University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA)

 - Class of 1914

Page 1 of 464

 

University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 464 of the 1914 volume:

LT EHEl I [ VNIVERSITT ■- WASHINGTON ■Tin " ir ■ . ... .. 1 S 13 1 S ' 14 7 RE ETI NGS TO OU WHO SCAN THESE PAGES. IF ' I ' OU BE UNDERGRADUATE MA ' THIS BOOK INCREASE YOUR LOVE AND UNDER- STANDING OF THE ALMA MATER; IF ALUMNI, MAY IT REVIVE MEMORIES OF OUR DEAR OLD COLLEGE DAYS; IF FACULTY, MAY IT BRING ' OU CLOSER TO THE PULSE OF THE STU- DENT BOD ' . IF NONE OF THESE, MAY IT HELP TO WIN A FRIEND FOR WASH- INGTON. s n 3 fli V ilj: jl: 15 13 1 5 ' 14 V (Etip? i taff Hazel F. Randolph, ' 14, EJitor-in-Clnef Proctor F. Cook, ' 15, Assistant Editor Edward Franklin, ' 15 Ralph Benjamin. ' 14 George Hipkoe, ' 14 Helene Moore, ' 15 -:3 i K I k IpfiartntPttt Sftitnrs Fred Woelflen, ' 14, Sports Frank Street, ' 16, Sports Ralph Hall, ' 15, Features Marcia Conner, ' 15, IVomen ' s Athletics Marie Gabel, ' 14, Society and Music John Nickerson, ' 14, Dramatics and Debate Wilhelmina Schumacher, ' 14, Special Writer Rollit C. Coe, ' 15, Special Writer (Elaas tiiitnrs Lawrence Williams, Senior Lena White, Junior Louis SeagraX ' E, Sophomore Conrad Bre ick, Freshman Art g ' tciff SiGRED Hall, ' 17 Laura Kiehl, ' 16 Katherine Wagner, ' 15 Helen Calhoun, ' 17 Bryant Macdougall. ' 1 7 Elma Leonard. ' 16 Bertram Elliott, ' 14 Madel Gille, ' 15 Elizabeth Reid, ' 17 Ray Dummett, ' 1 7 Phillip O ' Neill, ' 15 Margaret Peterson, ' 17 k raff k Ralph Horr . . Manager Arthur " i ' dunger Assistant a 3 Intr OlnUtmus Wc Unup By EDMOND S. MEANY jt ET joy grip the heart of each loyal one singing ■ A song to the columns, our old treasure-trove, And firm be the hold of fond memory clinging To symbols of hope, the white columns we love ' jiN hours or in years. Oh, the leap of the willing! - The task to turn rivers or mountains to move; There ' s strength and a glory in promise fulfilling. We look to the heights as those columns we love n a . ml p. r f K ■Tit OREVER, Oh columns, we see through the shadows Thy glint and thy glimmer of light from Above: Our faith in the God of the hills and the meadows Grows strong as we pass ' neath the columns we love i TCNLIGHTEN, Oh Father, each soul that is yearning ■ ' To rise with his fellows, to grapple, to prove: That choicest of fruits from the books or from learning Is power to be true as those columns we love i m t D 3 rii V K : t.: 19 13 1 5 14 r 1 n rii V t : f 2 19 13 1 5 14 V 1 ' Mi- m r T- O EDICATED TO HIRAM B. CONl- BEAR. COACH OF THE FIRST UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON CREW TO WIN RECOGNITION ON EASTERN WATERS, THIS BOOK IS RE- SPECTFULLY DEDICATED V f f ll m IP 3 rii V K : £.: 9 3 1 5 ' 1 4 v (Enmntntrrmntt ' Andrew Jackson had greater respect for precedents than did the class of 1913. In the fall of 1909, the University year began nearly a month late because of the Alaska- ukon-Pacific exposition which was held on the campus. When the college doors were opened eight hundred freshmen swarmed on the campus and were greeted with the announcement that all first-year men would be compelled to take two years of military training. Then this class began breaking precedents by losing the lie-up and tasting defeat in the flag-rush. During the second year this same class was again tied up and then was beaten in the pushball contest. When the class of 1913 reached its junior year and was ready to assume control of the Tyee, the student body voted to make the annual an A. S. U. W. publication. When the class began hitting the last lap many members lost their stride with the announcement that a system of double examinations would be tried. The class of 1913 was used for laboratory purposes and after some few had succumbed to the ordeal, the system was abandoned. Those who came through the gauntlet with colors untouched, were checked in their haste with the announcement that all seniors in the college of arts and sciences would be required to take an examination cover- ing their major studies for four years and their minor subjects for two years. The result was that the class of 1913 graduated with a number smaller than did the class of 1912. Before clinching their hold on " sheep-skms, " the men of the class attempted to abolish caps and gowns. Because they were outnumbered by the women in the class, they were forced to acknowledge defeat. But even then, many men in the college of arts and sciences, in addition to those in the college of engineering and the school of law, refused to wear the usual academic wrapper. But the class of 1913 could not graduate without abolishing some- thing. The result was that Class day laid its head upon the block and was given a tap that batted it out of existence. I he Senior Farewell, an all- universily open-air mixer, was substituted. A banquet for the seniors at the home of President Thomas Franklin Kane, started the festivities. At the close of the dinner, the near-graduates joined with the juniors and underclassmen in a general merry-making on ) rl V !• : E] 19 13 - l 14 v 1 ) the campus. Each class had a booth on the campus and the grounds were brilliantly illummated with hundreds of incandescent lights. The feature of the farewell was a freak parade in which the campus celebrities were dragged before the public eye. Members of the class of 1913 hope to see the Senior Farewell made a permanent feature of each college year. Commencement week opened on Baccalaureate Sunday, June i 5. The Reverend Bishop Edwin Holt Hughes, of the Methodist Episcopal church, delivered the baccalaureate sermon, one of the most scholarly ad- dresses ever heard in Meany hall. Monday morning the " seniors gamboled on the green " and grew reminiscent for a few hours. That night President and Mrs. Kane held their annual reception to seniors, members of the faculty and alumni. By way of innovation, the class of 1913 provided for a reception to friends and relatives of the graduates, during Commencement week. This was held Tuesday morning in the Women ' s building. The rest of the day was taken up with the annual baseball game between the alumni and the faculty, the alumni dinner and the alumni dance. Graduation e.xercises were held in Meany hall Wednesday morning, June 1 8. The Right Reverend Frederic William Keator, Bishop of Olympia, Episcopal church, delivered the Commencement address. De- grees were conferred, diplomas were awarded, appointments of fellows were announced, and the member of the class of 1913 had completed his college education. J i )■ I I! n f=f Li G TP " k E2 1E3 9 1 3 15 ' 14 a 0attrftp • ' !l f h ' t f 1 a it " ,; rl V » : f 2 19 1 - 1 5 ' 1 4- V 1 Charles A. Caches, .V . Wmon John A. Rea, Tacoma William A. Shannon, Seattle Eldredge Wheeler, Monlesano Otto A. Fechter, North Yakima William Winlock Miller. Seattle William T. Perkins. Seattle A m t fl t fi t r a t i u r (0 f f i r r r ii Henry Landes, President Herbert T. Condon, Bursar Edward N. Stone, Recorder and Secrelarv of the Facultv Edwin B. Stenens, Secretarv of the President Isabelle Austin, Dean of Women a 3 fl V t: 12 1 5 1 3 1 5 ' 1 4 V " IFantltiT CCuUrijr uf ICibrral Aria Arthur Seawell Hagget, Ph. D. ! . B. K. Dean of the College of Libera! Arts and Pro- fessor of Greek r F EdmoND Stephen MeaNV, M. S., M. L. i. A. X. Professor of His- tory J. Allen Smith LL. B., Ph. D. I ' . B. K. Professor of Political and Social Science and Dean of the Graduate school Caroline Haxen Ober. Professor of Spanish Frederick Morgan Padelford. Ph. D. l ' . B. K. Professor of English ILLIAM Sa ERY, Ph. D. Professor of Philosophy Da id Thompson, A. B. Professor of Latin Pierre Joseph Frein, Ph. D. Professor of French Rev. Herbert Henry Gowen. D. D.. F. R. G. S.. M. R. S. A. Professorial Lecturer on Oriental History and Literature. Member of Society of Arts m 3 rr " k e: E3 I 9 [ I S 14 1 Frederick William Meisnest. B. S.. Ph. D. Professor of German Olixer Huntington Richardson, A. M.. Pii. D. ' I ' . H. K. Pro- fessor of European History Walter Greenwood Beach, A. M. K B. K. Professor of Social Science Vernon Louis Parrington, A. M. Professor of English Edxx IN John Vickner. A. M., Ph. D. Professor of Scandinavian Languages Edward Eugene McCammon, Lieutenant, U. S. A. Professor of Military Science and Tactics Frank George Kane, A. B. . B. K. ii. A. X. Professor of Journalism Allen Rogers Benham, Ph. D. . B. K. Associate Professor of English J Loren Douglass Milliman, A. B. Associate Professor of English Thomas K. SidEV, Ph. D. Associate Professor of Latin and Creek Ed aARD McMahon, Ph. D. Associate Professor of American History Jacob Neibert Bowman, Ph. D. Associate Professor of European History William Pierce Gorsuch, A. B. Associate Professor in Charge of the Department of Public Speaking c rii V K : e: 19 13 1 5 1 4 7 1 " z K o Stevenson Smith, Ph. D. ! . a. K. Associate Professor of Orthogenics ' a. DE ER Curtis, Ph. D. Assi stant Professor of Economics OttilLIE Gertrude BoETZKES, A. M. Assistant Professor of Ger- man Hans Jacob HoFF, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of German Robert Max Garret, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of English Edward Godfrey Cox, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of English George Wallace Humphrey, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of Spanish Otto PaTZER, M. L., Ph. D. Assistant Professor of French Charles Monroe Strong. A. M. l . H. K. Assistant Professor of Spanish William Theodore Darby, .A. M. Assistant Professor of English Har EY Bruce Densmore, A. B. Assistant Professor of Greek Gr.ACE GclDENA Denny, A. B. Assistant Professor of Domestic Art Ernest George Atkins, A. M. Professor of French Abraham Berglund, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of Economics William Baird, Ph. D. Acting Assistant Professor of Philosophy and Psychology r 3 -rr v IlJ 3l1 19 13 1 5 1 4 7 " GlNO Arturo RaTTIA Ph. D. Acting Assistant Professor of French Joel Marcus Johanson, A. B. Instructor in English Walter Bell Whittlesey, A. M. Instructor in French Theresa SchmID McMaHON, Ph. D. Instructor in Political and Social Science Charles Louis Helmlinge, B. Ph. Instructor in French Ralph Haswell Lutz, Ph. D. Instructor in History Attilio Filippo Sbedico, Ph. D. Instructor in French and Italian Newell Wheeler Sawyer, A. M. Instructor in English Victor LoviTT ChitTICK, A. M. Instructor in English Henry Slater Wilcox, B. S., A. M. l . B. K. Instructor in Phychology Rudolph Herbert Ernst, A. M. Instructor in German Curt John DucassE, Ph. D. Instructor in Philosophy E Walter Edward RoloFF. Ph. D. Instructor in German o rr " ' Ir - ' TE I S 1 3 9 4- SeRENO Burton Clarke. Ph. D. Instructor in Latin and Greek Robert Alexander Cummins, B. S., A. M. Psychology i. A. . Instructc V. Carl Henry Getz, A. B. i. a. X. Instructor in Journalism George Milton Janes, Ph. D. ! . n. K. Instructor in Political and Social Science William LaFOLLETTE, A. B. Instructor in Public Speaking and Debate I C ONRAD TrESSMAN, Ph. D. Instructor in Gerr John Barlowe Harrison, A. B. Instructor in English :i Hugh Elmer AgNEW, A. B. Instructor in Journalisr Da ID Connolly Hall, Sc. M., M. D. Director in Physical Training Jessie B. Merrick, B. S., Ph. D. Director of Physical Training for Women k Thomas Withers. A. B., C. E. Instructor in English Fred Washington Kennedy. :•. A. . Laboratory Assistant Journalism i n 3 rri " -Wl ' JO i 5 13 - - 1 5 14 7 1 ? -r i. i (L ' lillrnr nf frtrurr Henry Landes, A. M. Dean of the College of Science and Professor of Geology and Minerology Acting President of University Orson Bennet Johnson, LL. B. Professor Emeritus of Zoology Horace G. Overs, Ph. D. i. H. . A. V. Professor of Chemistry Trevor KincaID, B. S., A. M. i. =.. Professor of Zoology and Director of Puget Sound Marine Station Frederick Arthur Osborne , Ph. D. i. H. Professor of Physics Theodore Christian Frye, Ph. D. i. H. Professor of Botany Robert Edouard Moritz, Ph. D., Ph. n. d. i. H. Professor of Mathematics Henry Kreitzer Benson, Ph. D. i. H. ' i ' . A. " » . Professor of Industrial Chemistry John Weinzirl, M. S., Ph. D. l . li. K. i;. H. ' l . . . Professor of Bacteriology Frank Marion Morrison, A. B. ii. =. Associate Professor of Mathematics u 3 HP " k e: I ? 1 3 I 5 14 a a Samuel Latimer Boothrovd, B. S.. M. S. Associate Professor of Astronomy and Mathematics William Malricf. Dehn, Ph. D. i. H. ' ! . A. V. Associate Pro- fessor of Physiological Chemistry and Toxicology Stevenson Smith, Ph. D. Associato Professor of Orthogenics EfFIE Isabel Raitt. B. S. :i. =. Associate Professor in charge of the Department of Home Economics Edwin James Saunders. A. M. i. H. Assistant Professor of Geology George Irning Ga ETT, B. P. Assistant Professor of Mathematics, absent on leave Robert Enstaffie Rose, Ph. D. i. H. I . A. Y. Assistant Pro- fessor of Chemistry Eli Victor Smith Ph. B., Ph. D. i. H. Assistant Professor of Zoology Henry Louis Brake, Ph. D. i. H. Assistant Professor of Physics Charles Edwin Wea er, Ph. D., B. S. Assistant Professor of Geology Allen Fuller Carpenter, A. M.. A. B. i:. H. Assistant Pro- fessor of Mathematics George Burton Rigg, A. M., B. S. :•. =. Assistant Professor of Botany ra II ' : s : M n ri V IlJ JlJ 19 13 1 5 ' 14 7 1 J. Harlan Bretz, Ph. D., A. B. ' I ' . B. K. Assistant Professor of Geology John William HotsoN. A. M.. A. B. Instructor in Botany Lewis IrNING NeiKIRK, Ph. D., B. S. ii. E. Instructor in Mathematics HaLJMAR OsTERUD, a. M., A. B. i. =. Instructor in Zoology Harlan Leo Trumbull, Ph. D.. A. B. : . E. ' 1 ' . . . V. Instructor in Chemistry Flo ' D Thomas Voris, A. M., B. S. Instructor in Physics Samuel Herbert Anderson. Ph. D. i. H. Instructor in Physics Eric Thomas Bell. Ph. D.. A. B. Instructor in Mathematics Gertrude CrUDEN. B. S.. A. B. Instructor in Domestic Art Grace GoLDENA Denny. A. B. Assistant Professor of Domestic Art Nathan AltsIHILLER. Sc. D. Instructor of Mathematics James Edgar Bell. Ph. D.. B. S. Instructor in Chemistry Irene Hunt DaXIS, A. B. Instructor in Chemistry Ethel Dorothy Johnson, A. B. Instructor in Physical 1 raining Elizabeth RotHERMAL. A. M.. A. B. Instructor in Home Economics LLO " iD LeROY Smail, Ph. D., A. B. i. =. Instructor in Mathematics Luther Ewing Wear. Ph. D.. A. B. •! ' H. K. Instructor in Mathematics SaNFORD Myron ZeLLAR, A. M.. B. S. i. H. Instructor in Botany 3 (CnUruif iif iEuyturrrinu Almon Homer Fuller, M. S., C. E. 0). B. K. i. H. Dean and Professor of Civil Engineerinc F.LNU R James McCaustland, M. C. E., C. E. i. H. Professor of Municipal Engineering Carl MaGNUSSON, Ph. D., B. E. E. i:. H. Professor of Electrical Engineering E ERETT Owen Eastwood, B. S., C. E. i. H. Professor of Mechan- ical Engineering l ' f. m M Charles Church More, M. S., C. E. I . B. K. i. H. Professor of Civil Engineering George Samuel Wilson, B. S. i. =.. Assistant Professor of Mechan- ical Engineering ). Charles W. Harris, C. E., B. S. i. =. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering I Edgar Allen Lowe, B. S., E. E. T. B. II. Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering Horace James MaCINTIRE, M. M. E., B. S. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering i Frank Edward Johnson, E. E. :i. =.. Instructor in Electrical Engi- neering n 3 m •Mi ' ! ' ?- ' h?!y: m¥ ! hiy 19 13 I S ' 14 r 1 William Charles Muehlstein, B. S. Instructor in Civil Engineer- ing Samuel Thomas Beattie. . Instructor in Woodwork John William Miller, B. S. Instructor in Civil Engineering VX ' alter Austin Gleason, B. S. Instructor in Civil Engineering Sandy Morrow Kane.. Instructor in Metal Work Charles Edward Newton, B. S. Instructor in Civil Enginering Leslie Forrest Curtis, B. S. Instructor in Electrical Engineering Charles Culbertson May, B. S. Instructor in Civil Engineering Edward Leonard StRANDBERG. B. S. Instructor in Civil Engineering Frank Mel ILLE Warner, B. S. Instructor in Engineering Drawing rluuil nf Jfnrratru Hugo Winkenwurder, M. F., B. S. Dean of the College of Forestry and Professoi of Forestry Bl KI KikkLAND, a. B. H. 1. H. Associate Professor of Forestry IIlIAS Treat Clarke, M. F., Ph. B. =.. i. 11. Assistant Professor of Forestry B. Leonard Grondahl, M. S. F., A. B. i. =.. Instructor in Forestry n HP - Ml2 JEJ 1 9 1 3 1 5 ' 14 K ' g»rl|iuil uf pianuarii Charles Willis Johnson, Ph. D., Ph. C. Dean of the College of Pharmacy and Professor of Pharmaceutical C hemistry Arthur Wilson Linton, B. S., Ph. C. Associate Professor of Pharmacy I f f rliiuU uf iEiiuratiint Frederick Elmer Bolton, Ph. D. . A. K. Dean of the School of Education and Professor of Education Herbert Galen Lull, Ph. D., A. B. ' l . A. K. Professor of Edu- cation Joseph Kimmot Hart, Ph. D., A. B. Assistant Professor of Edu- cation Da ID Allen Anderson. Ph. D., A. B. Assistant Professor of Edu- cation -I f h c 3 rr W ' ' W ' ' Wi ' ' 1 9 13 5 7 1 . m. (Cnllrar nt " iBinrr. MiLNOR Roberts, A. B. Dean of the College of Mines and Professor of Mining Engineering and Metallurgy Joseph Daniels, M. S., S. B. ii. H. Assistant Professor of Mining Engineering and Metallurgy Clarence Raymond Corey, E. M. Assistant Professor in Mining and Metallurgy rhiuil nf Cam John Thomas Condon, LL. M., LL. B. . A. I . Dean of the School of Law and piofessor of Law Har El ' Lantz, Ph. B. Professor of Law George Seaverns Cole, LL. B. Professor of Law 1 AN Wilbur GoODNER, LL. B. l ' . A. ' l ' . Professor of Law Or ILLE Porter CocKERILL. LL. B., A. B. Assistant Professor of Law Earl Rice, LL. B., A. B. ' !■. H. K. •!•. a. •! . Instructor in Law 3 rii V i : 12 1 5 1 J , -. 15 ' (4, v 1 Extrusuitt Stttiatmt Edwin Augustus Start,, A. M., A. B. l . H. K. Direcior of the University Extension Division HtRWAN GUSTAN- Braukr, PH. D., A. B. 1 . M. K. Secretary of the Municipal Reference ancJ Legislative Bureau of the Extension Di- John Henry L ON, A. M.. A. B. Professor of English in the Exten- sion Division r Alletta Gillette, A. B. Extension Instructor in English Charles Alexander GueRARD, B. I. Extension Instructor in French r f- Clara Jeanette Terry, A. B. Extension Instructor in Home Economics I c 3 rii V ' E3 " ' i3 " ' ' 19 13 1 5 14 r " ifi i i d. 1 M m a ' fntnr ipffirrra THOMAS BARTO Prcsidenl ZOLA BROOKS Vice-President AGNES HOBI : Secrelan LEWIS DAWSON Treasurer COLORS Yale Blue and White YELL Some Class, Pretty Keen U. of W.— ' 14 a m -v »: ff2 19 13 1 ?» 1 4 V 1 f- As the time approaches when the Senior will have completed his University career, it is but natural that he should look back over the way he has come and check up on what advantages he has obtained in exchange tor the time and money put into his college course. In thmkmg over his sms of commission and omission, he will fondly imagine how differently he would act if it were all to do over again. What a fallacy! As a Freshman the glamour and hurrah of undergraduate life would again make its irresistible appeal, and class feeling and class lights, which in the minds of upperclassmen are subordinated to the good of the whole student body, would again represent the tremendously vital part of his Sophomore year. If he w ere a normal human being, as a Junior he would have decided what particular activities most appealed to him and for which he was best adapted, and would begin to specialize in them. And then in his last year he would enjoy the respect and admiration due the Senior as a tried and proven man who does things because he enjoys doing them, and does them well because he knows how. This is the logical order of advance, and while the Senior may regret he cannot re-enter college armed with his present experience, even if it were possible the University would have little to offer him, and he would miss the joy of acquiring that power he now possesses. Here, at least, just rewards are usually meted out. The student body has honored, not those brief meteoric careers which blazed into oblivion in our underclassmen existence, but rather has handed its highest rewards to those with splendid reputations for persistent hard work and unselfish loyalty to their University. It IS the enviable lot of the Senior to leave the campus happy in the quiet satisfaction of work well done, and to face the future calm and clear- eyed, strong of body and mind, big of heart, and ready to meet conditions as they come, confident in the belief that those same homely essentials of character which made for success in the University, will take him over the rough places ahead, and enable him to build a life honoring to his Maker and useful to man. LAWRENCE WiLLIAMS. u f- b MABELL J. AMIDON Seattle Science IVomen ' s Athletic Association (2, 3. 4), Kla- hoa- a (3, 4); Baslietball Team (I, 2); IV. A. A. Vice-President (4); Kla-ho1i -})a Secre- tary (3. 4) ; Junior Informal Committee ; Varsity Ball Committee (4) ALICE OLIVIA ANDERSON A. X. v.. Bellingham Liberal Arts Senior Representative of the H omcn ' s League; President Senior Cirfs Club; Campus Day Committee (3) ; Senior Farewell Committee (4) EDWIN C. ANDERSON T. B. n. Seattle Civil Engineering VICTORIA ANDERSON Rcnv.lle. Minn... Liberal Arts Scandinavian Club (1. 2, 3, 4); Secretary (I. 2); President (3, 4) ; Kia-hom-ya f 3 riv V IlJ JbJ 19 13 5 v 1 RUTH CLEVELAND AXTELL K. A. (•■). Iingham---- Liberal Ifomen ' s Athletic Association (2. 3. 4,); Hockey Team (2); Basketball Team (1. 2. 3); Class Social Committee (2) ,• iVomen ' s League Cabinet (3); Class Vice-President (3); Kars fy Ba Committee (3) ,• 5enfor Memorial Committee (4); To o C ufc THOMAS C BARTO A. V. tie Liberal I ' arsity Ball Committee (3) ,• Campus Day Dance (3); Picnic Committee (3); Class Baseball Team (3) ,- Class President (4) MARY I BASH IL H. l . (Aena Debating Club (1, 2, 3. 4); Deutscher Verein (L 3. 4); Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion (3, 4); Y. W. C. A.: Devotional Com- mittee (I); Vice-President (2); Genera; 5ec- retarv (3, 4); Campus Day Committee (1. 2. 3); Hoc ep Team (I); Chorus (4); W.A.A. Dance Committee (4); " o o C ut; H inner Ackerson Scholarship (3) CARL E BEAM ' ! . K. r. B. II. ) 3 HP I 9 I J I 5 I 4 I } k MARY E. BEDELL i. I. II. CARRIE 1. BECHEN A. Y. Seattle Liberal Arts Women ' s Athletic Association (3, 4); Oregon Club: Hocl(e ) Team (3); Scandinavian Club RALPH BENJAMIN Seattle Liberal Arts Stevens Debating Club (1, 2); Chorus (1. 2) ; Daily Staff (I. 2. 3. 4); EJUor-in-Chief (5) ; rj.ee 5(a (5); " De Hochzeitsreize " Cast (3) ; EDWARD J. BERG . K. T. B. ri. Mining -. rii V IlJ JlJ 19 13 1 5 14 7 n SLlA JAMES H. BILLINGSLEA, Jr. K. :i. H. i. n. Westminster, Md - - Forestry Entered from U ' estern Maryland Collcae A. CREDE BONEBRAKE A. Y. Goldendale Pharmacy OPAL IRENE BONSALL II. B. . Spokane Liberal Arts Entered from the University of Wisconsin Chorui (3. )4; Princess Bonnie (3); Holy Ciiy (4) LOUISE BOYD A. r. i. L IL Portland. Ore Science Entered from Smith College n 3 n m - v e: 15 13 I 5 ' I 4 I K I ALFORD J. BRADFORD Seattle Civil Enqii LAURA BROWN A. r. Los Angeles- - Liberal Arts Entered from the University of Southern California HATTIE LUCINDA BRUCE Seattle Liberal Arts v. W. C. A.; Kla-hom-va; Prohibition Club : English Ch,b ESTHER BUNNELL U. 15. I ' . Seattle Liberal Arts V. W. C. A.; Dculscher herein (3. 4); Hockey Team (A): Bas ketball Team (4) rl V i : i2 19 13 1 S ' 1 4 7 c UILBUR C. BURGERT Seattle Mining JOSEPH BARBARA BURNS Seattle Liberal Arts £ng;» i Cluh (4) ANNE BETSEY ' CAMERON A. H. A. Hillsdale, Ore Liberal Arts Women ' s, Athletic Association (2, 3, 4); Sopho- more Representative Women ' s League ; Junior Representative Board of Control ; President Pan- Hellenic (4) ; Junior Play Cast ; Hocl(e}) Team (1, 2, 3); Basketball Team (1, 2) JOHN CAMPBELL T. B. JI. Seattle Mechanical Engineering n[ a rr -v 19 13 i 9 4- m v k LILLIAN E. COLLINS Seattle Liberal Arts INEZ C. COOK Bellingham Liberal Arts Tola Cluh: Kla-hoTV-ya JESSIE G. COOK A. Y. Vancouver, B. C Liberal Arts ZILLAH C. CRAWFORD r. t . B. Vancouver Liberal Arts o i rr 19 13 I P i4 f- DEBUNDRA KUMAR CKANDURl Calculla, India Electrical Engineering BLANCHE T. CHISHOLM Seattle Liberal Arts RUBY CLIFT A. Y., 2. I. n. Selah Science Saca]a-mea Deballng Club (I, 2, 3, 4); President (3); y. W. C. A. Cabinel (4); Hoc cJ, (4) .• Baslielhall (4) ; Vicc-PresiJcnl Women ' s League (4) HAROLD L. COGSWELL . K. Seattle Mining :3 nf u Mr ri-i IL:: jO 19 13 1 5 ' 14 V n r- JULIUS J. CRELL Seattle Civil Engineering FOREST CHARLES DANA Seattle - - Civil Engineering FLORENCE ADELAIDE DAY K. K. r. Seattle Science v. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Secretary of Class (2); Junior Day CommiUcc; Y. IV. C. A So- cial Commiike (3) ; Board of Editors Women ' s League Handbook (3); Dail Staff (3. 4) ; Chairman Count]) Fair Committee (4) DOROTHY DRUM Walla Walla Liberal Arts f c 3 .... ..■. .--| ;,.v.- :. I 5 1 3 5 I 4 f F JESSIE DRUMMOND K. A. a Tacoma Libera! Arts y. W. C. A. Cabinel (2, 3); Wome Economics Club (I. 2 ,3. 4) ; Social Commillcc (2) ,- Fors- .