockerill Fnilrcs ill [ ' iiircrsihiU- 1913 Law Ralph H. Lutz W. Herbert Harris Edmund L Keenan Thomas S. Cole J. Lester Whitniore 1914 L;iw Arthur R. Griffin Jolin W. Brisky Wellwood G. Murray G. Dolph Rarnett Lester O. Gore Glenn J. Fairbrook J. F.arl Martz 1915 Law Zola O. Brooks Arthur W. Cushman Harry A. I loffman C. C. McCullough Joe E. Norton 1913 C. Hard Id Gray 1914 George K. Coryell J. H arris 1915 W. Irvins; Doxy James A. Laughlin Frank B. Mallov 1916 William M. Cowley, Jr. Ward C. Kunini John C. Truesdell Enoch W. Anderson Louis P. Schwellenbach Pledges Ray Baker Ed Cunningliam John C. Dull Paul Evans James Hayes [Page 224 f r 1i( c «► ' o . Brooks 1 li;irn W hitman l;..ktr Malloy Anderson Martz 1 ruesdell Laughlin Cofyell Doxey Kumm Mcfull lough Gore Cole H. Harris Cushman Griffin Gray Hoffman Schwcllenback Cowley Harnett Fairbrook Norton „ :.BCSmCEB2KK3CaD: ii J ' ' i f»t»v:CjhmA ' ' t V ' i-, K.P Delta Upsilon FOUNDED AT VILI.I. M.S C OLLKGE 1834 WASHINGTON CTIAPTEK— CHARTERED 1910 Fratrcs in Facultatc Aliiiini H. Fuller Arthur C. Campbell Fred F. Hamilton Charles McKiuley Thomas C. Barto Ncwlmi l ' ' ieUl W. E. Burfortl Peter F. Dcrham F ' rank Harrison Clayton A. Terry F. Edwin Bash Myron F. Clinton Dave Girdncr J. Everett McRae F rat res in Utiivcrsitalc 1913 Carl H. Gctz 1914 John D. Jnlinson Fred Stanley Bennett 1915 Alf C. Willard Clyde W. Brokaw Hubert G. Higgins 1916 Howard F. Perry Myers G. Chapman W. Leslie Epler Walter G. Beach J. Chauncey Price Louis Larson Jerry D. Riordan C. Sumner Kurd George L. Schwartz Ruben E. Johnson Max C. Walskc J. Arllnir Younger Harold Moore Benjamin F. Nelson Hollistcr T. Sprague Commandant of the Cadet CorpS— E. E. McCammon Flower — Violet Colors-Old Gold and Peacock Blue Publication- " Delta Upsilon Quarterly [Page 226; fworos By ' —- Wills " VreelonS SriSla In, 5-... H!, - Johiihun Schv vartz a jward Price hurd IJunebrake Campbell McKinley lienneft Perry Larsen Burford Getz Ilrokaw McRea Hamilton Gerdner Harrison Walker Terry Epler Younger R. Johnson Derham Nelson Higgins Barto McClung Moore Clinton Riorilan Chapman Sprague Delta Kappa Epsilon FOUNDED AT YALE 1844 KAPPA EPSILON CHAPTER— CHARTERED lillO Thomas F. Kane Frederick M. Padclford William U. Dehn Parker Sheridan Bomiey Robin V. Welts Fred Woelflen Randall Pratt Willard I). White Harry L. Knox Fnilrcs in Fticullalc Harvey Lantz Arthur S. Haggett Frill res ill L ' liiz ' crsitdtc 1913 Victor Bouillon 1914 Layton L. Xorthrup Claude V. Jacobs 1915 llarlowe II. Hastings, Jr. Deming Rronson Edgar S. Sheridan Earl G. Rice John M. F.ridghani ClitTord W. Xcwton Rol)ert Crcightiin Wright Dudley Wellman .Anthonv Savage Ralph H. Hall 1916 Arthur York Hans Christensen Noyes Talcott Harold Burdick Colors — Crimson. Blue and Gold Publication — " The Delta Kappa Epsilon Quarterly Otto Spannagcl Harland Wells [Page 228; l?f;v ' .L ,T| ;aaiBt % " 1 1i c ■ i 9 9 P tOfoS ty — ' ?Z s Urcelahd Studio In :: i.t f 1 1-£ . r.), ' , Hall White Uocllim Christenson I ' .urdick Welts Jacobs Bronson Talcott Wellman Bonney Spannagel Bouillon Wright Newton York Wells Pratt f»m K- p- ' : -!! ' -- lACo " ' Acacia ALEPHALEPH CIIAPTEK— CHARTERED 1910 FRATERNITY OF MASTER MASONS William M. Dchn Thomas K. Sidey Abram VV. Smith Fred L. Stetson Carlcton H. Xorris David H. Christoe Victor A. Montgomery James R. Gates Fratrcs in Faciilldtc Hiram B. Conibcar George S. Wilson Fralrcs in Universilate Graduates Arthur E. Williams 1913 Thomas F. Murphy Robert S. Schar Josepli Daniels Elmer S. Shcrrill Ellis E. Warner Ira L. Collier Wallace C. Eshelman Jacob M. Blank 1914 Ernest C. Carr William E. Drips Ben H. Daly 1916 Clarence M. Coffinberry Colors — Black and Gold Flower — The Acacia Publication — The Acacia Journal [ Page 230] • iifs ' ' ,f .i ,.p7i ' --i ' ' i ' ' - ' ' 5 " ' ' r-i:ir f ir — Pl CrOS BY ' Villi rrrUrfa Stui o Int. Schar Eshelman Coffinberry , Gates Collier Montgomery Murphy Christie Sherrill Daly Blank Carr Dripps i ' ? ! Alpha Sigma Phi FOUNDED AT VALE 1S4.-) UU CHAPTER— CHARTERED 1912 Fratres in Univcrsitiitc Graduate Allen M. Lacev Virgil K. Hancock Christopher C. Blaisdell Arthur N. Drips Frederick C. Baker Ralph W. K. Clark W. Fred Flanley Harold C. Brown 1913 Richard J. McCann 1914 Guy F. Xavarre 1915 Karl F. Hass George B. Vetter 1916 Franklvn R. Croson William E. Stone Hdward A. Pcdersen Alexander M. Vierhus Irving D. Wiiislow B. Frank Tiirnbull Pledge William M. Cnnning Colors — Cardinal and Stone Flower — Red Rose Publication — " The Tomahawk " [Page 232] rtTWTTT f SSrnJIsTw. E .j ?v-. . ' Mj ' .- " J ii ' ?r ' .£ aif?lv :v " :,4 , ' ;V; 3 5TSS pg-j?ip:a •-. -v ■ ' -r ' r --z " Navari (J Hancock Drips Clark Flanley Flanley Noble Haas I ii % Wills VenL fjc Srutyi lV-.lL-l ,Utl Winslow Nelson Blaisdell Vierhus 1 t , ¥ v.:A Turnbiill Baker Croson Stone Bruwn Cunning Lacey Vetter Theta Delta Chi FOUNDED AT L ' NUJN (.()!, I.KdlC 1S4? XI DEUTEUON CHARCE— CIIARTEKKD JAN. 4, 1913 H. C. Stevens G. H. Martin, Jr. D. Arthur Hcdluiid Claude E. Grcidcr J. Harold Klcisclihaiier John X. Wilson Frank G. Waterhouse Harold A. Durfec Fnitrrs in Fiiciiltuti; Fratrcs in i ' nifcisitalc 1913 J. Hallard Rerge William W. RiiRgles 1914 J. Earlc Clark 1915 Loren A. Wetherby 1916 Winfield Scott Herbert W. I ' inck Special P. Barton Kauffinan E. A. Start Paul C. Graham Kenneth Redman Clifford Sands Odean T. Hallum W. Guy Thompson Colors— Rlack. White and Rlue Flower — Ruby Carnation Publication— " The Shield " [Page 234] 1 ] - - ' . Mio r li.illuill Ku k ' " Sands Kaufman Martin Finck Hedlund Greider Clark Fleischauer Graham Wetherby Wilson W ' aterhouse Redman Scott Berge Durfee Thompson Thos X. Swale Charles Johnson Elmer Carl Miller T. Burl Wilson Harry Ranald Race Frank Van Valkenburg Ray Thurber Arthur Wilmont Hunter Sigma Delta (Localj— i-or. i)Ki) I ' Ki.H Fratrcs in Facilitate Edward L. Strandherg Fratrcs in i ' liiz ' crsitatc 1913 1914 George Mathieti Lawrence Wright 1915 Harry J. Mclntyre 1916 Lewis Conner Edmund Tyra Pledges Robert Ellison Colors — Black and Gold Flower — Chrysanthemum Maynard M. Cardie John Cusick Ljiwrence E. Sexton Henry Zimmerman Conrad J. Oppermann Seward Kinne Frank Street Thomas C. Wcstlakc [Page 236) »lN!€t£5 :rr 1 fen „ tit ' mil yj v«-m ' ; V 1: ' — PHoras 3y — W t s hlcLand Sruoia McCardle Street " an ' alkeiihurg Mathieu Tyra Wilson Sexton Johnson Oppreman Mclntyre lluntnii Wright Westlake Race Swale Kinne Thurber Miller Edward Cliabot Horace Wilson George Stuart Jay E. Berg Russell Callow Marcus Manson Gwvnne McCaustland Clarence Shivvers Jolin Copper Phi Kappa 1 LOCAL)— UUliANlZICI) mm Fralrcs in Univcrsitale 1913 Edgar Murnen Culver Sheldon 1914 Chester McGranhanan 1915 Ewart Upper George Young Gus Lybecker 1916 Clctus Minalian Alvali Weston Pledge Mathevv O ' Connor Harold Cogswell Ercd Porter Theodore Webb Charley Xegley Adison Davis Thomas Cusliman [Page 238] ' S w ( Cushman Berg McGranahan Young t 1 ' Man son Callow Lybecker Culver VN ' ilson 1 1l it Murnen Stuart Minahan Coppers Upper Maass O ' Conner Webb Cogswell iMVIS Chabot McCaustland Weston Shivers pHBsaer.; ' i-,«jLd» i tQKl:. jxvjs» »« tT2UTi!MH!KiB ' s 1 1: Fred L. Stetson Theta Chi (LOCAL)— FOUNDED 1911 Fratrcs in Facilitate Kric Thcrkclson Fratrcs in I ' liiz ' crsitatc Graduates Homer O. Blair Noal F. Caywood Win. J. Cliouinard 1 lildiiif; C. Anderson Harry M. Hardin John H. Xickerson Henry M. Grant Robert S. Langdon i-Iarold Blair 1913 J. Guy Eernisse Wiley E. Esclier 1914 G. Bernard Xoble Mclvin C. Shaw 1915 Ed. G. Osborne 1916 ' Iidlv K. Stallard Scth C. Langdon Arthur P. Newberry Edgar R. Perry George H. Stillson Ralph T. Taylor Dean D. Wavnick II. ICarl Winter Alan A. Phillips W. E. Shanlv Guy T. Stcgner Colors — Maroon and White r P A G K 2 4 1 tr-. 4 a ' - V 1 9 ; r ' y ' H ilts ' VreeUAi 5ru%o uc ■ — Sexrtic — Ernise Blair Stallard Shaw : Miaiik-v Langdon Chouminard , Grant Newberry Anderson Taylor Phillips Esc her Caywood Perry Stegner Noble Nickerson Winter Os!x)rne Langdon Waynick Blair ' b ' Mu [Pace 242] n rrirrcU [ Page 243] m . ti .c:■ imrr wrrrrmi Delta Gamma FOUNDED AT WAkREN l-EMALE INSTITUTE 1872 BETA CHAPTER— CHARTERED MAY 5, 1903 Sororcs in FacuIUitt ' Pearl McDonnell Jean Elliiitt Matliea Hansen Katherinc Esterly Gladys Grier Louise W illiams Charlotte Williams Muriel Ramagc Mary Brace Olive Harris Helen Hayes Julia DeWitt Sororts in L ' liiz ' crsilnlc 1913 Blanche Tliorpe 1914 Hazel Walters Zora Laird 1915 Ethel Emery Marcia Connor Pauline Child 1916 Madge Denny Pledges Irene Rodgers Kelly Laird Florence Currie Louise Smith Laura Brown Louise Boyd Maude Brace Frances Xunn Bertha Brackett Leah Lord Marian Blake [ Page 2441 mt w „::_. Williams Bracket Brace Esterly i - ' M n - m :■; Thorpe Brown Smith Child PHOTOS BY — — OCATTU- ■ - NuiiTi Elliott DeWitt Emery 1» . ••• ; t ' r (f « ' r i 1 . . ■ H » ' 1 i.MMl Laird Denny Harris Rotigers Hanson Brace Laird Conner Ramage Blake i: Leah Miller Bernice Sully Frances Markev Emily Schmitz Airdric Kincaid Marion Alexander Elsie Doragh Viola Schwaegler Gladys Morris Kate Meecham Marie Cavaline Gamma Phi Beta FOUNDEn AT SVKAH ' SK r. ' l KkSITV, Xl) ' . 11. 1874 LAMHDA CllAPTKR -CHARTEUKH MAY. 1903 Sororcs ill L ' ltiz ' Crsilalc 1913 Lovina Willson Wilhelmina Schumacher 1914 Edna Johansdn 1915 Margaret Meany Josephine Kisenhcis 1916 Harriet Sniitli Marjoric Holmes Myrtle Rude Pearl Megrath Pledges Ida McGinnis Gertrude Young Mahel Springer .Anna Raker Erna Meerscheidt Gezina Thomas Lois McBride I Page 246; f J ' r ' t fc «% ♦■ 1% ll ! ' - l?1 -PHOT Oh BY 4 ?F m iv ' Alexander Cavaline Schwaegler Schumacher Meerscheidt Kincaid Rude Young Sully Eisenbcis Doragh Morris Markey Wilson Smith Johnson Thomas Holmer Meany Linnes Schmitz Springer Miller Baker McGrath i miOi iiMiti Kappa Kappa Gamma FOUNDED AT MONNCOUTH tOLI.KCE. MONMorTIl. ILL.. 1870 BETA PI CHAPTER— CHARTERED FEBKCAKY i. 1905 Lottie Trenholme Leila Parker Doris Bronson Lucille Talbott Esther Palmer Ruth Miller Jessie Poole Charlotte Seymour Margaret Griffin Blendinc Hays Margaret Brcck Anne Agncw Sororcs in L ' liiicrsitatc 1913 Mildred Donaldson 1914 Florence Dav March McGlauflin Lucille Thompson Margaret Thaanum Hazel Randolph Alhcrta Cram 1915 Florence Gcllatey Geraldine Goodheart Katherine Wagner 1916 Grace Kennedy Esther Perine Gertrude Barnum Genevieve Thompson Pledges Catherine Baxter Flower — Fleur-de-lis Colors — Light and Dark Blue Publication — " The Key " RoszcUe Milburne Helene Moore Clara Xelson Marguerite Black Gladys Carey Ruth Thompson Clandine Rose Helen Huston ( Page 248] I- ; ft » ft ' t ' li SSt; ;£ ..; Breck Talbot L. Thompson Kennedy R. Thompson Nelson Barnum Randolph Palmer Trenholme Carey Moore 1 ay Wagner Milburn Gellatley Hays McLaughlin 4i ' ' " ' » i?r ' " " f " " ' " ' ' ' ' , i Pi Beta Phi FOCNDED AT MONMOUTH tOI.LKGi;. MONMOUTH, ILL., 1867 WASHINGTON ALPHA CHAPTER Sorores in L ' liivcrsilalc Vera Bonsall 1913 1914 Gladys Madigan Mary Bash Esther Bunnell Carolyn Fisken Louise Shaff Grace VViestcr Opal Bonsall 1915 Ruth Frank Marjory Johnstone Clara Strong Helen Bain Camilla Dunhar Martha Taylor Dorotliy West Marian Bowers Ida Jamieson 1916 Ania Ward Alvira Wilbur Elizabeth Baldwin Elfreda Bock- Helen Howell Elizabeth Richardson Virginia Watson Mabel Baldwin Leslie Davis Hazel Jones Marian Spclger Marjorie Young Beryl Allan Pledges Julia Crider [Page 250] I r S m ft 1 f % r S3 Ihr %.. . ' ' s rpp o frf c)lii3w In M: X f.i S3 ? Bonsall Wiester Schaff R ichardson Spelger ounR Dunbar Hayes C ider r Watson Taylor Ward Strong West Ma ligan Bock Johnstone Wilton Baldwin Fisken Howell Bain Bonsall Jamieson Bowers Bonnell Baldwin Allen Davis Bash Alpha Xi Delta FOUXDKI) AT LOMliARU COLI.FX.E 1893 NU CHAPTER— CHARTERED MAY 7. 1907 Sororcs in Vniversitatc 1913 Xctta Kiddle Florence Ball Margaret Myers Blanche George Mary Donald Marie Parr Neva Buclier Beauna Bell Esther Bradncr 1914 Jean Sautcr Eleanor Stephens Anne Cameron 1915 Catherine Maloney Lindabel Smith 1916 Madeline Shcehan Vida Alverson Bernice Elv Millicent Sallberg Katlileen Murchison llerbertine Perry Marie Wilson Marv Walsh Kitty Mussen Mamie Wheeler Colors — Light and Dark Blue and Gold Flower — Pink Rose Publication — Alpha Xi Delta Journal [ Page 252] ? f» 0 PHOTOS BY Wt h " Vreelaria Studio l-c — Ss AT TLC - - ws 1 f 0k Mvers L anifi nil Dunald Parr AI verso n Shehan Mussen M urchison Stephens Bucher Ball Kiddle Bradner Smith Walsh Wilson Ely George Bell Wheeler Maloney S alherg Sauter Kappa Alpha Theta FOfXDED AT DE PAUW UXIVERSITV 1S70 ALPHA LAMBDA CHAPTER— CHARTERED APRIL 22, 1908 Ruth de Pledge Esther Cline Ruth Axtell Elgin Warren Florence Lewis Jessie Lewis Betty Belmont Loretta Lohman Enola Mclntyre Grace Jones Sororcs in Universitate 1913 Ruth Sleicher Kate Dallam 1914 Bess Smith Jessie Drummond Laura Freeser 1915 Florence Burkheimer 1916 Beatrice Mercer Hope Rochford Marjorie Paton Ella Lancaster Laurentine Meissner Blanche McLean Lorna Lovejoy Helen Brvan Margaret Johnson Randie Jeldness Mabel Remsburg Colors — Black and Gold Flower — Black and Gold Pansy Publication — Kappa Alpha Theta Journal [ Page 254] i ' : 1 f .i» K p f t Patton Lewis Burkheimer Lohman Meisner Axtell Belmont Lewis Drummond Remsberg h I - riio Tcs I. " Sf»TTLl Jones Mclntyre McLean Rochford Dallam Warren Lancaster Mercer Jeldness Johnson Smith Sleicher Bryan f ' fsl r It I ' . ' apMCoicEca : I Chi Omega FOUNDED Al ' KIL 0, 1S95 AI.rilA CHAPTER— CHARTERED APRIL 5, 1908 Sororcs in Facilitate Vera M. Richards Folsie Frotvvcll Vcrle Kinnc Berenice McLean Edith Coffman Marjorie Van Winkle Gertrude Chandler Irene Armstrong Florence Clarke Caroline Eddy Sororcs in I ' uivcrsitate 1913 Xcll Thdnipsun (jracc Young Zelma Reeves 1914 W ' iniiifrcd EUesperman 1915 Rhea Rupert Marian W ' hitlock 1916 Edith Ross Lulu Condron Rita Cornctt Pledges June Wright Edna Roach Inio Huntington Margaret Lamberty Katherine Goodro May Stewart Ainiee Seymour Marguerite Cook [Page 256] r J g- ' .s Mi %Jt I E-- f f ii t Jt m f — fHOrn:, jjv Wills Ureeland OtiTilio Inc. m f Reeves Thompson Ross Steward Wright Condon Lamberty Fretwell Armstrong Roach Huntington Whitlock Chandler Ellespitrmann Clarke Rupert Seymour Eddy Goodro Voung McLean Coffman Hazel Conner Sadie McDowell Leah Barash Berenice Myer Ethelyne Shipley Hazel Gale Carrie Olcson Mildred Dorgen Alpha Gamma Delta KOLNUKi) AT SVKACLSl-: i;. I KKSITV. 