(1. Bu Comm.ifcc (2),- C ass 5ecrclaru (3) ; Home Economics Dance Commillcc (4) BEN F. EAGER IVlt. Vernon Pharmacy BEULAH EDDY Sumner - - Science Home Economics Clnh (1, 2. 3, 4); President (4); Women s Alhlelic Asiocialion (2, 3. 4) ; Hoc ej, Team (2); Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. Devotional Committee (4) WILEY ESCHER w. X. ::i. i. IL Diego, Cal. Forestry r 3 nr " k e: I 5 I J 5 I 4 1 II 1 I MAMME FARRAR Seallle Liberal Arts Deulicher I ' ercin; Kla-how- a HERMAN A. FEEDER Toppenish Science MARGARET E. FETTKE Tacoma ---- - --- - Science MILDRED FIRTH Seattle Liberal Arts Senior Scholar; Deulsch er Vcrein (I, 2. 3, 4) ; 5ccrc(arji (3) ; President (4) ; Sacafamea De- bating C ufc (2. 3. 4) ; Treasurer (3) ; Y. W. C. A. „vkf-;i - f f c 3 m " V LAURA L. FREESER K. A. (■). Twodot, Mont ' ■ Science CHESTER X ' . FRITZ A. T. A. Seattle Liberal Arts Dramatic Asiocialion (2. 3. 4) MARIE GABEL A. r. A. W. S. l . Seattle -.- Liberal Arts Dculscher Vcrein (I); Chorus (1, 2, 3, 4); The ■■Mocking Bird " Cast; Dail Staff (1 , 2. 3. 4) ; Tvce Staff (2, 3, 4).- Editor Y. W. C. A. Daih (4); Campus Da ) Committee (1,3); Y. IF. C. A. Puhlicitv Committee (4): Cirls Chorus (4) ; Junior College Hour Committee BERTHA GANNON 1. i. 11. Seattle Pharmacy 31 m " ii 13 1 19 13 I 5 14 f pS ERMA C. GARVEY Seattle Liberal Arts Kta-how-yfa Executive Board (4) ; C iorus (4) ; A ' emman Cluh RUTH E. GAY A. V. Seattle Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A. (I. 2. 3, 4); Devotional Committee (3); Membership Committee (4); C ajMca C uf. (2, 3, 4) ; Kice-Prcs.Jenf (3) .• President (4) : Deutscher Verein (3, 4) BLANCHE V. GEORGE A. H. A. Sunnyside Liberal Arts Dramatic Association (2, 3, 4),- To o Cluh: Ath- letic Association Hockey Team (3); President Women ' s League (4),- Junior Prom Committee ; Campus Day General GEORGE W. GILBERT Seattle Forettry ikAi ' Tn . r t ■ri: " " Tr 19 13 ORVIS C. GLADDEN A. T. A., 5. A. X. Llbe Manager of IVashingtonian (1); Social Commit lee (I); AssislanI Manager of Daii ) (1) Sophomore Represenlalive on Board of Control Social Commitlee (2); Chairman Scmi-Ccnlen nial Committee (2); Manager Dail], (3) Chairman Junior Informal Committee (3) Preiidenl University Ad Club (3); President of the A. S. U. W.; Oval Club EARL T. GODBE GLADYS C. CRIER A. r. ane Liberal Arts Social Committee (1); PuhlicitM Committee W. C. A. (3),- " Mocking Bird " Chorus: Junic Jinx Commitlee: Tolo Club r RUTH A. GOTTLIEB Seattle Liberal Arts Kla-hoK-ya: Y. W. C. A. ' S? E a HP " V 19 13 9 4- f HAZEL B. GRIFFIN Seattle Liberal Arts GRACE GUILD A. A. A. Seattle Liberal Arts Dramatic Association (3, 4); English Club; Ju- nior Pla ) Cast; " Making Good " Cast; " Damn of Toworrom " Cast; Junior VauJeville ; " Her Husband ' s Wife " Cast EDNA MABEL GULSTINE Zillah Liberal Arts GERTRUDE GWILYM Seattle Liberal Arts I c 3 rii V IlJ JLJ 1 9 1 3 1 5 ' 14 7 1 1 ALICE HALFERDAHL Seattle Liberal Arts ETHEL ELLEN HALL :£. K. Seattle Liberal Arts Womcn Aihtelic Asimiation (2, 3. 4),- Executive Board (2); Hoekev Team (3, 4); Da.ehaU Team (L 2); Ba ' skelhall (2. 3, 4); Clai., Women Athletic Committee Chairman (3); Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee (2, 4).- " IV " Winner: President 1914 CrW Clah (3) GLADYS GERTRUDE HAMILTON 2. K. Seattle Science ll ' omen ' i Athletic Association (2, 3. 4); Historian (4); Baskelhall (I, 2. 3. 4); Hoc cl; (3, 4) ; Baseball (2. 3) ,- Home Economics Club (2, 3, 4); " M ' " ' Winner in Athletics CHARLOTTE JOSEPHINE HANLEY Tacoma Liberal Ails c 3 3 ■ " u ir nr 19 13 19 14 a Id IRGIL HANCOCK A. 2. l ' . Coupeville - Vanil}) H ' reslling (2, 3) ..Forestry HAZEL HARKNESS A. r. A. Liberal Arts JOSEPH TRAC ' HARTSON I . A. (- . Civil Englneerln GRACE M. HEADRICK 2i. K. Bellingham Science f f = I c 3 rr - e: Ej 19 13 I 5 i 4 n LUCY JACKSON HEYES A. V. Seattle Libera! Arts Senior Scholar; Alhena Dehaling Ctuh : French Club: English Club; Deuhcber Vcrein: Pro- gram CommiUcc (3) ,• Secretary (4) .■ Play Cast (4); Baseball Team (4) EDITH ELIZABETH HILE Seattle Liberal Arts Deatscher Verein (4); Kla-hom-ya SEIICHI HISHAKAXXA Osaka, Japan - Liberal Arts MAR ' GLADYS HOARD Seattle - Liberal Arts Kla-how- ,a: English Club (4); V. W. C. A. Missionar ) Commitlcc (1) j - K i n D AGNES LOUISE HOBl A. X. n. ■rdeen Liberal Arts.. RcJ Dcmino (A): Deiilscher Verein (2, 3, 4) ; IVomcns Aihtctic Associalion (2, 3, 4); Alhena Dchalina CLb (3. 4); A ' cwman C ut (4) ,• Dramatic Association (2, 3, 4) ; " Mocking Bird " Cast; " Princess Bonnie " ; " Loiter}) Man " Cast; " Dawn of Tomorrow " Cast; " Her Husband ' s IVife " Cast: HockeM Team (K 2, 3, 4); Base- ball Team (2, 3); Secretarv of Class (4) ; Chairman Class Athletic Committee (I, 2, 3) ; Count ) Fair Committee G. EL OOD HUNT T. B. IL Seattle Civil Engineering IVashingtonians LAURA A. HURD A. ' . Mt. X ' ernon Liberal H ' omen ' s Athletic Association (2, 3, 4); Treasurer (4); Sacajawea Debating Club (I, 2, 3. 4) ; President (4); V, W. C. . Cabinet; " W " Wmner m Debate; " W " Winner in Athletics; junior Da] Committee ; Senior Memorial Com- mittee; Class Athletic Committee (2. 3); Lead- er Whilman-lVashinglon Debate Team (3) ; Toto Club CHOICHI IKEDA Kurayoshi. Japan - Cosmopolitan Club i n 3 rii V m it 19 13 1 5 ' 14 7 )■ ' LOUISE INGERSOLL Seattle Liberal Arts Aihcna Dcbalins Club (1. 2, 3, 4); President (3) ; Class Budget Commillee (3) ; Picnic Committee (3),- Campus Day Staff; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4),- (Somen ' s League Cabinet {4); President Kla-hov-ya (4); Tola Club ICHISABURO IZUMI Seattle Electrical Engineering CLAUDE VICTOR JACOBS A. K. E. Puyallup Liberal Arts Stevens Debating Club (1. 2. 3, 4) ; 5ecre(crl; (2) ; Vice-President (3); Interclass Debate (3) ; Varsity Debating Team (4) : uniar Play Cast EDNA T. JOHANSON r. i . B. Tacoma Liberal Arts IVomen ' s Athletic Association (2. 3, 4); Treasurer (2) ; Vice-President (3) .- President (4) ; Saca- iawea Debating Club (4) ,• Baseball Team (2) ,- Basketball Team (2. 4); Hoc cl; Team (4); V. IV. C. A. Extension Committee (3) c rr " tt I 9 WINFRED JOSEPHINE JOHNSON Seattle Liberal CUssical Club; Deuhcher Vcrein; Scandina ian Club; IVomen ' i Alhlelic Association; Kta-hoa- va; Y. W. C. A. 9 r ' - K k SURENDRA NATH KARR Calcutta, India Liberal Arts Entered from Bengal National College, Calcutta HinJuslan Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Correspoml- ing Secretary ( 1 ) ; President (2) ; Secretary (4) ,• Secretary of Association for the Promo- tion of the Education of the People of India (2) ; Prohibition Club (4) SOICHI KAWAI Liberal Arts GERTRUDE B K.EENE Seattle - Science Y. W. C. A. (2); Member Kla-hoi»-ya Board (4) w LELAH B. KERR 2. I. n. Scallle Science Orchestra (I. 2. 3); Secretary and Treasurer (2) ; Chairman Social Commillee (3); Alhena De- hating Chb (2, 3, 4) ALMA OTELIE KITTLSBY A. X. n. Seattle .Liberal Arts Deulscher Verein (1, 2); Home Economics Club (3); Dailv Staff (I, 2); CirlS Crew (2) ; " Princess Bonnie " Chorus; " Der Roten Knof Cast FRANK KLOBUCHER E. 2. n. Oppotunity Forestry Secretarv Forestry Club (4) ; Varsitv Wrestling Squad (1. 2, 3); Junior Day Committee; Class Athletic Committee (4),- Chairman Washing- tonian Dance Committee (4); Class Wrestling Squad (2, 3) ZORA LAIRD A. r. Seattle Liberal Arts Jtmior Prom Committee: Political Science Club a 3 rl V JtJ JLJ 19 13 1 5 1 4 v k ANNA MARGARET LAMBERTY X. n. Seattle - Liberal Arts 5ecre ari) CXoisical Club (4) ; Counl Fair Com- willee (4) JESSIE MILDRED LEWIS K. A. (-). Wenatchee Liberal Arts Women ' s Alhlelic Aisociation (2, 3); Dramatic Aisoctalion (I. 2, 3).- Sacajawea Debaling Club ( . 2. 3); Dail ) Staff (2); Tyce Staff ( I ) ; oJ Domino (2).- V. W.-Y. M. Social Com- m.llce (2); V. IV. C. A. Cabinet (I); K.ce- PresiJent Sacajarvea Debating Club (1); Vice- PresiJent 1915 Cir ' j C u(. (2); President 1915 Cir ' j C ui (3); Washineion-Oregon Debate Leader (I); Champion Interclub Debate Leader (1. 2),- ■■Princess Bonnie " (2); unior f al; Commidee; Baslfelball Team (I, 2); Hoclfey Team (I, 2),- Gosefco Team (1); " AMm? Goo r Cast (2); " Daffin o TomorroT» ' Cast (2) ,• " Wer Husband ' s Wife " Cast (3) ,• unior Vaudeville (3); W. I. I. Dance CommiKee (3) ; Junior Representative on Board of Control (3); Campus Day Committee (I. 2); County Fair Committee (I, 2) LORNA JEANNETTE LOVEJOY K. A. M. Seattle Liberal Arts RUBY OLIVE LONG lashmere Sci Athena Debating Club (3. 4) ; President (4) ,• Kla- how-ya (3. 4) Interclub Debates (3, 4) Journal Club (4); V. W. C. I. rr 19 13 I S ' I 4 f RICHARD JOSEPH McCANN A. :i. . Seattle Liberal Arts MABEL LILLIAN McCLARREN Seattle -- - Science Senior Soiree Commillce ; Y. W. C. A.: Kla- hon ' - }a Treasurer (4) PAUL HEUSTON McCLELLAND Seattle Liberal Arts Enoli.,1, Club (4) ; Slevens Dehaling Club (4) ; Y. M. C. A.; President Crub Street Club (4) ,- Cross-country (3, 4) ; Interclub Debating Team (4) ; English Club Pla ) Cast (3. 4) Seattle RA ■ McCOY Mechanical Engineer: m. a ni U r rr TT 1 5 1 ;5 5 4. 7 n SADIE B. McDowell A. r. A. y. W. C. A. Puhlkifs Committee (4); " Mocking Bird " ; " Messiah " ; " Hot Cit " ; Home Econ- omics Club (2, 3, 4) MARCH McGLAUFLIN K. K. r. HoqUK ..Elbe y. W. C. A. Membership Committee (2, 3); Class Captain Campus Day (I. 2, 3. 4) Chairman Women s League Founder ' s Day Reception (3) ; Secrelara Chehatis CouniM Club (4) ; " Princess Bonnie " : Tola Club r f CHESTER CLAUDE McCRANAHAN I . K. Ellensburg Liberal Arts Cross-Country (1); Class Baslgetball (I); Varsity Mandolin Club (3, 4) ; Senior Memorial Com- mittee (4) DOLLIE McLEAN Seallle Liberal Arls Red Domino; Dramatic Association (2, 3, 4) ; Sacajaaea Debating Club (2. 3, 4; English Club; Cren. (I); " Arms and The Man " Cast (2); " Making Good " (3); " Her Husband ' s Wife " Cast (4); Tvee Staff (2); Secretary A. S. U. W. (4); " W " Winner in debate f =? 3 rr " Y " I 5 I 3 I 5 14 r k m n 11 4 EUGENE J. McNAMARA Edmonds _ Liberal Arts WILLIAM MacPHERSON .Liberal Arts MARGARET MACAULAY Demine Science HARRY E P. MANSON DoLklon _ Civil Ensmeerms 3 n K ' ' NN rj|, It U jL3 [ ] 19 3 - - , 1 5 14 fe r 1 r f C WALTER MARTIN apato.. - - Civii Engineering F. BERNARD MERCER Seattle - - - Forestry Entered from the University of Oregon Forestry Club; Oregon Club; Univenil Band; Track SquaJ (3, 4); Class Cross-Counfrj, Team (3. 4); Class Baseball Team (3); Sec- retarv-Treasurer Slevens Debating Club (4) ; 5er.;or Informal Commillee HOWARD I. MONKS :i. X.. H. i. II. Bonner5 Ferry. Idaho Forestry LULU I. MOWER Blame - Science V. IV. C. A.: Kla-hoK-ya f. Li D 2 rr i!_3 il3 1 9 1 3 - - 1 5 1 4 7 F MARGARET MYERS A. H. A. Seattle.., Science Womcns Athletic Association (3, 4); Y. W. C. A. (I, 2, 3, 4); Cafcmcf (3, 4); HockcM Team (1. 2, 3. 4); Baseball (3).- Basketball (4) .- C ass le Z c Comm; ce (4) ETHEL MAY MOURANT A. A. A. Hoqulam Liberal Arts v. W. C. A. Bible SluJ Committee (I. 2) ; -Pinafore " ; Basketball (3); Baseball (3) MCRITZ L. MUELLER 2. A. E. Seattle Forestry MABEL lONE NELL A. A. A. Anaconda, Mont Liberal Arts Social Committee (I); Junior Informal Commit- tee; Basketball Team (3); Senior Soiree Com- mittee; " Pinafore " ; " Mocking Bird " ; " Princess Bonnie " ; " Erminie " 3 FRANCES H. NEUMAN Seattle „ Liberal Arts KIa-hoJv-}fa ARTHUR P. NEWBERRY . X. T. B. n. Electrical Enoii f f rS JOHN HARDING NICKERSON 0. X. Seattle Liberal Arts Dramatic Association (I, 2, 3, 4); " An American Citizen " Cast (I); " Minnavon Barnhelm " Cast; (I); Dailv Staff (2, 3, 4); " Arms and The Man " Cast ; T ee Staff (3. 4) ; " Making Good " Cast (3) ; " Lottery Man " Cast (3) ; " Dalvn of Tomorrow " Cast (3); Chairman Junior Play Committee : Treasurer Dramatic Association (3) ,• President Dramatic Association (4) ; " Her Ilu.shand ' s Wife " Cast (4) M HELEN OLDFIELD IVomcn ' s Athletic Association (2, 3, 4); Secre- (arji (2); Basketball Team (L 2. 3. 4); Base- hall (2. 3) ,• Hockey (3. 4) ; " Princess Bonnie " ; Executive Board Women ' s Athletic Association (4); " W " Winner in Athletics c 3 rii V V : JL2 19 13 1 5 1 4 V " v r F PEARL LILLIAN ORNER 1. K. Seatlle Liberal Arts Alh :na Debating Club C. W. PARK Seallle Liberal Arts ALICE LEILA PARKER K. K. r. Liberal Arli French Club (2. 3, 4); Daily Slaff (4); Ba hall Team (3) ROSCOE STEWART PARKER A. T. v.. Scalllc Science Junior Prom Committee c a 1. 7 rii V i!_: jlj 1 5 1 3 1 5- 14 7 1 IMCGENE BASH PLATT Seattle Science V. W. C. A. (I, 2, 3, 4),- Membership Commii- (ec- (2); C iaiVman Missionary Commillee (3) ; Treasurer (4) ; Deulscher Verein (4) ; Classical Club (I. 2. 3. 4); 5ecre(ari;- Treasurer (3) ; Pro?r im Comm.Kce (4); Kla-hom-),a (3, 4) ; W ' iriner of Burlfc Latm Prize: Senior Scholar WILLIAM K. PRICE Ch ' al Club: Badger Debating Club (3, 4); Wash- ingtonian Executive Board (4) ; Social Demo- cratic Club (2. 4) .• Class Cross-Countr ) Team (L 2. 4); Class Basketball Team (3).- Clas s Captain Campus DaJ) (3); President of Lewis Hall (4) ,■ Senior Fareoelt Committee 1 K a EDNA M. PUSEY A. X. . Seattle--- - - Liberal Arts Deutscher Verein; V. ff. C. 4. (I, 2, 3, 4) ; Student Volunteer Band (4) RA ' RADER Oakland. Ore Electrical En rri ' -- ' - ' - " m ' " Wi ' ' Ya 1 9 1 3 - - 9 4 { T li ) BERNICE HAZEL RANDALL Marysville Liberal Arts HAZEL FITZ RANDOLPH K. K. r., H. : . 1 . Seallle Liberal Arts Dramatic Association (2, 3. 4); Dail Staff (L 3); Class Secretary (3); Class EJltor T ee (3); Editor-m-chiet Tvec (4); Boaul of Edit- ors Junior Daih (3); Social Commiltc; (1 ) ,• Tolo Cli,h RUTH E. RATCLIFFE A. P. Cheney Science CHARLES A. RiCHEY (-). ii. l . A. X. Seallle Pharmacy Pharmacy Cluh; Varsit), Boat Ch,h (I. 2. 3. 4) ; Coxnain Class Creji, (2. 3),- Closter Cren.; Cren. Dance Conwiiltcc (3); Junior Informal Committee ; Chairman Pharmacy Social Com- mittee 3 r r- i ' J. ' M 1 JBLi I S 13 I ? 14 FRANCES CLAIRE RINGER Seattle Liberal Arts NELLIE VIRGINIA ROE Monroe - _ ._ _ Liberal Arts Junior Prom Committee; County Fair Commit- tee (-4) EVELYN H. ROSAAEN ::i. K. Seattle Liberal Arts W ILHELMINA SCHUMAKER r. J . H. H. ii. I . Santa Ann, Cal Liberal Arts Alhcna Debating Club; Associate Editor Dail (2, 3. 4) ; Ivjcc Staff (3, 4) n n r r- P rii V IlJ 3l1 19 13 1 5 14 7 GEORGE A. SCHWABLAND Seattle Chemical Engineering DMA B. SCOTT A. V. Seattle Liberal Arts FLORENCE I. SEMMEN A. . Aberdeen Liberal Arts PrcsiJcnl Y. W C. A. (4); Winner Women ' s League Scholarship (4); Alhena Dchaling Club (2. 3. 4); v. W. C. A. (2. 3, 4) GRACE V. SENDEE Secretary, Home Economics Clah (3) ; Y. W. C. A. Devotional Commitlee (4) 3 nw " D Mr TH " V E: 13 19 13 I S 14 I K k n c CHARLOTTE SHACKLEFORD Tacoma Libral Arls MELVIN C. SHAW t). X. Mechanical Engineering MARGARET SIEMENS Seatlle Liberal Arls BESS SMITH K. A. W. Liberal Arls n v. ) m " k E2 E3 15 13 I 5 14 MINA SOWERBY 2. K. Juneau, Alaska Science EDNA SPANNAGEL A. r. Spokane - Science Home Economics Club (I. 2, 3, 4); Secrelar)) (I); Vke-Prcsidenl (3); Y. W. C. A. PubUc- i(j) Commiliec (2); " Mikado " : " Rose Maiden " ; " Mockingbird " ; " Messiah " ; " Holy Cil}) " CHARLES A. STANWICK Seattle - Electrical Engineering 5ccrc(ary American Inslilule Eleclriacl Engineers, University of Washington Branch ELEANOR S. STEPHENS A. H. A. Spokane Liberal Arts H omen ' s Athletic Association (2, 3, 4); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3. 4); President (2); Campus Day Lieutenant (K 2, 3, 4); Woc fcy (2. 3. 4) ; Basl(clbaU (2, 3); junior Play Cast; Junior DaV Committee; Senior FarcTuctI Committee; Tola Chi rii V J E3 19 13 - 1 5 14 -■.„•• , • ' 7 1 r ' ' y s, V CLARA STRONG II.. B. . Seattle _.__ Liberal Arts Dcutschcr Vcrem (2. 3, 4); Y. W. C. A. HERBERT E. STUDEBAKER a ::i. Castle Rock Education Badger Dehaling Club; Class Cross-Country AL.BERT WILLIAM SWARTZ Granite Falls Civil Engineering LEO SWARTZ Seattle Mechanical Engineering o | ?5il | nn iir ir tti 19 13 I 5 ' 14 ELSIE SEARS SWEET Beliinoham Liberal Arts O. MARION TAYLOR ..Science MARGARET G TH.AANUM K. K. r. Seattle Liberal Arts Dcutscher Verein ( 1 , 2. 3, 4) ; Junior Jinx Com- miilee ; Senior Informal Commitiec E. PAYSON THUING ' I ' . K. Seattle Electrical Engineering Officer ' s Club (2); Cross-Counlr (4) n rri -- it:- i 19 13 I 5 14. as3 f MARGARET TOMLINSON Seattle Science Senior Scholar; Hoard Member of Kla-ho ' W-ya ; Deulscher erem (4)l LOUIS A. TREMP Nagrom ..Education WaMr,olor,ian: ScarJinavian Cluh; Y. M. C. A. BAILEY TREMPER B. 0. n. Seattle Chemical Engineering FRANK W. VAILLE Jr. Seattle . Civil Engineering r f c 3 -NT ' TH " Y " e: E I 5 I 3 I 5 ' 14 f ' HAZEL B. N ALTERS A. r. Manchester Liberal Arts Deuhcher herein RUSSEL WATSON =.. i. n. St. Paul. Minn Forestry Class Cross-Counlr f (L 2) DEAN DAVID WAYNiCK: 0. X. I . A. Y. Spokane Scit Senior Scholar; IVinner of Anonymous Chemistry Prize (2): Is! Lieutenant CaJels (2).- CaJet Ball Committee (2) ; Manager Chemistry Club (3) ; Senior FarcTvell Committee BYRON L. WEHMHOFF I . A. Y. Tacoma.. Chemical Engineering r r I 3 ■rf n " " ■ ' X ' - ' ■ ■■jE3 1 j; 5 j 19 1 - - 1 5 ' 14 k ir 1 ) I ARTHUR E. V ELCH H. 5. IT. Hobarl, N. Y Forestry f orcs rl) C «fc GEORGE V. WELCH W. X. Seallle _ _ _ _ Science I ' kc-Preiidcnt Mint ' s Cluh (3); PrcsiJenl Uni- vcnily Catholic Aaociallon (3) NORMA MAE WELLS A. I . Seattle Liberal Arts Entered from Northwestern University LEON H. WHEELER Ellensburg- . Mechanical Eng n 3 rjT " 1£ 9 3 5 I 4- 7 % MAY WHITE i. K. Seattle Liberal Arts Junior Informal Commiltec LAWRENCE J. WILLIAMS i. X. Seattle Civil Engineering Entered from the University of California Class Foolhall Team (1, 2); Rowing Squad (2, 3) ; Football Squad (3) ; Cosmopolilan Club (3); Clcc Club; PresidenI Y. M. C. A.; ■■Princess Bonnie " ; Oval Club; T ee Staff; " i " Quartet; Mandolin Club; Badger Debai- ing Club; Lard High Chimer EMMA F. WILSON Seattle Science MARIE WILSON A. H. A. Seattle 1 .iberal Arts Knrsifu Ball Committee (3) m " ir 19 13 I 5 14 STANLEY R. WILSON B. K. I[. Ellensburg - - - - -- Science ■•Prmccss Bonnie " Casl; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4) ,• Clcc C ufc (3. 4) FARNSWORTH WRIGHT Seattle - - LiUral Arts . 5 cvcn. Detatwe Cluh (2. 3. 4); H- ' a,h,ngto„ Press Club (3, 4); Cosmopolilan Club (2. 3, 4); Vice-Preiident Cosmopolilan Club (4); Progressive Club (4); Vice-PresiJenl Progres- sive Club (4).- President Social Democratie Club (2) ; Dail ) Staff (3. 4) ; Managing Editor Dail ) (4) ; President Stevens Debating Club (4) I Seattle . . H. GARNER WRIGHT B. (-). II. Seattle J. S. WILLIAMS X. 2. Entered from Ohio State University Karsi Ji Track Team (2, 3. 4) Captain (4) .- Class Track Team (2. 3); Junior Athletic Committee; " W " Club; President Foreslrv Club a r r f ROBERT C. WRIGHT A K E Seattle Liberal Arts RALPH W. WILSEY Seattle Liberal Arts ROBIN V. ELTS A K E Seattle Liberal Arts Fir Tree: Badger Debating Club (2. 3, 4); Big •W " Club: President (3); Chairman Picnic Committee (2); Junior Prom Committee: Class Baseball (2); Varsity Baseball (I. 2. 3. 4) ; Lav Debate (4) ; Karsi Ji Debating Team (3) ; Manager Olvmpic Magazine (2) MARGERY ZINKIE Seattle Liberal Arts Pi 16 a rr 19 13 9 4. i n cP il iu J. X ESLE ' i ' GOODERHAM Seattle Electrical Engineering GUY J. JOHNSON i . r. A. Seattle Mining CARL D. LIVINGSTON J . r. Y., . A. Y. Seattle Science E A NELSON Seattle Liberal Arts 3 rr " k I 9 I J f k ELIZABETH KAHRS NELSON Seattle Liberal Arts IVomen ' i Alhlelic Association (2, 3, 4); Baseball (I, 2); " Moclfin Bird " ; " Princess Bonnie " MARGARET ALICE PORTER Columbus, Mont Liberal Arts GORDON H. DICKSON :i. X. Seattle Liberal Arts IVreslling (1. 2. 3); Captain (3); Board of Con- trol (2): Cadet Captain (1); Major (2).- Lieu- tenant-Colonel (3. 4); Chairman Cadet Ball Committee (3); Editor Cadet Dailv ; President Officers ' Club (2) ; Scabbard and Blade (4) ,- Class Cross-Country (1, 2. 3. 4),- Captain (2) ; Class Athletic Commiitee (I. 2, 3) JACK HARRIS A. X. s, Colo Liberal Arts I 5 I 4 r-ji f =? 3 rr " v I 9 I J I 5 14 r " f f £ J. WARD ARNEY Spokane La G. DOLPH BARNETT A. X. Noi-lh Yakima -.. Law Dmlger Dcbaiing Cluh ZOLA O. BROOKS A. X. Goldenda Junior Jinx Commiilce; Vice-PresiJenl C a.« (4) ; Manager Junior Pla], PAUL CARRIGAN a fT a TH 19 13 9 A- . n LEWIS M. DAWSON Seattle Law BaJgcr Dchaling Cluh (1); Liculenanl CaJel Corps (2); Chairman Picnic Commillce (3) ; Class Treasurer (4),- Secretary-Treasurer Wash- inolon Law Association MALCOLM DOUGLAS A. ■! ' . A. Seattle - - Law Ph. B. Ohio University 1909,- E litor Lam School Daily (4) WALTER F. FISHER A. :£. . Lyndcn Law MATHIAS HANSON FORDE Seattle Law rpi - Ez: 19 13 I 5 ' I 4 k ALEXANDER JAMES GAMBLE I . r. A. I ' . A. . Seattle - Law Chairman Junior Jinx Committee; Chairman LalD School Smoker (4) ALFRED 1ELE GODSAXE ' } . A. I). Seattle - - Law Dramatic Association (3, 4) ; " Damn of Tomor- row " Cast; " Her Husband ' s Wife " Cast; Junior Play Committee LESTER O. GORE A. X. Kalama Law ARTHUR R GRIFFIN A. X. Seattle Liberal Arts and Law 5(cvcn5 Debating Club (2, 3. 4).- Cross-Countr], (2, 3); Vice-PresiJent IVashington Law Asso- ciation (4) rji - 9 I 3 EDWIN GRUBER WARREN HARD ' 0. i. Seattle Law Preudent Chinook Debate Club (2); Vigilance Committee (2) ; Vice-PresiJent Class (2) ; IVrcstiwe Team (1. 2, 3, 4); Captain {4); Football ' Squad (I, 2, 3, 4); foolfca Team (4); 5(e .em Debating Club (3. 4); Varsity Ball Booth Committee (4); Vice-President A. S. U. W. (4); Fir Tree MARK F. HAYFIELD f ' . A. (-1. CHARLES SUMNER HURD A. Y. Mt. Vernon Law 5 even5 Debating Club (2. 3. 4); Big " IV " Club (3. 4); Baseball (2); Class Athletic Commit- tee (3) I 5 ' I 4 r i 19 13 w n I 5 14 1 n . RICHARD JOHNSON S. A. E. Seattle La ) SAMUEL E. KENNEY Bryn Mawr La JOHN EMMET MURRAY A. Y., t . A. . London, Ohio- Law WELLWOOD MURRAY ' A. X. 1, i [ " r 19 13 9 y k KIVOSHI NAKAI Sakaye. Japan Law GUY F. NAXARRE A. 2. . Seattle - Law Badger Debating Club ; Chairman Vigilance Com- mittee (2) ; Class Football HAROLD EDMOND NEIBLING Seattle Law JOHN P. PATTEN . A. H. 1). A. . Seattle Law Fir Tree: President Big " W " Club (4); Football Team (2. 3) .■ Baseball Team (2. 3, 4) ; Track Team (L 2. 3) Tn -v e: 19 13 9 4- n ik L JAMES E. SIPPRELL 4 . A. e. Edmonds, B. C Law Fn- Tree: Oval Club; Pre.ulenl Y. M. C. A. (3),- C; iM PrcsiJenI (3) EDWARD R. TAILOR B. -). IL 3 . A. I . Seattle - - - -- Law F.V Tree; Oval Club: Stevens Debating Club; I ' arstlv Cren (3, 4); Class Crea (1, 3. 4) ,• Crew Captain (4) ; Varsilv Ball CommiUee (3) WILLIAM MORRIS VIELE Orlllia Law JOHN R. WALSH A. ' r. v.. Wenatchee - - Law Entered from Gonzaga University Wen-man Clab (2. 3. 4),- Vice-President (2) ; 5ccre aru (4).- Baseball Squad (2. 3); Class Basketball (4) a 3 ft! r nr 19 13 V. u c ROBIN V. WELTS A. K. E. Seattle Law and Liberal Arts Fir Tree: Badger Debating Club (2. 3. 4); Big " W Club: President (3); Chairman Picnic Committee (2); Junior Prom Committee; Class Baseball (2); Varsity Baseball (I, 2. 3. 4) ; Lajv Debate (4) ,• Varsitv Debating Team (3) ; Manager Olympic Magazine (2) FRANCES J. SKEWIS . A. t . WILLLAM MUIR URQUHART J . A. (-). Chehalis Law I P I 4 x. ): HP Y 19 13 I S 14 1 HERMAN C. ANDERSON 2. X. Mt. Vernon Liberal Aits Fir Tree: Oval Club; Badger Debating Club; Y. M. C. A. Board of Control; Varsity Football Team (2, 3, 4); Captain (4); I ' arsitv Track Team (2) MABEL G. ASPINWALL Berkeley, Cal. Liberal Arts if ALICE A. BALL Seattle Pharmacy PAUL T. BIGELOW Edmonds Electrical Engineering ALFRED A. BURNS Seattle ...Civil Engmeering PHILIP A. CORNELIUS A. T. 12. Mt. Vernon . So ROY COY Seattle Electrical Engineering NOAH C. DAVENPORT Bellingham -Liberal Arts c 3 nr v I $ I 3 I 5 ' I 4 1 f If fg c ALVIN F. DARLAND T. B. 11. Eleclncal Engineering American [mlilule of Eleclrical Engineers JEANNETTE S. DONALDSON Spokane Liberal Art? ESTHER F. FLEMING Seattle -Liberal Art? JOSEPHINE N. FRIANT Seattle . Liberal Arts FOREST J. GOODRICH Seattle PI. CLAUDE P. GORDON levue F,lectrical Engineering ROGER J. GRADY Oklahoma City, Okla. Electrical Engineering HORTENSE PERRINE GREFFOZ Portland, Ore Liberal Art? Seattle AR IHUK I lALFERDAHL Metullurgical Engineering u m I rr -iiT -JEZ 19 13 I 5 14 MARETA HAVENS SeattL JOHN SIDNEY HERRICK Chemical Engineering r. GORDON CHESTER HUNTER Edmonds Liberal Arts ABBIE FRANCES JOHNSON Cenlralia _ Liberal Arts v. W. C. A. Cabinet (4),- Kla-how-ya; Student Volunteer Band GUY J. JOHNSON Seattle. Mining FRANK M. JONES Rilzville Science id ZOLA MARTHA JONES Bremerton. Liberal Art ' s RALPH READ KNAPP Seattle Liberal Arts MARY ALICE KNAPTON Education m frit 3 HP ' r E2 19 13 5 4- r f c WANDA CHRISTINA KNOX X. n. Centr Liberal Art? NORMAN GLADSTONE MACAULAY Deming . Forestry EVA A. McGEE Seattle Liberal Arts ANDREA NORD Arlington Liberal Arts EARL M. PLATT Seatle Pha FRANK LINDEN PRATT Port Angeles Liberal Arts ERMINA OLIVE PROULX =? Seattle Liberal Art 1 GEORGE W. ROBERTS i. N. ll Walla Walla Liberal Art JAMES MILLARD RO AL Mechanical Engineering li ' ashingloniam (3. 4); President IVasbingtonians (4), Deuticher VcTe ' m Plav (1); Cudcl Captain (2) f M 3 rii V ITl w: 9 3 - 9 A- m ■h% FOY O. ROGERS Centralia. Electrical Engineering If ashinglonian HIROSHl SAITO Japan Chemical Engineering ISAAC SCHNEIDER Seattle . Forestry GEORGE H. STILLSON Seattle Chemical Engmeermg HENRY C. STINSON Belleville, Kan. Forestry LEWIS H. ST. JOHN .Snohomish Liberal Arts PHILIP A. STUART Seattle Seattle ELEANOR J. SWAN Forestry Liberal Arts WILLIAM E. STONE Everett Law n ii i 1 I i m r rr A Kz: E3 I 9 I 3 5 14 FREDERICK A. BELTZ 1 . A. (-). 1 . A. ! . Aberdeen Tves Tyon (2); Oval Club; Fir Tree; Vice-Presidenl Badger Debating Club; Senior Representative on Board of Control; Junior Informal Committee; Varsity Ball Committee Seattle Seattle Seattle EARL M. BROCKETT SAMUEL J. CALDERHEAD LEVI B. DONLEY r f u HAROLD H. WALLER :•. A. E. Seattle Civil Engineering Big " IV " Club; l- ' arsity Boat Club; Class Football (1); Varsity Crem (2, 3, 4); Captain (4); Junior Day Commit- tee; Class Crer ' (I, 2, 3, 4) JAMES A. HAIGHT JR Seattle RAYMOND C. HAZEN Seattle c 3 HP 19 13 I 5 I 4 r GLENN FAIRBROOK A. X. Seattle La Oval Club; Board of Control (2); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2); Chairman I arsitv Ball Committee (3); Washington-Stanford Debate (3); President Law Association (4) FRANK GILBERT RILEY EDWARD WHITE ROBERTSON Spokane Law REX VAN WINTER Seattle JAMES KIRK JR. Springfield, S. Dak Law JOHN ARTHUR LIND Seattle Seattle Seattle PIERCE F. LONERGRAN Law ELFRIEDA BOCK Pharmaceutical Chemistry a n rr I 9 I J f ' f X ' ILLIS BOATMAN i. N. Orting Pharmaceutical Chemistry Seattle RUTH HELENE CARROL Pharmaceutical Chemistry Colville Dayton BURDIM H. CARROL Pharmaceutical Chemistry CHARLES D. DONAHUE Pharmaceutical Chemistry RALEIGH A. GREGG Pharmaceutical Chemistry Spoka Selah Facor MAURICE •. HOXSEY Pharmaceutical Chemistry SEWARD B. KINNE Pharmaceutical Chemistry HENRIETTA McNERTHNE ' . Pharmaceutical Chemistry c a m 19 13 J. CLARENCE PALMER Everett Pharmaceutical Chemistry CHARLES A. RICHEY 0. 2. Seattle Pharmaceutical Chemistry HARR ' R. RACE Coupeville Pharmaceutical Chemistry HUGH F. SEWELL Bow Island, Alta Pharmaceutical Chemistry FRANCES BERNARD UMBARGER kulington Pharmaceutical Chemistry a r u mr nr -v- w T 19 13 9 4 T ' G $ f c 3 rii V ULl JlJ 1 9 1 5 1 5 ' 1 4 7 I u fnL ■iiMAi:i. .i: I iA. i. ii;i; I 1; A i:i;i f 3uniur ©ffirrrs KARL SCHMAELZE President PAUL HAMMER Vice-President RUTH BEGG Secretary PHHJP BARRETT ) L y reasurer FRANK EVANS COLORS: Maroon and White YELL: Who ' s ahve? We ' re alive 1-9-1-5 a 3 rii V 1. •! 1.1 1 9 1 5 - 1 5 ' 1 4 v " dluutnr Tijisturn K Who ' s alive. Were alive, 1-9-1-5, is the tune to which the Junior class was ushered into the University of Washington nearly three years ago. It is to this same tune they have been marching ever since. With it as their inspiration, they triumphed over the Sophomores m the traditional Freshmen- Sophomore tie-up. Enthusiasm, originality and democracy have ever been characteristic of the class. The wearing of the green bow by all freshmen women was introduced on the campus by the 1915 Girls ' club. So successful was the idea in promoting friendship and good will, that the 1916 Girls ' club adopt- ed the same custom the following year. To the class of 1915 must go, also, the honor of composing the first class song. Class dinners, which have been substituted this year for the regular class meetings, are also a digression from the " old order of things, " which has proved most popular. In all lines of college activities the Junior class has had splendid representation. John McFee, manager of track; Anthony Savage, basket- ball captain; Harold Kerry ( " Stub " ), captain of the baseball nine; Ted Cook, editor-in-chief of the University of Washington Daily; are all third- year men. Si.x Juniors were represented on the Varsity crew ; two on foot- ball, two on basketball, and three on baseball. Socially, the class was as successful. The Junior Jin.x, held in the gymnasium, November 22, was the first class mixer of the year. It was a combination of vaudeville, circus and dance. Most of the class functions were reserved for Junior week, which was the first week in May. The Prom was held in Redding ' s Hall, Friday, May 9. Malcolm Douglas, voted the most popular upperclassman in the University of Washington, led the grand march. The hall was decorated in apple blossoms and greens. The programs were made of white leather, with a small purple " W " en- graved on the frontispiece. The sports for Junior Day took place on Lake Union, May 9. " Just Out of College, " the Junior play, was staged in Meany hall that evening. We have now reached the third milestone in our march. Some of the original number have dropped from the ranks; a few new ones have been added. The enthusiasm and desire to promote the highest interests of the University and of the individual, have, we believe, increased with the class. Lena White. ) n 3 n n [ r nn " v E2 E3 I 5 I J a I 5 I 4 rf ii j a r " s i , ... . l!-2 JlJ 1 9 1 3 1 5 1 4 7 1 A. BAKER V. WILLIAMS ) g ' n ihnntnrp QPffirrrs FRED LIND President CARROLL BYRD Vice-President ANNA BAKER Secretarx} WALTER WILLIAMS Treasurer COLORS: Blue and Gold YELL: Lots of pep! Lots of steam! U. of " W. " •|6! a 3 1 V " iJ ij 1 9 1 3 1 5 14 V ) n ihnmnrr lljtiitorg The rung occupied by any class on the ladder of fame is, perhaps, rather indefinite. There is no gauge, other than the inefficient one of indi- vidual estimate, by which to measure the strength or shortcomings of a class. But there is a rule of thumb, " Has the class accomplished any- thing? " A reviewal of the history of things attempted and things done by the Class of 1916 can leave no doubt but that the carrying out of the spirit of the yell, " Lots of Pep! Lots of Steam! " has resulted in that which makes for greater Washington. As freshmen, the representation in the various lines of student activity was second to that of no other class. Si. of the fourteen " W " winners in football were freshmen; two of the si. basketball letter winners were mem- bers of this class; three of the eight members of the varsity debating team, and the entire team sent against Whitman, were Sixteens. Enviable rec- ords in representation on the Glee Club, the wrestling team, girls ' athletics, and interclass contests were made. Nothing was lacking at the Freshman picnic or frolic to make them two of the merriest of functions. In getting out early and unique proclamations for the class of 1917, the 1916 class started the present college year in a blaze of glory. The Glee, given in Redding ' s hall, wa.- the most enjoyable affair of the year. The class colors, blue and white, were used with extraordinary effect in the lighting and decorating of the ballroom. A happy and well satisfied crowd took the special cars home. The sophomore record in athletics has been nothing inferior to that of a year ago. Though outnumbered two to one in the tie-up the escape of the hundred Freshmen that had been captured and left in stocks in an old disused building, was all that saved the lower classmen. A fluke following a fumble by a backfield man resulted in the loss of the football game. The pushball contest was won by a decided margin, all three of the settoos going to the husky hundred representing the sophomores. Decisive scores against all of the other classes settled the basketball championship of the school. Three sophomores earned the right to wear the " W " for basketball, and three were presented the foctball emblem. fhe mere enumeration of these examples of 1916 endeavor and vic- tory can hardly serve to more than skeletonize the concrete results of the past two years devoted to the living up to the boast of the class yell. But there are a few principles that, though the class has never been committed to them in words or in writing, are carefully lived up to. 1 hcse are democracy, enthusiasm and hard work. At all of the social doings of the year, at the picnics, and about the campus the dominent tone of the class has been decidedly a democratic one. The class has been enthusiastic for itself be- cause of loyalty for Washington, and Campus Day has been but a repetition of the days preceding it for the men and women of the class of 1916. Louis Seagrane. )■ rr " k e: 5 n 19 13 9 I 4 Ll r d G -I n f u f f a K. iii ' M i:tt R. SAXliKRS H. K lLSTKi: H. POTTER f P iFrralimau ©ffirrrs RA ■ DUMETT President ROBERT SANDERS Vice-President HELEN BOLSTER Secretary HAROLD POTTER Treasurer COLORS: Maroon and gold ' ELL: Rip! Rah! Ro! Reven! One — N me — One — Seven I a m I 9 I J r f iFrrfihmru lijislnru Wilh all due modesty, and without the too-lrequent use of the per- sonal pronoun, we are forced to admit that we are about the grandest little aggregation of men and women that ever waited in line three hours to pay Bursar Condon his blood money. We simply can ' t talk about ourselves without speaking in the superlative. But to get back to ourselves: Primarily, we are the largest class in numbers that ever breasted the Denny hall maelstrom. Then we are the strongest. Who doesnt recall how each day some new Sampson came forth to shatter record after record that previous classes had set? In fact, we got to breaking all the testing machines that the good doctor had in the gym. It was a sinfully and solemn night for the unmentionable class last September when they crept within the roped arena and attempted to do us battle. Foiled in their attempt to imprison half of our gladiators m a fire trap, they were anything but a valiant enemy when they advanced upon our beacon fire. What happened is history. They gave us twenty minutes in which to fight. We didn ' t need that. If there was a man of them untied at the end of a quarter of an hour, he was playing possum. Followed soon our hob-nailed warriors in the moleskins. " Dutch " Murphy and his crew of wreckers, facing a touchdown that their opponents had scored on the very opening play of the game, made a whirlwind windup and nosed them out at the finish. Tall, Us 7, I hem 6. In the hockey series for women, the Freshmen lassies showed by far the best form (joke; to be reinterred with honors). We lost the pushball contest through overconfidence and lack of organ- ization. And we had a half dozen first string basketball men out for Vars- ity who couldn ' t compete m the class series, so we last that too. But in all seriousness, whether or not we have a future president or merely a militant suffragist leader lurking amongst our numbers, we are deserving of a permanent little niche in the Varsity Hall of Fame. In the profoundness of our wisdom we have organized what we choose to call the 1917 Troubadors, and its aims and accomplishments mark it as a thing quite apart from the usual first year undertaking. Spreading good cheer, music and encouragement, rather than alms once a year, is the Troubador ideal. Succeeding classes can well heed and emulate the Froubadors. We ' ve done some good things in our first year at Washington. But now that we are over the newness and bigness, we expect to do more and better things. After all, our class strifes are petty things, beyond that they draw and knit us together so that we can realize our combined power, and direct it accordingly. We are proud of the things that the men and women who have gone before have accomplished, and it is our humble aspiration to do things constructive that will further the name and well being of the grandest institution on earth. C ONRAD Brf.MCK.. f c 3 x fly V t : 12 ' j 19 13 - 1 5 1 4 v v f f f m rl V fLj JLJ 19 13 1 5 14 7 1 p t ' ' ' -J ' ) i =? i c ' t = FOOTBALL— Herman Anderson. Caplam. 14 (3), Waller Shiel. Captain-elecl. •|6 (2). Be Van Presley ' 14 (4), Wayne Sutton 14 (4), Cednc Miller 16 (2). Burke Griffiths ' 15 (I). Edwin Leader ' 15 (2), Elmer Leader ' 15 (I). Charles Smith ' 15 (I). M. Warren Hardy ' 14 (I). Raymond Hunt ' 16 ( 2), Frank Jacquot ' 14 (2). Elmer Noble ' 17 (I), Calvin Hazelet ' 14 (1), Louis Seagraves ' 16 (1). James Bruce ' 16 (1). Jack Patten ' 14 (2), Allan Young 16 (I). Harry Dorman 15 (1). Richard Devine •15 (1). BASKETBALL- Anthony Savage. Caplam, ' 15 (3). Joel McFee, Captam-elect. •|5 (3). John Fancher ' 16 (2). Ralph Robmson ' 16 (2). Ot.s Schreuder ' 15 (1). John Davidson ' 17 (I). WRESTL1NG M. Warren Hardy, Captam, ' 14 (4), Virgil Hancock. Caplain- elect. ' 15 (2). Gordon Dickson ' 14 (4), Paul Van de Bogarl ' 17 (1), Oliver La Chapelle ' 15 (I). Ralph Gale ' 17 (1), Frank Hobi ' 17 (I), Fred Yamada ' 17 (1), Frank Klobucher ' 14 (1). BASEBALL— Harold Kerry, Captain. ' 14 (3). Jack Patlen ' U (2), George Graham ' 15 (1). Peter Derham ' 15 (2), Guy Thompson ' 16 (1). Willis Boatman ' 15 (2), Robin Wells -14 (3). TRACK J. S. Williams, Captain, ' 14 (2). Garner Wright ' 14 (2), John McFee ■|5 (2). George McClelland ' 15 (1), Jack Patten ' 14 (3). Paul Clyde ' 16 (I), Claude Harmon ' 16 (1). Elvin Cochran ' 15 (1). Ernest Walter ' 15 (1). Rupert Edmonds ' 15 (2). Herman .Anderson ' 14 (I). CREW Henry Zimmerman, Captain. ' 15 (1). Max Walske ' 16 (2). Edwin Leader ' IS (1). Elmer Leader ' 15 (1). Ed Taylor ' 14 (2), Paul Hammer ' 15 (I). Harold Waller ' 14 (3), James Frankland ' 13 (2). Lawrence Sexton ' 15 (I). Lawrence Wnghl " 15 (1). Walter Dunbar ' 14 (3). George Schwabland " 14 (1). Russel Callow ■15 (2). Claude Call.n ' 15 (3), Haiold Schumacher ' 16 (I). Clyde Rose ' 15 (1), Ward Kumm ' 16 (1). Clyde Biokaw ' 15 (1). Wilson Lee ' 15 (1), TENNIS— Edwin Adams. Captain. ' 15 (2). Cla Miura ' 16 (I), Welwood Murray ' 14 (1). Shannon ' 15 (2). Mataii 3 THE SQUAD. Coacli Dobie. Bronson, Collins. Connor. AVand las Ilanly Cajit. Ander.son Presley Markham Savage i;ill Crifflths Ihint Carnahan Seagravi . vt..n llazelet .Miller Xoble Shiel slant coach) Leader Yonns SutKin Uead.-r ■laciiuoi Smith 1913 FOOTB.ALL LINE-UP. Wayne Sullen Herman Anderson (Captain) Louis Seagrave-Warren Hardy.. Be Van Presley Burke Griffiths Edwin Leader Raymond Hunt-Elmer Leader Charles Smith Frank Jacquot-Elmer Noble Cedric M.ller-Calvin Hazelet Waller Shiel R.ght End Right Tackle Right Guard Center ,. .Left Guard Left Tackle Left End Quarterback Right Halfback Left Halfback Fullback 3 ri! V ILJ JtJ 5 3 1 S 1 4- V 1 OACH GiLMOUR DOBIE comi - his sixth successful season as fo jieted : tball coach for the University of Washington last Thanksgiving Day. At the same time he fin- ished the ninth year of his reign as a football coach without losing a game. The tall Scot has signed for three years more and the var- sity football fans have settled back for three years more of championships. When he was persuaded to take up the work of bringing or- der out of the gridiron chaos in the Northwest college conference six years ago, the refined and cultured East did not believe that civiliza- tion had so far advanced on (he Pacific slope that the game of football had become known. Three years later an Eastern sporlmg scribe condescendingly mentioned the University of Washington and registered his belief that Dobie was a first-class football coach. The last season came nearer bringing the gridiron mentor for the Purple and Gold to the place in the football Hall of Fame that he deserves. A Yale graduate advised his team to " Go West and get that man Dobie and Harvard never would win any more games. " The New Haven eleven was given nearly as great a shock by the sacrilegious remark as it received when Bnckley and ten other Harvard men won m the Stadium from the Blue and White. Sporting writers, footba wondering how Dobie does i nthu and the ather fa Dobie knows football. He knows how the game ought to be played and he has the knack of making his teams play it that way. Other coaches said at first that he was lucky, but when he kept right on winning and turning out a brand-new star every year. they admitted he knew the game. On the field during practice Dobie is a veritable tyrant. He owns the field and every man on it. He gives orders like a despot, and drives his men at top speed all the time. Football, and no parlor brand at that, is the order of every practice session, and there is no place for sloughers. A bundle of nerves during the heat of the season, the coach relapses into one of the kindliest of gentlemen after the last game is played. During the last winter he disguised himself with a couple of golf clubs and learned the game of his ancestors. Search out the unheard-of underclassman; ask the co-ed; buttonhole the suave and serious senior; propound the question to the threadbare faculty man — Who is the most successful man on the Washington campus? Chorus: Coach Gilmour Dobie. n 3 rr 5 3 I 5 I 4 alir raiuni nf 1U13 " Washington is sure to lose this time. " That ' s what the football fans said before the beginning of the 1913 season. Coach Gilmour Dobie put the first glint of silver in the murky lining of the varsity ' s championship cloud when he assured the fans that they were right. Not that they doubted the word of the coach, but they had grown accustomed to hearing sob-stories about the football prospects. When Dobie said " We ' ll lose, " they heaved a sigh and murmured " We ' ll win. " Some of these days you fellows are going to take an awful fall by reading me backwards, " said Dobie, but collegian, grad, faculty man and every-day citizen refused to believe the end of the world was approaching. The practice games came. The crippled purple and gold eleven smothered the team from Everett high school and the fans rejoiced. The sailors scored on Washington to the dismay of the crowds in the stands. ' V ' hitworth college played the short end of a century score, but " Bud " Young, dropkicker, quarterback and hope of the varsity, was hurt. The proverbial clouds of gloom descended over Denny field, as the date for the O. A. C. game drew near. Fresh from defeating Whitman college, the Oregon Aggies came to Seattle full of confidence that at last the year of the great rain had come and the parched fields of Corvallis would be inundated with floods of glory. But why discuss the dead? The score, 47 to 0, was the biggest ever tallied against any O. A. C. team. Miller, the demon halfback, sustained a strained instep and was kept out of the Whitman game, the next on the schedule. ' 0. 0.f .0. - VYA5H 0 1ME WHlTtvl N vs WrtSHI(Nt3TON a 3 nr " ir iLj JtJ 19 13 1 5 1 4 7 1 C harlie Smith stepped into Bud ouiig ' s shoes at quarterback and won for himself whole halls of fame. The Whitman game gave the varsity its first real test. Hoover, the doughty Walla Walla quarterback, picked up a fumble and made the longest run of the season for a touch- down, but the final score read 40 to 7, with Washington still in velvet. The Oregon game at Portland gave spice to the whole season. Five hundred rooters and a large number of coeds made the trip to the Rose City to see the fray. Charlie Smith was famous before he played in the game that day, but when he booted the ball between the bars from placement right when Washington needed the score to win the game, he made his name one to be conjured by. ell King Mathieu led the roar from the sidelines, and the varsity played like madmen. Score — Washington, 10; Oregon, 7. For a hard, rough-and-tumble, played-in-the-mud e.xhibition, the Thanksgiving game with Pullman was a fitting climax to the season. Rain — great sheets of it — slowed up the play and the fans went home cold as well as voiceless. The whole Washington team played real football throughout the game and the State Collegers never gave them a minute ' s respite. Captain Anderson, Be Van Presley, Wayne Sutton and Frank Jacquot played their last games for the Purple and Gold. Fourteen men won their " W ' s " and they earned them, every one. Walter Shiel, ' 16, was the choice of his team-mates for the 1914 football captaincy. Will Washington win next year? Who can tell? Unless some- thing happens to Dobie, the other Northwest colleges will know Washing- ton is in the game even if victory should adorn other brows. 3 I 5 14 BIIkJH CAPTAIN HERMAN ANDERSON, modesi, hard working, self-sacrificing, and strong as a gianl. played all-slar football for Washington last season. " 1 have enjoyed ev " ery minute of the season. " he told the banqueters at the annual football cham- pionship celebration. " If Washington should need me next year 1 will be ready to help. Otherwise 1 have played my last game. " That ' s the way Anderson played. He gave all he had all the time to help Washington win. and should occasion demand, he will do it again. W ' A ' NE CAMPBELL SUTTON, for three years all-Northwest end. played his last game of football for Washington last Thanksgiving Day. Ever depend- able, always in the right place at the right time. Sutton will not be forgotten while foot- ball still holds charms to quicken the collegian ' s pulse. A big frame, plenty of speed, lots of sand and a great big heart characterize him. His team mates voted him the Flaherty medal. W M Pi BE VAN PRESLEY never made a score for the varsity during his four years of faithful service, by reason of his playing center. Had a play been invented specially for him. he might have done it. but while he stopped many a line plunge, spilled many a mass play and broke up many a trick formation, fate decreed he should never score. " One of the best football men in the country, " says Dobie. m rr )r w -EJ I 5 I 4- d n HAZKLET CAPTAIN-ELECT WALTER PARSONS SHIEL w,li lead the Purple and Cold next season. As a fullback. Shiel is without equal in the conference, and as a leader it is predicted he will know how Alexander felt. When Shiel hits the line, it ' s like a cannon ball fired from a thirleen-inch rifle. He may not penetrate, but if he doesn ' t, the opposing line has to be mighty good. A fighter every inch, Shiel promises lo be one of (he best ground gainers on the Washington eleven in 1914. He tackles hard, low and unernnglv, both on the football field and off. CALVIN CHEEVER HAZELET drifted mlo Coach Dobie ' s camp from Ccrdova. Alaska, one day. and he has been one of the standbys ever since. Hard luck look the form of an injured shoulder for Hazelel and kepi him in bandages most of the year. He showed plenty of speed and he has the fighting heart. Dobie will depend on Hazelel next year to help bring another championship out of ihe mire of despond. I RANK E. JACQUOT didn ' t play football until his junior year. Then he donned ■ the moleskin when the gloomy prediclions of the tall Scot seemed aboul to be real- ized. He played a star game when once he got in trim, but did not get out for practice until the season had started. An excellent open field runner and the quickest starter on the team, he gained many useful yards for Washington during the season. If he comes back next year, he ' ll gel his old place again at halfback. 3 K k a KAOIIAVE r LMER J. NOBLE came irom Cenlralla. ihe cily the Grimm brolhers put on tht — map. He started the season as an end. but Dobie needed a halfback, and Noble could do that, too. He was the only freshman to win a " W " in football last season, but if every member of the 1917 class had the speed, endurance and hitting ability Noble has, Michigan ' s Yost and Chicago ' s Slagg would quietly visit the Coast to hunt for material. CHARLES L. SMITH was the find of tht earthing a stellar football man every year Smith is fast, gritty, short and heavy. When there to slay. Ho played a firsl-class game agaii season. Dobic and last year nee he caught si O. A. C. St, IS a record of un- discovered Sm.lh, at quarter, he was d agamsl Whitman and developed into a phenomenal quarterback at Portland, when he saved the day with a drop kick. " Washington ' s Brickley " was the name he earned in the Pullman game. LOUIS HORACE SEAGRAX E, as a part of the center trio composed of himself. Presley and Griffiths, prevented many an opposing back from even getting a start. Built like an Atlas, and absolutely non-breakable, he made the veterans from Pullman. Oregon and O. A. C. look like amateurs. Nobody can keep him from making all- Norlhwcsl guard next year. K : s, 3 n f- ELMER LEADER is a natural fcotba crash of shoulder on shoulde (JlUl-FITH? He hkes Ihe fighl, the scuffle, the He helped put Washington on the rowing map back at Poughkeepsie and then crawled into a football suit to aid the varsity eleven win the sixth consecutive pennant. As a tackle he is fast in getting down on punts and he has a faculty of never overlooking anything that ' s coming his way. TT rARREN H. HARDY; tenacity IS his middle name. For four years he toiled ' ' as did no other candidate for guard. He saw freshmen go ahead of him. He saw men develop over him. But the bulldog spirit kept him at work. He never missed a practice except when disabled and he played most of the time with a badly strained ankle. Quiet and unassuming, he plugged away through his fourth season, and won the coveted " W.