1904 IOTA CHAPTER— CHARTERED MARCH 3, 1908 Sororcs in Facultate Mrs. D. C. Hall Sororcs in Univcrsitatc 1913 Ruth (iriftiths 1914 Marie Gabcl Helen Littel Carolyne Pierson 1915 Etta Barter Helen Moore Alice Gottfeld 1916 Marie Glencross Vance Griffith Beatrice Pierson Alberta Crowley Elsie Perry Mary Hammer Dorothy Davison Colors — Red, F.uff and Green Flowers — Red and Bnff Roses Publication — Alpha Gamma Delta Quarterly [Page 258] m . j . -: v m V. Wp P I % C ■«; i 1?? 4.» ' ,- pHii O SY Moore Gale McDowell Barton , Dawson Oleson Glencroas Littell Crowley Mayer Griffiths Gabel Barash Conner Gritfilhs Shipley Gottfeld m Delta Delta Delta riJUNlJEU AT noSTO.N. NON ' KMl ' .ER IS. 1888 A ALPHA CHAPTER— CHARTERED XOVEMnER 18, 1909 Sororcs in L ' nivcrsitati- 1913 Mary Ako Elizabeth Hill Mabel Fraser Mabel Xcll Florence Shawler Anne Williams Alice Autzcn Victoria McLean Clover Xcwell Fern Strange Corinne Ruttle Pearl David Ruth CorU-tt 1914 Ruby Olson Ruth MeCalluni 1915 Helen Connor Elizabctli Vocum 1916 Ivah McKa Pledges Dora Havnes Colors — Silver, Blue and Gold Elizabeth Tavlor Ethel Mourant Grace Guild Hazel Curwin Hallie Palmerton Lena W ' liite Marguerite Larimer Aimee Walters Lail Akc Gertrude May Rose Flower — The Pansy Publication — " The Trident " [ P. GE 260] ? !».■ i Wl L.. ETimrnanm-iirsMi ■ ' , S;SE i5 3 5«i - r. f» - f JoToi Br — — 5= J Tftn -- l?% f r : If f ' -- f fc c i» ;■■=■■• Jci. r-rp=T-iSrM-- - tttBPftir .I,.. I,.,..,, ,ii,.i Yocum ■K Jl ■■i: Ake Mary Ake Palmerton Conner Larimer McCallum » Olson Fraser Williams Shawler White Antzen Corwin Walters Strange Taylor Guild Nell Mourant Hill Newell Corlett McKay Rose McLean Leila Kohler Helen Oldficld Rosalind Harr Eleanor Stahl May Wliite Florence Purdy Lillie Lilliequist Eva Cole Myrna Jack Sigma Kappa FOUNDED AT COI.HV Col.l.KCK. 1S74 MU CHAPTER— CHARTERED APRIL G, 1910 Sorores in Univcrsilatc 1913 Bessie Tolhurst 1914 Pearl Orner Hazel Garret 1915 Bessie Morrison Gladys Hess 1916 Helen Anderson Marian Sontliard Pledge Frances Southard Colors — Maroon and Lavendar Flower — Violet Publication — " The Triangle " Ethel Bickford Ethel Hall Gladys Hamilton Evelyn Rosaaen Mina Sowcrliv Helen Spaulding Ruth Vincent Dorothy Hess [Page 262] , € € f f p y ) f l.;:v f 1 - PHoros Bv Wills Vi-f-kud Sriidio- . i Pi ■0 Spaulding Koehler Tolhhurst Hess LiHiequist Stahl Cole Garrett Bickford Purdy Barr Anderson Hamilton Sourby Orner Monson Hess Southerland ' Oldfield Jack Rosaen Southland White iii! Alpha Chi Omega FOUNDED AT DE PAUW UNnERSITY 1885 RHO CHAPTER— CHARTERED OCTOBER 15, 1910 Sororcs in Focultuti; Edith Hindman Sororcs in Univcrsitale Graduates Jennie Rogers 1913 Hazel Learned Agnes L. Hobi Myrtle Harrison Wilnia Lunn Margaret McCulloch Louise Kncliver Laura Olschewsky Marjorie W ' liite 1914 Alma Kittilsly 1915 I)i una Brainerd Mac Ottcson Dora Frcdson 1916 Inez Cri|)pen Pledges Ethel Porter Colors — Scarlet and Olive Green Flower — Red Carnation and Sniilax Publication — ' The Lvre " Linna Pauley Alice Anderson Grace Anderson Beryl Brown Mac Rurkc Elizabeth McGinni; [ Pace 264; r ? i m U ' M ' « MMMi f -4 • O 1 ■N- 1 % 1 . ■ - FHOTOS By Tl f Zs %eelariaSris3io liK r Fredson Anderson Kittlesby Brainard Rogers Anderson Porter Crippen Lunn Otteson Hobi Knehver Brown White Pusey Pauley Burke Olschewsky Harrison Harkins • -f T -y L.- :-if yA ' t Vr ' ' ' : - smi imm Nellie Higgins Neva Owen Laura Hurd Florence Semmen Theresa Hilftroiii Joanne Karrer Anita Pcttibone Oma Scott Alpha Upsilon (LOCAL)— FOUNDED N() KMliKK a». Sororcs in Univcrsitate Graduates Mildred Loring 1913 Beryl Dill Elinor Peterson 1914 Marie Mitchell Carrie Bechen 1915 Alice McArdlc Vivian SoRclle Clara Karrer Ruth Gay Lucv Heves Orra Fulton Pledges Ethel Kraus Helen Skinner Mabel Potter Colors— Silver Blue and Turquoise Gray Flower — P ' rau Karl Druski Rose [ Pace 266] ? f Willi VuleLaho Stuoio h f f J I ' clulM,,, Sulvcllc Semmens Bechen Loring • Gay Karrer Hillstrom Karrer Dill Higgins Heyes Fulton Owen Hurd Mitchell McArdle [ Page 268] fflpH 1 [Page 269] 9 ;T;;.: : -«b ' - WhIi. V«ri.» ri .i t.. lUislrack Price Macauley Cooke Goble Miles Miller Porter Kellogg Banks Morehead Barstad Alben Props Alben Diamuiid Roe Bibcock Lansford ' liil rrsi.a-ifji- -, 5.«teT ' !W!rpHir j •t i % 0 ' :S. Fettke Rehmke Culbertson Simpson Webb Darrin West CO tt — PHOTcs a —- Robertson Reding Darrin Wallace Ault Pinkerton Freeburn Andrews Goodro Shield Jacobus Clark Hall Graduate Lila Aiilt Florence Miles Adeline Wallace Josephine Culbertson Margaret Fettke Grace Goble Kathryn Goodro Mary Costello Elizabeth Morehead Hazel Parlin Muriel Shields Dorothy Darrin Eunice Doran Nellie Alben Agnes O ' Connell Frances Price Ruth Flovd 19l;i Helen Pinkerton ' Rose Diamond P.ertha llanks 1914 Charlotte Hanly X ' irginia Roe Maude Westcott Daisy Allison 1915 Martha Bustrack Louise Freeburn Fay Webb Margaret Macaulay 1916 Lilian Simson Etta Andrews Lucy Goble Lottie Kellog Ester Coleman Gladys ' orniillion Edith Kaufman Margaret Jacobus Eugenia Reding Margaret Porter Inez Cook Elsie Sweet Elvina Miller Grace Babcock Bess Trethewav Frances Mullis Ellen Alben Xcllic Props ' erna Barstad Antoinette Rehmke Muriel Robertson [ Page 272] Lewis Hall Officers CIIAS. U. T. HUGHES .; President ■ . K. PRICE Secretary-Treasurer STUART A. RICE Judge JOS. P. McMURTREY Prosecuting Attorney FRA X K KL( )nUCHER Sheriff Oliver F. Ericson Stuart A. Rice Claude A. P)Ozorth George S. Palmer Frank Holmes Bailey Earl Godbe Warren Hartly J. S. Williams Crede Bonebrake Ralph Wilsey Wm. K. Price D. T. J. Ball Leland Bull Olav A. Hougen Donald G. Coombs Laurence J. Chilberg Lyle A. Greenwood Williard N. Handsaker Wm. J. Bryton Noble W. White A. C. Shadinger Lester Wilcox W. Gardner Carr Ned Hofacker J. Arthur Young Post Graduates Marc Darrin Seniors John .V. liull . rthur C. lirown Chas. D. T. Hughes Hiram liowen Juniors LeRoy DeCamp Jos. P. McMurtry Elmer F. Peteys John P. Rauen J. 11. I ' lillingslea F ank Klobucher Sophomores Glenn Yount Walter W. Tuttle Ray O. Diether Sig. Skarston J. Leslie Finch Oscar F. Johnson Freshmen Roger W. Ryan Clay Barnes Robt. O. Brown Irving I ' Ved Wolfgram Geo. A. Miller Clinton G. Roys John S. Richards Alfred Halvorson Bert Tanner Arthur E. L. Nelson Norman G. Macauley X ' ictor Charles DeChesne Parker L. Norton H. S. Wallace Farnsworth Wright Cecil P. Bell Clarence H. Gray Geo. O. Lee Benj. L. Snoddy Frien.l D. Mack Philip E. Barrett O. W. LaChapelle Claude Hallan ]. Gordon Prichard (k ' o. D. Dill W. [. Hamel Wafter C. Shafer I Pace 273] Wf ' ili Vjua.u t vrvotf r Stt nt — Woltgrcn Tuttlc Hansakcr Wlme Tanner DeChcsne Price Roys Greenwood Rice Dill Richards Pntchard W illiams Rauen Bonebrake Carr Wallace Wilsey lirvson Hozorth Billingslci Snoddy Bowen Hardy Hughes r, .■ . 1 l;iMnn Wilcox Hammel Young Coombs Johnson Klobucher Mack Wright Sewell Darrin Hallan Barrett Halvorson Bailey Chilberg Ryan Nelson Murphy Diether Reilly Erickson Ball Hyland Hall Graduate Frances Farnuni 1913 Suzanne de la Barthe Eloise Stacy 1914 Martha R. Wiburg Jessie Gordon Cook Ruby .M. Clift Caroline T. Page 1915 Charlotte Shacklefi Jessie L. Boucher KtJKl R. Clare Ruth 1 " . Johnson [ Page 276] Wiburg Sullivan Clift Sherwood Boucher Botten De La Barthe Stone Page Clare Johnson Jones Fallis Cook Sch acklefo rd Farnh am I I 1 - i i 1 [ 1 I.ARKK IIAI.I, [Page 279] WWT- Presidfut Thomas F. Kane H. T. Conddii Oval CI Lib Senior-Junior Honor Society Faculty Members Leo Jones lolm ' I " . Condon Kdnnnid S. Mi Ray Goodrich George Siclcr J. W. Hoover W. D. Gillis R. D. Grass VV. G. McLean WilHani Kirhy WiUiani Moultry Doak Lowery J. W. Cainphell Rudolph Kupp Norman Wimmler T. M. Askren Ten ■Million Hiram Camp Leo Teats Paul Jarvis J. Lloyd McKi-chnie Nelson Hartson Royal I ' ullen Fred Angevine S. S. Myers Joseph Barto Tarn Deering Channcey Price Jerry Riordan Thomas Swale Jack Carey Edward Sweeney Bertrantl Tanner Alumni Members ' ictor Zcdnick G. C. Winn Burwell Bantz Will Cook Otto Albers Sol Lewis Richard Everett Ed Brown Hart Willis Bartlett Lovejoy Shirley Parker F ' . B. Thompson Paul Alackie Cleo P. King Fred Tegtmeier Lloyd Black Will Coyle Huber E. Grimm Fred Sparger E. Floyd P.urns Pat Tammany Active Members William Horsley Thomas Griffiths Clifford Newton Ralph Casey Andri-w Fldred Bernard Bliss George Coryell Hermann AIIlmi Will Prater Ed. J. Hughes Arthur Clark Everett Thompson R. L, O ' Brien Jubal W. Howe X ' erne Fitch Byron E. Raser Bert Tanner Roy D. Pinkerton Ed ' J. Dalby C. C. Clementson Walter Stoll Hugh Bowman alter Dunbar tiail Shadinger Russell Mackey Glen Hoover Ora Willis Lew Williams r.ert Harris Wayne Sutton Stuart Rice Glen I ' airbrook James Sipprell Ernest Murray I- ' ritz Beltz Page 280] PfsS?ip S ;S:JK55i 5p|iii Horsley Tanner Sweeny Deering Beltz Fairbrook Price Mtii t.iv Kio rdaii Eld red Rice • Bliss Newton Sipprell 0 Coryell Sutton Swale W. E. Parker Richard V. Huntoon Charles W. Hall F. J. L. Kennedy Harlan Trumbull Thomas M. Askren Ed J. Dalby Enoch Bagshaw Homer Kirby Leo Teats Hugh Bowman Charles Clemenston Wylie Hemphill Will Prater Fred R. Angevine Glenn Hoover Richard W. Iluiitddn Walker G. McLean Doak Eowery Russell A. Mackey Rex Rousehusli Tom Wand Tam Dccrins: Fir Tree Senior Honor Society Organized V.m Charter Members Charles W. Hall Ricliard I. Gloster Aluuuti Members ' ictor 1 1. Zednick John W. Campbell Fred incent Walter l- " . Mackey Arthur Kan Paul Jarvis 1 lernian Allen Kenneth Durham Shirley D. Parker William E. Parker Arthur T. O ' Neal r.iuwell Nantz Richard I. Gloster ' ernc Fitch I A ' wie Williams Brous Beck Dode Brinker Don Evans .lelire Members Jerry Riordan Robin Welts Piernard Bliss L. Kennedy Will Godfrey Cleo King Will Mattson Jay Sigsworth Hart Willis Roy D. Rudio Hal ■yckoff C. Earle ISrown Cirover C. Winn Hal Tihbals Fred Tegtmeier Bartlett Lovejoy Ed Brown Melville Alucklestone Nelson Hartsori Warren Grimm Huber Grimm Fred Sparger jiiseph i ' .arto Staurt Rice 1 Pace 282] Deering Bliss Weltz Riordan Rice Wand 1 ] ' -fXrBtrmyiirK ' " . Louise Smith Lottie Treniiolme Helen Pinkerton Blanche Thorpe Tolo Club Senior Women ' s Honor Society Organized l!H)!i Graduate Mildred Loring Moiihcrs Lovina W ' illson Lucille Thompson Nellie Higgins llertha Banks Hazel Learned Beryl Dill he name " Tolo " is the Indian word meaninsj " success " or " victory. The members are chosen each year from the Junior class. Personality, scholarship and prominence in student activities are considered requisites for election to the society. The aim of the Club is to uphold tlie highest ideals of college life, to foster an " . 11-L ' niversity " sjiirit. and to stand for a high type of womanliness. Color — Royal purple. [Pace 284] 4» 4 f , W WiLLs VullLano Sruoio « • Thorpe Thompson Pinkerton Loring Banks McLean Smith TrcnholniL ' Dill Higgins Willson Xi Sigma Pi Honorary Forestry I ' rateriiity Founded 1908 Honorarx Mcmbcn Professor E. T. Clarke Professor Burt P. Kirkland Instructor Donald Knapp Dean Hugo A. Winkenwerder Parker S. Bonney George V. Gilbert G. Hamilton Martin Kenneth Redman ' incent Evans Howard Monks Russell Watson Active Members 1913 Newell L. Wright Oliver Ericson George W. Hutton Edgar J. Murncn 1914 J. Howard Billingslea Claude Greider Henrv Schmitz J. Diel Schoeller Joseph G. Morgan Wiley Escher Frank Klobucher Phillip Stuart J. S. Williams Page 286] f, " i Murnen Greider Morgan Bonney Klobucher Escher Schmitz Redman Scjioeller Williams Martin liillingslea Wright Gilbert Stuart Theta Sigma Phi Alpha Chapter Honorary Joiirnalisni I ' Vaternity (Women) Founded at I ' niversity of Washington, March, 1909 Nationalized, Septenihcr, 1910 Fratrcs in Uni7 ' rsitatc Kate Dallam Lucille Thompson 1913 Wilhelmina Schumacher Blanche Thorpe Fieryl Dill 1914 Marie ( label Colors Molet and Green, i ' lower — The ' iolet [Page 288 ' f -5 • U 6- — ' ores 8Y — Schumacher I ' ctcrson Uallani Dill Thorpe Gabel Thompson ?l ' o Edgar S. Sheridan Ralph J. Benjamin Andrew J. Eldred Will II. Horsley Sigma Delta Chi Ze a Chapter JOURXALISM Founded at DePauw L ' liivcrsity. liHi!) Chartered liUl Fratrcs in Facilitate Abrani W. Smith Edmund S. Meany Fratrcs in Univcrsitate 1913 Richard S. Maney Ralph D. Casey Carl H. Getz 1914 Orvis Gladden Archie M. Major Jerry D. Riordan George S. Turnbull [ Page 290] mm im r f 4 ft 1 — PHOTOS BY Major Ceiz Ilorsley Eldrcd Riordan Casey Benjamin isp mm Phi Lambda L psilon Epsilofi Chapter Founded University of Illinois, 1899 Chartered February 1, 1910 Honorarx Members ITenrv Kreitzcr Benson. PhD. Horace G. livers. PhD. Robert E. Rose, PhD. William M. Dehn, PhD. Fred W " . . sliton Wallace C. Eshelman John S. Herrick Carl D. Livingston Byron L. Wehmhoff Robert S. Schar .VIexander Smith, PhD. Associate Members Elmer E. Sherrill Actizr Members Hugh B. Corbitt Ed. G. Goldsmith Seth C. Langdon George II. Stillson I- ' rank Wright Dean ' aynick Roll of Chapters John Weinzirl. PhD. Harlan I. Trumbull, PhD. Bailey Trem]5er i- " rank - . Hartman -Marc Darrin Harry H. Hill Isaac I. Lewis George . . Schwabland Alpha — University of Illinois Beta — L niversity of Wisconsin Gamma — L ' niversity of Columbia Delta — L " niversitv of Michigan Epsilon — L niversity of Washington Zeta — Johns Hopkins L ' niversity Eta — University of Minnesota Ciiicago Alumni Chapter Colors — Red and Blue [ P. GE 29 2] ? p ? w I c.. -M rs HcMKk Eshelman Scliar Wright Welimh ot¥ Tremper rh ' oras or — Darrin -J Sherrill Waynick Langdon Corbett t.. _BLg!ri ' m m;ft ' S!l :ti Marion Radford Elizabeth Tavlor Chi Alpha Pi Chemistry Honor Sorority Foundc ' d October, 1911 Son Margaret Jacobus Irene West Mary Bedell Juniors Louise Boyd Lelah Kerr Alumnae Sarah Kahan, ' 06 Mae MacLachlan, ' 08 Dorothy Drake, " 11 Effie Cordz, ' 11 Effie Rait Margaret Reeder McGullicuddy, ' 12 Janet Stevenson, ' 12 Helen Collier, ' 12 Sabra Godfrey Sweet, ' 12 Faculty Members Agnes Fay Morgan Honorary Member Harriet Lane Bvers Josephine Johnson [Pace 294] - aciciCEscecstssD ■ " . f,% ' . ' --r ,.. ' i; i(Cv v Ji ' -i-Xfi. S--iW . ' MJ-.-iWi ' Si . 4 f — Photos by — ' With ' MroeUnd Stuiio hi — Seatlh — Radford Johnson Morgan Bedell West Taylor McLachlan Jacobus Kahan Cordz H. CariKT Wrii ht Cyrus C. Sturgis J. Hallard Herge George I ' " . Stuart }. Earle Clark Pi Mu Chi Honorary IVcHiedic i " raternity I ' iundc-(1 mil Members Jerry Mann Harry Cliristo]jherson Robert Snialley Xed Edris Atliol Hall I ' ' raid Iai|uot I larry Race Crede Bonebrake Stephen Corgiat Page 296] m »t i h 1 P A G E 2 9 7] Harold D. Carey Eugene M. Meacham Ralph Casey Thomas Wand F. A. Beltz ' arren Hinton Howard Monks Ted Cook Charles Arney Orville Fairburn Leland Tolman Edson Abbott Edward Carlbersj Tyes Tyon Sophomore Society Organized 1906 Tyons in Univcrsitatc AUiiuni Ray W egener Clarence Bryant Ralph Thompson Bailey Tremper Newton Crites Archie Major Active Chapter Jerry Mann Norman Hill Newell Talcott Harold Foran Theodore Pape Georsfe Graham H. Garner Wright William Titus James Sipprell Floyd Edgerton William Clulow John Patten Harry Dormaii Charles Powell Willis Bryant Roy Maryatt Clarence Knapp Marion Havden f Page 298] H r Q=Za» , i|.,t; rto(inancEacs£D; ' £2L i i ' ' H — P . ' OTOS BY — W LU VfiLtUHoSrw —- St ATTIC - V Liormau Abbott Knapp Graham Fairburn Bryant Foran Hayden Cook Powell Carl berg Hill Arney Pope Tolman Maryatt Mann Tau Beta Pi WASHINGTON AI.I ' llA Cll I ' T1:R ENGINEERING IloXi )R IkA ' lI ' .KXITV P ound(jd 1. S.S.J at Lchitjh Lnivx-rsity Chartered June 4, 1912 i- ' ratrcs in Uiiiz ' crsitics 1!)12 Marc Darrin 1913 Edgar E. Perry Arthur P. Newlierry -Mclvin ( ). SvlHaasen George Tripple 1914 Melvin C. Shaw Claude P. Gordon Charles Johnson W ' ni. J. Chounianl S. Richard Shave Asa 1). Chapman J. Edward Berg Alvin C. Darland Isaac I. Lewis (George H. Stillson ROLL OF CHAPTERS Lehigh University Michigan Agricultural College Purdue University Stevens Institute of Technology University of Illinois University of VN ' isconsin Case School of Applietl Science State I ' niversity of Kentucky .Columbia University University of Missouri Michigan College of Mines Colorado School of Mines University of Colorado Armour Institute Syracuse University University of Michigan Keta of Missouri " Missouri School of Mines Alpha of California University of California Alpha of Iowa 4 Iowa State College Gamma of New York Rensselar Polytechnic Institute LUta of Iowa University of lawa Alpha of Minnesota University of Minnesota Delta of New York Cornell University Alpha of Massachusetts Worcester Polytechnic Institute Alpha of Maine University of Maine Beta of Pennsvlvania Pennsylvania State College Alpha of Washington University of Washnigton Alpha of Pennsylvania Alpha of Michigan Alpha (if Indiana Alpha of New Jersey AlplKi of Illinois Alpha of Wisconsin .- Alpha of Ohio Alpha of Kentucky Alpha of New York Alpha of Missouri Beta of Michigan Alpha of Colorado Hcta of Colorado Heta of Illinois Beta of New York Gamma of Michigan ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS Chicago Alumni Association Pittsburgh Alumni Association Schnectady Alumni Association Boston Alumni Association Washington Alumni Association New York Alumni Association [ Page 300) •fo »; ■ . ■ ;:.- j.. ■, : ? ' l ig ay: ' ;:v 1 J " - • ■.-■ ' .aBt-.! ' .t-;.---v ij; - ' ?- ' !!»(=S -!-. i i- y-i. : .i ' ? V — Photos Sy — Darland H-rg Johnson Shave Newberry Perry Da r rill Chapman Gordon Shaw Tripple Chouinard Sylliaason Lewis ft ■ ' js.r V ?73-v v5 i lSi£ ' . ' fi ' » . Tau Beta Pi {Co!itinuf{ ) Colors, Seal brown and white Badge, The Bent Publication. ( )iiarterlv, " The I ' ciit nf Tau Heta Pi " SEATTLE W. A. liaucris. Missouri Tieta } . W. I ' iCccIkt, CaHfornia Alpha I.. !■ ' . Ilrayton, Illinois Alpha M. II. Urinkley, Missouri lleta T. S. i ' laik-y, Indiana Al])ha ILL. I ' .ushnell, Illinois Alpha . 1. T. Chamberlain. Illinois Alpha C. R. Collins, Indiana Alpha T. J. Craig, Missouri Alpha R. ' . Engstrom, Illinois Alpha R. .M. Evans, Illinois Alpha M. j. I ' alkenherg, Ohio Alpha ' . ( 1. ( iilbreath. Indiana Alpha L. M. (irant, Indiana Alpha ALLAIXI C. L. Mall, Xew York Alpha C. E. Hill, Washington Ali)lia S. r . Mill, Washington . lpha II. II. Knowlton, Indiana . li ha I. l ' . Lauckes, Ohio Alpha J. R. Letz. Illinois Alpha S. H. ' . Miller, Indiana Alpha J. I!. Xevins, Illinois Alpha E. I. Pease, Washington Alpha A. Shipek, Washington Alpha C. F. Terrell, Washington Alpha O. Weischell, Ohio Aljiha L. W ' erncckc, Washington Alpha [Page 302] I ' l rrTTTT - t--- ' w..». «j-.-w c ' ' ?. Sophomore Girls ' Club First Semester Officers Second Semester RACHEL DRUM JESSIE LEWIS ...President JESSIE LEWIS DOROTHY WEST Vice-President RUTH BEGG E ' ELYN CUTTER Secretary-Treasurer.... .Another year has passed and the Sophomore girls can look back with satis- faction. The club was organized early in the Fall for the purpose of establishing closer bonds of friendship among the women of the class. To accomplish this, social meetings were held each week, at which plans were made for carrying on the charitable work of the club. .-X Christmas-tree entertainment was given f(jr one hundred unfortunate children, which met with great success. A small maroon bow is worn by every Sophomore girl as a badge of the club and a pledge of the club ' s friendship. Freshman Girls ' Club Officers MABEL REMSBERG ' . President MARIE GLENCROSS Vice-President ERNA MEERSCHEIDT Secretary-Treasurer The P ' reshman Girls ' Club has been an earnest, wide-awake organization throughout the year, with the all-important purpose of making the two-hundred or more girls of the 1916 class acquainted with one another. The officers chosen to head this work were Mabel Remsberg, president ; Marie Glencross, vice-presi- dent, and Erna Meerscheidt, secretary-treasurer. The organization of the club was completed in early October and was soon followed by a matinee dance " acquainter, " at which each girl was given a little green bow witli instructions to greet every other wearer of the boys on the campus. At each regular meeting twenty-five girls come together for a social good time, and before the hour is ended each girls feels in closer touch with her class- mates and her college. The weekly meetings are supplemented by mass meetings. .At one of these the club gave a ' alentine party in honor of the February Freshmen. I P . ' i G E 3 3] l-W K P- ' Q. Board of Control jI RRV RIOROAX President GEORGE CORYELL -ice-President BERTHA I! AXKS Secretary Graduate Nrprcsriitalire Ray Clifford Senior Rc[ ' rcsciitatiz ' cs Tom Swale Fritz Beltz Junior Rcprcsciitatiz ' cs Anno Cameron Gordon Dickson Sophomore Rcprcsvnlatiz ' e Donald Coombs Faculty Rrprcscntatiz ' cs Dean Mihior Roberts I ' rofcssor Lee Emerson Bassett Professor David Thompson .11 u in II i Rcprcscntalii ' cs Tom Aldcrson Loren Grinstcad Edgar Wright [ Page 304] ■-7 « p V o !■ ■1 ' Pi! 01 05 BY — Thompson Bassett Cameron Riordan Dickson Coombs Banks Coryell Swale Women ' s League Founded March 4, 1907 Officers LO ' IXA WILI.SON President LOTTIE TREXHOLME Vice-President EDNA TIBBITS Secretary NELLIE HIGGINS Treasurer Executive Committee IRENE WEST Chairman RUTH GRIFFITHS Senior Representative RUTH AXTELL Junior Representative RHEA RUPERT Sophomore Representative The Woman ' s League is the one organization of which ever_ - college woman is a member. The purpose of the organization is to create and promote good fellowship, democracy and college spirit, and to further the interests of the women of the L ' niversity of Washington. In tlie Woman ' s League building, set aside by the autlioritics for tlic exlusive use of the women ' s organizations, are held all meetings, mi.xers, dances, rece]nions and vaudevilles. The County Fair, an annual spring function, is managed en- tirely by League members. The proceeds of the Fair are used in part for the scholarship of $100. given each year to a woman student in the junior class. During the past year, the selection of a Woman ' s League pin, the Founders ' Day reception, a revision of the constitution and an active interest in the pro- motion of a new Women ' s Building, have helped to make the organization firmer and to bind the girls closer in a .spirit of loyalty to our Alma Mater. [ Page 306] ...v-v ' rr a iyi v siiUiii ' ' : - ' A-r »iy ' ' K Tcr -i -■ Mil im-m y - ■■ ' ■■id — PHOTOS ar - M : Willson Rupert Gri tiths Hig ' ins Axull ' Trenholme Tibbits Young Men ' s Christian Association Adi ' isory Board R. II. Thompson, President W. H. Lewis J. E. Sipprell, " 14 Cursar H. T. Condon Cecil Bacon Don G. Lew. ' 15 Dean Alilnor Roberts W. G. Jones Wilfred Lewis Dean Henry Landes J. P. Hartman Dean A. H. I ' uller CABINET Officers J. E. SIPPRELL. ' 1 1 President H. B. NELSON, T4 Vice-President H. H. HENDERSON. ' 15 Secretary DON G. LEW. 15 Treasurer R. S. LANDON, ' 15 Comptroller R. S. Langdon, ' 15. T. Arthur Younger. " 15, Manager Commons ' ilfred Lewis. (General Secretary Committee Chairmen P. E. I ' .arrc ' tt. ' 15, i ' .ible Study R. I!. an I lorn, ' 15, House L. Rothejihoefer Sp ] . g j llert Ta.mer, ;i:5 j,,,; , Archie Campbell. 14 ■ G. I-airbrook. 13 ( Herman Anderson, ' 14. Social Service Craig Hazelet. ' I 1. Church Relations J. A. Younger. ' 15, Membership Frank Harrison, ' 15, Deputation Publicity T. B. Wilson. " 15 A. A. Phillips. ' 15 L. T- Williams. ' 13. Social Don G. Lew. ' 15, Finance [Page 308] Wilson Tanner Anderson |-,,ir ' .i.M,k Laiigdon Williams Phillips .Sipprell Younger Nelson Henderson Harrison Barrett llazelett Campbell Lew gv Jl; EtTwriwnmniraTi-; Young Women ' s Christian Association Cabinet Officers ELEANOR STEPHENS President LOUISE SMITH -ice-President ANNABELLE ELLIOTT . Secretary LAURA HLRD Treasurer MARY HASH General Secretary Chairmen of Committees Social — Florence Gellatly Finance — Florence Burkheinier, Jessie nnininiond fHW V Zv— P.eryl Dill, Abbie Johnson Social Service — Olive Grace Hoxie Devotional — Ruth ' incent, Sadie Davidson Bible Study — Louise Williams Missionary — Lola Cox, Imogene Piatt Lunch Room — Blanche Thor])e .-iJi ' isory Board -MRS. ELMER J. AIcCAUSTLAXD MISS ISABELLE AUSTIN Mrs. H. T. Condon Mrs. . .S. Hasjofctt Mrs. D. C. Hall Mrs. E. J. Wright Mrs. I.M.Glenn Mrs. Clara B. Flott Airs. V. D. Wingate Mrs. F. S. P.urwell Mrs. A. V. Kerry Mrs. Grace Maister -Chairman .. Secretary [Page 310] f f f f - i- iOToi By - f! v ■-■ ' - " 33 Johnston Gellatley Thorpe Stephens r.urkheinier Smith Piatt Williams Elliott Hurd Steven ' s Debating Club First Scinrstrr Officers Second Semester J. I. CI ' ;. r R( )1!ERTS President ARTllL ' R YOUNGER CLAL ' DR " . JACOBS " icc-Prcsi k-nt OSCAR SERLEY LLOYD DYSART Secretary -Treasurer . ' GUS LYBECKER GEORGE CORYELL Sergeant-at-Arms J. VINCENT ROBERTS Frank Evans M. y. Hardy Claude ' . Jacobs B. F. Mercer W. E. Burford Frank Harrison James Laughlin F. A. McMurry Members 1914 J. X ' incent Roberts Benjamin F. Eager C. Sumner Hurd 1915 Oscar L Serley E. S. LTpper Lloyd B. Dysart X ' erne Henrv Samuel Kenney B. F. Nelson II. S. Wallace Gus Lybecker John P. Rauen P.. M. L ' pper Arthur Yountrcr R. II. Burdick Ck ' orge Mood J. P. McMurtrey William Parker L. B. Schwellenbock 191G Alvah T. Weston ' inccnt XX ' hitc J. II. Cooper : Iathe v Hill T. G. Pritchard William N. Reilley . . C ' . . " - hadinger N. W. White R. C. Wright (Page 312] Ev.iit. Wright Schwellenbach Wallace Kenney Murray Dysart Nelson Burford Jacobs Negley Rauen knl.t-rts Mc.Murphy Lybecker Younger Pritchard L ' pper Burdick Harrison White Riley Laughlin Bennett Weston Mercer Coryell Harder Badger Debating Club First Semester Offieers Second Semester GEORGE NOBLE rresidcnt NOEL SARGENT ALAN PHILLIPS Vice-President ARTHUR CARR NOEL SARGENT Secretary HERMAN ANDERSON CLARENCE MALMO Treasurer HENRY GRANT George Noble Alan Phillips Noel Sargent Clarence Malmo Marion Driver Russell Callow Enoch W. Anderson Walter C. Shafer Fred Lind Guy Stegner G. Clark Meier Percv E. Goodell Active Members Arthur Nelson lagnus Thomle Henry Cremer Frank Neil Arthur Carr Ik ' rhcrt Studchaker Mandel Nieder David Z. Gournian William Price Aimar Auzias-Tnrenne Stei)hen Brink T. 1-. Wcthcrbv Steve Pryde Eugene A. Frenger Fletcher Olson W Allen Rickles Wesley Minnis Walker Thorne Henry (J rant I ' hil Weiss 1 Icrman Anderson DcMi Palmerton Edward I " raid lin [Pace 314] Conger Anderson Neider Driver Mathieu Lind Frenger Callow Brookes Griffin Sexton Anderson Stegner Nelson Thorne Noble Franklin Good ell Grant Price Auzjas-Turenne Swale Sargent Malmo Newton Darrin Weiss Palmerton Nelson ij r I ' ii -; V r ' - y | Sacajawea Debating Club First Semester Officers Second Semester RUBY CLIFT President RUBY CLIFT BERTHA BANKS Vice-President MARGARET MEANY THERESA HILSTROM Secretary THERESA HILSTROM MILDRED FIRTH .. Treasurer ROSALIND BARR BERYL DILL Historian RUTH JOHNSON Mrs. P. J. Frein Honorary Members Miss Caroline Ober Mrs. Theresa McMahon Bertha Banks Margaret Jacobus Elinor Peterson ActiiY Monbers 11)13 Eniilie Hensel Beryl Dill Helen Pinkerton Dollie McLean Nellie Higgins Rosalind Barr Jessie Cook Hazel Connor 1914 .Mildre.l Mrlh Ruby Clift Grace Fancher Laura Hurd Edna Johanson Ruth Johnson ' ivian SoRelle ictoria McLean 1915 Theresa Hilstrom Margaret Meany Grace Worthington Jessie Lewis Hallie Palmerton Callio Sullivan Lail Ake Dorothy Hess 1916 Hope Rochford Margaret Ely Madeline Sheehan Aniv W ' atters [ P . r. E 3 16] fiJ ll £»£ «.