- nURKE M. GRIFFITHS is not a star. He is the kind of a man who learns some- thing every day and applies it. Dobie has been drilling Griffiths for three years, and last year he delivered. He got better as the season progressed and in the Pullman game held a heavier man to a standstill in one of those time-honored seas of mud. In ihe coming season he will be a fixture at guard. a rri ' JtJ JLJ 19 13 1 5 14 7 t J A " " - ' - ' El). l EADER TJ AYMOND C. HUNT is one of the mosl aggressive ends Washington ever had He was hurt last season, but came back strong in the last game. He is a tower on defense and a whirlwmd on offense. With just such men as Hunt, Washington will keep right on winning championships until a certain biblical character sounds his liltle horn. r i EDRIC MILLER would have made the all American eleven last year if the Eastern scribes had been able to see this far West. As it was one expert named Miller as ihe best foolball man in ihe Northwest. He can punt, tackle, run in a broken field, and hit the Ime with terrific force. He was the best forward passer in the con- ference and as an all around gridiron star he outshone anything in the conference. He has two more years to play for Washington, and those two years are going lo be fat ED. LE DER IS another crew man who plays football. The F ughkeepsie regatta whellcd up his appetite for football and he played all through the season just as ihough It was all that was worth while in the world. Dobie has nothing but praise for ;he twin right end and asserts he will be in better form next year. ■ ' T ' ' ' ' " ' iK ' " ' I 5 I 3 i 9 4 f f WI ■ i? r. f r- m£ KH 0m9 A y SfSORtO HOOKy fl ' ir iJi JLJ 9 3 1 S ' 1 4 7 N Dl " f P I D rii %11 JLJ 19 13 1 5 14 7 ' r CH Itll.EY I ' T II A i:l iV f ' RAISING basket ball and wrestling from the position of minor to major sport resulted in a quickening of interest in both branches of athletics. Particularly was this true of wrestling. The 1914 season opened with fully 50 candidates out for places on the mat squad. With Frank Riley, formerly physical director of the University of Puget Sound, probably one of the best men in the amateur class at I 45 pounds as coach the wrestling squad opened strong from the beginning. The varsity mat artists were given considerable pre-season enter- tainment. The squad met the Seattle Y. M. C. A. in the city gymnasium, getting away with a cleanup in every department. In a tournament with the Tacoma Y. M. C. A. on the university gymnasium floor, Washington took seven out of eight bouts against the visitors. Instead of scheduling individual meets this year with all the colleges llie Multnomah Athletic Club of Portland conceived a brilliant idea. When graduate manager Horr was in Portland fixing up the conference college schedules he negotiated with the M. A. C. to take on the con- a iff; J ference wrestling meet on the Portland floor. Multnomah grabbed at the idea. The meet was held March 20 and 2 I with Washington. Oregon, O. A. C. and W. S. C. entered with full teams. Captain " Mike " Hardy defended the heavyweight title at 195 pounds. Van De Bogart, the burly freshman from the Inland Empire, who never saw a w restling match before he came to Washington, went into the game weighing 1 75 pounds. After a grand season ' s tussel with Ben Robbins, Oliver La Chapelle became the contender for northwest honors in the 1 58- pound class. irgil Hancock, who has had just about as much hard luck as can come to any one man in the mat game, finally landed a berth in the 145- pound class for the second time. Frank Hobi, the young freshman whizz who has done some wrestling in Aberdeen, gaining most of his knowledge from the Burns pamphlets, defeated all comers for the 1 35-pound division. Ralph Gale, another freshman sprung a surprise and jumped into the col- legiate wrestling sport to compete in the 125-pound class. For the fourth season Gordon Dickson, last year ' s captain and champion, cleaned the slate for the I I 5-pound weight. Until this year the Japanese in the university n 3 rii V iL-2 JL2 19 13 1 5 1 4 y ' 1 B wm — IB 1 - - were unable to break into the collegiate circles. But this season midget Fred Yamada, who learned all he ever knew on a Japanese man of war, took a step into the Gotch game representing the varsity in the 108-pound class- In the Portland tournament Captain Hardy won handily from his man. Van De Bogart in the 1 75 weight lost to Pearson of W. S. C. on a fall. LaChapelle at 1 58 pounds went down to defeat at the prowess of Olworth of O. A. C. Hancock won easily from his man of O. A. C. Hobi at 135 pounds lost to King of X ' . S. C. after drawing into the finals. Gale lost to Bolin of O. A. C. on a decision. Dickson won from Pearcy of O. A. C. on a decision. amada lost to King of O. A. C. on a decision. All of the men on the team won their letters this year. Although the team only broke even with the Washington State College, Coach Riley has expressed himself as being highly pleased with the character of the men who represented the varsity and looks optimistically for Washington chances next year. a nr 1 I 5 I 3 h; f C f f b iA 3 John Fancher (Manager . Guard Joel McFee (Caplain-Elecl) Guard Anthony Savage (Caplain-Coach) Cenler D.xon Sch.vely and Lawrence Dune Ralph Robinson Forward Clis Schreuder . Forward John Davidson Forward . substitutes. raiiiiu ' it rnrrii VC ' ashinglon Washington Washington X ' ashmgton Washington Washington Washington V ashington 32 O. A. C. 32 O. A. C. 28 O. A. C 28 Oregon 30 Oregon 16 Oregon 22 O. A. C. Washington Washington W ashington Washington Washington 47 Idaho Washington 21 Idaho 15 Oregon 14 13 O. A. C . 20 9 Oregon 24 32 O. A. C 15 ..... 23 . 14 If, Oregon 10 Washington 341 Opponents 2C9 3 ROBIXSOX fan-che;k DAVIDSOX THE 1914 baskelball season at the University of Washington opened under none loo favorable circumstances with three of the strongest men of the 1913 season out of college. Cf the material at hand when the initial call was made, none except those who had previously made their letters showed any exceptional brilliance. Former Captain Byler and Oscar Olson, two of the stars of last season did not return to college this year. Tom Wand was graduated. This situation left Fancher and Robinson. Savage and McFec to take up the burden of whipping out a fast team. Although Fancher and Robinson won their letters last year, they acted principally as substitutes. Captain Tony Savage look upon himself the duty of coaching the squad and his work in this capacity has been largely responsible for Washington ' s phenomenal show- ing made against some of the fastest teams that the northwest conference has ever seen. Of the men turning out at the opening of the training season there was not a man of height and weight to match with the beefy aggregations of Washington state college. Oregon Agricultural College or the University of Oregon. Oregon came back this year with six " C " men of which a major portion turned out when the season opened. When the Washington live opened for operations, there was not a man weighing over I 70 pounds. The five averaged I 50 and went up against teams who towered over them in weight and strength. Realizing the conditions, it was decided to alter the style of the Washington play this year. Instead of devoting so much time to practice in dribbling and individual work. Captain-coach Savage conceived that it was far more important to develop a speedy, smooth working aggregation built upon fast floor action, accurate basket shooting and clever passing. All efforts directed in this connection developed a five which was far superior to any in the northwest college conference in these departments. The Washington team fairly swept its own audiences off their feet when it first met C. A. C. on the home floor. It seemed as though Washington played circles around the heavier Oregon five. Savage ' s system from that time proved an enigma for the competitors. nr 1 i : B2 19 13 1 5 14 v N SCHUEUDElt IMcl ' M :AVAGR hile Washington was net touted as i lity Instilled into the season unusual ginger, shinglon would have topped the perccnta on knew more about this came of basketba winner, the repeated successes of the If anyone would have ever believed thai e column this year, it was because that 1 than any member of the team. Fancher ' s work at guard has been characterized by its steadiness and it is this one factor that landed for him a berth on the all-star team picked by Coach Bohler of W. S. C. Robinson at forward locmed up strongest when it came to pushing the bail down the floor and shooting baskets. Robinson was outweighed by every man who went up against him during the season. McFee at confronted him. guard had the dash and speed that came manv obstacles which Captain Savage ' s ability to drop the ball m from the and headwork on the floor contributed much toward w foul line, accuracy at shoot- nning many tight games. ies at home but while he was :lass. a fast man al shooting Schreuder at forward was injured in the O. A. C. sen in the game he was. despite his being in the featherweight baskets near the goal. Davidson at forward was one of the dark horses of the season. He was the only freshman on the team. It took him a short time to get gomg but when the season advanced he was one of the fastest men on the team. Despite the fact that Washington has an exceptionally hard schedule it lost only two games, one to the University of Oregon and one to the Oregon Agricultural College. Being champions of western Washington and Oregon, Washington was then [he contender for northwest honors. Idaho was the eastern Washington and northern Idaho champion. In a series of three games Washington took the two needed games to cop the championship of the three states. Conditions at the present look most favorable for a team next year equally as good as the one of this season. Washington will lose none of its men by graduation. rii V ini e: 19 13 - 1 5 ' 1 4 1 7 m " " « ' ' r AUGUST 26— Off for Japan on Yokohama Maru. AUGUST 27— Manager Horr weeps over loss of eight balls balled over ship ' s side. AUGUST 28— Kerrv gives Bvler a black eye. AUGUST 29— Nothing but water fo thing. days. Nobody cared much about any- SEPTEMBER 2— Prospects of misplaced eyebrows put In their app( SEPTEMBER 4-Cross 18Cth meridian and skip a day. SEPTEMBER 1 1 —Transported from Yokohama Maru to hotel In jlnrikshas. Banquet with president of Melji University. SEPTEMBER 12— Snapped by 100 kodaks. Get a glimpse of the real Geisha girls. Boys rebel against removing shoes at tea-houses. SEPTEMBER 13— Give the Shogun temples the once over. Win from Melji by score of 4-0. Boatman gets three blnglcs and strikes out 13. Mayor Comls is forced to leave the game before any one knocks the ball out of the boundary. SEPTEMBER 14— Lose to Melji 4-3. Japanese umpire fails to please Washington men. Boys take te and fried peanuts after long journey in jmrikshas. SEPTEMBER 15— Go through Mitshukoshls department store after covering shoes with cloth overshoes. c 3 fl V El : e: 19 13 - 1 S ' 14 7 1 SEPTEMBER 16— W.n from Waseda by of 13-2. Son preva SEPTEMBER 17— Go to see llic ••movies. " Wa ' ch llie children carrymg temples on their shoulders and blowing away the bad spirits with fans. Cast eyes on only twelve-story building in Japan. SEPTEMBER 18— Fmd barber shop, but Keriy and Horr fight shy of it. Keio boys bring fruit, songs and honorable speeches to the team. Sagasi. the Mathewson of Japan, still wears a bandage on hand from catching Fitz ' s line drive. SEPTEMBER 19— Visit Meiji University and military museum. Imperial theater party given by alumni of Washington. Boys dislike the Japanese plays. SEPTEMBER 20— Visit the home of General Nogi, and view the spot where he committed harikari. Won from Meiji, 3-1. Byler pitched good hall. t SEPTEMBER 21 — Umpire riles the boys and they leave the field in disgust. Manager and lawyer call and Horr proves to them that the Washington contention was right. Madame Shushama provides piano music. SEPTEMBER 22— Visit Mikko, city of temples. See temple of the first Shogun and find panacea for all human ills. Joy over finding of a modern hotel. All take bath. t SEPTEMBER 23— Off for Tokyo. Boys lire of visiting shops— no more money. SEPTEMBER 24 — Lose to Waseda, score 8-3. Boys svN ' ing their heads off at gram- mar school pitching. Beck pilches game. SEPTEMBER 25— Treated to an .An Sit on floor with shoes in hall. an dinner with beefsteak and fried spuds SEPTEMBER 26— ' Vv ' in from Keio by score of 10-3. Sagasi, Keio captain, tries to have game called off on account of rain with the score favoring Washington. Kerry refuses to quit until five innings have been played. Keio team leaves in disgu3t when Washington scores 7 in the fifth. SEPTEMBER 27— Mu slay inside and read the papers. SEPTEMBER 28— Lose again to Keio. Boatman and Sagasi pitch. Editor of the Times gets panning for the way that he has been treating the boys in the sporting notes. SEPTEMBER 29— Win from Waseda. 7-6. sawa gives ihe boys a dinner. ck pitche od game. Mr. Teiji SEPTEMBER 30— Lose I-O game (o Meiji. Byler allows but five hils. Graham. Kerry and Zilka discard the straws. Lay in stock of baseball shoes at five yen per. 3 rr I 9 I 5 I 4 OCTOBER I — Leave for Kyoto, former capital of Japan. Take three-hour ride in jinrikshas to the Miijako Hotel, which covers 25 acres. CCTCBER 2 — Look over the place and find many things a thousand or more years of age. President of the newspaper association of Japan entertains them with three- hour talk through interpreter about the international relations. OCTOBER 3 — Young cyclone rages all night Boatman, Ikada, Patten and Kerry move to Nippon Hotel in search of nocturnal rest, but the mosquitoes disappoint them. CCTCBER 4— Presented with floral wreath by sweater manufacturer. I lave great party, at the invitation of M. Ckochi, with Japanese strmged instruments and small drums furnishmg the music. CCTCBER 5— Win from Meiii, 5-2. Fifteen thou pic at the ga OCTOBER 6— Take the train for Tokyo. Man who financed the trip presents the bovs with a basketful of fruit. OCTOBER 7— Much trouble banquet at 6 o ' clock. Dl the boys shell play Keio again. Hotel % r CCTOBER 8 — Banqueted by the president of the Mciji team and faculty. Every one of them gets a sword. Zilka and Kerry put on wrestling bou!. A professor beats all of the boys at a matching game. Beck leaves for Shanghai. OCTOBER 9— Party boards the Sado Maru, which Back to the Slates. und ing the harbor. CCTCBER 10— Push the hands of the clock along 45 minutes on first night OCTOBER 16— Run into strong gale, which confines most of the party to their berths Kerry and Boatman particularly indisposed. OCTOBER 18— Ste show put on hy the employes. CCTOBER 19— Derham ' s birthday. Tnal held, and he was convir ' cd of the heinous crime of having a birthday upon the high seas and sentenced. Fatten sentenced fcr gambling on the Sabbath and inducing innocent girls to play the game. U. of V. quartet put on a number at the theatrical given by the American passengers. CCTOBER 23 — Arrive at Victoria, and leave the boat long enough to get a " square. " CCTOBER 24 — Home again and no duly charged the party. Great joy and delight. I 3 rr " V E3 ES 19 13 9 4- mro UOUINWUX PDWARD LEADER— To Leader fell ihe honor of pitching ihe first conference — ' game for the varsity. He demonstrated that he had the goods and any team will be lucky to beat him again. Under the eye of Coach Engle he has improved wonder- fully this season and promises to be the foremost twirler in the conference before the end of the season. v TILLIS BRYANT— Bryant held the Oregon team al his mercy for all but one nning of the second game, when luck broke agamst him. The nervousness that IS apparent m his first conference game will probably not bother him again. He has good assortment of curves and a good ba ;eball head. RALPH ROBINSON— With the failure of Henry Zilka to return lo college. Rob- inson saw his chance to make the baseball team. Fresh from the basketball sea- son, he proved to be a find for the coach. His speed on the bases makes him an especially valuable man. and he keeps the other teams on their toes whenever he gets on bases. 3 rp --ifcr ' " iri-- ' " - iiri ' ' 19 13 I 5 ' t4 r ' ■ r -vj ■ h J Ri ' S ' iBl B 9 Wl V ■- J . - 1 fe .: s T ALTER CAUGHLIN— Although this is his first year in college, he has ex- ' ' perienced no difficulty in landing a berth on the team. He is speedy, a good fielder and hits the ball hard. All that he lacks to insure success in fast company is confidence and that will come with experience. TJ OSCOE McjANNET — " Mac " is understudy for Captain Kerry this year, and is improving fast. With another year ' s experience he will be a first class catcher. He has a perfect peg. and can wield the club with good results. r-y APTAIN HAROLD KERRY— " Stub " is the mainstay of the team this year. " It IS his fourth year behind the bat. and during that time he has caught almost every conference game that the varsity has played. He has a good peg to second, is an old head and able to do wonders with inexperienced pitchers. He has no rival in the conference when it comes to " kidding " the batter. i NTHONY SAVAGE — " Tony. " as the basketball men affectionately dub him. made an all-northwesl name for himself in that sport last winter. While he is not the same world beater at baseball that he is in the indoor sport, his natural coolness under fire and speed on the field are proving a great asset to him on first base. His fielding cannot be criticised, while his batting ability is improving with every practice. 3 .i LEE HOWARD — Howard is filling his new position at third base with credit. His ability to hit the ball on the nose when the hits are needed the worst makes him a valuable addition lo any club. GU THOMPSON — Thompson is gathering them in " high, wide and handsome " (rom his position in left field. His improvement in the use of the stick makes him twice as valuable a man as he was last year. JACK PATTEN — When Patten first turned out for the team two years ago. many people look it as a sort of a joke. However, the way that he has been swinging his war club has made them all sit up and take notice. He is the most feared hitler in the conference, and any time ihat he comes up in a pinch he is almost certain to draw a pass to first. 3 nn - I 5 I 3 a t c Q UMNER HURD — Although Hurd made his letter four years ago at shortstop, Coach Engle put him in the outfield this year. His ability to hit at the most opportune time makes him a valuable man. ■ALL McDERMOTT— Utility role is what has fallen to McDermolt this y but as he is only a freshman he has plenty of time yet in which to make his letter ' EORGE GRAHAM — Switching from shcrlstop. where he played last season, back to second base, " Jud " is taking everything in sight. His ability to make hard chances look easy often makes people think he is indifferent, but he is a hard worker and always in the game. m Xr T B " - TBH ' I 5 I 4 j n 3 V ■J. V , rii V K : E3 19 13 - - 1 5 ' 1 4 . .,■■ ■■ . ' .,...-.■ - , .V ' --;-, ' ■ i-.. " ' - ' ' ' ' ' ■-■ ■ 1 7 1 UT14 laiirball i paHnu The season started well for Washington. After holding the Seattle rilikums dcvvn to a close score in both of the practice games played with them, two games were won from the Keio baseball team from Japan. In view of the fact that it was with this team that the varsity had the most trouble in Japan last summer, the decisive victories by scores of 1 0-2 and 6-2 may be taken as some indication of the strength of the varsity. The Conference games stand just the same this year as last at the time that the Tyee went to the presses. Two games have been played with Oregon and both of them have been lost by almost exactly the same scores as the games last year. With the same amount of luck as last year it looks as though the varsity baseball team stood a good chance of finish- mg strong and close to the top of the conference. Oregon won the opening game of the season by a score of 6-2. The infield played a weak game with Jack Connors out. His loss hurt the team. Fenton, the star basketball and football player, made good with the stick in the first game. Leader, who pitched a good game for Wash- ington, was powerless against him. The infield played ragged ball all the way. Jack Patten got off his usual long hit that cleared the bases and touk him to third. R. H. E. Washington . 2 5 6 Oregon 6 6 I Inability to hit the ball in pinches lost the second game for Washington against Oregon. The score was 4-3. Bryant pitched steady and consistent ball, and got much better support than was given Leader in the first game. One bad inning gave Oregon all of her scores. Coach Engle made several changes in the line-up of the infield in this game, shifting Coughlin to short and Howard to third. The score: R. H. E. Oregon 4 6 3 Washington 3 3 4 3 7 -=-3 ■r? r ' ' ' ■IS r InL 3 The Universiiy of Washington varsilv eight achieved last Jicar n ial no other crevi ■aeit of the Rochy Mountains accompUsheJ when it raceJ in the annual Poughl eepsie regatta on the Hudson. June 21. 1913, against the scasor ed crenis of Cornell. Pennsvl- vania. Syracuse. Columhm and lV,sconsw. The success met n i( i brought honor to the state of Washington and to its univer- sit ) : it Dion fame for the West and for its men; it displayed a type of courage shown hy no other college and did what no other could have done just at that time. The story of the race can hest he told hy a member of the Washington crew. THE University of Washington crew represented not only the Uni- versity at Poughkeepsie, but the entire West. Its members did not realize this until they had left the Campus; but from the first stop in Spo- kane until St. Paul was reached, the same generous enthusiasm for their success brought the realization of this fact to them. On arriving at the scene of the historic Poughkeepsie races they were hospitably received. The people of the town were only too pleased to be of assistance in any small way and required as their only reward that they be told something about the wonderful West. Although the feeling among the different crews was one of admira- tion for the pluck of the Washington crew in crossing the continent to com- pete against them, they seemed to have little respect for the aquatic prowess of the westerners. Washington didn ' t do things in the conventional way. Since the easterners had not got on the water until about April 1 st, they found it necessary to row twice a day; while Washington, which had been on the water since February 1st, had more experience rowing together and n 3 ■ rr 19 13 9 4- 1 only went out once a day. All the other crews were kept under lock and key so that the coach could watch every move. But Coach Conibear allowed his men to do as they pleased off duty, for he knew they needed no watching. They were as anxious to win as he was. A few days before the race the attitude in the rival quarters changed as to the new-comers ' rowmg abilities when experts declared that Wash- ington had an even chance with Cornell for first place. Then followed the statement of the Wisconsin coach: " Washington has as fine a crew as there is on the river. Inexperience only can defeat them. " The scene along the course on the day of the race was impressive. The bank of the river for miles was black with crowds of people. Innum- erable boats lined the east side of the course; canoes and rowboats were next the right-of-way, behind them came the launches and luxurious pleasure crafts, while in the rear were the great passenger boats for which the Hud- son is famed. It wasn ' t the traveling 3,000 miles nor the different climatic condi- tions that lost the race for Washington, for the men were as full of fight as any football team that has ever trotted out on Denny Field before the frenzied crowd of rooters. It was simply lack of knowledge as to what pace to set in the first three miles of the strange four-mile course. As to the race itself, the first three miles were so uneventful so far as Washington was concerned, that the story of it need not be repeated here. It was when the three-mile mark was reached that the race became eventful for Washington. The men of the crew then realized that they had made a mistake in pace. But they were not discouraged ; the result was quite the reverse. If the pace had been wrong that would have to be mended, and quickly. The stroke was sent up to 40. Columbia and Wisconsin fell easy victims ; Syracuse and Cornell, tired from their prev- ious spurts, would soon have fallen ; but the finish line came just in time to save them from the humiliation that Pennsylvania, Columbia and Wiscon- sin had already suffered. Proud old Cornell, victors year after year, humbled by little Syracuse, gave a fine exhibition of true sportsmanship. Weary from the race and n 3 X fl V 1 : E] 19 13 1 5 1 4 7 N humiliated by defeat, yet they rowed one mile out of their way to the Syra- cuse boat house, tossed their jerseys on the float, and with nine ' rahs ' for their conquerors, rowed back to the Cornell quarters. ED. TAYLOR. Encouraged by ihe sptenJiJ showing made In competilion against the finest crems in the entire Lnited States, and nnth better Ifno-aledge of the conditions they Tvitl have to meet, Washington rvill again he represented in the big race on the Hudson when the pistol is fired. Prospects are encouraging at the present. The easy ictory of the var- sity over the two southern crews has stimulated interest in Seattle. The campaign is on and the varsity is worthing every night and worlfing into the very best form and condition. The personnel of the eight which will represent the Purple and Cold has not been decided upon, hut many of those who participated in the race against California and Stanford will be in the game at Poughl eepsie. I Al rt )L l.llKI I I ' MI h a 3 y . IV V ¥ " 2 -WZ 19 13 5 A 7 VARSITY ' EIGHT Position. ...Bow .... 