■ ?. ' Sullivan Banks Connor SoRelle Johanson Barr Hess Meany Ilillstrom , Jacobus Johnson Rochford McLean Dill Clift Hig?ins Hensel Peterson Walters Worthington Ake Hunl McLean Cooke Athena Debating Club First Semester Officers Second Semester LOUISE INGERSOLL President LOUISE IXGERSOLL NEVA OWEN Vice-President MARY GROVES CAROLINE TALBOT Treasurer CAROLINE TALBOT RACHEL DRUM Reporter RACHEL DRUM Moiibcrs IS) 13 Mary Buzzelle, Marion Goodnow, Mary McClure, Martha Reekie, Lola Cox, Mary Groves. Neva Owen. Edna Tibbetts, Maurice Currey, Inger Jerdee, Eugenia Reding, Lovina W ' illson. 1914 Juanita Anderson. Lucy Heyes. Ella Lawatschek. W ' ilhelniina Schumacher, Mary Bash, Louise Ingersoll, Ruby Long, Florence Seninien, Esther Fleming, Lelah Kerr, Pearl Orner. 1915 Rachel Drum, May Ward, Rhea Rupert, Grace Babcock, Caroline Talbot, Joanne Karrer, Frances Woodward. 191(i Amelia Bentl -, Ruth (ileason, Lois McBride, Muriel Robertson, Marguerite Cook, Isobel Hanson, Alice Miller, Gertrude Rose, Irby Crawford, Birdie Hedges, Laura Oleschewsky, Gezina Thomas. HISTORY ' ith the opening of the college year 1912-1.3, the . thena Debating Club, under the efficient leadershi]i of Louise Ingersoll, entered upon its tenth year of existence. The first of a series of interclub debates of the year was the result of the .Athena challenge to the Badger Club on " Open vs. Closed Shop. " Lettie Lee Rochester. Mary McClure and Ruby Long won a unanimous decision for the .Vthcnas. The . thenas next challenged the Sacajaweas, who won a decision against the Single Tax. A spirited and exceedingly entertaining debate on the Single Tax resulted from an . thena challenge to the Stevens Club. Caroline Talbot. }klarguerite Cooke. ' 16, and Lettie Lee Rochester, TC), upheld the negative for . thena and won the decision. In the intercollegiate try-out for the debates with Oregon and Whitman, fourteen . thenas took part: Marguerite Cooke. " Ki). and Lois .McBride. Tii. win- ning ])laces on the ( )regnn team of three, with Ruby Long as alternate : and Lettie Lee Rochester on the Whitman team of two. The . thena social calendar for the year included the reception given to all women debaters, the initiation and membership spread, the P adger-. thena dance, the Stevens-. thena dance, and the anniversary banquet held on February 1 at the Hotel Washington. Fifty active and alumni .-Xthenas were present, twenty coming from different parts of the state. [Page 318] ? ■ r 7« o- 1 ' K ST7:TK.j-..i5 .a ' •? f ■ — PHQTof ny - i ' m Kcekic Cox Cooke Karrer Olschewsky Schumacher Miller Drum Talbot Owen Tibbits Hedges Rupert McBride Fleming Good now Orner McClure wff SI Itcntlcy i:,ii iM K Nelson Bash Robertson Reding Lawatschcck IngersoM Buzellc Thomas Rose Anderson Ward Woodward Currcy Heyes Long Graduate School The Graduate School was definitely organized with a dean and faculty in 1910, although the M. A. degree had been conferred for some years before. The Graduate I ' aculty consists of the full professors, about thirty-seven in number. However, graduate courses are also given by other members. The enrollment in the school has increased from forty-one in 1909 to one hundred and fifteen in 1912. The current school year has fifteen graduate assist- antships, carrying $1.50 each, and three fellowships of about $-100 eacii. These compare favorably with other schools as to stipend. Nearly all departments are making more ade(|uate preparations for advanced work by increasing laboratory equipment or adding to library facilities. The budget for the last bienniuni gave $.5,000 for advancing graduate work, and it is hoped that a much larger appropriation will be made for the coming year. Among the important additions to the library may be mentioned the Hansard Parliamen- tary Debates, G9-1 volumes, costing over $800 ; the Calendar State Papers, 352 volumes, costing $1,360 ; and the Transactions of the Royal Society, 870 volumes, costing $1,400. A number of further additions have been made by the language departments and by the philosophy and mathematics departments. Some improve- ments in laboratory equipment are being made in the science departments, espe- cially in chemistry and physics. Among valuable pieces of apparatus added, are an oscillograph, $750, for use in electrical engineering: and a large electro-magnet, $465, for chemistry. These facts show the rapid growth of the school in numbers antl facilities. With continued increase of facilities and more scholarships and fellowships, the future of the Graduate School of the University of Washington, the " University of the Northwest, " is assured. .• Graduate Student .Association, membership in which is open to all college graduates enrolled in the University, and to interested faculty members, serves to bring the graduate students and faculty together in social and scholastic activities. Programs, conducted by special committees, bring before the members the work of the various departments. The officers for the current year are : Executive Committee — Miss Elsie Bell, Air. Stuart Rice, Air. Fred L. Stetson. Treasurer — Mr. Sebastian Karrer. [ Pace 321] Cosmopolitan Club Corda Fratres Association of Cosmopolitan Clubs WasliinsJton Ciiapter Officers SEBASTIAN KARBER President DON LEW Vice-President PROF. ATTILIO T. SBEDICO Treasurer FARNSWORTH WRIGT Recording Secretary TOGESH MISROW (First Semester) ) ,. J- Correspondme Secretary ARTHUR E. NELSON (Second Semester) ) h s Members Prof. W. B. Beach D. R. Guha W ' m. W. Ruggles Kee Chin Prof. Edmond S. Aleany Xoel Sargent X ' incent H. Evans Pres. Thomas F. Kane Prof, . ttilio T. Sbedico Prince Sarath Ghosh Prof. F. W. Meisnest Joseph Shippen George Grinstead Jogesh Misrow Prof. J. .Mian Smith L. O. Grondahl M. J. Naimy E. B. Stevens Prof. Hans Jacob Hoff . rthur E. L. Nelson Walter C. Shafer Choichi Ikeda F ' arker . . Norton Ole Stuen Basil . . IzhurofF Prof. R. 11. Teijiro Tamura S. N. Karr P. K. Ramswamy James Toy Sebastian Karrer John P. Rauen Magnus G. Thomle Prof. Trevor Kincaid Stuart A. Rice Mien Tsao Kohei Kuga John E. Reichen II. S. ' allace G. Datta Kumar Prof. O. H. Richardson W. W. Wcnrich Don Lew Jerry Riordan Farnsworth Wright Wilfred Lewis R. M. Roy Masuo Yamane " Above all Nations is Humanity " [Page 322] ' !! ■ — ' Horoi dr Hbl r Wuii VatLlAMs Srutio Ef: ■[--_ Sfattu — Naimy Sargept Ruggles Grimstead Lindberg Norton Riordan Rice Kee Chun Wright Ishuroff Karrer Kuga Lewis Wallace Rauen Nelson Stuen Misrow Foy Lew Karr Women ' s Athletic Association First Sciiii ' stcr Officers MARIR WIXDUST .President MARY AKE ice-President. Second Semester .MARTHA REEKI E .EDXA JOHANSON HELEN OLDFIELD Secretary ANNA CAMERON EDNA JOHANSON Treasurer RHEA RUPERT BERYL DILL Historian RACHEL DRUM Members Mary Ake . nabcllc Elliott Margaret Jacobivs Martha Reekie Lovina W ' illson 1913 liertha Banks Matliea Hanson Berenice McLean Eloise Stacy Marie W ' iiidust Beryl Dill Emilie Heiisel Helen Pinkerton Blanche Thorpe June Wrii:: ht Mabel Amidon Mary Bash Pansy Campbell Winifred Ellesperniann .Xijnes Hobi Winifred Johnson Helen Oldfield . Inia I ludsre 1914 Gladys Hamilton Edna Johanson Elizabeth Nelson Mary Walsh Rosalind Barr . nne Cameron Beulah Eddy Ethel Hall Ruth Axtell Carrie Bechen Edith Coffman Laura Freezer Laura Hurd Marsjjaret Myers Eleanor Stephens Ruth Begg Mary Donald Blanche George Jessie Lewis Charlotte Seymour Julia Carlander 1915 Rachel Drum Myrtle Harrison Muriel Ramage Luciole Thompson Marcia Connor Edith Galehouse Ruth Johnson Rhea Rupert Grace Worthington Evelyn Cutter Dorothy West Marian Whitlock [Pack 3 2 4 1 iSfe [Page 325] LV(, " f rv.- f ' ' Washingtonians " Officers GEORGE HUTTON President STUART RICE Vice-President GEORGE HIPKOE Secretary EDGAR SOREXSON Treasurer There has always been felt, among the independent students of the university, a strong need for an organization of some kind that would bring them to a greater participation in the affairs of the institution. " Going it alone " was getting more and more difficult with the increase in the number of students every year. The independent students, due to lack of close organization, such as the fraternities and sororities have, did not have the opportunity of meeting a large number of their schoolmates. Having no common gathering place, there was no means of forming close ties to better their social standing. Startled by the small number of independents who attended the ' arsity Ball, which is supposed to be the most representative function of the year, because given by the associated students, there began an agitation for a change in the con- ditions of university social life, and the possibility of organization among the unaffiliated students was discussed. Soon after news of the formation of the Wisconsin " Commons " encouraged several men to try something definite at Washington. [Face 326] sip Plans went on rapidly for the formation of the or :ra " i nation of the independent students. Meetings were ' held every Monday in Lewis Hall by representatives of the independents, and the ideas of various students concerning association were gathered. .- temporary organization was formed to start something definite. A chairman was elected and a constitutional committee appointed. On the evening of March 17. about fifty independents met in Lewis Hall and discussed the roughly drafted constitution and the plans gathered by the committee. The outline of the proposed organization, its purpose and the ways in wdiich it could help every student were presented at a larger gathering in the Lewis Hall amphitheater on March 24. The constitution was adopted, one hundred and two men signed the rolls and officers were elected. The officers are as follows: George " Hutton, president ; Stuart Rice, vice-president ; George Hipkoe, secretary, and Edgar Sorenson, treasurer. The general aiifairs of the body are administered by an executive board of nine members composed of the four officers and five other men appointed by the president, no two of which shall be chosen from the same school of the university. The five additional members are Eugene McNamara from the College of Arts and Sciences : Tracy Griffin, of the Law School ; Arthur Brown, from the Graduate School : Millard Royal, of the Engineering College, and Sigmund Skarston, from the Pharmacy College. A social committee was appointed to handle the most important phase of the work of the association. Hiram Bowen (chairman), Donald Coombs, ' irgil Stetson, H. V. Hopkins and Morriss Viele are members of this committee. The executive committee meets once a week, while the general body is to gather twice a month, once to transact business, and once for purely social purposes. The purpose of the Washingtonians, as the organization is called, is thus to give the independents an opportunity to get acquainted with a larger number of their fellow students; to bring them ' to participate more in all the afifairs of the university ; to aid all varsity functions, and to further democracy among all the students, irrespective of their affiliations. Kla-how-ya The women of the university independent of sorority affiliations met to consider an organization on Monday, March 31, 1913. Under the leadership of Mary McClure, temporary chairman, and Bertha Banks, secretary pro tem., the women voted to perfect organization, admitting to membership all women independent of a secret organization. The movement resulted in the establishment of Kla-How-Ya, the name chosen because of its Indian meaning, " greeting. " Kla-How-Ya stands for democracy expressed in the following ideals : (1 ) The furthering of democracy ; (2 ) develop- ment of fellowship : ( 3 ) " stimulation to a greater interest in college activities, and (4) the afifording of social opportunity. [ Page 327] Oreo-on Club Officers GEORGE V. liUTTO.X TRACY E. GRIFFIX... MYRTLE HARRISOX MARGARET E. GRIFFIN Members Alice Aiitzen Etta Aiulrews Jessie I ' .allard Cecil ISell Louise Boyd Harold Carey Ray Cook Suzanne de la Eds ar Dra])er Hortcnse (JrcfFoz Edith 1 lindnian William Ilutton Minnabel Jones Arthur Lindborg Pieatrice Mercer I ' rank Woody Caroline Paige Elizabeth Reid Claudine Rose Cyrus Sturgis James Toy Richard Wiley Alex Barry Ethel Bickford Anne Cameron ] rarie Cavaline William Cunning larthe E. Gorin Dessicux Marion Driver Tracy Griffin George Mutton Lee Jackson Edwin Leader Otis Love Bernard Mercer George Xoble •August Pcschl John Reichen Marie Schmidt Rosetta Templeton Gladys Vermillion Frank Waterho ' .ise President Mce- President Secretary-Treasurer .Chairman Social Committee Bethel Ballard Carrie Bechen Jacob Blank Evelyn Carey Gertrude Chandler John Cooper Richard Devinc Esther (learheart Robert I lendrick James Huttijn Grace Kennedy Elmer Leader Jerome Mann Mrs. Ida B. Mercer Ruby Olson Linna Paule ' Margaret Ripley Herman Schollenger ' alker Thorn Alvah Weston Julia Wtlch Home Economics Club Officers MARIAN RADFORD President AMY BEITCH Vice-President GRACE SYDELL Secretary ELIZABETH TAYLOR Treasurer The aim of the Home Economics Chib has been to arouse interest in all problems of home economics and to encourage a more intimate acquaintance among the women in the department. The chib meets every third Tuesday at five o ' clock and at each meeting it has been planned to have a speaker who is interested in Home Economics work. With the added interest of Miss Effie Raitt