2 .... 3 Washington. Edward Taylor Edward Leader Elmer Leader George Hutton 4 Max Walske 5 Wilson Lee 6 A. C. Campbell 7 Henry Zimmerman Stroke Age. 23 11 11 11 21 21 23 Height. 5:1 I 6:00 6:00 6:01 6:02 ' 2 6:03 5:11 6:01 Weight 150 168 170 180 194 190 !65 170 Average 21 7-8 6:00 9-16 168 Paul Hammer ..Coxswain 20 5:00 98 VARSITY FOUR Washington. Position. Clark Will ; Bow Archie Campbell 2 Russell Callow 3 William Hutton Stroke Average 22 ' 2 b: Vi 16914 Age. Hei 3ht. Weight 22 5 11 155 23 6 00 180 22 5 11 172 23 6 00 172 Time of leaders in varsity eight race: Syracuse, 19 mm. 28 sec. Cornell, 19 min. 31 sec. Washington, 19 min. 33 sec. Wa. ' hington ' s time in four-oared race, 12 mm. 8 3-5 sec. rr " " ' k EZS 3E3 19 13 I 5 14 f- The University of Washington crew duphcaled its action of a year ago on the Oakland Estuary and took the Pacific Coast regatta easily from the varsity eights of the University of California and Stanford University on the morning of April II. The eight, accompanied by a husky freshman boat load, departed the evening of April 4 via the steamship President, full of confidence that the cup would be returned to the Washington Varsity Boat Club for another year. The crews arrived in San Francisco the next Sunday morning. Until the morn- ing of the race the crews indulged in stiff workouts daily on the estuary learning all the peculiarities of the currents in the course. Washington was doped to lake the race from the time that it first landed in the Golden Gate city. The southerners and the dopsters had it figured, too, that the fresh- men would pull at least an oar ' s space ahead of the California babies. But this did not so happen. The freshmen from the north made a very creditable showing, pulling second to the fast and husky Stanford boat load and leaving the blue and gold fresh- men far in the rear. 3 nn -Y 19 13 The Washington shell was driven with perfect, powerful sweeps that varied little throughout the race, save for the spurting start. The purple and gold oarsmen steadily crept into a long lead and finished the race fully five lengths ahead of Stanford. " SX ' ash- ington ' s closest contender. The splendid form displayed by the northern crew did not characterize the work of the southern boats. It was said by a newspaper critic that Washington won because they did all their work while the oars were in the water, a condition not peculiar to the California crews. Zimmerman and Cushn But fate was against them a getting mto the race either regatta. an al the first of the season were scheduled to participate, id they were out of the game. They contemplate, however. ith California when it comes north or in the Poughkeepsie Jimmy Frankland. at stroke, pulled the varsity through a splendid race. When it was found that Zim. could not get into the first varsity boat Conny shifted Frankland from No. 2 to stroke. This at first was looked upon as a dangerous venture, but Frank- land showed that he had equally as good stuff as his former competitors. Frankland this year is a senior and this year wins his second letter. • ] i? f Rusty Callow, at No. 7. has been a consi: in the past two years. Callow pulled an oar keepsie race last year. He returned to collet pulled a good oar throughout the pre-season tr and endurance. Callow is a junior. 1 man. He has not missed a turnout the four-oared shell in the Pough- tiis year in prime condition and has ig. He has great power, good form m P t When Claude Catlin returned to college this year Conibear believed him to be out of condition and that his condition would not be such as would permit him to make the first varsity. Catlin, however, in the face of this situation began his system of " Fletcherism " and came down 12 pounds in weight the first six weeks. Conibear had to give him recognition then and ever since he has occupied his seat at No. 6 and bids strong to remain there for the California and eastern races. Max X ' alske, Washington ' s representative on the all-American crew, chosen while the eight was in New York, was one of the first to respond to orders when Conny called his men out for action. He was immediately put in at his old seat at No. 5 and it will have to be just about the best man that ever pulled an oar in any boat in this country to beat him out. That looks at the present impossible. Walske played in the California race as though he were racing against some high school crew. It was easy for the big bronze lad from Auburn. Walske, being a junior, has another opportunity next year to break a few of Conny ' s paddles. E n n ? ? " 1 9 1 J - - 1 5 1 4 V JSN Ir ii 4 i ' i;axklaxii Harold Schumacher will wear his first crew " W " this year. He gave the boys httle surprise. Schumacher rowed No. 5 on the freshman eight last year. Clyde Rose, at No. 3, was not believed to be big varsity material when the season opened. His consistence and perseverance won for him Conny ' s recognition soon after the men were getting into condition. Ward Kumm. better known for his activity in whipping freshmen into condition, was another varsity crew surprise. Kumm was good freshman material last year and has had his eye on seat No. 2 since the season began. Clyde Brokaw, rowing bow. is considered by Conibear to be one of the best men that has ever rcwed that position in any eight put out by this university. When the rr - Ez: 9 I 3 9 % sf}ir.M. ( ' iii:ii initial call for crew candidates was made the situation looked pretty sad. Former Captain Ed. Taylor, to whom Conibear looked to row bow this year, was unable to participate and it was up to the coach to develop a new man for the job. Brokaw is a man who has the qualities necessary to make a winning crew — form, endurance and connstency. Walter Dunbar, probably one of the best coxswains Washington ever had, was back on the job again this year. This brought cheer to Conibear ' s heart. He is truly a coach-coxswain. Washington look the Cahfornia regalia in 18-minuIe 58-i have clipped off tjuile a chunk if it had been necessary. 3 rr - v " Ez 9 I J 5 A X I i f =? fi c m ' V EZS E3 15 13 I 5 14 fe D Claude Hiiriiu ' i K a c I 3 rii V Jl JL3 19 13 1 5 14 v 1 ©rarlv ilhnt wi 1U13 pAPTAIN CLAIRE BOWMAN competed for the last time for - Washington at the conference meet. He has always been a consistent winner of first place m the high jump, and shares the conference record of 6 feet ' 4 inch with Grant of Washington. i p.APTAIN-ELECT J. S. ( " BILL " ) WILLIAMS, has won his letter twice representing Washington in the high and broad jumps and in the pole vault. He was the unanimous choice of the team for captain, an office that he is filling with credit. He entered from Ohio State two years ago and was this year a senior in the college of forestry. •X r- ' ELLA McClelland, Coast champion Iwo-miler, holds a record of 9 min. 50 2-5 sec. It is a familiar sight to see him romp in a full half lap in the lead. He also holds the cross country title for the last three years, having broken the record each year that he has competed. f- O UPERT O. EDMUNDS was the most consistent point winner on the team. He took first place in the discus throw and in the shot-put in every meet last year. He is not a flashy performer, but always de- pendable. JOHN McFEE is a hard man to beat in either of the hurdles. He is one of the most valuable finish men in the relay, because he is the gamiest of fighters. c 3 TH " 9 1 3 I S ' 14 JACK. PATTEN won his seventh Washington letter last spring. After finishing the baseball season, he stepped in to take the place of Edmunds, who was sick, and pushed the shot out 39 feet and won second place in the conference meet. " KTEWTON CRITES was the running mate for Turrene last year, finishmg within a foot or so of him in all of the meets. He is a valuable man in the relay and is a member of the team holding the campus lecord. ■rjAUL CLYDE was a consistent winner of both the half-mile and the mile. He ran in the fastest time at Whitman ever made west of the Mississippi min. 21 2-5 sec. He is always good for ten points. A IMAR AUZIAS TURRENE is a ten-second man in the hundred. He was never headed at any of the meets last year. L ' AN COCHRANE came here last year with a good record from the University of Virginia. As an entering sophomore he was not eligible for the Northwest conference, but tied for second in the pole vault at the all Coast meet at Berkeley. TTRNEST WALTERS accompanied Cochrane from the University of ■ X ' irginia. He won his letter in the all Coast meet at Berkeley. He has an Eastern record of better than 23 feet in the broad jump. CORNELIUS McGILLICUDY, the middle distance man, is a hard- - working quarter-miler, who has won his successes by dint of gruelling work. 3 " rff m -v e: - 19 13 I 5 14 U r u iLAUDE HARMON has a great deal of natural ability. He won first place in this event in the Pullman dual meet. " T IRGIL K. HANCOCK won third place in the javelin throw in the ' Pullman dual meet. Ordinarily he would have made first place, but he was competing against the best men in the conference. " is r LARENCE KNAPP ran third in the Oregon dual meet in the I 00- yard dash. He will be a valuable man this year. T INCENT ROBERTS took third place m the Pullman dual meet. He IS a plugger who owes his development to his own conscientious efforts. r ' ARNER WRIGHT had an extremely unfortunate year for one who - has won his " W " twice before. He was always a close contender, and but for the phenomenal quarter-milers of 1913 would have repeated past performances. f I E 3 rjT V 19 13 I 5 ' I 4 1 h 4 After losing the iirst dual meet with the University of Oregon and win ning the meet with the Washington Agricultural College, the 1913 track team representing the University of Washington finished the season in a blaze of glory by winning the Conference meet at Walla Walla. The outcome of that championship battle came as a great surprise to the North- west, and the records of that meet stand as a lasting tribute to the men who composed the team. The dual meet with Oregon at Eugene, May 9, was lost by a score of 75 to 56, but Washington ' s battle with a crippled team on that muddy Oregon field was not one to bring any shame to the faces of Washington students. The splendid fight that the relay team made in the face of almost certain defeat was heralded over the country. With the track in perfect condition, the weather exactly suited to the sport and the two teams in splendid shape, the second dual meet with the Washington Agricu ltural College on Denny field proved to be one of the most thrilling athletic events ever staged before a Washington crowd. Both teams raced neck and neck, and it was not until the relay that Washington nosed ahead for the five points that ended the meet with a score of 68 to 63 favoring Washington. Paul Clyde broke the Conference record in the mile and the University record for the half-mile, while McClelland shat- tered the (oast record in the two-mile. Washington ' s distance men again showed their strength in the Con- ference meet at Walla Walla, when by the narrow margin of seven points, the meet that fewest expected to win was added to the list of Washington victories. Oregon, who had been touted to win easily, was last in the meet. The result was undecided until the last event was run off. The men who made up the learn of 1913 were hard-working, hard- training fighters. A world of credit is due men like Captain-elect Wil- liams, Bowman, McClelland and Clyde, who only by steady, consistent and gruelling work were able to nose out victories from what appeared to be certain defeats. The record of the 1913 team will not soon be dimmed by the performances of another and better team. m 3 r3 TT -EZ E 5 Srark iraHnu nf Utl4 7 K The prospects for a winning track team at Washington are not par- ticularly bright this year. The loss of such men as Bowman, Cntes and Turrene of last year ' s team without the addition of men who seem quali- fied to develop into point winners, is not encouraging. Washington will probably be weakest in the sprints, where she was strongest last year. Cap- tain Williams, McClelland, Clyde, Edmunds, McFee, Hancock, Walters and Cochrane will win points, but there is a dearth of new men to draw from to fill the places of the stars of last year who were graduated. In the interclass meet the records made were not indicative of any great amount of new material to help win the conference championship. However, with an even break of luck, there is reason to hope that Wash- ington may nose out over the other colleges in the Conference. Among the new men who are looking strong are Van de Bogarl, Carlander and Stuchell. Van de Bogart is a weight man and he did good work in the interclass meet. He is a husky and works hard, which makes it possible to prophecy that he will show up well in the Conference meets. Carlander ran a pretty mile in the interclass meet, and had it not been for the short time he had to rest between that and the other distance run would ill all probability have shown up well in the two-mile run. J Stuchell surprised the coach and furnished the sensation of the day when he cleared the bar at 1 1 feet and 9 inches, three inches higher than Captain Williams or Cochrane, the Coast champions, were able to go. Clyde ran a pretty mile, in which he was not pushed, in fifteen seconds better than the time he set in the interclass meet last year. Williams did not do as well as he was capable of doing, but he was suffering from a severe cold and was decidedly off form. He may be relied upon to do consistent work in all of the intercollegiate meets. Edmunds broke the campus record in the discus throw, hurling it 1 29 feet and 4 inches. n 3 iRnutUii uf 3utin -(£la«5ii iHrrt f f 100-Yard Dash — Knapp. Wilson. Wal- rs. Time, 10.3. Mile— Clyde. Carlander, Eager . Time, 4:26. Quarter — Gray. Fox, Dr mmond. Time, 53.2. Shot Put — Edmunds, Van de Bogarl, Mayfield. Distance, 40.1 feet. Two-Mile— McClelland. Dill, Carlan- der. Time, 10:01.5. 120- Yard High Hurdles — McFee, Cochran, Durfee. Time, 17.4. HaLF-Mile — Clyde, Young, Eager. Time, :02:04. Javelin — Hancock, Fancher, Edmunds. Distance, 147.3 feet. Pole Vault— Stuchell, Williams, Coch- ran. Height, 1 1 .9 feet. 220- ' ard Low Hurdles— McFee, Mc- Pherson. Perry. Time. 27.4. 220-Yard Dash — Knapp, Gray, New- Ion. Time. 23.4. Discus — Edm Williams. Distan nds. Van de Bogart, e, 129.4 feet. Broad Jump — Walters, Wi in. Distance, 21.9 feet. s. Wil- Relay Race — Won by the freshmen. The Juniors won the meet with 55 points. The Freshmen took 31 the Sophomores 26, and the Seniors were last with 23. rl V !• : E3 19 1 - 1 5 1 4 .;:--■ ' ..-■:-■ -,■■■ ■ ' . ' - - ■■ ■ . ■. , ;. ' ;v---v. ■ v.- " - -: ' , j 7 K -11A. X ' ' N team, winning the singles championship of (he Unive Adams was elected captam for the season of 1914. Inlercollegiale tennis was quite satisfactory last season, the Purple and Gold de- feating Oregon three out of five matches at Eugene on May 7 and 8. Clarence Shannon ' 15 (captain). Ed- wm Adams ' 15. and M. Miura 16 composed the var- sity team, and all made their letters in the tournament. In the singles Shannon beat Brooks of Oregon, Miura de f eated Oberteu f er, whi le Adams lost to Bonds. In the doubles Miura and Adams defeated Brooks and Bonds, while Shannon and Adams lost to the same pair. This was the second time that Shannon and Adams had represented Washington in tennis. Miura. a freshman Japanese, easily made the V. At the end of the meet This year augurs well for the popular racquet sport. For the first time in the history of tennis a regular conference tournament will be held at Eugene on May 22 and 23. At least four colleges have signified their intention of entering teams and very likely more will do so. This places tennis on a par with any sport in the University as far as competition is concerned. At the time of this writing, April 20, tennis is up before the student body asking to be made a major sport, with every likelihood of being favorably acted upon. m. y- ' fe 1 f V % u c It is too early in the season to predict much about the make up of the 1914 team. Captain Adams and Miura will probably land their places again, but Shannon is not out this season. Some fifty men are trying out, and from these one good man should be developed. u 3 P cEIk 2 t5 (Elub The Big " V " Club is composed of all the men in college who have won their " W " in any one of the four major sports, football, baseball, track, and rowing. The purpose of the organization is to encourage and promote athletics at the University of Washington. Aided by the Senior Big " W " Club, consisting of the alumni letter winners, the association forms the nucleus of Washington athletic spirit. a nr " k; iO AJ 19 13 1 5 1 4 V President John Palkn Secretary-Treasurer Garner Wright MEMBERS Bill Williams Max Walske Lawrence Sexton Paul Hammer Ed Taylor John Patten Zell McClelland Ernie Walters Lawrence Wright Alvin Cochran Elmer Noble Harry Dorman Wayne Sutton John McFee Walter Shiel Sumner Hurd Allen Young Harold Kerry Be Van Presley Raymond Hunt Frank Jacquot Ed Leader Elmer Leader Garner Wright Claude Harmon Robin Welts Herman Anderson Ward Arney Willis Boatm.an James Bruce Cedric Miller Russel Callow- George Schwabland Herman Zimmerman Warren Hardy Calvin Hazelet Hugh Schively Charles Smith Lewis Seagrave George Graham Guy Thompson Claude Catlin Peter Derham Richard Devine Rupert Edmonds Harold Waller Paul Clyde X alter Duntar 4 ' " ' i Si r- Burke GrifTilhs c 3 m lEZ 19 13 I 5 _I4 ' •fv t JKf ' -i-ii-r V 1 - " F JIutrrrlaiiii Athlrttrs nVAI, CLUB IXTIOI;cLASS l-( loTl ' .A LL TFJUPHV INTERCLASS FOOTBALL Football was added to the list of Inlcrclass sports for the first lime last fall and the championship went to the Freshmen, " who defeated the Sophomores 7 to 6 in an exciting game. The second year men had previously taken the Juniors mto camp to the tune of 13 to 0. while the Seniors did not have a team. Next fall a full schedule will be played. A great deal of interest was taken in these games by the students, particularly the underclass contest. The Freshmen managed to squeeze out a victory by one point, although they had it on their opponents in team work. Captain Murphy, Riddle. Mc- Dermott, Michael, B. Saunders and Logg working well together. The Sophs had bright stars in Bowers. Fancher, Watson, Cushman and Schmitz, while the rest of the eleven was mediocre. The 191 5 ' s were badly outclassed, but Hall and Goodfellow managed to shine in the cne chance they had to show up. The line up of the champs was: Startup and Abet, tackles; B. Saundei tain Murphy and Riddle, halves; Ha Brown and Slaatz, subs. Logg, center ; Langdon and Hughes, guards ; and Michael, ends; McDermotl. quarter; Cap- isworth, fullback, and M. Saunders. Engleharl. 3 ri V E2 E 5 3 1 5 i 4 9 1 n r r Cs j lA . " ■ li Srll iMHii .:f 3[ niw - HB ' l i Hi ■l BF H H v ' 4HP.v fp K ' ' HOad H Bf T J V V I ' HKIB - ' ' l 1 ' ■ L ■4 ; , fl| VP 1 ial ¥ rj% M -. i BIII Knk CmImiiii iirnisl.v l ni:n ml Sli.irmoii Kiiapp Klmoiiis Morsan McFfe Walters INTERCLASS TRACK. Several campus records were broken in the annual interclass track meet held on Denny Field Saturday, April 18. the Juniors winning the championship with 56 points to their crtdit. the Freshmen second with 31. Sophomores 26, and Seniors 23. Paul Clyde, a Soph, clipped the mile record to 4:26, McClelland, the Junior star, equaled his own mark of 10:01 1-5, while Stuchel. a Frosh, surprised every one by beating out Captain Williams and Cochran in the pole vault and clearing the bar at I I feel 9 inches, the campus record, held by Cochran. Fancher showed up well with the javelin. f First place winners were: Knapp ' 15, ICO-yard dash; Cray ' 17, 440-yard dash; Knapp ' 15, 220-yard dash; McFee ' 15. 120-yard high hurdles; Clyde ' 16, half-mile run; McClelland 17, two-mile run; Clyde 16. mile run; Hancock 14. javelin throw, Edmonds 15. shot-put; Walters, J. ' 15, broad jump: Stuchel ' 17, pole vault; Edmonds ' 15, discus throw; Walters ' 15, high jump; and the Freshman team composed of Car- lander, Moore. Young and Gray, mile relay. The Junior team consisted of the folio ' Edmonds, McFee. Walters, Drummond. Co ing men: Kvnapp (captam), McClelland, hran. c ■j± ' A rii V Kl JjJ 19 13 9 7 1 INTERCLASS BASKETBALL The basketball series was a cinch for the Sophomores this year, the second year learn simply walking off with the championship and defeating the other classes handily. The Seniors took second place, while the Juniors and Freshmen tied for third. The same team work and stellar playing that won them second place a year ago carried the 191 6 ' s to the lop this season. Captain Mans ' quintet was never in danger and won three Israight games without difficulty. Connors at forward and Tyra at guard were the best performers for the Sophs. For the " 15s Pape and Shanly were the stars. The Seniors were the surprise of the series. Appearing to be demoralized in their first contest, they braced and beat the Freshmen and then gave the Sophs their hardest rub. Anderson and Bryant shone for the near-graduates. Saunders and Michael were the Freshmen stars. The champs lined up as follows: Powell Eagleson, guards; Kumm, center, and Captain Ma .nd Conners, s, substitute. for Tv and a m U mr n , f p ii nvalt, DonaliUf. . Ic|) il. McCMith.v, PilKiini, Ki ' INTERCLASS CROSS COUNTRY The annual inlerclass cross-country race was run on November 14. ihe Sophomores taking first place with 284 pomis, the Freshmen second with 209. Seniors 189, and Juniors last with 138 points. Zell McClelland. ' 15. repeated his performances of the two previous years and took first place easily, though followed closely by Garlander. breaking his former record and makmg the tour miles m the fast lime of 21:30. The Sophs had the better average team, however, getting five of their men into the first ten. The Freshmen also showed the result of faithful training and promise to be formidable contestants next fall. The Seniors and Juniors were distinctly outclassed. r 2 The championship Sophomore team ' s line-up was: Dill (caplain). Hanawalt. Campbell. Keyes, McDougal, McCracken. Draves, Pilgrim (caplain-elecl), Donohue and Stegner. The men who finished in the first ten places in the race were: McClelland (cap- tarn) ' 15. Carlander ' 17. Dill (captain) ' 16. Roberts " 14. Campbell ' 16. Langenbach 17. Hanawalt ' 16. Pilgrim ' 16. Moore ' 17. and Donohue ' 16. c 3 m ' k Ezi f 19 13 I 5 I 4 c nn " E2 19 13 I 5 14 F n 6 ll ilU n j ?s 4P ls w f ffk C 3 F First Semester OFFICERS Secont! Semester Edna Johanson President Ethel Hall Dorothy West Vice-President Lucile Thompson Anna Tronsrund Secretary) - Myrtle Harrison Laura Hurd Treasura Marguerite Irvine Mary Walsh .. Historian Muriel Ramage Beulah Eddy Hockey Representative Ruth Ellis Ruth Becc ' . Baskelhatl Representative Ruth Entz Rhea Rupert Baseball Representative Anna Baker Acnes Hobi Tracl( Representative Gertrude Barnum h l.AURA Freezer. Marcta Conner- advisory BOARD Senior Representative Eleanor Stephens . Junior Representative Ruth Miller ,5ophomnrc Representative Alice Miller 3 rii V ■i m 1 9 1 3 1 5 " 1 4 7 Mnmru ' a Athlrtir Asiuiriattmt iB r m b r r a 1914 Mabel Amidon Esther Bunnell Anne Cameron Beulah Eddy Laura Freezer Blanche George Ethel Hall Gladys Hamilton Agnes Hobi Laura Hurd Edna Johanson Margaret Myers Elizabeth Nelson Helen Oldfield Eleanor Stephens K Grace Anderson Mary Boskowski Ruth Begg Jessie Boucher Marcia Conner Evelyn Cutter Ruth Ellis Ruth Entz Myrtle Harrison Marguerite Ir ine Ruth Johnson Jessie Lewis Ruth Miller E elyn Platner Muriel Ramage LuciLE Thompson Marion Whitlock Grace Worthington Lulu Wright X f- 1916 V U Anna Baker Gertrude Barnum Anna Clausen Lulu Condron Alice Miller Laura Mischke Gladys McCarthy IvA McKay " ' ' Gertrude Rose Antoinette Rehmke Marion Spelger Gezina Thomas Lail Ake Beauna Bell Elizabeth Baldwin Hazel Jones Gladys Morris Marietta Worthington Marion Southard rl V JtJ JlJ 19 13 1 5 1 4 7 The hockey championship was won by the first-year team after a keenly contested series. The initial series ended in a tie between the Fresh- men and Juniors and an odd game played after the Thanksgiving vacation was necessary to determine the championship. Juniors vs. Seniors 7-10 Sophomores vs. Freshmen 4-9 Juniors vs. Freshmen 7-4 SENIORS Freshmen vs. Sophomores 5-9 Juniors vs. Seniors 0-1 Seniors vs. Sophomores 2-1 JUNIORS Edna Johanson Capiam Lucile Thompson Ethel Hall Cenier LuciLE Thompson Gladys Hamilton Rig il W n% Helene Moore Edna Johanson LeU Wins, - Helen Moore Esther Bunnell R % 1 Inside ..Ruth Becc Eleanor Stephens Left ImiJc Helen Littell Laura Hurd Cenler Halfback Marcia Connor Ruby Clift Lcfl Halfback Ruth Ellis Eleanor Stahl Right Halfback Grace Worthington Margaret Myers Lcfl Fullback ...Rhea Rupert Helen Oldfield Righl Fullback Evelyn Cutter Anne Cameron Coal Mary Baskowski FRESHMEN SOPHOMORES Marjorie Capps Captain Buaena Bell Frances Anderson Center Elizabeth Baldwin Marjorie Carps Right IVing Marion Spelger LucRETiA Callison Left Wing Gertrude Barnum Marjorie White Left Inside Buaena Bell Florence Bass Right Inside Acnes Sommersett Center Halfback Charlotte Hall Left Halfback Clara Knausenberc Right Halfback SallIE Shelton Right Fullback Zelma Holman Left Fullback Edith Warren Coal Anna Baker Antoinette Rehmke Enola McIntyre Lulu Condron Lail Ake Sophia Hocc Ruth Entz. c O 3 rl V K : JLJ 19 13 1 5- 14 y " in ik L n 3 HP 5ir i : f 2 1 5 1 3 1 5- 14 7 1 laskrtball After a hard-fought series of games the Freshmen women were pro- nounced victors of the interclass basketball championship. The sport was under the tutelage of Miss Ethel Johnson. Freshman vs. Seniors 13-7 Freshmen vs. Juniors 8-5 Sophomores vs. Juniors 13-10 Sophomores vs. Seniors 12-6 SENIORS JUNIORS Esther Bunnell Captain Marguerite Irvine Edna Johanson Side Center LuciLE Thompson Helen Oldfield Jumping Center Ruth Becc Ethel Hall Right Guard Marcarite Irvine Ruby Clift Left Guard . ' Mary Baskowski Gladys Hamilton Right Forward Rhea Rupert Esther Bunnell Left Forward Ruth Ellis SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Gertrude Barnum Captain Gladys Hitt Gertrude Barnum Side Center Clara Knausenberger Antoinette Rehmke Jumping Center Gl. dys Hitt Marion Southard Right Guard Edith Warren Ruth Entz Left Guard Hulda Knausenberc Wilda Bunce Right Forward Frances .Anderson Elizabeth Baldwin Left Forward Gudrun Kittelsbv ALL-STAR VARSITY TEAM Ruth Begg Jumping Center Gertrude Barnum Side Center Frances Anderson ..Right Forward Gudrun Kittelsby Left Forward Marcarite Irvine _ Right Guard Hui.DA Knausenberger Left Guard if G 3 rr -V -Ez :ez 5 n 19 13 I 5 ' I 4 G mr ; 5oph CrcH ' in AcLioii 1914 1915i n ) u fl V ILZ IlJ 1 5 1 3 1 5 14 7 u;rark The Freshmen girls were the winners of Washington ' s first annual women ' s track meet, held on Hockey Field April 1 3. They scored 46 points against the 33 made by the Sophomores. 1 he Senior team won six points and the Junior two. Points were awarded to the first four in eacb event. The meet was arranged in eight events, four major, three minor and the relay. The major events were the 50-yd. dash, the 50-yd. hurdle, shot put and javelin throw. The minor events were the basketball for distance, baseball for distance and the strike-out ball for accuracy. Clara Knausenberg, 17, was the highest individual point winner, capturing I 3 out of a possible 1 5. n 3 9 4 ) i a c m. " ' ■■— " " - ' ' ' 1 ., .n,. fit ' , ) i5 T y V Jl JlJ 19 13 5 7 THE FIRST SEMESTER Ralph Benjamin, Ediior-in-Chief Farnsworth Wright, Managing Editor Ted Cook, Assistant Editor ASSOCIATES Helene Moore, ' 15 Marie Gabel, " 14 George Hipkoe, ' 13 Ralph Hall. ' 15 Marcia Connor, ' 15, Women ' s Editor Assisianti — FLORENCE A. Day, ' 14, Flcrence SWARTZ. ' 15, AlMEE WaTTERS, ' 16 Ed Franklin, ' 15, Telegraph Editor James Street, ' 1 6, Sporting Editor Aisislants — Jack Swale, ' 17. Louis Seacrave. ' 16 Frank Gebb. ' 17, Featura DEPARTMENTS Howard J. Perry, ' 16. Norlhive Gertrude Barnum. ' 16. Socieh John Nickerso.n. ' 14. Dramalk Blendine Hays, ' 16. Music CARTOONISTS Earl Campbell, ' 17 Bryant MacDougall, ' 17 Cassie Lawrence, ' 15 Ruth Thompson. ' 16 Frank S. Evans, ' 15 Ruth Fo.sdic k. ' 1 7 Tracy Griffin. ' 14 • REPORTERS Kathleen Sullivan. ' 15 Matthew O ' Connor. ' 16 Gene Frencer, ' 16 Frances Stone, ' 16 Hope Rochford. ' 16 Erna Meerscheidt. ' 16 Clarence Shivvers. ' 16 Walter Covey, ' 17 Emil E. Hurja. ' 1 7 Leila Parker. ' 17 Manager — Waldo E. Buford Assistants — DoNALD Gay, ' 15, Marcta Connor, Collections — HowARD MacCallum Circulation Manager — Lewis Conner 3 Orlffln Pchumake Hall Hays NIckeraon Swale Pai-ktT Aiuieisnr roolt Huifoiil Thompson Franklin Wallers rii V IlJ JlJ 19 13 19 14 Y ' 1 0i rrmiii i rmriilrr i taff m I Ted Cook, Editor-in-Chief Farnsworth Wright, Managing Editor Fred Woelflen Kathleen Sullivan Enoch Anderson ASSOCIATES Helene Moore Philip O ' Neill Ed. Franklin WilhelminaSchumacher Ralph Benjamin George Hipkoe Frank E ' ans, Sporting Editor Assistants — Louis Seagrave, Jack Swale, Aimee Watters, Guy Thompson r B P D ' Loss Sutherland, Telegraph Editor Leland Tolman, Exchange Gertrude Barnum, Society John Nickerson, Dramatics Blendine Hays, Music Florence Day, Y. W. C. A. Tracy Griffin, Y. M. C. A. Stacy Jones, Features REPORTERS Frances Stone Cassie Lawrence Ruth Fosdick Howard Perry Clarence Shiwers Lena White Matthew O ' Connor Clark Squire Hope Rochford Harmon E. Keyes Alvah Weston H. E. McKittrick Ruth Thompson Emil Hurja Leila Parker Walter Covey Ethel H. Gies Conrad Bre ick Grace Worthington Erna Meerscheidt iS EDITORIAL WRITERS Ernest Knight Robert Wright Waldo E. Burford, Manager Assistant — DoNALD Gay, ' I 5 Collections — HowARD MacCallum, ' 16 Lewis Conner, ' !6, Circulation Manager 3 III a i m rl V if : k: 1 S 1 J 1 5 ' 1 4 7 1 (!Iurr taff Hazel F. Randolph, ' 14, Editor-in-Chief Proctor F. Cook, ' 15, Assistant Editor ASSOCIATE EDITORS Edward Franklin. ' 15 Ralph Benjamin, ' 14 George Hipkoe, ' 14 Helene Moore, ' 1 5 DEPARTMENT EDITORS Fred Woelflen, ' 14, Sports Frank Street, ' 16, Sports Ralph Hall, ' 15, Features Marcia Conner, ' 15, Women ' s Athletics Marie Gabel, ' 14, Society and Music John Nickerson, ' 14, Dramatics and Debate WiLHELMINA ScHUMACHER, ' 14, Special Writer RoLLIT C. CoE, ' 15, special Writer CLASS EDITORS Lawrence Williams, Senior Lena White, Junior Louis Seagra e, Sophomore Conrad Bre ick, Freshman ART STAFF SiGRED Hall, ' 17 Laura Kiehl, ' 16 K.ATHERINE WaGNER, ' 15 HeLEN CaLHOUN, ' 17 Bryant Macdougall, ' 17 Elma Leonard, ' 16 Bertram Elliott, ' 14 Madel Gille, ' 15 Elizabeth Reid, ' 17 Rav Dummett, ' 17 Phillip O ' Neill, ' 15 Margaret Peterson, ' 17 BUSINESS STAFF Ralph Horr Manager Arthur Younger Assistant 3 fl ' [ s: rr WZ -El u 19 13 Lj ir 9 I 4 m. 1 O i 1 Mw W h Gable Hull Klihl rceeil Benjamin WaKner Dumelli I.eonaii] Calhoun Williams Wcielllen Franklin Siliuniaker Gllle ScaKrave Randcilpli Street 101 rr ' tLl ' lLl 19 13 1 5 14 7 ilnitntalisin (Busfiiy By Frank Evans I entered the Daily building and stood before the editorial sanslum of Proctor Fyffe Cook. Ted looked despondent. " Uhy so solemncholy ? " 1 asked. " No cuts left in the " morgue, " and Bub won ' t give me money lo buy new ones. We groaned in unison. The ' phone bell rang. " Hello. Yes; this is the editor. No; professor, we cannot put the notice of your illness on the front page. Your class can see it in the Announcement column. Good-bye. " " Do they think we run a bulletin board? This is a newspaper. " Loud cheers from O ' Neil, Woelflen, Anderson. Seagrave and others of the assembled staff. Ted bowed. I left, and went to the next room where the gentlemen abide who rule the campus. There I saw Orvie Gladden break the hearts of Lewis Conner and the grey-haired student financier, curling his new moustache. And it made Don Gay. There Jesse A. Younger and R. Ashley Horr were debating whethe. Ralph Hall or Virginia Delta was the belter yell leader. And 1 went to the compos- ing room and saw Sourdough Hurja, the only freshman who is modest. And admits he can run The Daily belter than the editor. And Kennedy, the printer prof, told the devil to put the pi in the hell box. and got a slug. And I lan for my life and morals. Inside a picket fence with six typewriters and two chairs I saw Ed Franklin, the campus drunk. And Tracy Griffin who used lo be John Doe. but was killed- And Ernest Knight and his sideburns, and Bob Wright who is a Deck, but is not running for office; and Marie Gabel, the Times sob sister; and Callie Sullivan who wants another name; and Grace Guild, who cames with Tracy; and Ralph Benjamin, who works hard for $15 a month; and Malcolm Douglas, who came in Through the Smoke when one Dreg fell through the paper into the " carpet " and off the faculty. Then Farnsworth Wright cracked a joke. " What Mo as Helene came in. And Ted said, " While there ' s life the. ford smiled. And Billy Schumacher spilled the paste pot. belongs to the Tri Delt Tango Tea club, came in. " The w she blushed. ■s Hope. ' And Ail er ' s fine. ' vant? " he said nd Miss Roch- Watters, who Md Ted. And And Professor Kane, in the next room, told his reporting class what he thought of them. And I blushed for shame. And covered my ears. And Agnew. who teaches ads. stuck his head out of his class room and asked: " Who swore? " And the bell rang. And Carl Gelz bevy of belles, millionaire matrons and society swells came out of his short story class. And rode off in their limousines. And George Hipkoe, and Leiand Tolman. and D ' Loss Sutherland stood in the doorway. And watched the behobbled beauties climb into their cars. And stared and were wrapped in thoughts and their raincoats. And Carl sighed and thought of his trip East; and— My space is filled. As Professor Kane says: " To make a long story short, give it to the editor. " Here it is. C ni Nl ' n T " " k m rf 19 13 9 4 _ }- h n c it j n i a 3 fli V t : f 2 1 5 1 3 5 A V ' 1 TIarsttij lall December 12, 1913 — Gymnasium Ralph Horr Margaret Meany Marcia Conner Helene Moore Mabel Amidon Ted Cook. Da e Fisher Fritz Beltz Go ernor and Mrs. Lister Mayor and Mrs. Cotterill President and Mrs. Kane Professor and Mrs. Meany Professor and Mrs. Thompson Dean and Mrs. Condon Dean and Mrs. Haggett Dean and Mrs. Glen Professor and Mrs. Newton Professor and Mrs. Frank G. Kane Dean and Mrs. Smith Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Condon Professor and Mrs. Cocker- ill Dean Austin Miss Merrick Professor D.aniels Dean Roberts QommxiieQ Pat Sweeney Bertram Elliott Frank Street Karl Schmaelzle 3 ri V !• : £] 1 5 1 3 1 p 1 4 7 16 ( a rt liall March 20, 19 I 4 Gymnasium Governor and Mrs. Ernest Lister President and Mrs. H. K. Landes Col. and Mrs. R. H. Wilson, U. S. A Adj.-Gen. and Mrs. W. M. Inclis. N G. W. Col. and Mrs. W. E. McClure Patrons Col. and Mrs. W. Perkins, U. S. A. Capt. and Mrs. William T. Patten. U. S. A. Lieut, and Mrs. E. E. McCammon. U. U. S. Bursar and Mrs. Herbert T. Condon Dean Isabella Austin a, f-if ; r- Maj. March H. Houser Capt. S. G. Bushnell Capt. Don Gay Lieut. Fred S. Walker Lieut. W. C. Williams Scrgt. Lewis Conner Commiliee Sergt. Dave Girdner Sergt. Max Walske Sergt. Carl Z. Draves Sergt R. B. Horton Sergt. John Fancher Priv. L. H. Rubicon priv. James Read Musician Hans Christensen Sergt. Harlan Maris Sergt. Matthew Hill Maj. Hubert ' . Hopkins. Chairman c 3 K ri V K : £J 1 9 1 J 1 5 1 4 v 3luutnr Prom. May 8, 1914 — Reading ' s Queen Anne Hall Pairom Governor and Mrs. Ernest Lister Dr. . nd Mbs. Arthur S. Haggett President and Mrs. H. K. Landes Prof, and Mrs. Edmund S. Meany Dr. and Mrs. Thomas Franklin Kane Regent and Mrs. John A. Rea Dean Isabella Austin 3 n mr rr " k 19 13 iRnntrrii ' (Uhtb Jlnfurmal January 9, 1914 — Gymnasium Pa Irons President and Mrs. Landes Professor and Mrs. Kane Dr. and Mrs. Kane Professor and Mrs. Newton Dean and Mrs. Condon Miss Isabella Austin v. Conunitle Ralph Hall Karl Schmaelzle i flphnmor? (Skr November 22, 1 9 1 3— Reddmg ' s Hal K Pain Professor and Mrs. Meany Professor and Mrs. Frein Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Mr. Malcolm Douglas Dr. and Mrs. Da id Hall Professor and Mrs. Gorsuch Dean and Mrs. Fuller Dean Isabella Austin Comntitlee k June Richardson Harriet Smith Hope Rochford Madge Denny Margaret Griffin George Hall Herbert Finck Elmer ' V ' atson Antoinette Rehmke Irma Lindsey Hazel Jones Neva Bucher Walter Madigan Ralph Dean Harland Wells Beverly Alexander Monroe Jones, Chairman 3 fli V Kl 1l2 19 13 1 J ' 1 4 V ' 1 (l ital (dUtb Jufnrmal Novembei ' 7, 1913 — Gymnasium PaUom President and Mrs. Kane Dean and Mrs. Haggett Professor and Mrs. Meany Dr. and Mrs. Da id Hall Dean and Mrs. Fuller Professor and Mrs. Thompson ConvynHee Donald Coombs, Chairman Glenn Fairbrook George Mathieu November 22, 1913 President ' s Residence Palxons, Pre.sident and Mrs. Kane Professor and Mrs. McCaust- Dean and Mrs. Haggett land Dean and Mrs. Fuller Professor and Mrs. Thompson Dean and Mrs. Landes Craig Hazelet, Chairman Mabel McClarren Mabel Nell Roscoe Parker Evelyn Rosaaen Roland Peterson QIautpitB Sag Baurr May 3, 1914 — Gymnasium Mabel Amidon Marion Dri ' er Russell Callow Margaret Motie May White Harold Foran J. Bruce MacDougall, Chairman n 3 TH k KZ: E2 SECOND ANNUAL iUiuitrrs ' (EUtb ianrr October 17, 1913 — Gymnasium Pairons, President and Mrs. Kane Dean and Mrs. Condon Dean and Mrs. Glenn Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Professor and Mrs. Meany Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Condon Dr. and Mrs. Da id Hall Dean Austin Professor and Mrs. Cockerill K.ARL ScHMAELZLE Lawrence Williams George Mathieu Commii ce Lorne Morrison Arthur Vounger James Eagleson Ralph Hall Solii 3«t nrmal October 25. 1913 — Gymnasium President and Mrs. Kane Professor and Mrs. Meany Dean and Mrs. Condon Professor and Mrs. Frein Professor and Mrs. Strong Dr. and Mrs. Anderson Pa rons Professor and Mrs. Chittick Dr. and Mrs. Danid Hall Miss Merrick Miss Raitt Dean Isabella Austin Professor and Mrs. Cockerill A ' embers Hazel Randolph Gladys Grier Eleanor Stephens Louise Ingersoll Inez Cook Blanche George Edna Johanson Ruth Axtell Mary Bash ii?j a rl V f!_: jlj 19 13 1 5 1 4 r ' f ' il i m . . a « ' " : i IM « ' . ■- ' i ' ' w i J i • ■ .• Mi UHl f ii t.1 ' -f Hirfi HMi ' ' ' .. Hf ' ' ' ' f ¥ t ' ?rfmcy S t tU; ?; : BtPl P lj ■T Jil THE FRESHMAN ' Fnnl.Ii J 1. m Tk E2 E3 19 13 9 ' i r PLAY DAYS WAsmrfoTon HP k ii : e: 19 13 1 5 ' 1 4 7 1 r wc . c.ua ' - ' ' ' • ' ' ey o. Fir Tree Ablutions Sff 5coV dM - 3 Yc work jbr Washington No CbllanyTo-day r JK Gans at Work : V Che Spirit of Campus Day. t Bean5 ' Doug ' hnut5 ! X; f f Captains of Indu5try A. Few of the Chefs . MITS I ' " 3 rr -v e: e3 1 9 1 3 1 5 ' 1 4 v 1 y G fnL: THE ALL - STAR. .CAST 5, r I n 3 Waiting for the Grand MarcJi ) me Rainbow Dancers TUeMUKynaidsTrolic. . Clierri Blo55om laijpole L Ensemble M wind the Pole. J 3S 2Kil:!122I MAY ii: ' n; n 3 rii V 1-2 ifcJ 19 13 1 5 14 y J F THe W OF THP TliAfJS0l E55O f- - .7 - t. ' , c rr I 5 I 3 I 5 ' I 4 hi ■I.iOI.I.AXI I i- V. S. L ' . Te .Mrl ' lll ' .KSc iX WasliiiiKlon-Wh 1313-1914 irbatf Although not winning ihe championship, Washington was successful this year in debate. All the teams in the Northwest Triangular League tied with one defeat and one victory. In the Coast Triangular League Washington was the only team to win the debate where the teams agreed upon the question. More interest was displayed in Women ' s debate than in previous years. NORTHWEST TRIANGULAR LEAGUE QUESTION ' RESOLVED: That a national commission should be created with power to prescribe minimum wages in all sweated industries. Con- stitutionality granted. " Wallace McPheri inston. The decision WASHINGTON— WHITMAN IValla Walla. Wa,b.. Fchruar], 27. 1914 ion, ' M, and Claude Jacobs. ' U. upheld the was two to one in favor of the affirmative. alive for Wash- WASHINGTON— W. S C A ' canv Hall. February 27. 1914 Harold Rickles, ' 16, and Paul McClelland. ' 14. upheld the affirmatr ington. The decision was two to one in favcr of the affirmative. n 3 irxuKi: FAri:i!i!i Vashingloii-St;uiforil Team (;i;i ' :i:x V(iii Waslii scii vi ' ;iJ,i-:. nA ;n )r,.Kon Team r COAST TRIANGULAR LEAGUE Qliestion " RciolveJ: That the responsibihty of the budget of the United States should rest upon the cabinet of the President of the United States, subject to revision downward only by Con- gress. " B i WASHINGTON-STANFORD Palo Alto, Cal, March 13. 1914 J. Arthur " N ounger, ' 15, and Glen Fairbrook, ' 14, upheld the nega- tive for Washington. The decision was unanimous in favor of the affirma- tive. WASHINGTON-OREGON Meany Mali March 13, 1914 Ray Greenwood, ' 14, and Lewis Schwellenbach, ' 17, upheld the affirmative for Washington. I he decision was two to one in favor of the affirmative. n 3 mnni ' ii irbatr WASHINGTON—WHITMAN- Triangular Debate w. s. c. Question " Resolved: That the United States should by treaty agree with all first rate powers mutually to submit to the permanent Hague tribunal all differences impossible of settlement by direct negotiations. WASHINGTON-WHITMAN A canp Hall, April 17, 1914 Lettie Lee Rochester, ' 16, and Emma Lindsay Squier, ' 17, upheld the affirmative for Washington. The decision was unanimous in favor of the negative. WASHINGTON-W. S. C. Pullman, Wash., April 17, 1914 Ruby Long, ' 1 4, and Sophia McPhee, ' I 6, upheld the negative for Washington. The decision was unanimous in favor of the affirmative. 1 c a . WORTHINGTON WASHINGTON-OREGON DUAL DEBATE Question " Resolved: That the executive department should be re- sponsible for the budget, responsibility to mean that Congress shall have power to reduce the budget. " Grace Worthington, 15. Lois McBride, 16, and Lulu Wright to uphold the affirmative for Washington. 3 S % 3 ri V i : e: 19 13 1 5 14 v iHrluiltim Aiuuiriattnu The Debating Association of the University of Washington was organized to further the purpose of debate in the University as a whole. The association is composed of the Athena, Sacajawea, Stevens and Badger Clubs. The officers of the association and the presidents of the four clubs form the General Debate Council which handles inter-club work. The Women ' s Council is composed of the women " W " winners and the presi- dent and secretary of the two clubs. This council has control of women ' s intercollegiate debate. The Men ' s Council, composed of the men " W " winners and the president and secretary of the two men ' s clubs, controls men ' s intercollegiate debating. Officers of the Debating Association for 1913-14 Clarence Malmo President Lois Mc Bride Vice-President Dollie McLean 5ecrc arp EXECUTIVE BOARD Officers of the Association and the Presidents of the four clubs First Semester Second Semester Ruby Long Athena Ruby Long Laura Hurd Sacajawea Margaret Meany Farnsworth Wright. Stevens Frank Harrison Clarence Malmo Badger Henry Grant WOMEN ' S COUNCIL Nellie Higgins President Lettie Lee Rochester Secretarv MEN ' S COUNCIL Fred Bennett President S. Marion Driver Secretarv ACTIVE MEMBERS Men Fred Bennett S. Marion Driver Louis Schwellenbach Vincent Roberts J. Arthur ounger Jessie Lewis Dollie McLean Laura Hurd Lois McBride Women Ruby Long Margaret Meany Lettie Lee Rochester Nellie Higgins 1 he annual banquet was held May 5 in honor of the intercollegiate debaters. . I I i D 3 ■ v . . ' " . ' W l. ' Sr •■: ; ' ,: ' :- Uy- i ' :i:!: ' r J fyfr.- s I o 3 I HuiurrBttg iramatir (Ulult Founded in 1908, the University Dramatic Association has been the important factor in bringing about better drama on the campus. Its aim is to present the best modern plays with the best talent and best possible productions by college amateurs. The members is limited to thirty-five students who are chosen for their dramatic ability OFFICERS John Nickerson President J. Arthur Younger Vice-President and Manager Tracy Griffin Treasurer Grace Guild - Secrefarji Dolly McLean . Historian Professor W. P. Gorsuch Director HONORARY MEMBERS Mr. J. C. Herbsman Prof. Irving M. Glen Mrs. W. P. Gorsuch Prof. L. E. Basselt Mrs. J. C. Herbsman Dr. Ralph H. Lulz Prof. W. P. Gorsuch Mrs. L. E. Basset! Edgar R. Perry ACTIVE MEMBERS Grace Guild Hazel Randolph Fred Woelflen Louis Gearharl J. Arthur Younger Emily Squier Marguerite Larimer Dolly McLean Alfred Godsave Cole Newell John Nickerson Bessie Hassell Jessie Lewis Gertrude Chandler Byrdie McBeath Gerald Patton Harold Burdick N ' .ctoria McLean Agnes Hobi Georgia France Isabel Patton Tracy Griffin Ray Greenwood Angehne Richie Marguerel Meany Leah Miller Blanche George George Mathieu Marguerite Molie li u fnL K II n ' Si I ' : II. M I,eai KItchie Lewis Kandolph Guild Mcllealh Mode l.Bilmer O. I ' littii . McLean ■ ; ' N i V iunBei- liurillrk G«»(l8ave .S-U ' kei ' Siil Geaihait Mathieu George Grifflii rii V IL JlJ 19 13 1 5 ' 1 4 7 IS imntud 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 Mcmhen Mrs. J. C. Herbsman Mrs. M. L. Daggy r " Alumni Members Mrs. R. G. Denny Bertha Bigelow Therese Preston Fannie Charles Eugenia Redding Mrs. Otis Hergert Grace Gray Lillian Clulow Bertha Banks Vera Bonsail Active Members Leah Miller Doiiie McLean Enid Fenton Mrs. C. E. Magnusson Grace Guild Marguerite Larimer Jessie Lewis Agnes Hobi Miss Clara J. Terry Colors Red and eiiow " n ' " a T " 19 13 i m fe I .: - m. I 5 " I 4 i n c: l J n flr rfj- -•% " " " Iri 19 13 I 5 ' I 4 % W vv iiimilTauii ' a Mtfr Bp A. E. Thomas All University Play. Presented in Meany Hall, December 6, 1913, under the auspices of the University Dramatic Association Directed by Prof. W. P. Gorsuch Managed by J. Art hur Younger CAST OF CHARACTERS Sluarl Randolph ALFRED GoDSAVE Richard Belden JoHN NiCKERSON Emily Ladew ' . Jessie Lewie John Belden (Uncle of Irene and Siuarl) Tracy Griffin Irene Randolph (IVife of Siuarl) DoLLY McLean Baroness Van Hoffman AcNES HoBI Matthews (Richarti ' s Trainer) Fred Woeflen Mrs. Higgins Grace Guild Nora Marguerite Larimer All three acts take place in the living room of the summer home of the Randolphs durmg the racing season at Saratoga a few years ago. Music bv the University Orchestra r rii V fey ilj 9 3 1 14 y f- % ©I r il rltiuii Put BV l.sHALl. 7.ANCVVU 1 Presented in Meany Hall. April 18, 1914. by the University Dramatic Association THE CAST David Quixano Harold Burdick Mendel Quixano JoHN NlCKERSO.V Baron Revendal RaY GREENWOOD Quincy Davenport. Jr. Gerald Patton Herr Papplemeister Fred Woeflen Vera Renendal YsABEL Patton Baroness Revendal Frau Quixano Kathleen O ' Reilly Act 1. The l,v,r of New York about fiv .Act 2. The sami Act 3. Miss Re ' SCENES room of the Quixanos in the Richmond o ' clock of a February afternoon, on an afternoon a month later, ndal ' s silling room at the Settlement Ho .-Dolly McLean Agnes Hobi Grace Guild on-Jewish borough sunny April afternoon about a month later. Act 4. Evening of July 4. The Roof Garden of the Settlement House. Directed by Prof. ' Wm. P. GoRSUCH Managed by J. Arthur Younger » 1 r r- rii V Ik JjJ 9 3 - 1 5 14 V 3luutiir ( irls lau M ll Meanv Hall, November 8, 1913 Oi ' c;(urc — 1. Selections from " The Firefly " 2. Waltzes by Mezzo Capo " THE FEMININE ERA " A Political Forecast by Emily Squires, with 1915 Cast Secretary of the Treasury (scandal) Jessie Lewis Secretary of War (frivolous) GERTRUDE CHANDLER Secretary of the Navy (languid) _ MARGUERITE LARIMER Secretary Commerce and Labor (suffragette) MARGARET Meany n Secretary of the Interior (cattp) Reah Rupert Secretary of Agriculture (horsemonmn) Leah BaRASH Postmistress General (whist fiend) ESTHER Palmer Attorney General (sentimental) CHARLOTTE WiLLIAMS Secretary of State MiNNABELLE JoNES Private Stenographer Bess Tretheway Private Secretary Beryl Brown Dennis Harold Foran Max Bartley CHARLES WesTABY The President MARGARET McCuLLOUGH THE HUMAN REED Barrett Herrick MADAME ERNESTINE, TOE ARTIST JlMMlE SiPPRELL E Reading Prof. W. P. Gorsuch 1 8 Recollections of a College Fusser, h } Ralph Hall Under Auspices of the ToLo Club James Van der Water — Bachelor Fred Woelflen College Rah Rah Ralph Hall Martha Commons Elsa Yocum Gert Peters Bess Smith Gladys . FaV KeaR Grace DORIS BroNSON, GlEN BARTHOLOMEW r f V FLO AND JOE Flo Vinintley Irene Rogers Jo Vinintley Sam Chamberlain H Sailor ' s Hornpipe Enola McIntyre Whip Dance JULIA DE WiTT Spanish Dance Enola McIntyre I Specially. " Bee " Arney J " HOW HE LIED TO HER HUSBAND " A Satirical Comedy by George Bernard Shatv. Presented by the University Dramatic Association He, a young poet GeraLD Patton She Grace Guild Her Husband . Tracy Griffin l: f f Moving Pictures Chairmen of Conuuillces Publicity Marcia Connor Finance MADELINE PiNGREY Stunts Helene Moore c a 15 13 WZ ' El I 5 ' I 4 Presented January 14, 191-4, in Meany Hall by the English Club " THE WORKHOUSE WARD " By Lady Gregory Cast of Characters Mike Mclnerney Gordon Hunter Michael Mischell Paul McClelland Honor Donahue .. Martha Smithson " THE LAND OF HEART ' S DESIRE " By W. B. Yeats Fairy Child HELEN CoOK Father Hart WALTER Day Bridget Bruin WiNlFRED CoE Shawn Bruin Matthew O ' Connor Mary Bruin SoPHIA McPhef Maurteen Bruin Chris Steinke hish Songs Blendine Hays, Stanley Wilson " y-V)l c 31 rr -V- n lEZ 1 5 1 3 - 1 5 ' 1 4 1 r G 31 (Tuntln The Annual Italian Play r f i ' Presented by the Italian Club ol the University of X ' ashington. Meany Hall. May 19, 191-t Cast of Characters Countess Ortensia Sibari MiSS Bertha Tremper Mrs. Nobelli Miss Helen Winsor Mrs. Beraldi MiSS ElIZA HoweLL Mrs. Basio Miss Mae Trenholme Lucrezia Miss Eleanore Stahl Calpurna MlSS Maron SouthaRD .Anselmo Olendri Mr. A. F. Sbedico Gustavo Olendri Mr. G. CePPARO John Leardi Mr. N. Paolella V ' oriie Mr. G. Monaco Santelli Dr. S. De Donato Ralli Mr. E. Giorgetta Faggio Mr. S. Sparks Pippoli, Waiter Mr. N. Loiacono m i f f u Takes place on the Riviera in Northern Italy. Directed and managed by Prof. A. E. Sbedico c a rl V JtJ! JfcJ 19 13 1 5 1 4 7 r 3Juuinr yiaij ■•]IST OUT OFtCOLLECE " Bv George Ade A College Comedy In Three Acts. Presented by the Class of 1915 Meany Hall, May 9. 