and Miss Gertrude Cruden, the new supervisors in the department, the club has increased its number greatly. There are now one hundred and seventy girls registered in the club, and the greater part of these are active Besides the consideration of home economics problems, the club has done considerable entertaining. In the early fall a reception was held in honor of Miss Raitt and Miss Cruden. Founders Day was observed on December 3 with respect to the late Mrs. Ellen H. Richards, the originator of the Home Economcs Club. March 2 ' J, the club entertained with a dancing party at the home of Mrs. Thomas F. Kane. [ Page 329] Japanese Students ' Club Organized October, 1913 ' First Semester Officers Second Semester M. K. NAKAMURA President M. K. NAKAMURA H. S. WATANABE Secretary T. TAMURA I. IZUMI Treasurer K. KUGA M. T. AWOKI r. M. T. AWOKI I. IZUMI N. SAITO K. KUGA I- Executive Committee - M. YOSHIOKA F. T. YAMADA .S. HISHIKAWA ...F. J. MASAKO ..F. T. YAMADA K. Abe S. Anzawa M. T. Awoki E. Fujitomi S. Hishikawa C. Ikeda I. Izumi C. Kawai H. Kioka N. Kobayashi K. Kuga Members F. J. Masako F. M. Matsuda N. R. Mori K. Nakai M. K. Nakamura C. Nakanishi F. Saito N. Saito F. T. Yama M. Yoshioka J. Sakuma AI. Suchiro S. Sugino K. Takeshima T. Tamura T. Tatsugami S. Tottory H. S. Watanabe T. W ' atanuki M. Yamane [Page 330] ' m ' Political Science Club STUART A. RICE President HERMAN ANDERSON Vice-President MARY McCLURE Secretary DR. TERESA McMAHON Faculty Advisor VINCENT ROBERTS ■] l Student Members of Executive Committee CLARA B. FLETT J Tlic Political Science Club is composed of all students and members of the faculty who are interested in ([uestions of political, social or economic importance, and who attend its meeting;s. All sessions of the club are open to the public. During the ])ast year the following programs were scheduled : " The Inside History of the Seattle Port Commission, " Port Commissioner Robert Bridges. " .A Reply to the Charges of Mr. Bridges, " Col, Alden J. Blethen, editor of the Seattle Times, and Charles P ' enn, of the Pacific Terminal Company. " The Court Mouse Bond Issue and Civic Center Plans, " Hon. H. D. Lewis, president of Seattle Civic Center Association. " Recent Political and Social Dcvelo|)ments in . ustralia and New Zealand, " Dr. Herman Brauer, Chief of Municipal Reference P.ureau. University of Wash- ington. Debate — " The Conuuission Man vs. the Producer, " J. B. Powell, representing Western Avenue ; Prof. Edward McMahon, representing the producer. " A New Social Gospel and the Labor Movement, " Rev. Harry F. Ward, Social Service Secretary of the Methodist Episcopal Church of . merica. " The Issues of the Municipal Election, " Howard Waterman and H. C. Force, of the Municipal League ; Professor G. Harris, of the University. [ P ace 331 ] Mines Society Officers ( )L1 ER r. SEARING President FRED S. PORTER Vice-President J. KDWARl) liERG Secretary AI.I ' .l-.R ' r R. SHERMAN Corresponding Secretary J. M. Mcl)( )NAED Treasurer Honorary Members Dean Milnor Roberts Professor Joseph Daniels Professor C. R. Corey C. E. Newton Dr. C. E. Weaver Active Members 1913 ' ictor C. DeChesne Oliver P. Searing Albert R. Sherman James M. McDonald Monroe T. Awoki J. Edward Berg P)e ' an Presley Arthur Halferdahl William M. Clulow Ethan A. Bridgeman Edward L. Sweeney Arthur S. Wilson Lawrence B. Wright Harold Cogswell 1914 William Burgart John Johnson Charles Johnson Fred S. Porter 1915 Robert E. Lee The University of Washington Mining Society, an affiliated student organ- ization of the American Institute of Mining Engineers, was organized October G, 1910, for the purpose of bringing about a closer relation between the under- graduates of the College of Mines and members of the Mining Profession in the Northwest, and to further the interests of the College of Mines. Membership is open to all senior and junior students and three members of the Sophomore class, whose eligibility is determined by scholastic standing and previous experi- ence in the mining field. Semi-monthly meetings are held at which addresses on current mining topics are made by members of the society and men prominent in tile mining world. Pat. E 332] Sweeney Searing Bridgman liurgert Johnson Sherman Cerge Newton Cluiow Wilson Cogswell Johnson Porter McOonahi Godbe Presley Dickson Halferdahl Roberts Wright Awoki Scandinavian Club Organized liMO Members of tlie Ainerican-Scandiiiaviaii Society of . e v York Tlie aims of the Scandinavian Club are to co-operate with the department of Scandinavian languages in promoting an interest in the language, art and literature among the students of Scandinavian descent and to hind these students together socially. Officers O. J. STUEN President HARRY B. NELSON Vice-President EDNA GULLIKSEN Secretary MARGARET C. BOTTEN Treasurer Faculty Members E. J. ' ick-ner TI. J. HofT C. E. Magnusson F. E. Johnson Alumni Members H. H. Botten Peter Husby O. J. Stuen Algodt Lind Linda Lindberg Members Nellie Albcn Nels Jaaden Aknida ( )lson Hikling Anderson Inger Jerdee Joel J. I ' ryde Victoria Anderson Oscar Jolmson M. J. Thonde Herman Anderson W ' innifred Johnson J. I ' . W ' esterberg Ernest Anderson Anna Johnson F. P. A. Wold Ada Anderson Reuben Johnson Margaret Botten Anna Barstad Ole Linvog I ' red Lind Louis Larson L. J. Chilhcrg M. II. I ' orde C. L. Edtvedt Arthur Lindborg Elizabeth Nelson Eva Nelson Edna Gullikson Edith Lungreen George Grimstead Harry Nelson Lydia Anderson David Ohlson [Page 334] Tacoma Club Organized December 11, 1918 Officers CLAYTON A. TERRY President HELEN M. PINKERTON Vice-President PHIL E. BARRETT Secretary-Treasurer Members ' crne Agnew I ' aul Hammer Edgar Alurnen Irene Armstrong Esther Hammond Robert Nichols John A. Arnold Willard Handsaker Agnes O ' Connell Russell Barlow Charlotte Hanley Helen Oldfield Beauna Bell Harry P. Hansen Conrad Opperman Homer O. Blair Claude Harmon Florence Purdy Blaine Bowman Joseph Hartson Lester Rains Kennth Boyle H. Edward Henderson Randall Vernon Sallie Brooke Claud Hicks William Reed Robert Bullar l Curtis Hill Vera Richards Harold Burdick Elizabeth Hill Harris Ricksecker Waldo Burford Matthew Hill Leslie Rubicam Harry Christofferson Alma Hodge Charlotte Shackelford Earl V. Clifford Olav Hougen Walter Shafer Raymond Clifford Lorentz Hultgren Clarence Shivvers Myron Clinton Margaret Jacobus Sigmund Skarston R. Esther Coleman Frank Jacquot Francis Skewis Proctor Cook Lee Jewell Helen B. Skinner Donald G. Coombs Edna Johanson Harriet Smith Mark Curry Ruben E. Johnson May Stewart Alvin Darland Stacy Jones Edward Sweeney Leslie Davis Lottie Kellogg Marion Taylor Ruth Davis Oliver LaChapelle Lucille Thompson Mary L. Donald Nola Langford Ralph Thompson Van M. Dowd Louis Larsen Ama Ward Jessie Drunimond Frank Laube Ralph Weaver Frank Erspamer Mildred Leach H. Fay Webb Margaret F ' ettke F rank Lockwood Byron Wehmoff Louise Freeburn William Ludwig Loren Wetherby Carl H. Getz Enola Mclntyre M. Adelaine Whitlock Edward Goldsmith Henrietta McNuthney June M. W ' right Virginia Gray Marion Maxham Elizabeth Yocum George Gunn Arthur York I Page 335] University Ad Club Organized I ' .MS. fur the purpose of studyins; the principles ami practices of advertising. Puhlication, The Associated Advertising. Meetings, alternate Mondays, 4 o ' clock, for hiisiness. Study Circle at Seattle Press Club, Mondays at G o ' clock. Luncheon with Seattle Ad Club at Moose Room, Rathskeller, alternate Tues- days, noon. Menihership open to any registered male students interested in advertising. Officers of the Club President ORMS C. GLADDEN ' ice-President. I ' irst Semester ROBERT 1 ll ' ESTIS ice- 1 ' resident. Second Semester EARL C. LIXDIiURG Secretary and Treasurer JOHN X. WILSOX Members of Club Mandel .Xeider George Mathieu .Mien Phillips Robert Wright Orvis Gladden I ' red Hamilton Magnus G. Thomle Prof. Ahrani W. Smith Ralph Ilall John X. Wilson Robert Huestis Ray McClung Alvah We-ston Earl C. Lindburg Waldo Rurford Ralph Horr Don Palmerton Hugh Satterthwaite T. Phillip O ' Neill [Page 3361 [Page 337 mi Ib " -r-- Br- i «n i -r g - m-M fVA ' Ti. iJ ii f! Pharmacy Club Faculty Dean Charles Willis Johnson Dr. Theodore C I ' rye Dr. Horace (!. layers Dr. William .M. Dehn Dr. John W ' einzirl Dr. E. Victor Smith George P iirton Rigg Earl M. Piatt Officers of the Club ll.VRKV RACE President GERALD PATTON Vice-President BERTHA GANNON Secretary ELMER MILLER Treasurer C. A. RICHEY Chairman of Committee Alice Ball A. D. Beardslee . ndrew Bloomer James B. Brophy Kirk Carr Ruth Carroll David H. Christoe Constantina Ciallella S. E. Culver Earl L. Devine Benjamin F. Eager. Jr. John S. Evenden Bertha Gannon F. J. Goodrich R. R. Hannon Edmond T. Humes Henry E. Henderson Edith Hindman March Houser Lorenz Hultgreen Lee . iidre v Jewell Seward Kinne Harold W. Kriedel Sonn Harold Lew Elfrieda Bock Willis Boatman Allen Bonebrake Elena Carlson Burdine PL Carroll Moiibers Harvey C. Carter O. H. Christofferson Tonv Cozzetto Mark Elmore Curry Charles David Donahue George Epstein Milton H. Filz Louis S. Gilbertson Raleigh Gregg Helen L Hayes William Hendricks Claude Hicks Edwin Hofacker Maurice J. Hoxey l ' ' rank E. Jaquot Josephine Johnson Thomas E. Kinne David Levin Ralph Lieser William H. Ludvvig William W. Mansfield Alcihiader Mastoras Edmund T. Meyer Elmer C. Miller Hugh C. Mitchell Clarence J. Palmer Earl M. Piatt C. A. Rickey Frank Saner Otis Screuder Harry Siegel Homer W. Stanley Dennis Swart Ellisworth Umbarger Milton ' eldee Lumar ' itmus Elmer Webb A. W. Wegert D. T. Wyllys Marius Johnson Henrietta McNorthney Marcus Manson William Maske ' erne H. Millett Harry J. Moore Gerald S. Patton Harrv R. Race Edna Roach Hugh I ' ' inis Sewell Sigmund Skarston lilanch Stevenson Edgar Smith Francis Umbarger Walter ' itous Robert Walker Theodore Webb William Woodcock Glenn Yount [Page 3381 Philosophical Club Officers ARTHL ' R E. NELSON ?. President WILLIAM H. HORSLEY Vice-President ALICE HENSEN Secretary MILDRED LORING Treasurer William II. Horsley Luna Athen E. T. Bell T. F. A. Williams Mildred W. Loring John P. Rauen Helena Siemans Henrv Slater Wilcox Members D. T. J. Ball X ' irginia Athen Thomas Withers S. Karrer William Savery John E. Reichen Alarius Hansome I ' arnsworth Wright Arthur E. Nelson Robert E. Moritz C. J. Ducasse Allen R. Benham Elinor Peterson Annie E. Eraser Glenn E. Hoover Social-Democratic Club Washington Chapter of the Intercollegiate Socia list Society Organized October 28, 1910 Officers JOHN P. RAUEN President ARTHUR E. NELSON Secretary-Treasurer Proi ram Committee Fansworth Wright, Chairman Mrs. Rose B. Carson Prof. Allen R. Benham Mrs. Rose B. Carson Wm. K. Price Alan A. Phillips M. Neider, Jr. F. Elmer Petteys Newell Wright Hans Jacob Hoflf Attilio T. Sbedico Members Allen R. Benham P.asil A. Izhurofif Farnsworth Wright J. J. Forrest John W. Briskey Eva Trew Ellen G. Alben Jogesh Misrow Clyde Noel Bernard Freyd John P. Rauen " Doric T. J. Ball Willard N. Handsaker Bruce Rogers O. A. Smith Marius Hansome Alfred Halvorsen Page 339] Biological Club The Biological Club was orgaiiizeil in I ' Jll fur the purpose of stimulating interest and activity in original research and attention to current biological inves- tigation. Membership is open to any one interested in some phase of biological science. Officers ETHEL M. B.- RDELL President ANNIE ERASER ice-President JESSIE C. AYRES Secretary-Treasurer Members Professor Trevor Kincaid Professor John Weinzirl Professor Hugo W ' inkenwerder Professor E. ' ictor Sinith Instructor George Burton Rigg H. L. Osterud Dr. Ella G. Stone Martin Korstad Bertha M. Challis Henry Slater Wilcox Bertram K. F.Iliott Jessie C. Ayres .• nnie I ' raser Annie Dalgity Earl B. Newton Donald Clark Earnest Reed Dr. J. ' . Hot.son Dr. C. F. Davidson Louise M. . llen Frank S. Hall Sanford M. Zeller Lucia E. Edson Ethel M. Bardell Myrtle Culmer Margaret McCarney Edna Lawrence Dr. Marv Green Korstad loan Karrar [ P A n E 3 4 0] 1 - Deutscher Verein The Deutscher Verein is composed of students in the department of German who are interested in learning the customs and Hteraturc of the German people in their native land. During the past year the Verein has expanded greatly. During the year fully sixty students have taken an active jjart in the productions of the ' crcin and otherwise manifested their interest. Officers ELY W. LAWATSCHEK . ' President OLE STUEN " ice-President MILDRED FIRTH Secretary EMILIE HEXSEL Treasurer University Catholic Club PIERCE LONERGAN President JOHN WALSH Vice-President ROSE DIAMOND Secretary KARL SCHMAELZE Treasurer The University Catholic .Association was formed in 1909 with the purpose of forming closer relations between the Catholic students on the campus. The club has a regular series of lectures by prominent men at the meetings and many social events throutjhout the year. [Page 341 Pa ;k 342] Class Scraps Few college years in the history of the University of Washington have seen such keen rivalry displayed between the two lower classes as has the year of 1912-13. In accordance with the traditions of the institution the usual tie-up was scheduled for the second night of the college year. The bitter struggle was staged at the hour of midnight and for nearly two hours the two classes battled for class supremacy. First one side and then another seemed to have a grasp on victory. The .struggle continued, but neither class seemed able to triumph. Finally President Jerry Riordan called the contest a draw and both freshmen and sophomores un- tangled themselves and started homeward convinced that victory should have been theirs. Because the tie-up liad resulted in a draw, the underclassmen displayed an unusual interest in the annual pushball contest which was to determine the class supremacy. Jupiter I ' luvius was in a questionable mood on the day appointed for the big struggle. It rained and rained and ferries were needed but not used to take the men to their jjlaces on Denny field. liy winning two out of three of the bouts, the freshmen were declared victors, and of course they had to be reminded by the sophomores that they outnumbered the second-year men two to one. But that didn ' t bother the freshmen, for they had humbled their traditicmal rivals. [Page 343] IM i L...KU.J--..i,..J IV K ' ,-v j«j.