1915 Cast of Cbaraicers Miss Caroline Pickering Jessie Lewis Jonsey, of the Bingo Co Margaret Meanv Miss Ch.zzle Lena White Mrs, Pickering Anna Williams Miss McCormick Marcaret Larimer Swinger RoLLlT CoE Aunt Julia .. ViVlAN SoRelle Mr. Pickering Tracy Griffin Prof. Bliss WiLBER Robinson Mason Jaivies Laughlin Rufus Earl Lamb Bradford Phil O ' Neill Book Agent Russell Barlow Solicitors, Delegates. Station Employees, Travelers, Bingo Girls, etc. Scenes Act 1. Office of the Pickering Perfect Pickle Factory. Act 2. The Pure Food Exposition Act 3. Waiting Room in the Union Railway Station. Managed by Arthur Younger 1 TH " k 19 13 n If " J F i " C g rii V £_: iLj 1 $ 1 3 5 A r r r F oi es€ ir - ai o e. i 2 , E rii V iLl ES 19 13 1 ? 14 v r ' iners. F rii V " F TT! 19 13 1 5- 1 4 7 Eivpineers. §. Ti-f ]!ll TS)T jtT 7 s st Il Mi r ' ' ) PROGRAM Swing Along — Cool(e Glee Club In New Orleans - Mandolin Club Believe Me, if All Those Endearing Young Charms — An. b ) Breiver Glee Club Musical Sketch Reuban, BeckwITH AND Fix Rockin ' in the Wind — NeiJUnger Jack Kelliher Beautiful Ship From Toyland — Friml Frank Street and Glee Club Whistling Solo Wilburt Slemmons Invictus — Huhn Sidney Miller The Rose in the Garden — Neidlinger Frank Street But He Didn ' t — Rogers GleE ClUB Far Across the Desert Sands Allah, Be With Us — Amy Woodforde-Finden WiLFRED Lewis Illustrated Song Messrs. Harmon, Clulow, Newell and Glee Club Medley (Popular Airs) Mandolin Club Rain Song — Cool(e Glee Club Incidental Solos -.- ElDENMILLER, RaWN, HaRMON, StREET, McMaNUS, HoLCOMB AND WiLSON MANDOLIN CLUB Firsl Mandolins Second ManJuUns Roy Maryatt Ellis Bean Conrad Brevlck Waller Kauffman Chester McGrannahan Russell Barlow Harper Phelps Eucallelc — Jack Hermanns Cuitars — Bruce MacDougall, Joseph Morely c a w k lluiiTrrHttu (l rrhrstra P.of. 1. M Glen. D 1 rector M,5S Grace Zimmermen, Piano St First VioUn Prof. Monlz Ros Myrna Jack Hazel Parlin Ruth ,A Pepper Henry Rosen Clay C. Harrison Marie Parr Second Vioum Audrey Castlebury Mrs. Edith McKenzie Cornelia Bergeron Lou.s H. St. Joh John A. Thomas Mabel J. Meyer " Mrs. June Wyckoff Esther Coleman Max Hipkoe 1. C. Ticknor Lloyd P. Joubert Drums — Hans Christensen First Cornet— Bruce MacDougall, Frank M. Purdy Second Cornel — Cassius Slauffer. Geo. Bradiger French Horn — Briggs Simpick Viola — Curliss Gilbert. Marion Bowers Jos. Forkner Ce o Merrill M, Goodnow Eilcne French Harvey B. Densmore Prcslon Burns Dais — Jas. Diggett Flutci D. Gourman Fred Smelscr O. M. Ualson C armc( Mr. L. J. Wyckoff Harold Fish VCIiiam Osborn r f c 3 rii V K 1 £J 1 5 1 3 1 P 1 4. v Icrutiutr A Comic Opera in Three Acts Moore Theatre, April 30, 1914 Act I —The Fail- Act II —The Pink Ball Act III -The Corn dor. Place: France The aclion lake s pla -e in day. MUSICAL NUMBERS ACT I. 1. Overlure 2. Introduction Chorus and Ensemble 3. Vive le Marquis Chorus and Ensemble 4. When Love Is Young Erminie 5. Past and Future Eugene and Erminie 6. This Afternoon at Four Javotte 7. All for Glory .Chorus 8. A Soldier ' s Life Capt. De Launay 9. Downy Jailbirds Cadeaux AND Ravennes 10 Erminie, Ravennes, Cerise The Blissful Pleasure EuCENE. CaDEAUX, MarqUIS, CerISE 4. ACT II 13. Introduction Chorus 14. Women ' s Dress MarIE I 5. Darkest the Hour EucENE 16. Joy Attend on Erminie Chorue AND Erminie I 7. What the Dicky Birds Say Cadeaux 19. Gavotte Chorus 20. Lullaby Erminie and Chorus ACT III 20. Introduction 21. Good Night Chorus 22. Finale : 3 rii V JfeJ JL] 1 9 1 3 1 5 1 4 1 T ' 1 Pi, ' . ' CAST Cadeaux. a Thief Frank Street Ravennes, a Thief Gerald Patton Chevalier De Brabazon Charles Westaby Eugene Marcel, the Marquis ' Secretary Harry Davidson Marquis De Pomvert Charles Arney Captain Dc Launay Stanley Wilson Simon. Waiter at the Lion d ' Or Jack KellIHER Dufois. Landlord of the Lion d ' Or Clyde Collincs Viscount De Brissac WiLLIAM EoRIS Sergeant Clyde Collings Erminie, the Marquis ' Daughter Blendine Hays Princess De Gramponeau Jessie Lewis Cerise Marcel. Erminie ' s Companion Bessie Hassett Marie Mary WrICHT Javotte ___ .._ _ _ Madell Gille SOLDIERS. PEASANTS. LORDS. L.ADIES. ETC. r a nr 1 wn 19 13 I 5 ' I 4 J Meanv Hall, January 7, 1914 SOLOISTS Miss Grace Terry Soprano Miss Eileen French.- - Mezzo Soprano Mr. Wilfred Lewis Tenor Mr. Irving M. Glen Baritone Irving M. Glen. Mmical Director 1. Introduction Orchestra 2. Chorus Tenor Solo Quartet Chorus ' Vo ShaJows YonJcr 3. Air— Tenor.. .-Mu Soi,l h A thirst for Cod 4. Trio (unaccompanied) At Eventide It Shall Be Light 5. Chorus They That Som in Tears 6. Air — Mezzo Soprano ..Eye Hath Not Seen 7. Chorus For Thee. O Dear, Dear Country 6. Chorus Thine h the Kingdom 9. Intermezzo Orchestra 10. Air — Baritone A Nem Heaven and a Nem Earth Choral Sanctus ...Holy, Holy. Holy 11. (a) Chorus for a Double Choir ...Let the Heavens Rejoice (b) Air— Tenor. .To the Lord Our Cod 12. (a) Air — Mezzo Soprano Come. Ye Blessed of My Father (b) Semi-Chorus (unaccompanied) The Fining Pol Is for SUver 13. Air — Soprano These Are They Which Came Out of Creal Tribulation 14. Duet — Mezzo Soprano, Soprano Thely Shall Hunger A ' o More 15. Quartet and Chorus List! the Cherubic Host Solo — Baritone And I Heard the Voice of Harpers 16. Chorus Quartet Great and Marvelous Are Thy IVorlcs, Lord Cod 3 ■f " ' 3 1 r IlJ iJ 1 S 1 3 1 5 14 Y ' 1 t u !S K« .- .l..r,.I Ahu ti II. Ilmis.-r l.i.iit. Iv K. .M ' ( ' a nimuTi ( 1 ' . S. A. Capt. BortC. Itoss ( N. G. V.) Colonel Gordon H. Dickson Major Herbert ' . IlopUiiis Major Frank Harrison ri V » : r 2 19 13 1 5 ' 1 4 1 mmmmsm FIRST BATTALION ' 1-1 ' " I l. ' M M l. Major Hubert Hopkins. Sergt. Ma.1. O. H. Claik, 1st i;. t;t. (Battalion St-rgeant Major Walter P. Shicl) J co IPA ■ I.oriii A. Wctlierby, Captain L. E. Willlatns, In i l.i. m n. Wii-- s,,,,, Sergeants (1st): L. C. Conner. B. Kolibiji.-. W. Shi. 1. Kaviiiund C lluiu Corporals: Jerome Hermans, W. C. Slial ' iT. It. W. Malloy, T,. D. Berlin c 3 $ ri V JtJ IlJ 19 13 19 14 V M. B. Clinton, First Lieut. Hoyal Mingins, Captain H. J. Elmendorf, Second Lieut. Sergeants (1st): L. T. Cochran (Q. M.). M. Gustafson. G. G. McCaustland, R. W. Lingle Corporals: V. J. Day. W. Jaeger, C. H. Shivvers, D. B. Reavis r;-!,?. JTf?fJ???! ' t ' COMPANY ■■ Alvah T. WestiiiL. 1 . . ' - J-. u Charles E. RouKh. i .iiu.uu .1. 1 •. .-ui.l.. .. .-.. v..i,.i l.i, ui. Sergeants (lst5 ; JaiiKf L McRae. (Q. il.) Ralph Cl.aU, Cedric . lilicr, Louis ScaKrave, L. P. Henderson, L. R. Savage Corporals: F. R. Bonz, Rav I,. Haki-r. .1. M. O-Conn.r. Ilenrv Ea(;.r, Clifton P:ilin.iiMsl, Clf, i,l I.indiin ,i 3 ri Y 15 13 1 5 ' 1 4 r 1 G. H. Johnson. I- ' iisl J.leut. SECOXD BATTALinx Frank Harrison. Major B. T. K te. ■ - iti» « ' yw v-M . arl Z.Draves, I ' ii. 1.. .:. i:.:: a li jj.,1.. i .iiumi C. C. BlaistU-11, S -eoiu] IJoiii seants (1st): J. Kaiiclier, ly. M.) V. riietsoii. K. JPerry, D. Wyllvs, W. Grubb. C. Donah Corporals: A. Lomox, W. Durrant. H. Priest, Sewell, H. Neergaard, H. Shiffcr n 3 in i-iiMi ' AXY ■■(;■■ R .TlKimpson, First Lieut. .S. G. Buslimll. Captain Fli-ttln-r Olson, .Second Lie Sergeants (1st); Claude Andrus, (Q. M.) R. C. Yeast, Roland Maver. G. L. Thompson Corporals: J. C. Johnson, Paul McConihe. Lance C. Gowen, C. H. Strandberg Musicinn: ' tt ' . P. Tnylor ' m • ' OMl ' A.VV ■ll " . l:. Gooilfilluw, First Lieut. Donald Gay. Captain . llert Kalin, Second Lieut. Sergeants (1st): H. Schmitz. (Q. M.) G. H. .MacCallutn, Curtiss Hill, R. R. Brandenthaler Corporals: C. F. Hoff, Alexander Thompson. H. Klein Phelps, Kenneth Campbell, RaleiRh Greeg THIRD BATTALION Rt Lieut. Wilbur i:ia, i,,u, Lattalion Adj. Majur Mai I Battalion Sergeant Major Louis Schwellenbach ■ M: :: ' ?,?5!ffV , .«i (iiis J I a (X MPANY " D " llminett Legg, First Lieut. Glenn Sewell, Captain Edgaf M. Draper, Second Lieu i. .Sergeants (1st); G. Slater, (Q. M.) H. E. Linne. H. Maris, R. Brown. H. Kallander, L. B. Hedricli c.rporals: K. G. Watson, O. T. Hallum, L. G. Gcrliardt, R. Mclanet, M. Deggeller, W. A. Woodeoelv Mu-i,lar 1 ' ., : 1 Seliulz n 3 . ' uj ' " ' Claude B. Ha;n,on,Wain w. u u „. , ,, -....a.: ' V. K- r-.-,-. " . - ' .- ,rOa. h ;:; ii MSl»f O.MPAXV " I ffl " ' ' -sJ=;n;s VlsurDavrG.rdlt;- ' ;;°n- i ' " ' ;.? ' ' ' ' " " • - ■ " X " ' " - second Lieut Q corporals: Ar.hur h " J, ' H ' or R " ir " •;;:,f.::V, " ' .f ' . J L .tJ " ; .1 -; IT;,;: ' ;, ' ; ' - " - K i a c (•(i.MPAXY " F " Wm. AI. Clulow, l- ' irst Lieut. C. K. Roberts, Captain A. W. ilLMunis. .Si;cuih1 Litut. Sergeants U.st); J. B. Alexander. (Q. M.) W. A. Rich, O. N. Day, S. L,. .Simp.son. G. Hall. H. n.Patterson CoriiDraLs: A. W. Hunter. ,1. H. .Siehenbuum, B. Umbarger, D. Reid. F, Madigan -Musicians: H. Moore. B. McDougall. Art.: R. Beiselt Bnr Ira " nu ' J 1 H. R. Sanborn. First Lieut. W. Carlton Williams, Captain .Vi-Iing SergiMMIs I 1st I : C. O. Tempi.-. H. B. Snead, Glen Davit Ariiiii; i-..)i...i .1- X Mrl..,..l, I: S. ' ..|t, I-: T:. yburn. C. M..,m » -. a 1 V i! : E2 19 13 - , 1? 14 v 1 ) V c Bruce MacUougall. Chief Musician llmupriJUii of Hfashtngtmt Homer Hans C. Anderson R. F. Bowen Hans Christensen Ed. J. Condlon W. H. Fish G. E. Flood Percy E. Goodell Chester Groshing Jas. r. Gillispie V. J. Hedberg Jesse Himmelback S. B. Kinne V. B. Larson E. E. McKeene um Major Leonard Martin T. Moore C. Perry Walter H. Rawn Edwin M. Read C. Squires H. Schollmeyer Fred Thedens R. R. Tipton H. J. Tolfred W. H. Whittier M. W. White G. W. oung :4 k n 3 nr v wn I 9 1 3 I $» 14 Officers Captain Loren Wetherby President Captain Donald Gay . Vice-President Captain Glenn O. Sewell Secretary Captain Claude B. Harmon Treasurer MEMBERS Associate First Lieutenant, E. E. McCammon, 3rd Infantry (U. S. A.) Captain. Bert C. Ross (N. G. W.) Colonel Gordon H. Dickson Major H. V. Hopkins Major David Essberg Major M. H. Houser Major Frank H. Harrison Captain S. G. Bushnell Captain L. A. Wetherby Captain G. O. Sewell Captain Donald Gay Captain R. W. Mingins Captain C. B. Harmon Active Captain Charles A. Rough Captain H. L. Turpin, Adj. Captain H. L. Fehr Captain O ' Niel Captain R. B. Rmg Captain B. Herrick First Lieutenant E. J. Legg First Lieutenant A. T. Weston First Lieutenant L. J. Merrill First Lieutenant C. Z. Draves Second Lieutenant W. W. Williams a O ' Nfil Hyrd Weston Merrill nn rv e: es I s I 5 ' I 4 1 -i Olaiipt SaiT First Annual Military Field Day, March 20, 1914 EVENTS Regimental Parade and Review. Rifle Drill— 2nd and 3rd Batallions. Close Order Drill — 1st Batalion. Skirmish Run— Company F, N. G. W. Tent Pitching — Company F. N. G. W. Wireless— Signal Corps, N. G. V. COMPETITIVE EVENTS Best Drilled Company in Review First — Company B. Captain Royal H. Mingins. Second — Company E, Captain Barrett C. Herrick. Third — Company D, Caplain Glenn O. Sewell. COMPETITIVE DRILL N on-Commissioned Officers First — Corporal L. F. Cochran. Second— Sergeant D. H. Clark. Third- Sergeant C. M. Elright. Experimental Race First — Private H. O. Hanawall. Second— Private J. W. Reid. Third — Private J. Oliver. Fourth — Private A. M. Sanders. First- Shoe Race -Private Scott, Co. F, N. G. W. First — Private D. C. Jaxtheimer. Second— Private J. V. Reid. Third— Private D. M. .Ault. 7 c5cue Race First — Co. G, Capt. Spencer G. Bushnell. Second— Co. K, Capt. Claude B. Har- mon, Third— Co. H, Capt. Donald Gay. Wall Scaling First— Co. C (29 sec), Capt. C. A. Rough. Second— Co. H (30 2-5 sec), Capt. D. Gay. Third— Co. F (31 sec), Capt. C. R. Roberts, Sixlh Se. Corporal Sr Co mpelilive Wireless , N. G. W. Centipede Race First— Co. A, Capt. L. A. Wetherby. Second— Co. C, Capt, C. A. Rough, Third— Co. D, Capt, G. O. Sewell, 3 rr " -IT 3 X3 9 3 I 5 14 P I ■5 r f !i rl V s: e: 1 5 1 3 1 5 1 4 7 " 1 Plti Irtci Hvappa The Alpha Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa in the State of Washington was formally installed at the University of Washington Wednesday, April 29. 1914. President Benjamin Ide Wheeler, of the University of Cali- fornia, had charge of the installation, which took place in the evening at 8 o ' clock m the Faculty Men ' s Club. A banquet followed the formal ceremony. Dr. Thomas Franklm Kane was toastmaster and the foUowmg toasts were given: " The Phi Beta Kappa Society, " by President Benjamin Ide Wheeler; " Alpha Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa in the State of Wash- ington, " by Dean Arthur S. Haggett ; " Greetings From Phi Beta Kappa in the University of California, " by President Wheeler; " Greetings of Phi Beta Kappa in Stanford University, " by Miss Adelaide L. Pollock; " Foundation Members, " by General Hiram M. Chittenden; " Phi Beta Kappa in Seattle, " by Mr. Charles E. Shepard; and " The University of Washington, " by Professor Edmond S. Meany. 1 he following officers were elected: President, Dr. A. S. Haggett; vice-president. Dr. O. H. Richardson; recording secretary, Dr. A. R. Benham; corresponding secretary. Dr. F. M. Padelford; treasurer. Prof. C. C. More. u m I 9 I 3 I 5 I 4 The charter members include Ernest George Atkin, Walter Green- wood Beach, Allen Rogers Benham, Herman G. A. Brauer, J. Harlen Bretz, Grace Goldena Denny, Almon Homer Fuller, Arthur Seweil Hag- gett, George Milton Janes, Frank George Kane, Thomas Franklin Kane, Elva Cooper Magnusson, Charles Church More, Frederick Morgan Padel- ford. Earl Rice, Oliver Huntington Richardson, Newell Wheeler Sawyer, J. Allen Smith, Edwin Augustus Start, Charles Munro Strong, Luther Ewing Wear, John Weinzirl and Henry Slater Wilcox. r f- Vi Six foundation members, two honorary members and twenty-eight initiates taken from the senior and junior classes were initiated at this time. Hiram Martin Chittenden, Edward Sheriff Curtis, Herbert Henry Gowen, Trevor Kincaid, Edmond Stephen Meany and Charles Vancouver Piper make up the list of foundation members and Irv ing Mackey Glen and David Thom- son the honorary members. The senior class initiates were Victoria Ander- son, Mary lola Bash, Ruby Moser Clift, Noah Cleveland Davenport, Jeanette Shirley Donaldson, Margaret Elizabeth Fettke, Mildred Firth, George Glockler, Ruth Anna Gottlieb, Gladys Carney Grier, Gertrude Gwilym, Lucy Jackson Reyes, Abbie Frances Johnson, Jessie Mildred Lewis, Eva Nelson, Imogene Bash Piatt, Charlotte Shackleford, Margaret Gertrude Thaanum, Margaret Tomlinson, James Ruggles Waugh and Marie Helen Wilson. The members chosen from the junior class include Orra Stella Fulton, Lyle Archer Greenwood, Anna May Hurd, George Sutton Parks, Vivian SoRelle, George Stanley Turnbull and Arra Jane W oods. r rr 19 13 9 4- iLAi, (iital (Elub Senior-Junior Honor Society i r Herman Anderson Fritz Beltz Donald Coombs Marion Driver Glenn Fanbrook Orvis Gladden Warren Hardy Frank Jacquot George Mathieu Bruce McDougal Joel McFee William K. Price J. Vincent Roberts nthony Savage fames Sipprell Wayne Sutton Ed Taylor Lawrence Williams Henry Zimmerman Fred Bennett Clarence Bryant Proctor Cook George Hipkoe Walter Dunbar Harold .Waller h Facullv Members Thomas Frankhn Kane John T. Condon Edmund S. Meany David Thompson H. T. Condon c a Jaiiiuot Driver Gladden Price Presley McFt Hardy Mathleu Williams Bryant H.I1Z RoberlB Sipprell MiDougall Taylor (took ' Hlpkoe Palrb HP " k EZ: E3 19 13 9 A- m m (Unln (nub Senior Women ' s Honor Society Organized 1909 MEMBERS K n c Mary Bash Ruth Axtell Inez Cook Louise Ingersoll Blanche George Gladys Grier March McGlauflin Eleanor Stephens Laura Hurd Hazel Randolph Seniors Elected Map. 1914 Florence Day Anne Cameron Alice Anderson Edna Johanson Florence Semmons I rr " 19 13 9 4- IF ir arrr Senior Honor Society Oreanized 1907 1 ■s k n c W. E. Parker Richard W. Huntoon Charles W. Hall Richard I. Gloster F. J. L. Kennedy Charles W. Hall - " . J. L. Kennedy Harlan Trumbull Thomas M. Askren Ed. J. Dalby Enoch Bagshavv Homer Kirby Charles Clemenston Vylie Hemphill Will Prater Fred R. Angevine dlenn Hoover Richard W. Huntoon Walker G. McLean Doak Lovvery Rujsell A. Mackey Rex Rousebush Frank Vernon Geo. Jones Alumni Members Tom Wand Tarn Deering Charles W. Hall Richard I. Gloster Victor H. Zednick John W. Campbell Fred Vincent Walter F. Mackey Arthur Kan Paul Jarvis Herman Allen Kenneth Durham Shirley D. Parker William E. Parker Arthur T. O ' Neal Burwell Nantz Richard I. Gloster Verne Fitch Lewie Williams Brous Beck Dode Brinker Don Evans Jerry Riordan Guy Flaherty Robin Welts Bernard Bliss F. J. L. Kennedy Will Godfrey Cleo King Will Mattson Jay Sigsworth Hart Willis Roy D. Rudio Hal V yckoff C. Earle Brown Grover C. Winn Hal Tibbals Fred Tegtmeier Bartlett Lovejoy Ed Brown Melville Mucklestone Nelson Hartson Warren Grimm Huber Grimm Fred Sparger Joseph Barto Staurt Rice Llovd O ' Brien c(ive Memhi Be Van Presley John Patten Robin Welts Edward Taylor James Sipprell Harold Waller Warren Hardy Frederick A. Beltz Herman Anderson 3 f=fl 23 u r rr " k e: EJ 19 13 D k i. a a; ' ' 9 A Va. 1 ' ,;=». A x 3 % --- r n Km Sipprell Kcltz Wells 4- Hardy Anderson Patten rii V if : ilj 9 3 1 5 14 7 1 llltt irlta JJlii Honorary Law Fraternity Founded Michigan University 1 860 Chapter — Chartered 1907 John T. Condon Earl G. Rice I. W. Goodner 10)4 Francis Skewis Edward Taylor Alexander Gamble Frederick A. Beltz James A. Haight, Jr. Edward W. Robertson Robm Welti John E. Murray James Kirk, Jr. Alfred V. Godsave Edwin Gruber John Patten Samuel E. Kenney Martin L. Saboe Claude Harmon Howard Hathaway Ernest Kummer Joel McFee 1915 James Burson John J. Geary Tracy E. Griffin Roy W. McCarthy Harry Nelson Alfred Halverson J 1916 Harold Hartman lartin Easton 3 HP I 9 I 3 I 5 ' I 4 r . k u ? m i C, c • w c 55i 1 . i 44 o ) u rii V lO IlJ 1 9 ij 1 5 14 r . tuma irlta (Hhi National Journalism Fraternity (Men) FacullXi Frank J. Kane Fied Kennedy Carl Getz % I 8 Active Members Ralph Benjamin Louis Seagrave Ted Cook Waldo Burford Fred Woelflen Donald Gay Farnsworth Wright Ralph Hall Ernest Knight Orvis Gladden Waldo Burford Lewis Conner S I Puhlicalion " The Quill " c TH -IT .: , , «. 1 S 13 1 5 14 v 1 i Honorary Journalism Fraternity (Women) Alpha Chapter Founded at the University of Washington, 1909 Nationalized September, 1910 1914 Marie Gable Wilhelmina Schumaker Hazel Randolph 1913 Lena White Marcia Conner Helene Moore Colon Violet and Green ¥lo »a The Violet 3 ri V n n 9 3 1 5 1 4 7 1 r F HP " k ik-i jij 19 13 1 5? 14 r 1 I 1 ®an ilu ta ?3t Engineering Honor Fraternity Founded 1 885 at Lehigh University Washington Alpha — Chartered 1912 A. P. Newberry J. Campbell M. M. Viele C. E. Beam E. C. Anderson A. Halferdahl C. p. Gordon G. E. Hunt S. R. Burbank Active Members M. C. Shaw B. V. Presley J. E. Berg Marc Darrin A. F. Darland F. H. Stoppleman J. C. Faas O. A. Hougen H. E. Rathvon R. E. Johnson 3 ' rfi " - - HE -Uti- 19 13 1 5 1 4 7 ?Ct tiuita yt m -4. Honorary Forestry Fraternity Founded 1908 Honorar ] Members f Dean Hugo A. Winkenwerder Professor Elias T. Clark Professor Bert Kirkland Active Members 1914 George W. Gilbert J. S. Williams Moritz I. Mueller Russel Watson Phillip J. Billingslea Henry Schmitz Howard I. Monks Henry Stinson Arthur E. Welch Vincent Evans 1915 Karl J. Scmaelzle Post Graduates Wiley Escher C. Ross Garvey 3 ft r TP E3 ES MF n 9 I 3 I 5 I 4 i i a n lit n rii V w f : 19 13 5 7 1 mi m pin iCamb a l }.tsiluu Founded at the University of Illinois, Epsilon Chapter Chartered February, 1910 1. 0 ' Honnrarv Members Horace G. Byers, Ph. D. Henry K. Benson, Ph. D. Ale.xandcr Smith, Ph. D. Aisociale Members Robert E. Rose, Ph. D. John X ' eii. lrl, Ph. D. William M. Dehn, Ph. D. Harlan L . Trumbull. Ph. D. James E. Bell, Ph. D. r Active Members Graduates Seth C. Langdon. M. A. Marc Darrin, M. A. Edward Goldsmith, B. S. Frank A. Hartman, M. A. Fred W. Ashton, A. B. Car! Walters, A. B. P Car! Livington Bailey Tremper George Schwabland Seniors Dean Waynick Byron Wehmhoff Robert S. Schar John C. Faas Olaf A. Hougen Addison Bissell Juniors Hubert V. Hopkins George Glockler Henrv C. Howard 3 f p £. u % r f Hopkins W.JM Schwabland Sihiir Hopkins Ashio Mvin ;olcisniHh Trem-er BIssell l.iinuilon Hi var l Dnirln rii V IlJ JbJ 5 3 1 5 ' 1 4 r i)nta turn a JJt Honorary Chemistry Frathrnity (NXomen) Oxygen Chapter Founded 1911 Facuh } Effiie Raitt Irene Hunt Davis Elizabeth Rotheimel Grace Denny Cradualcs Sarah E. Kahan Glenola E. Behling Janet Stevenson 1914 Rubv Clift Mary E. Bedell Bertha Gannon Lelah Kerr Grace Sevdell Louise Boyd Beulah Eddy 1915 Myrtle Harrison Alumnae Mae McLachlan Agnes hay Morgan Marion Radford Josephine Johnson Elizabeth Taylor Dorothy Drake Margaret Jacobus Sabia Godfrey Sweet Irene West Helen Collier Marg aret Reede McGillicuddy Honorary Harriet Lane Bvers n m " E2 I S I 3 I 5 ' 14 i F n ■: ) m i o I Kdily fJunnon rr -v- in T 19 13 1 5 1 4 V Sophomore Society Organized 1906 Tvons In Univenitate Fritz Beltz Howard Monks Clarence Bryant Bailey Tremper Ellis Bean Charles Arney Orviile Fairburn Leland Tolman Edward Carlberg H. Norman Hill Harry Dorman Willis Bryant Clarence Knapp William Clulow Warren Brown Garner Wright John Patten Proctor Cook Harold Foran Theodore Pape George Graham Charles Powell r Rev Marrvatt Aclive Chapter Frank White Jerome Heermans James Parrot Harland Maris Harvey Linne Leslie Rubican Barrett Herrick Ralph Dean Joseph Morley Deskm Reid John Fancher Claude Harmon John Siebenbaum Glen Slater Clyde Brown Harland Wells Flcward MacCallum Philip Henderson n y F rr -y e; ■f , k n rii V iRT " in 19 13 1 5 1 4 r 1 s) National Military Society Honorary Member Lieutenant E. E. McCammon Alumni Members Colonel Thomas S. Patterson Major David Essberg Active Members Colonel Gordon Dickson Captain Claude E. Harmon Major Hubert V. Hopkins Captain Charles Rough Captain Edgar P. Sorensen Captain Royal Mingins Captain Loren A. Wetherby Captain C. Barrett Herrick Captain Donald Gay a I 5 ' I 4 W0F It JLJ n n ' M i M U ri V JtJ JlJ 1 $ 1 3 - 1 5 1 4 v 1 K=;- %. Alpha iiUta iuma National Adnt.rtising Fraternity Founded 1913 at Missouri Washington Chapter, Chartered 1914 Carl H. Getz Fratirs in FaciiliaU- Huch E. Asnevv Fratirs hi I iiivt ' nilatt Waldo E. Burford George Mathieu Proctor Cook Louis Seaarave Lewis Conner Alvah Weston Frank E. Evans Robert C. Wright 7 - -.■? G HP ir 19 13 j f 5 Ar F ■p? It JU 1 r f- rr " 19 13 I 5 I 4 1 tuma Xi Nineteen faculty members, graduate students and undergraduates were this year elected mto Sigma Xi, the national honorary scientific fraternity. The initiation-banquet was held Wednesday evening. May 20, in the faculty clubhouse. Officers Dean Henry Landes . President Prof. Henry K. Benson Vice-President George S. Wilson Treasurer Dr. F. M. Morrison Corresponding Secreiarv Dr. R. E. Rose Recording Secretarv The Initiates Ruby M. Clift Margaret Fettke Arthur C. Halferdahl Carl D. Livingston Arthur Percival Newberry Earl M. Piatt George H. Stillson Margaret Tomlinson Bailey Tremper Dean David Waynick John W. Hotson Arthur Linton Horace James Mclntyre Luther Wear Ethel Bardell Grovcr Rawie Greenslade Frank Alexander Hartman Edith Frances Hindman Sidney Evans Johnson Alice A. Bell 3 ri} V IlJ JkJ 19 13 - 1 5 1 4 v 1 iBnarii nf (Cuutrul The governing body of the Associated Students of the University of Washington. u Orvis Gladden President Warren M. Hardy Vice-Prcsidcnl Dollie McLean - Secrelarv Cradiiate Representative George Hipkoe ' itj I Senior Representatives Wayne Sutton Herman Anderson Junior Representatives Jessie Lewis Marion Driver Sophomore Representative Louis Connor Facullv Representatives Dean Milnor Roberts Professor William P. Gorsuch Alumnae Representatives Loren Grinstead Tom Alderson Edgar Wright a rr iiT Ez: Es I 9 I 5 14 1 nman ' ii iCraiutr Founded March 4, 1907. OFFICERS Blanche George President Ruby Clift Vice-President Bessie Hassett Secretarv Jessie Poole Treasurer EXECUTIIE COMMITTEE Louise Ingersoll Chairman Alice Anderson Senior Representative Ruth Johnson Junior Representative Alice Miller Sophomore Representative The Woman ' s League is the only organization in college which includes every woman and is composed of women only. The purpose of the organization is to create fine college spirit, good fellowship, and to help in the women ' s work for Washington. The home of the Woman ' s League is the Woman ' s Building, which the Regents have set aside for the exclusive use of the women. Here are held all women ' s meetings, mixers, dances and receptions. The County Fair is an annual spring function managed by a Woman ' s League committee of Seniors and Freshmen. It is from the proceeds of this that a scholarship of $100 is given each year lo the most deserving gul in the Junior class. The past year the League has affiliated with the State Federation of Women ' s Clubs. This was done that the college women may be more in unity with the big women ' s movements going on through the State and that they may gain something by contact with the older club women of the State. n 3 -NT " V i! : ilj ■ 1 ? 