-itii ' . «u!W " .- r,ii-;:- " r i«X THE TIE LI ' PUSllI ' .ALL 1 Page 344] [Page 345] , ' :- ' ■: " !y- :cJ.Mjs. p ' tj, " : f . ' " " " J- ' » » Pace 346] I-(|RKSTF,RS ENCI.NEERS T TTTVv-. ( ' --.s. ' 1 «r 5 iiiiaii3--ss COUNTV FAIR nil-; p.AHV .--ih i [Page 348] Mriti „, Senior Council Determined to continue to make the senior council the success which the class of 1912 made of the regular sessions of the men of the graduating class, the 1913 men adopted the plan of having monthly dinners where all the men of the class could meet to discuss topics of general campus interest. At these evening luncheons, which were given in the Men ' s Building, different members of the class were elected to have charge of the following meeting. In their hands were placed the arranging of the program of the next session of the council and the c hoosing of topics for discussion. Because these meetings have been representative and absolutely democratic, the class of 1913 is confident that the present junior class, which will soon be the senior class, will regard the charge which they have to keep as a serious one, and that the senior council will become one of the permanent, potent organizations on the campus. KINGS AND QUEENS . T THE MIXER [Pa(;e 3 49] i I ' r l kam; i.;i) ) 1 ( II i; i DAILY BUILDING [ Page 350] .aLAAa [Page 351] ySWtii; i] ]c?«: ' - ZU ,..B SBJga Calendar SEPTEMl ' .l ' ;k Is- Wia.COMK ' Alpha Cliis and Pi Phis deUghted to hiul the Dells still with thcni. Moyd E dgerton and Claudine Rose make their first ajipearance toi ether. SEPTERBER 19 Casey perpetrates his first Olla- Podrida on the unsuspecting student body. Sophs and Fresh tie-up. Another Kappa Sig re- turns to greet the lonesome four. SEPTEMBER 20 .After three days of knickerbockered bliss " Baby " Gerhardt, the smallest freshman in the world, is decorated with a i)air of long trousers. Cadets fight for captaincies. SEPTEMBER 31 Brigadier-General Clifford Sands the pride and envy of the freshman class. SEPTERBER 23 All able to figure out Stone ' s schedule chart appear at classes. Zednick dis- covers that Tvees cannot even be given away. SEPTEMBER ?.-. Riordan appears in his Zittel (pd. ad.) suit. Hor-sley is senior prexy. SEPTEMBER 20 Hall elected .soph president. peanut feast of the vear. [Page 352] SEPTEMBER 27 We repeat last year ' s joke, with variations. The Phi Delts announce pledging of 12 men. " The house must be maintained. " SEPTEMBER 30 Kappas and Gamma Phis having advance dope on semester pledging rule grab fifteen freshmen apiece. Armstrong on Delt porch passes on Pi I ' hi ])lcdgcs. OCTOBER 2 Miqiic l- ' ishcr at Dreamland misses some of the old university guard. Magazine writer decries moral culture and ungentlemanly manners of rude sopho- mores who make little freshmen wear green caps. OCTOBER 3 Freshmen daub up new water tank and " Pa " Condon makes them pay for it. No less than 17 dif- ferent " presidents " announce meetings in the columns of The Daily. OCTOBER 8 Crew football and board of control engaged in a lively fight. OCTOBER 9 Ted Cook informs us that " because Isabella put the kibosh on the romance stufif is no reason why you should let your canoe rent slide. " Some bear-cat, this fellow Cook. OCTOBER 10 Llewelyn Barnes and Dudley I lagan decide to take a swim in the sea of life together. OCTOBER 11 Art Younger loses damage suit for $25,000— at Badger Debate Club meeting. OCTOBER 14 Juanita Anderson written up as tiie one and only girl engineer. Publicly protests and then buys dozen pictures. Rev. J. Riordan sports his best T. R. smile. OCTOBER ir Col. Blethcn answers charges and Tam Deering gets riled. Delta Kappa Epsilons serenade boulevard and get away with it. Page 3 5 3 1 OCTOBER 16 Profs organize club to swat the festive pill. Neighborhood youngsters buy savings banks. " Sideburns " Davis defeated by Kangaroo court. Stone issues 242 regrets. OCTOP.ER 17 Speedy Jensen gets his Greek vocabulary nii.xed up and vi.sits the Delta Gamma house instead of the Kappas. My error. OCTOHER 18 Penurious profs slip one over on Zed and two see game on one pass. Freshmen have first taste of college politics, . lpha Tau Omegas rejoice. ' n:CQ c;r{i gj OCTOBER 19 Snodgrass drops fly in world ' s series and Dick Maney ' s exchequer takes sudden drop with the ball. Pat Sweeney explains just how it happened. OCTOBER 2 Eldred has fine story for Daily when chimes are publicly repudiated by 51 students. OCTOBER 21 Eldred still has fine story. OCTOBER 22 Eldred quite still. OCTOBER 23 Regents accept chimes. Noble 51 stay away from celebration. Col. Blethen flashes $12,500 check on blinking students. Page 354] OCTOBER 3t Daily exploits game of Zit and I ' rof. Byers scores a Keno right off the bat. Col- lege fussers take advantage of a ppearance of Brook ' s comet. OCTOBER 27 Faculty frowns on comic magazine. Bob Heustis and Moyer Major refuse to run Dr. I ' adel ford ' s essays on " The Renaissance. " OCTOBER 28 Prexie ' s pre-digested statistics, prepared by infallible recorder, show varsity students democratic. Prof. Osborn defeats Dr. livers in unpopularity contest by flunking large percentage of freshmen. Dr. Byers peeved at losing title. OCTOBER 31 Freshmen hold mixer and Pi Phis have many dough- nuts for breakfast. Cider keg my.steriously rolls toward Phi Dclt house. NOVEMBER 1 " Portland 500 strong! " cries Daily headline. C. A. plans financial campaign ; sad days for us. Y. M. NOVEMBER 2 Soph-Fresh play tie game. Benjamin tries to get election precincts from Times. Other A. B. C. supporters left out in cold. Maney repents and gets by for $10.50 of Colonel ' s gold. [ Page 355] rv ' r.i rxi- 6 NON ' EMBER 3 I ' nif. Kincaid says man may regain balance. ClicxT lip. Spiccr. NOX ' EMBER G Students remember last year ' s football assem- bly and stay at home, thereby saving many shcck- els. Dobie ' s huskies chase spies from field. Later Joel Mcl ' ee and Merrill Miller arrive at I ' iji house pale and out of breath. NOVEMBER 7 Team leaves for Portland. Hock shops report rushing business. Freshies defeat sophs at water polo. N() ' EMP,KR 8 .Annual liotdog and peanut mixer at gym. tjerald Patten refuses to sign anti-chimes petition and bells continue to awaken eight o ' clockers. NOVEMBER 1) Our boys defeat O. . . C. swimming team D-li. Rooters liold funeral cere- monies for " Aggies " between halves on Multnomah field, with score 3-3. Some crust. NOVEMBER 10 (12 o ' clock noon.) The boys wake up. NOVEMBER 11 Nothing but football and rooter gossip afloat today. NOVEMBER IG Prominent men fail to place on varsitv ball com- mittee, ednick makes most diplomatic selection. NOVEMBER 13 Sir Thomas Lipton tells us how good looking our co-eds are. Thetas immediately order ten pounds of Lipton ' s " Honest T. " NO " EMBER i: Having seen the wonderful forestry edition we are immediately taken with the idea that the editors must be splendid foresters. [Page 356] gf-ita )! NOVEiMHER 18 Chilberg leaves his own downy bed in the dorm for an early morning dip in the lake. NOVEMBER 20 Glenn Hoover embarrasses government at ( Jlympia and loses his job. NOVEMBER 21 Knixx and Cooper appear in nothing at nightshirt pe-rade. Are welcomed all along the street. " NOVEMBER 22 Vera Johnston takes charge of rooting at women ' s athletic events. NOVEMBER 23 Ned Nafe writes, " And if the girl you fuss, whose li])s you press, at last shall nail you with tlu- mystic yes, " and the next day Muriel EJliott appears adorned with a I ' iji ])in. NOVEMBER 2G Bill Coyle and Walt Want forced to console themselves with ])eeking thru the knothole in the Denny field fence. NOVEMBER 27 Doris Bronson voted the jirettiest girl in college. NOVEMBER 28 Dudley Hagen looks around for small cottage. DECEMBER 2 Horsley quits noise throne to become professor. Fijis evince intense liking for ethics courses. DECEMBER 3 Y. W. C. A. splurges with Daily edition. Sporting page fails to contain ex])ected goulash of Beauty Hints, Lady Loretta ' s Advice to the Lovelorn, etc. [Page 357] DECEiMB ER 4 Varsity actors forced to simulate eating while rehearsing. Stone discovers ten students living on checks from home, although not registered in college. DECEMBER 5 Burke Griffiths to imitate Santa for hciufit of Sophomore Xmas tree guests. Ye College Ed calls fraternity jiins cheap engagement rings worn over the fourth floating rib. DECEMBER li Instructor N ' eldee tries mat germs on two guinea pigs, wiiich promptly die. Only two wrestlers out tonight. DECEMBER 10 Students fail to recognize Prof. Vander- veer Custis, who appears without his satchel. DECEMBER 11 Students forget that two men are run- ning and George Alathieu is elected yell-king. DECEMBER 12 Dobie protests football election and gets photo in Daily (courtesy of P.-I.) Hamilton and L ' habot, famous law school plagerizers, win prize for " Making Good. " DECEMBER U Upperclassmen resplendent in pretty gowns and family dress suits engage in floor finishing crawl for benefit of Freshmen Frolic. DECEMr.FR Ki VVallv Drummond and Ethel Emory still cooing in the same neighborhood. [ Pace 3S8] ;.ai;V, " " ' " " ' " i ' ' ' , ' j: m. DECEMBER 18 Daily staff banquet ( ?). Rare jokes passed on college celebri- ties. (Ethics of the profession rciiuirc us to keep these secret. ) CD DECEMBER 19 We leave for home and mother. DECEMBER 2S Theta Delta Chi enters Washington. Welcome to our annual grab. JANUARY 6 We have to come back. JANUARY 7 Eight strangers in a strange land listen to glee club in Vancouver. " Promi- nent fraternities " scrap over packet of cons. JANUARY 8 Varsity cadet mistaken for bellhop at College Inn and makes a nickel. Page 3S9] ' fO I JANUARY 9 Ralph Horr proves dark horse in campus cam])ai.i;n ami Delta Tans take three-year lease on house. JANUARY 10 Sororities adopt semester pledginj;. " Oh, girls, what will wc iln with nine seniors in the house, " is Chi Omega plaint. JANUARY 11 Students discover that it will he cheaper to huy hooks than to draw them from the lihrary. Glee clubbers teach ( ?) innocent Centralia I ligh School maitlens how to rag. P JANUARY 14 " Sparkling Selections Pre- pared for (ilee Club, " reads head- line of article referring to Olym- ])ia trip. JANUARY Lj Almost enough athletes turn out to fill the freshman shell. Some pep. Tyee job looks around for some one with college si)irit. JANUARY 16 I should worry. JANU.VRV :. ' (» Charles Hughes receives a hothanding from his Lewis Hall constituents. Rag and the world rags with you, waltz and you waltz alone, is sentiment of Soph Cdee committee. JANUARY 21 Chi Omegas decide to do away with dessert at dinner and announce $25 annual prize. JANUARY 22 Stone ' s great Chinese puzzle (Minted in Daily for first time. JANl ' ARY 2:i Ted Cook spears meal ticket by atlvertising grab and grunt lunches at tha Commons. [Page 360] ' EcaiCEiCEacSsii .;v ,»- . tv n. JANUARY 24 Exams begin. Some stu- dents begin to pack trunks. JANUARY 2.} Cramming away. FEP.Rr.XKY 7 Trunk packing justified. FEBRUARY 8 Tolo honor society girls hold dance ; only visitors rag. Nice pile accumulated for members ' loan fund. FEBRUARY 9 Eldred leaves our noble sheet to cast his fortunes with the rising Sun. . rciutects release plans for new campus. Wish that someone would release some money for the project. FEBRUARY 10 The Betas elect Bowman track cap- tain. Delta Gammas roller skate to col- lege. FEBRUARY 11 Student body $7,510.39 in the hole. Help! Carl Getz nominated for Daily editor. FEBRUARY 12 Mcl ' ee rides Oregon goat around gymnasium and Washington wins 25-10. FEBRUARY 13 Sigma Chis concede ]K)int to P.etas and Jerry Powell becomes a real captain of cadets. FEBRUARY 14 Bruce gets his " W. " 351 students compelled to visit " uncle " to stay in college. Lab fees fierce. FEBRU. RY 15 " On Moonlight Bay " wins out at college hour contest. ' Twas ever thus m those dear old college days. [ Page 361] FEBRUARY 16 A. T. O. string band trio sere- nades Gamma Phi and Clii Omega sorority houses. FEBRUARY 17 Students prepared for an hours ' sleep at " Music of Poetry " lecture at assembly. ' agreeably surprised by Prof. Bassett. Tom Wand has name inscribed on Flaherty medal. FEBRUARY 18 " University May Be Granted $1,000, (MM), " reads Daily headline. Man wants but little here below. FEBRUARY 19 Phil Northcraft blown out of cadet comjianv. We warned him not to drill with wet feet. FEBRUARY 20 We hold our first skirmish with the young lady at ' ills- ' rceland. Count Lindburg wears a two-gallon hat to Phi Delt formal. FEBRUARY 21 Board of Control stung for $.500 worth of old shelves. Jessie Lewis chosen president of Soph Girls " Club. Waller reported to have turned down $150 job in order to stay with crew. (Inside dope, the job was worth only $65.) FEBRUARY 22 Washington ' s birthday. Hurrah ! says ])opulace. Darn! says campus guards- men who pe-rade in their blue straight- jackets. FEBRUARY 23 Kathleen Sullivan and ] Iarc still seek the shady spots. Dar [Page 362] FEBRUARY 24 Mike Hardy " bawled out " by Whitman debaters. Faniswortii WVi lit makes a strong bid for Steilacoom by lecturing in Esperanto. FEBRUARY 25 Connie sponges taxi ride to campus from loyal crew sup- porter. Seniors eat and grow fat on two-bit feed. C3 FEBRUARY 26 Pullman dings varsity. Daily runs pretty pictures of 1912 class memorial. (Only two more old cuts left now.) £ FEBRUARY 27 Mercer loses his clothes. Otto phones for police. Herbert pleads with thief, who is depriving him of black yearling over- coat, which he would like to wear until Easter. i ' EBRUARY 28 Soldiers get oat edition of Daily. " Oh, joy! " says Getz as he rolls in his com- fortable bed at 11 A. M. " Rats! " says Printer Redfield when he discovers that soldiers have placed three stories upside down. FEBRUARY 29 Ed Keenan marries Nada Titus ' . Ed wins the prize for springing the first one of the new year. Another special assessment for the Delta Chi brothers. [ Page 363] MARCH 1 Stuart Kicc and Cieorge Hiittoii decide to swani]) fraternities and W ' asliing- tonians organized. Material here for Sigs and D. Us. M.XRCII 2 S(iph girls decide to attend ]iicnic in a bod} ' . Hoys a li)pt " 1 Should Worry " attitude and girls reverse their decision. M. RCH 4 I ' hi Delta This rent house where the political bee may buzz undisturbed. I [. RCH 5 Miss Seninien elected president of V. W. C. . . Mis llurd chosen leader of debating team. D. Us office grabbing record endangered by active Alpha Us. MARCH C We discover that Clordon Cooper and Carlesta Overmeyer have been married for a month. In spring a young man ' s fancy, etc. MARCH 7 Dean .Austin ' s .Aide Society holds session, liill late for his one o ' clock. MARCH 8 .Alpha Tau Omegas send out bids for their annual house-party. " Whoops! We ' ll rag! " sav glad co-eds. " Nix! " say loyal brothers, and put Hd on Olson ' s syncopated shuffle. MARCH 9 " Spike ' our Dame " posters mysteriously sliced. Who did it? MARCH 19 I ' .arney Simjjson falls in love with moving picture actress. Writes sjiirited appeal and discovers that she is supporting an inebriate husband and four children. MARCH 2 Little white auto rolls into law class, says Daily. " Xit. " says Prof. Cole. AIARCH 13 The girl with the blue eyes casts soulful glances at susceiHible Phi Delts and they all t)rder ])hotos. .M. RCI1 14 Women ' s lUiilding . ssured. -aU ! . ngevine was assured . . S. U. W. job. 2 v - y iJ-y £ ' K (Page 364] AIAKCll ir Unkissed Sixtcens s et out edition of Daily. Tiic i rfin ink was pretty. MARCH 18 Theodore C. Smith dishkes being castigated by sophs and procures legal appearing document from Recorder Stone showing previous residence at varsity. MARCH 20 Carl Getz draws his monthly check of $12(1 as result of cornering journalistic jobs on campus. MARCH 21 Fearful of making any honor society, nine students organize Academv of Astronomy. Will Prof. Boothroyd fall for this stall? M. RCH 22 Alarie (label successfully combats soupy music at Y. M. C. A. luncheon. MARCH 23 Biology studes begin to pair off for Sunday afternoon bug- catching expeditions. Might as well leave the nets at home. We know. MARCH 2-i Florence Gellatley seen going to church. And it was only nine o ' clock. MARCH 25 Disciples of Blackstone do their worst. Faculty shocked — co-eds, not saying- male students, " a riproaring good sheet " — Daily stafif — " Rotten, punk, putrid. " After almost six weeks of abstinence William Wellington Conger again casts his fortunes with the Daily staff. MARCH 2(i Langdell and Miss de la liarthe seen strolling on campus. March 27 Last of old cuts run in Daily. Langdell and Miss de la liarthe go to Rogers Wp put one over on the Stanford debaters. [ Page 365] i- ii- f i-X MARCH 28 Langdell — Oh, what ' s the use. " V- ■ 3 ' .r T- ii Wonderful display Fox hotfoots it to MARCH 2!) $1C5 collected for flood victims. Good work. APRIL 1 Sophs get out best special edition ever seen on campus, of originality. (Soph wrote this.) April 2 — Three freshmen hotfoot it to C ' iichalis. " Sly ' Cathcart, Wash. Happy days, " Sly. " April ' i — Major Dave Essberg, chief mouriK-r at l)aptisnial ceremony con- ducted by soph vigilance committee. Tom Patterson sneaks away. Carl Getz leaves for Oregon, much to the dismay of his journalistic brethren. April 4 — Spring has came ; Happy news, h ' or ten long days. We ' ll eat and snews. April 1 1 — Ralph Robinson decides that canoeing is the only real sport. What say you, Miss Dixon. April 1.5 — Our own " Ham " (not w V whiskers) introduces us to the Ren Green players. April IC) — Soph class song introduced to varsity at college hour by co-ed chorus. Horr begins advertising campaign for Princess Bonnie. April 18 — Haight, Kummer, McFee, Harmon and Hathaway wearing ribbons of Anti-King Cole fraternity. Oregon dings varsity baseball team. Sad days. .April 21 — Ed. Taylor chosen captain of victorious crew. Men report nice trip. Yes, indeed boys, it looked nice; who was she? April 22 — Jack Patten chases bugs about campus. April 24 — Exams draw nigh ; the bugs must be caught. April 25 — Hazel still twenty specimens shy and Jack is unable to go on base- ball trip. May 1— All in. [Page 366] Qoot) Oi-T) Coi-i-t Ti ' DAys (Page 367] sa Of IMT - us- — " » Es catC U)T 7 o v cry The Year s JSe-ws in Retrospect Pao E 368] Require??ients for Admission into So?ne of Our Greek Letter Societies SIGMA NU A dress suit is absolutely indispensable, as is the ability to warble sweet ditties and greet the " brows " with the latest slang. A good family tree would be of value to the applicant no matter what he looks like. THETA CHI Our suburban home cannot be equaled for pure unadulterated quietness. We recommend the health-giving atmosphere about our house. Men with eight o ' clocks should go elsewhere to live. I Page 369] PHI DELTA THETA A corkscrew and a strong right arm a necessity. A tender feeling for tiie Delta Gammas would not be amiss. We have the prettiest pins on the campus. Come and see the pictures of our football teams. SIGMA DELTA We mix where others fear to tread. Our boys always welcome at the Alpha Xi house. Freshmen desiring positions in the campus Y. M. C. A. should not hesitate to don inir Mack and gold button. [ Page 370] ' Ni: °P THE 365 - " ' ' 5 BETA THETA PI A goody-goody nature and a mentality that can see the point of I ' .rother Casey ' s Olla Podrida. Track men assured of a promi- nent position at our table. Men owning automobiles need no other reference. " We like ma- chines in front of our house. " ALPHA TAU OMEGA A carefree crowd, the chief require- ments being an extremely simple look, two packets of Fatima cigarettes and an intense desire to " pick-pick-pick " on the mandolin. (B ilia DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Can you sing? Do you like soft drinks ? If so, walk right in. All the comforts of a home. Our lights go out at 9 o ' clock sharp. I ' llI KAPPA len having I ' si Upsilon relatives or knowing anyone that has are assured o£ a hearty welcome. We get our checks from home regularly. No collectors on our trail (apologies to the Kappa Sigs). P. r.v. 37 2 ' DELTA Ul ' SlLOX At least a semester ' s residence in the dorm, experience in catch-as-catch-can office grabbing. Debaters welcomed witii no (|nestions asked. Our men may talk as much as thcv like — we have no secrets. » , sa a ? SIGMA ALPHA EFSILON Ability to dance the Tango, Alabama Grip and Texas Razzle- Dazzle is essential. Nothing could be of greater value to one desirous of becoming a member of this illustrious society than being well versed in the art of spending a jolly good evening and nothing more. DELTA TAU DELTA Tite pants, piano pounding, three (leci s of cards and histrionic talents required. Must have nerve enough to wear anything that Troy collar experts produce. A brand new set of dice would be appreciated by the brothers and assure the aspirant of a speedy initiation. v : KAPPA SIGMA A thirst that cannot be quenched, a feeling that one year of college life is enough for any man and the ability to successfully elude collectors of all kinds. [Page 374] ' % ' ' OLD WOMEM ' S home , 7Y ACACIA You ought to be a Mason, ' cause a Mason never tells. All you need is the initiation fee and 21 years of age. We are union Masons. Join us and have brothers in every city in the world. THETA DELTA CI II Come early and avoid the rush. We have all of the prominent men in college, including Ilam Alartin. Our house cost $30,000 (at Lafayette). Have you seen our pin ? [ Page 375] ALI ' llA SIGMA nil W ' c live at 022 University T ' .oulevard. W ' e have no shadowy past to hve down. Applicants will find our rates reasonable. Discount. 80 per cent from list price. We train well known boxers at our table. C,000P FELLFlR ' j SIGMA CHI Either a " W " or a military bearini;; an absolute necessity. The most liberal fra- ternity at Washington. Blanks sent upon application. We have all sizes of uni- forms on hand with shoulder straps to match. DELTA CHI — Any man capable of trotting a ten-pound book for three hours and appreciat- ing the wonders of Blackstone (also Tates) will be jjledged without any further questions. Delta Gamma brothers are always welcome at our home. Join us and play ball in front of the Chi Omega house. C CiUE S WELL NhME ? PHI GAMMA DELTA A desire for much company and a tender feeling for the Kappas. A man with a coni])lcte knowledge of fireside fussing would be welcome. © y4 Deceptive Ana ogy of the Sister System at Washington DELTA GAALMA — This sorority(?) grabbed a charter in 11)03, four min- utes before the Gamma Phis crossed the wire with theirs, and has fooled the hijjh council into letting them keep it thus far. The badge is shaped like a pick and resembles a funeral floral piece. The " gi-ruls " crave vaudeville and are regular cut-ups when the house mother is asleej). Joint ( chapter ) meetings are held with the Delta Chis on afternoons and evenings, mostly evenings. The colors are pink, blue and bronze. A cream-colored rose is the fraternity flower. The local chapter use dandelions. GAMMA PHI BETA— This bunch became a regular chartered Greek letter club in 1903 and has already scoo])ed the (ither henneries by getting a Steinway baby grand, dollar dt)wn, dollar a week, lleing a " terr-ubly eggsclusive " sorority the Gamma Phis have but thirteen other cha])ters in the country (not counting the one at Idaho, which is never mentioned locally). The ])in looks like a Jew nickel smeared around with Greek letters. The Mower of the organization is Fisher ' s Blend. [Page 37! K-KPPA KAPPA GAMMA— This sorority was chartered in 1905 on l " if- teenth Avenue Northeast and has succeeded in building up a strong organization with the assistance of the boys in the " big white house on the corner. " A few upperclassmen control the destinies of 411 freshmen (|uite successfully. Their activities consist chieflv in carrying spears in the college musical comedies and beautifying the grandstands at athletic meets. Each members carries a latch key, the symbol of the organization. The flower is a fleur-de-policy. Z . LPHA CHI OMEG. — Chartered in 1910 for the purpo: gether the temperamental spirits of college. Their proximity shattered higher ideals and now girls of all types are taken in. on the campus to possess a real " bower " all their own. The ternity is a Greek hot air instrument with $1.89 worth of pea the edges. The colors are best illustrated by a pimento-stufifed red carnation and smilax. . flag was adopted in 1910, but as y has not been able to afford one. se of gathering to- to the Delts soon The only sorority badge of the fra- rls scattered along olive. The flower, et the local chapter ALPHA G.VMM.V DELI " A— With the able assistance of Mrs. D. C. Hall Theta Phi snatched a charter from this national in 1909 and has since lived peacefully in our midst, full-fledged. This bunch has been unusually fortunate in having a press agent on the Seattle Times and unfortunate in that it lives in the wind-swept house that once was home to the A. T. O. ' s. ' oi.-ff T?, e»= Colors — Green. Publication — Alpha Gamma Two-Bits. Flower — Bluff Roses. I P A G E 3 7 9] ALPHA XI DELTA— The Incal was obliged to accept a charter in 1909. Anythintj to get away from that local name, Sigma Alpha Sigma. Having years of e. ])erieiice in trapping young Kappa Sigs the girls are up on all the latest methods of hairdressing. The badge is a golden quill, but it is reported that in order to keep up with the rest of the world it will soon be changed to a regular $5 grade Waterman fountain pen. The colors are Dark and Light Blue and Gold (the gold being a suspiciously minus quantity). KAPPA ALPHA THETA— The girls of I ' i Epsilon Tau just bubbled over with enthusiasm on the .April 22, 1! (IS, when they received a telegram announcing their promotion into the ranks of national sorority life. The butcher, baker and grocer were stalled another month while the young ladies celebrated. I st year dufFered from the inquisitiveness of the Sigma Alpha Epsilon boys who per- sisted in reading near the windows facing the Theta house. This year the Thetas were mortified to discover that some of their " steadies " had the Kappa habit and there was some talk of a fence. The badge resembles a Chinese kite and .nay be had for $1.98. [Page 38 0] CHI OAIECJA — This huncli of fomiiiinity received a charter in l ' ,)08 and have been right on the job ever since. Have gathered more fraternities into their fold than any other sorority, eating chib or Hterary society on the campus. Has long Ijeen known as " the home of the college widow. " 1 lave given up des- serts on Thursda) ' in order to offer a $2. " ) prize for an essay contest, ' i ' he jjin is shaped like a horseshoe upon which is mounted a pair of shears. DELTA DELTA DELTA — Thi.s group of social climbers was chartered in 1909 and immediately moved into the grain elevator on Eighteenth Avenue, where they now reside. Have kept away from campus politics and gathered in a good crop of men with surprising ability. Motto: " Rag and the world rags with you. waltz and you waltz alone. " Colors: Cerulean (whatever that is). Flower : " Only a pansy blossom. " i ' l BETA PHI — Washington .Mpha chapter chartered in VM) " , without the knowledge of the Grand Council. Because of its wonderful work in bringing the Pi Phis and Fijis together throughout the country the local chapter was granted official recognition and is now listed on the chapter roll of the sorority. Each 28th of . ])ril is known as Fonnder.s ' day and the local members march in a b(jdy to Rogers, where one of the girls has a charge account. The badge of the organi- zation is a spear, while the colors and flowers are strangely reminiscent of " Old Sauterne. " [Page 381] ALPHA UPSILON — This group of co-eds bears the rare distinction of never having been chartered. They were founded in liill. It was decided to take in only second year girls, inasmuch as the founders wanted to see what they got. No grab-bag bids for them. Far be it. Of late they have been trying to cop the journalistic jobs of college with pretty good success. The colors are gray and blue. The flower was especially grown for this sorority and named tlic Frau Karl Druski rose. No sjjecimens of this flower have ever been seen, that being one of the deep secrets of the sorority. SIGM.-V K. PP. — When chartered in llHO this aggregation was living far, far away from the campus and the grand council thought it a great joke to label them the Moo chapter. Since then the girls have perked up and now dwell right in our midst on the boulevard. Many names familiar to the athletic fraternity will be found among their number, such as Spaulding, Oldfield and Barr( ?). Their nnisical ability may be best delineated by the name of their publication, " The Triangle. " The flower is the Violet. Our Book Reviews " When a Man Marries " Ed. Kecnen " Far from the Madd " ning Crowd " Sigma Kappa Porch " The House of Mirth " The Library " The Prodigal Son " Jimmy Burson " Hearts Contending " Airdrie Kincaid, Mike Foran, Cecil Coates " A Group of Noble Dames " Hvland Hall " The Firing Line " 10 :30 O ' Clock " The Deer Slaver " Ed Carlberg " The Ruling Passion " Rogers " The Barrier " Dean Austin [ Page 382] THE BOYHOOD OF OUK GREAT MEN— ARCHIUALI) M. iMA.K K [ Page 383] Who ' s Who and Why Not PATTEN. GERALDIXE. .Male impersonator. Born. — . Once coated pills in a driitj factory, whence the expression, " Ain ' t he sweet. " Was educated at the EucHd l ' inisliin 4- School for Younjj Ladies, grachiatinsj;- with honors. Early in his collei e career attracted the attention of classmates by his wonderful lectures on " How It Feels to Be a Co-ed. " Was unanimously elected presiilent of the Pan-Hellenic, which position he strengthened by taking B. Sully to A. T. O. formal. Geraldine is a charter member of the Y. W. C. . . and the . ssociated Bell-Ringers of America. Author. " Every Lady Her Own Housemaid, " " Why I Follow Dr. Alarv Walker. " " Whv I Ple.lged A. T. O. Instead of Gannna Phi. " HORSLEY, WILLIAM HEXERY. President, professor and aide-de-camp to the dean of women. Ilorn, ISIIO in North ' akima : left there shortly after, thereby becoming the idol of the people in that section. Has bluffed his way out of more scrapes than Prof. Moritz could count. One time considered he owned the campus, but since publication of Law School edition of Daily resigned his claim to that home of Blackstone. Induced seniors to wear caps and gowns because he had spilled soup on his best clothes. Yelled his way into a professor- ship, from which co-cds would yell him out. Clubs, Will Horsley Marching Club, Defeated Candidates, . uthor, " Bluff Will Not Float Every Scheme. " " Why Washington Needs a Statue of Me, " " Whv I Prefer College to the Cru-el, Cru-el World. ' SWEENEY, P. TRICK. Critic and chief explainer of all things both politic and baseballic. Born, 1888, Tacoma : should have stayed there. Was endowed with a rare sense of humor, but as yet no one has discovered it. One of the ardent " Dckes " in college, being a live press agent for all the latest Deke songs. Played baseljall witii such telling effect in Tacoma that he easily made the Wash- ington team — (almost). ' as wont to criticize everything on the campus until he was handed a right uppercut in the shape of an Oval Club pledge. Has been living a model life ever since. Author, " What I Know About Washington Politics and Won ' t Tell, " " The Mistakes of Others, " " Sweeney at the Bat. " LINDISCRG, COUNT VON. Grand moralizer of the university. Born, DU the W ' rong continent. While but a youth showed signs of an extraordinary love for purity. Would not look at chicken unless it was dressed and could not be induced to eat leg of lamb. Was once deeply offended because someone mentioned the bare facts in a case. Is absolutely innocent of anything more dangerous than La Salle collars and English shoes. Has been labelled " sissy " at college, but he knows better. Member of Checkers Club, Fussers and Jolly Entertainers. Author of, " The Immorality of the Naked Truth, or How I Fool Diogenes. " KNAPP, CL. RENCE. Ouondom favorite .son of Brown Hulens. Born with a boxing glove on his right hand and a toothiMck in his mouth, ( iie of the best little stand-arounds in college. With the assistance of a White Lunch ])iece of pie, can imitate a three-dollar dinner better than any may who ever stood before the Hotel Washington, . uthor. " When a Fighter Was the ' hole Thing at a Mixer, or Before I Met Navarre: " " My Experience With the ( " dee Club, or I lotelkecpers I Have Met. " l ' " avorite song, " If You Haven ' t Got No Money You Needn ' t Come Around. " [Page 384] HAYFIELD, MARK. Perpetual cadet. Born in vicinity of Pi Phi house and ha.s lived there ever since. Had a youthful predilection for making himself custodian of his playmates ' pennies and has been the best crap-shooter in the country since. Studied law and for years was legal adviser of one, Melville Muckelstoiie. (Said advising consisted in ]KMnting out Kastlake car for aforesaid Muck in the wee sma ' . ) Has a fondness for military drill, which cannot be duplicated in the institution. Has refused numerous high offices in order to " remain with the boys " in the rear rank. Author, " When Good Fellows Get Together, " " My Right .Arm Is Still Good for Many a Milk Punch, " " Mixers I Have Met. " ' LOYAL, U. B. Ever boosting for Washington, a good example for fresh- men. Born, 1888, Seattle, W ' ash. : has lived there ever since. When but a child was asked to select his future college by loving parents and chose Washington. Since coming t(j the university has received " A " grades in all his work. Has never participated in campus politics nor attended a chapter meeting at Tate ' s cafe. Turns out regularly for debates and has been known to strike a student who spoke disrespectfully of Recorder Stone. Club, A Greater Washington. Author. " Why I Live a Righteous Life. " " What Loyalty to Your Alma Mater Consists Of. " Editor ' s Xotc. — There never was any U. B. Loyal and if there had been he would probably have died before reaching high school. f oviy r ' li A 6- i N { " Qoot OuT) CoLut( " E T)Ays " ■ -Tyys c-z c ' w . [Page 385] ' - ' r LITTLE JLMMY SUPPKELL. OUR CHORUS LADY Wn.LL M WELLINGTON CON- GER—DISGUISED AS A MAN K7£ZeAr Af A s- .Z -7- TEl. [Page 386] - LAW-S ' C i S}L T RE-ZXAn USTACffE ie.ACZ - SCA I. P f M : Hf D DN ' T Page 387] WHAT WE EXPECT TO ?[APPEN TO THE FEATURE EDITOR Ask " tm-e LA » -Scv ooi_ - NiOfLs 7 X K MO x . ' Page 388] 4r ■ Z ' 0OO-D Old CoLLr -E. ' Xxws — Page 389] O F T=oiL THX UN(0 5- TV©r [Page 390] Sunnyside Fuel Com pany INCORPORATED North 428 D D North 1771 Dealers in Coal Wood and Build- i n g M aterials NORTH FORTY-FIFTH STREET AND FJRST AVE. NORTHEAST Kodakers Your luck with your Kodak lies mostly in the finis hin . Our Guaranteed work will convince you. Developing, lOc a Roll, any Size 8 X 10 Enlargements, 30c Jacobs PHOTO SHOPS TWO LOCATIONS: P.- I. Building Boston Block Fourth and Union Second and Columbia Theatrical Costumes Masquerade Costumes Ke Costume SKop 132a S AVE. 1 Batween Union t- Unn crsity 6r« Seattle Wash A demonstration of our ability to completely provide for any costume was evidenced in the recent University success, " The Princess Bonnie. " Bright new stock, fair prices and a sincere desire to please form the foundation upon whicn we lay claim to your patronage. Cl|r QnBtumr @liiup 1322 Fifth Avenue Phone Main 5433 [ Page 391] Saxony Sweaters are the BEST Saxony Knitting Co. 160 Jackson Street Seattle UNIVERSITY TRANSFER COMPANY I ' liDiies: North N.Sl, Res. Nurthl557 We Move i:!:; " :;; bagga(]E. WI-kki(;ht TWO TRIPS o ' clTV DAILY Lhiiversity Publishing Company Commercial f Society Printers 4141 Fourteenth Ave. N. E. Phone North 75 SKAITLE Hugh A. Wilson Electrical Contractoi — All Kinds of Electrical H ' ork Fi.xturej anJ Supplies Students ' Lamps and Supplies 1445 14th Avenue N. E. Phone North 2864 ' . ..i. 392 Catalog; ' , Booklet 6 Color Printing; Ln i ' a ' ing 6 Embossing I !iis Issue t}( I I ' -K was Printed h - I.tini bernien ' ft Printing Company " 1 ho Shop that Satisfies " Henry B.,iiainJ! Seattle. U. S. A. B. W. CORNWALL SON D D n Fuel Dealers nan BEST (JRADE COAL AND WOOL) FROMP ' ILY DE1,IVKRED UNIVERSITY STATION NORTH 19 SCHWABACHER BrOS. £ Company, Inc. W io esale Grocers Manufacturers, Importers and Tobacconists S iSi $S SEATTLE WASHINGTON Amateur Finishing. Bromide Ealarsing, Copying, Lantern Slides QOrliHtpr $c ©trurna Commercial Photographers Phont Main 4743 7-40 Arcade Annex, Seattle ' W ' ' ' Frederick Nelson Furniture Carpets Stoves Draperies Wa Papers Women ' s Misses ' and Children s Ready -to- Wear Apparel Dry Goods Men s Fttrnis iings Second Avenue — Madison to Spring Street Page 393] % le ■ i perior mialitx of our work d DV our Acid Dla tr ourworkjisas- oF sured Dyour vcid JL iasc irocess or ticnin . Inese places are cleaner ' , deeper ana r rini beiier " £ nan i nose deeper and p ma .de by an oiher me nod. , We aesig,n anyinin ,rroma Irade riarKs to a £)ooA e , and do If rig,nl vr ur equipment e wa service are iin- excel led. w ' trial order wil 1 I 1 ' A c; E 3 9 4] R. M. OVER Cable Address: low. S a,e Celled .ll " DREDGING ' S. H. HEDGES Seattle Iowa Srate Colleee ' 06 PUGET SOUND BRIDGE DREDGING COMPANY, Inc. Engineers Contractors SPECIALTIES : BRIDGES, STRUCTURAL WORK PIERS FOUNDATIONS DREDGING BY ALL METHODS 432 Central Building Seattle, Washington ilMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMMinilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMllllllililiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii DEPARTMENT PRINTING UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON iiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii —ON THE CAMPUS —EDUCATION BUILDING 1 Page 395] The Collegetown Shop Haberdashers Tailors University Station You Know here " Phone Kenwood 24 A Step Ahead! ■in Quality — a step behind in Price. ■That ' s the guiding rule of this shop. You should worry and get a wrinkle if anyone else does your PLUMBING or HEATING Except Montgomery Lavine 4142 Fourteenth Avenue N. E. Phones: North 256 Evening.- North 521 Ellinwood ' s Pure Candy Chocolates, Caromels, Wafers, Taffies French Creams a Specialty A Full Line of Home Made Candies We Make All Our Candies Right Here 4340 14th AVENUE N.E. P.O. HUILDINC 77? Finest Sporting Goods House in the West PIPER TAFT ( Incorporated) 1117 SECOND AVENUE 1 ' A 1. 1: 3 y 6 J Don ' t Take a Chance ! OUR SODA is ahv ays good. Made from pure materials, At a clean sanitary fountain, By skilled dispensers Don ' t take a chance at " Any Old Place " — Come to QTTTTT T 1404 Second Oil. yJ L L Avenue SEATTLE ENTERPRISE FURNITURE COMPANY iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiMiniiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiii We are equipped to supply any- thing in Household Furnishings at lowest prices. Springs and mattresses made to order. Furni- ture repairing. Tel. North iS 1 3 iiiinilliliiliiiiiiliitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiillilliiliiiiiiili FORTY SECOND STREET and FOURTEENTH AVENUE N. E. R. ' .TES TO ORGANIZATIONS CHARACTERISTIC PORTRAITS The Bright Spot in the city under our skylight PHONE MAIN 2231 Wills -Vreeland Studio INCORPORATED UNDER THE LAWS OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON 714 EITEL BUILDING Corner Second and Pike D ALL PORTRAITS IN THIS PUBLICATION TAKEN BY US [Page 397 Colonial Qantiies MADK. AND SOLD AT 4143 FOURTEENTH AVENUE N. E. University Braoch Residence 4347 14th Avenue N. E. 905 43d Avenue East Phone North 1618 A. ANDERSON Succeuor to P. HANSEN Phone North 784 PHONE nQf n MAIN OZL Transfer and Storage 312 OCCIDENTAL AVE. SEA TILE, WASH. [Page 398] Luncheons, Ice Cream, Fruit, Candy And Many Other Things to Delight You Chocoxates Make Rogers ' Lunch and Ice Cream Parlors your resort and meeting place Rogers ' ambition is to always have the best of everything PHONE: K576 4339 Fourteenth Avenue N. E. LOOK INTO Phone: North 15 All Work Guaranteed Stokes ' A. M DANIEL Totem Pole Contractor for Sanitary Plttmbing Candy Boxes filled with Gas and Steam Choicest Candies Fitting A GREAT SOUVENIR A so Apple Blossom Chocolates D 4228 SEAllLE, 14th Ave. N. E. WASH. [ Page 399] mK riM ■:;;x:3F5;!;TrTrTCrr!!icnrv ' ' ■ ' I ' rt .Sr. ' , ■ ' -,•;■; r:M: ii ! ' !i!t., j| ; " ' :.lM-;V ' IKy! : ■;S '

Suggestions in the University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) collection:

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


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


University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1


University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


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