1 J - - 1 5 1 4 fnuuri iHru ' ii (lllirtiittau Assuriatimi R. H, Thompson President Henry Land W. H. Lewis r f ' Dean Milnor Roberts John P. Hartman Cecil H. Bacon Herbert T. Condon Dean A. H. Fuller J. H. Edwards A. H. D.mmock Edmond S. Meany — Faculty Member Finance Committee Kxccui ' ivc Board Lawrence J. Williams President Don G. Lew Vice-President Claude B. Harmon Secretary Lawrence E. Sexton Treasurer Walter W. Williams Membership Frank W. Street Publicity WiHred Lewis General Secretary Commillee Chairman Religiom EJucalion Roy W, White .. - - - Bible Study Harold V. Smith World Problems Stanley R. Wilson World Problems Philip E. Barrett Meeting ' s Clarence W. Bryant Meetings Campus Service Frank Harrison Employment Carrol F. Byrd Socials Philip J. Weiss House J. Arthur Younger Commons Ednar P. Sorenson Church Relations Herman Anderson Claude B. Harmon Edward M. Shelton. Jr Joel N. McFee Communil}} Service Big Brother Movement _ Deputation ..Grammar School Athletics Boy ' s Work 3 m I 9 9 4- 1 tin una Itlnmririi CChriiitiau A s iuu t a t i n u CAB NET OFFICERS Florence Semtnons President Ethelyn Shipley » ice-President Louise Williams . Secretary Imogene Piatt Treasurer Mary Bash General Secretary CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES Louise Ingersoll, Beatrice Carpenter Bible Studv Ruby Clifi Missionary Eleanor Stephens, May Ward Devotional Erna Meerscheidt Social Service Marion Bowers Social Abbie Johnson Publicity) Doroty Drum, Cassie Lawrence Lunch Room Margaret Myers Finance Florence Day Reporting ADIISORY BOARD Miss Effie L Raitt Chairman Mrs. C. A. Bemis Secretary Mrs. H. K. Landes Mrs. E. J. McCaustland Miss Isabella Austin Mrs. Grace Maister Mrs. S. D. Wingate Mrs. F. A. Osborn Mrs. H. L. Condon Mrs. I. M. Glen Mrs. E. V. Smith Mrs. S. A. Seivert Mrs. C. W. Henderson Mrs. Wilfred Lewis Fhe oung Women ' s Christian Association has an active member- ship of four hundred for the year 1913-1914. The departmental plan has been adopted, whereby every member interested herself in a special branch of work. Regular meetings have been held every two weeks. a 3 W0 mr nr 19 13 ) 19 14 mF n ) € f X. A i H U Semmons Ward rr TT e: ES 19 13 I 5 14 1 asbtUiUnuians OFFICERS First Semester ' Second Semester George Hipkoe President J. Millard Royal Eugene McNamara I ice-President A. A. Burns Lester Raines Secretary Carl Young Ed. Sorensen Treasurer Leslie Finch Karl Schmaelze Harold Schumaker William K. Price Ralph Weaver Noel Sargent William Viele Tracy Griffin Hubert Hopkins f The " Washinglonians. " organized one year ago in April, has by now so demon- strated its need on the campus that there is no longer any doubt as to it; success. Although an organization affording numerous assets to the independent men. its work does not exist entirely for them, but also for the whole student body. Our motives are not selfish ones and we have no grudges or petty issues. As " Washingtonians " we are for Washington, first, last and all the lime. We urge ail independent men not affiliated with the organization to join us. as the union cannot but result in mutual benefits. Our organization is showing a Lit of the embryonic state. Our rasping; to promote democracy an ive opportunity for the independe nd to interest ihem in student life rugged and healthy growth, but is as yet scarcely ideals are high and cannot be reached at the first ong all the students regardless of their affiliation, lo it men to get acquainted with their fellow students is our aim. If we can succeed in bringing out the best there is in the independent men. the good do themselves will amply repay all efforts put forth. lo the university and to the men We have strenuously tried to attain these ends in the past year, and though successful to some extent we think the organization is not capacity taxed in its usefulness by any means. We look forward to a more thorough and smoother working organization, which should reach into the den of every independent student and draw him into the mesh of our society. Our smokers and suppers staged for the promotion of fellowship have proved splendid evenings of genial comradeship. The dances also have increased our sociability. and we think that soon the " independent student " will entirely discard his shell and thrust himself boldly into Washington ' s social maelstrom. n 3 m :3 rw ' - I S) I J I ? I 4 D 1i i! tl tp J n •u ' tl % I K 4 Schumaker K n C- . iriJii:LL I. Gl l;.SuLL . lATTIil: V.- i;ask(.) ;k iK ' la-lliinu-IJah OFFICERS Fin I Semester Second Semester Louise Ingeisoll President Louise Ingersoll May Ward Vice-President Pansy Campbell Mabel Amidon Secretary) Lucile Mathews Mabel McClarren Treasurer Marv Baskowski EXEC urn ' E BOARD Margaret Thomlmson Lettie Lee Rochester Erma Garvey Eunice Spencer Gertrude Keene Mrs. McMahon Margaret Thomlmson June Richardson Laura Mischke Frances Kow Netta Waite Honorarv Member n rr ir f •: EJ 1 5 1 3 - 15-14 1 v 1 n IK I a - ' % n ui - H a li ( ' s Worl( and Aim «■ ' Kla-How-Yah, which in native American means " Greetings. " symbolizes our aim — " to meet and to greet .to give and receive. " and therefore to grow. Born out of a long-felt need, the independent women ' s organization came into existence on the campus April 4. 1913. when Mary McClure called a mass meeting of non-sorority women. A constitution was drafted embodying the followmg ideals: (1) to further democracy; (2) to establish greater fellowship; (3) to afford social opportunity, and (4) to stimulate interest in College activities. An executive board was provided for. consisting of the officers, a representative from each class and a former board member. Louise Ingersoll was elected to the presidency. With seventy-five charter members, the new society made its debut on May 12 in the Kla-How-Yah-Washingtonian picnic. In preparation for the next social event, committees worked in co-operation with the Washingtonians during the entire summer. The banquet and mixer given September 23 on Rainier Vista justified their labor. The scene in the Forestry building, where two thousand colored lights lent their magic glow to thirty long, flower-laden tables, will not soon be forgotten by the eight hundred guests. November 1 marks the date of the Kla-How-Yah-Washingtonian Hallowe ' en party. As February 14 approached the girls could be seen with their heads together, making out programs for the Kla-How-Yah dance. Interspersed between bigger events were many delightful fireside mixers, the most memorable of which was the Soiree Program. k But the social events have been the least of the club ' s activities. Early in the year the " Big Sister " csheme was established, whereby one upper classman was assigned to the service of every two freshmen. Charities have been undertaken from time to time. The club has encouraged good scholarship by making a grade of " C " a requisite for membership. Also the honor system in examinations was heartdy indorsed. A candy sale established a loan fund for the club, as well as furnishing a dictionary for the Y. W. C. A. room in Denny Hall. In the intimate meetings of the women talent has been brought to light, leadership and management have been developed, and high ideals have been established and strengthened. It is the hope of Kla-How-Yah that in the future it may not only be a source of happiness, but that it may serve Washington in a larger sense by giving to Kla-How- Yah women that training which is not taught in classes, but which is so essential to stamp the graduate as " college bred. " Finally it is the dream of Kla-How- ah that with its ultimate perfection its blessings may be extended to other colleges. n 3 ' fT7 " ' " ii ' ' " ' " 10 " ' " 1 % t 19 13 I 5 I 4 r 1 4 OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Farnswoith Wright President Frank Harrison Frank Harrison Vice-President Alvah T. Harrison Bernard F. Mercer Secretary-Treasurer J. A. Laughlin Arthur ' ounger . Sergeant-at-Arms Farnsworth Wright Ben Eager M. W. Hardy Sumner Hurd W. E. Burford Frank Evans Myron Chnton W. L. Epler George Flood Mathew Hill Donald Abel Clyde Green J. M. Snowden Alfred Lamax 1914 Claude Jacobs Wallace McPherson B. F. Mercer Farnsworth Wright 1915 Frank Harrison J. A. Laughlin Arthur Younger 1916 J. Gordon Pritchard L. B. Schwellenbach L. C. Porter Alvah T. Weston Ben Robbins H. Keyes Harold Moore N. W. White Claude Sanders Paul McClelland Vincent Roberts Morris Viele Zell McClelland Will Weatherby 1917 Herbert Nelson Everett Peterson Robert Sanders F. Michael Carlton More Fred Sundholm C. W. Stewart Edward Swanston Cyril Taylor Clyde A. Coggins 3 rri - e: 13 I S 1 3 9 4- F n :-- i I -J M ' c " ■ " • - f ' ■ ' ■■ • f r ' 1 ? r , l fy ,i. w% % % w r f SilnvoUviiha.h Coe Hurd Hardy McPherson CIl - ir.i- ■ ' .. Roliliins l: .!.■ I- ,1,,. ■.!.- rppcT Sanders HIM W.sl..i. .M....T.. Uurlord Wright Mlchat-l Ijimux Tavloi- Oodbe McClelland Vlele McClelland IVlerson LauKlilln Stcwait Woallieiby Wallace YoungcT rj j Snowden Flnnd BloKB F rl V " ■■|CJ-li53 " 19 13 1 5 1 4 v 1 lla lun• Srbattuu (Ehib OFFICERS Henry Giant President Roy Fox Vke-Presidenl Raynold Jackson Secretary Philip Weiss Treasurer Active Members Noel Sargent J. F. Westerby Russel Callow Eugene Frenger Wesley L. Minnis Henry M. Grant Philip J. Weiss Allen P. Rickles H. Wright A. Kolstad Cecil Blogg W. Lawson R. Caldwell John J. Langenbach Roy Fox Lloyd Savage Louis Kastner Roy Dumett Earl Winter Frank Street Jack Swale Reynold D. Jackson Fred Beuz R. W. Lingle John Talbott Sol. A. Herzog Otto Anderson A. Dyer E. W. Anderson R. Edmonds c 3 u n Talbot Weiss Pryde Weslerberg r f rr v 19 13 c Ath rua irbattniii OFFICERS (lllub - Firsl Semester Second Semester Ruby Long President Ruby Long Esther Fleming Vice-Presidertt Lois McBride : ' .V ' Fiances Woodward Secretary Mary Baskowski Alice Miller Treasurer Active Members Alice Miller ; i. Juanita Anderson Bessie Johnson Gertrude Rose 1 Mary Baskowski Joan Karrer Rhea Rupert Agnes Campbell Ruby Long Florence Semmens — Grace Babcock Sophia McPhee Frances Smith w Lael Bradley Lois McBride Helen Smith ft Esther Fleming Lucile McCabe Emma Lindsay Squier i ' Ruth Gleason Alice Miller Gezina 1 homas Birdie Hedges Marguerite Motie Christine Thomle Lucy Heyes Pearl Orner May Ward k ¥ Agnes Hobi Ruth Pepper Frances Woodward u V Margaret Jackson Leltie Lee Rochester Lulu Wright p Honorary Members 1 Mary Bash Wilhelmina Schumacher Lelah Kerr 1 Louise Ingersoli Caroline Talbot Martha Reekie I.I e M p n D f F rS 1 Im Molle WoDclward HasknwakI Ruperl Cnnipljell Schumaker Thomlp rii V IlJ JbJ 19 13 1 5 ' 14 7 1 % aratamra Brbattuin (Elub F y i Scmeslcr Laura Huid Ruth Johnson .. Jessie Cook Lail Ake Vivian SoRelle OFFICERS Second Semester ... President Margaret Meany Vice-President Victoria McLean ., Secretarp Grace Worthington ... Treasurer Aimee Walters Historian Lucretia Callison i r- Laura Hurd Dolly McLean Sadie Dunlap Theresa Hilstrom Margaret Meany Esther Palmer Kathleen Sullivan Ruth Johnson Active Members Victoria McLean Hallie Palmerton Frances Stone Grace Worthington Lail Ake Bertha O ' Neal Adelaide Calderhead Madeline Sheehan Erna Meerscheidt Aimee Watters Mildred Baker Florence Bass Sophronia Bellaine Lucretia Callison Margery Wilson Agnes Semms Nellie Higgins Jessie C 00k Edna Johanson Inactive Memhi Jessie Lewis Ruby CHft Mildred Firth Vivian SoRelle Hope Rochford Dorothy Hess Honorary Members Mrs. P. J. Frein Miss Caroline Ober Mrs. Theresa McMahon a m " V I 5 I 3 I 5 ' I 4 ITarHttii Hunt (Elub OFFICERS Russel Callow President James Frankland ; Vice-President Chas. Richey Secretary Paul S. Hammer . Commodore EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Arthur Ward Max Walske Russel Callow Harold Schumaker James Frankland MEMBERS Walter Dunbar Lawrence Wright L. E. Sexton James Frankland Claude Catlin Rollit C. Coe Harold Waller Herman Zimmerman Chas. Richey Russell Callow Geo. Schwabland Virgil Stetson Claience Bryant David Fisher Cecil Cole Roy White Edwin Leader Elmer Leader Roland Johnston Paul Hammer Edw. 7 aylor Frank Waterhouse Lawrence Allen Cecil Blogg Kenneth Goodall Roger hiardie A. B. Harr Chas. Newton Chas. Hass Joe Hughes Clare Kinney Wilbur McKibbin F. Pioda F. A. Poison Arthur Simon Wade Stewart Harold Fowler Clyde Rose Fred Lind Harmon Keyes Cletus Minnihan Thos. Cushman Clyde Bannister Paul McConihe Arthur Ward Harold Schumaker Max Walske Clyde Brokaw Emerson Donovan Carl Keendy .Adolph Bloom Ward Kumm C. M. Ebright Arthur ' ork Irving T homas f a ' % ' v M V ■• : t J ( J 19 13 - - 1 5- 14 c f f s r 1 niSil nn ' k E2 E3 19 13 I 5 I 4 II I 111 itjii. Organized in 1908 The purposes of the club are to promote an interest in educational and social service; to awaken a keen desire to study impartially the com- parative world ' s culture and civilization ; and to bind the members to- gether socially. The club has a loan fund to help its members, in case of emergency, durnig the college year. OFFICERS U. S. Bains Prciidcnt S. M. Mahmoud Vice-President Surendra Nath Karr Secretary Vishnu Pingley Treasurer Active Members W. S. Bains D. K. Chaudhury Hiranjan Das D. R. Guha J. N. Guha Niranian Pooran Smgh Surendra Nath Karr S. M. Mahmoud Jogesh C. Misrow Vishnu Pingley Snic S. I ' uran Singh .1. N. Guhn Mianjan Singh NiianjHii Una D. K. Chandhry S. N. Knir JtiResh Alisruw K. S. l?alns S. M. Mahmud n n ' ir (Tnntluiiiunrii OFFICERS Emma- Lindsay Squier President Alfred Lomax Vice-PresiJenl Lola C. Derr . Secretary Reuben Beckwith Treasurer During the Christmas season of 1913 the Freshman class contributed as its share of holiday spirit a series of programs or parties at various charitable mstitutions of the city. So far-reaching were the possibilities of the work, that the class organized under the name ' 17 Troubadours. Membership in the club was made open to all in the Freshman class Each month at the King ' s County Poor Farm more than one hundred intensely interested men and women have attended our informal programs. The club has held monthly mixers at the Women ' s League Building where, after the picnic supper, the regular busmess meetings were held. Great as has been the influence of the club thus far. the ' 17 Troubadours look for still larger results during the next three years in this work which is bu! begun 3 Pltarmarii (Ulub Harry J. Siegel. Pres. May Otlescn.V-Pres. Clara Henry. Sec. J. C. Palmer, C. Sec. T. E. Kinney, Treas. J. Hihon. Sgt-at-Arms M.ss Elfneda Bock .A. C. Bonebrake Ernest Bueltner B H Carroll M.ss Ruth H. Carroll Lalla Campbell " ' asukich, Chiba Martin Christensen Fred V. Clark Tonv Cozzelle M. E. Curry Chas. D. Donahue Benj F. Eager. Jr. J mes D. Fields Milton H. Filz Sam S. Ford Miss Bertha Gannoi LeRoy H. Ceil F. J. Goodrich Raleigh A Gregg Vern W. Hale R. R. Hannon Carl E. Harris Wm Hendricks E. W. Ha wn Chas. Beaver Geo. Heyes W. NX ' . Boatman Omega Hilton Miss Edith Hindmai Claude V. Hope March Houser Maurice Y. Hoxsey Henry Kath H. A. Kempinsky Frank C. Robinscn Miss Gertru Winfield A. Rockwe n Otis B. Schreuder Anton J. Schwarz Glenn O. Sewell Hugh F. Sewell Byrd M. Aull Edgar N. Smith T. W. Smith Wm. H. Stanley R. G Stephens L uther Sutherland Fred Thedens C. G. Thomas C. .A. Richev 1 Glenn S. Tullev Clyde Turner F B. Umbarger Albert B. Van Cott Bertha ' Wickman Wm. Woodcock Donn J. Wyllys ide I. Finkleberg 1 Seward B. Kinne A. W. Bloomer G. Kittelsby Earl F. Lamb S. H. Lew J. F. McGogg Miss H. McNerthn Wm. Maske, Jr. Clarence Moore Geo. W. Nelson Nerone Nicholas Lynden B, Nichola .Alice A. Ball Arthur H. Berens Ralph C. Patek G. S. Patton Chas. I Peckenpau Everett N. Petersoi Earl M. Plait H. R. Race David B. Reavis I n 3 Beulah Eddy President Helen Dabney _. Vice-President Margaret Fettke Secretary Ruth Noderer Treasurer The Home Economics Club of the University of Washington is made up of all women majoring in Home Economics and taking work in the department. The enrollment this year has greatly increased over that of former years. 1 he club aims to bring all these girls into closer personal relationship and interest them in the broader problems of Home Economics. The meet- ings further this aim by giving the members an opportunity to listen to talks l,y women who are interested in the work. This fall the club held a reception in honor of the new instructors. Miss Rothermel, Miss Denny and Miss Terry. One of the largest undertakings of the year was the entertainment for the domestic science teachers of the Western Washington High Schools. 3 rii V tZ E2 9 3 1 5 1 4 r n ■Li n Slapaupsr § tu uts Club Organized in 1912 Members K. Abe C. Ikeda S. Anasawa I. Izumi O. Awono r. Kaneko T. Fukuzawa N. Kobayashi S. Hishikawa OFFICERS f-irsl Semester Second Semester I. Izumi Presiderit I. Zumi H. S. Watanabe Secretary S. Anasawa K. Kuga Treasurer M. Saito EXECUTIVE BOARD K. Nakai K. Nakai M. Yoshioka M. Yoshioka S. Anasawa K. Abe n : ' f " f? Cbrbalts (Enuutrii (Tlub r P Georgia France Fritz Beltz March McGlauflin Ralph Hoover Charles Marcey ReynolcJ Jackson Don Abel Kathryn McGlauflin Ray Baker Ralph Faulkner Mabel Larson Margaret Wilson William Moulton Members Leslie French Morace Cook Charles Williams Agnes Hobi Frank Hobi Josef Szelasko Marion Calder Arnold Poison Minnie Pettit Laura Powell Marion Ross Florence Semmen Eunice Semmen Aubrey Archer Samuel Chamberlain Varde Steigiitz Chester Dean Harry Erickson Carl Redinger Ethel Mourant Lulu Condron Martha Weatherwax Florence Erwin Louise Erwin Marion Hogan Margaret Hogan Russel Mack 3 rr wz 19 13 ICriuiii (Cuuutij (llUtb OFFICERS John Markam President Cassie Lawrence Vice-President Charles Hoss Secretary Martin Deggler Treasurer k Lloyd Dysart Agnes Summerset Wanda Knox Charles Guerrier Edward Severyns Lucretia Callison Sadie Dunlap Laura Wright Laura Angst Ida Brown John Coffman Robert Coffman Members Frank Michael Ben Mayfield Temple Newland Elmer Noble Arthur Ward George Flood Amos Rhodes Geneva Johnson Percy Goodell R. F. Bowen Cecil Pattie Fay Rogers I as? Leo Goodm.an c a IS- (l nnuni Ollub OFFICERS Tracy Griffin PrcsiJenI Margaret Griffin ,. Vice-Preiidcnt Gladys Laulhers . Secrelan Frank Walerhouse Treasurer MEMBERS Adolph Harr Alfred Lomax W.ll.am Chr.slenson Elizabeth Reid Myrtle Harrison Helen McFaul Will.am M. Gumming Thomas Rierson Phillip A. HendersorLeonard A. Martin Oswald Day Frank Robinson Carl Hendricks Frank Moodv Edgar Draper Wilson Schiffer Sol Herzog Amy Olmstead Marion River Herman Schollmeyer James F. Hullon Caroline Paige Esther Gearhart Gwendoline Smith Dea Imel Geraldlne Alderson Kenneth Goodall Rita Steener Aha Inman Mabelle Allen Hortense Greffoz Elsie Telford 1 ee Jarkson Ear! W. Andrews Margaiel Griffin Richard Tipton Margaret Jarkson Byrd M. Aull Tracv Griffin James Toy Minnabelie Jones Reuben P. Beckwilh Rex Hannerly Gladys Vermillion Albert Kalm Fannv Berglund Robert Harlow Frank Walerhouse Fay M. Kear Ben B. Bessesen Herbert Phillips N ' erna Weaver Elsie Kinley Philip Boynton Waller Phillips Alvah Weston Arthur Kolstad Marguerite Brakel Rav Rader Richard Wilev Gladys l.aulhers Harry Bulterlleld Charles Raymond Ralph Xitteberg Edwin Leader Ann Cameron David Reavis Clifford Vt ' right Elmer Leader VeiaCasen Rachel Reed Ray Yeast rr 19 13 I 5 ' I 4 1U15 OStrhi ' (Club OFf C£ S Firs Semester Second Semester Rhea Rupert.. President Leah Barash Julia Welch Vice-President Frances Stone Ruth Begg Secretar])-Treasurer Jessie Poole The principal work of the Junior Girls ' Club has been along char- itable lines. Over two hundred dollars, the proceeds of the vaudeville managed and staged by junior women, were used to purchase shoes and stockings for a hundred youngsters. During the second semester the club used Us influence in making for the success of the various class festivities. ' rut man (Uhtb OFFICERS Harry Hoffman President Andrew McPherson Vice-President Jack Walsh Financial Secretary] Leona Beckham Corresponding Secretarv Frank Langer . Treasurer M I The Newman Club was organized in 1909 lor the purpose of bring- ing the Catholic students on the campus into closer relationship. This year the club boasts a great increase in membership and in interest displayed. Soci ally it has enjoyed several dances and informal gatherings. Many prominent men have addressed the monthly meetings. 3 rr TT 10 JLJ 19 13 - 1 p 1 4 7 N .i r- nuriininUi (Ehib Of the Unuersity of Washington Made up of students who have hved in interior Alaska or Yukon Territory from the time of the freeze up until the break up, or in coastal Alaska twelve consecutive months. Purpose: " To unite the students from Alaska and the ukon with the identical bonds that hold together all residents of the North, to promote a closer acquaintanceship between the University of Washington and pros- pective students in the Northland and to further the best interests of Alaska and the Yukon. " OFFICERS Emil E. Hurja Sourdough Chief Calvin C. Hazelel SourJough Vkc-Chicf Mina Sowerby Sourdough Totem Carver Clyde B. Rose Sourdough Keeper of the Cache La Juanila Anderson Sourdough Muiher a rii V iO IlJ 1 $ 1 3 1 5 ' 1 4 1 v 1 t. p h p FACILTY MEMBERS Lieutenant Edward E. McCammon Law HO.XORARY MEMBERS Governor J. F. A. Strong of Alaska Governor George Black of Yukon Territory James Wlckersham. Delegate to Congress from Alaska I. A. Aallo Frank Allen Clarence Anderson Gudrun Andersen La Juanita Anderson Bertha Brackett Vt . J. Brayion Harold Cogswell Hazel Dashley Dorothy de la Pole Orville G. Fairburn Odean Hallum Calvin C Hazelet STUDENT MEMBERS Craig P. Hazelet E. J. Hielscher Emil E. Hurja Margaret Jackson Frank E. Jacquot Guy Johnson Hilda Johnson Herbert Kittelsby E. Josephine La Violelte Frank Landsburg Roland Mayer Helene Moore I. P. O ' Neill May Oltesen Frederick L. Pedersen Ralph M. Pedersen Clyde B. Rose J. M.llard Royal H. X•. Schmilz Lillian Simson Mina Sowerby Claude Walker Lena White Bertha Wickman Walter Williams Stanley R. Wilson IX Tin: ALASKA I ' AUAIil-: J f f g rii if : f ] 19 13 1 5 ' 1 4 V X c N i u 3 r rr -i- E3 E3 rii V E : E3 1 S 1 J - 1 5 1 4 v i ' iiuua ' u Founded at Union College. 1827 Gamma Chi Chapter — Charterer May 19, 1896 f acun ) Edmond S. Meany gsak 1914 . ..s aj PWI Edwin Gruber " " Edward Robertson 1 n Thomas Stevenson Ward Arney D ' Loss Sutherland " ■ " " " ' Robert Coffman Willis Boatman Llovd Dvsart Clyde Brown George Douglas John Markham John Coffman Cecil Coats Flower White Rose 1915 Lawrence Wilton George Roberts Charles Arney, Jr 1916 Leslie Rubicam Harold Hoffard 1917 Elmer Noble Frank Olmstead Harold Sharkey Pledges Norman McLeod Harry Biglow Colors Black. White and Gold Ted Cook Harold Foran William Schwan Charles Guerrier Henry Wheeler Edward Faubert Jack Conner Publication The Delta ' a 3 n r rr " e: I ? I J t ? 14 LI n m 1 ?; n ; Olnistt-ad (iruber Sharkt-v Wllion f obart Ouericre Foran louglas Xoblc Hofford 3-2 Kc.liiTlson Mc Leod Coffmaa Roberts Boatman rl V i! : £,: 19 13 - 1 5 ' 14 v 1 Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1848 Sigma Tau Chapter — Chartered 1900 1914 Guy J. Johnson Be Van Presley Robert B. Smaliey Carl D. Livingston Alexander J. Gamble Calvm C. Hazelet Donald C. Jaxtheimer Craig P. Hazelet Harold H. Hartman Henry Schmitz Frank A. Pritchard Sidney R. Miller Burke M. Griffiths Joel N. McFee Allan 1 . Young Frank W. Dearborn James M. Eagleson 1915 John McFee Charles H. Westaby Richard D. Devine Arthur R. Lindburg 1916 Helmuth F. W. Schmitz Walter P. Shiel Albert Coal Newell Ralph Robinson Roy W. White George Gunn, Jr. Ralph B. Faulkner Alexander D. Stewart Walter B. T. Madigan Donald W. Gay Franklin A. Poison Walter H. Tuesley Brayton Wilbur Colon Royal Purple 1917 Edward Shelton, Jr. Warren B. Wood George K.. Edwards Altus E. Bower William Hainsworth A. Monroe Sanders Publication Flon er " Phi Gamma Delta Quarterly " Heliotrope Halnsworth .Inhnson Uuarl.orn I ' li-ak y Rubins.. M Newell Poison Smalley T,l -tng8ton rii V -wz n 1 5 1 3 1 5 ' 14 7 1 Plit irlta u.hrta Founded at Miama Uni ' ersitv, 1848 Washington Alpha Chapter — Chartered 1900 1914 Herbert Lovejoy Harry S. Dornian Frederick A. Beltz Mark F. Hayfield Joseph i . Hartson John P. Patten James E. Sipprell William M. Urquhart. Jr 1915 Wilson A. Rich Leland I. Tolman Edward Dixon Schivelv Carroll F. Byrd Wayne Durham Claude B. Harmon 1916 Elmer G. Watson Barrett Herrick Phil A. Henderson Carl Lucks Russel D. JollilTe 1917 Harry D. Brace Harold Fix Charles L. Rogers Samuel I. Chamberlam Clarence R. Langdon Vincent L. Sylliaasen Richard E. Deutsche Joseph W. Markey Wirt W. Pendergast Philip Englehart Paul E. McDermott Harold R. Priest Glen Davis Pledge t Mi tewarl Miller Colors Azure and Argent Flower White Carnation Puhhcatwn •The Scroll " a Sr Frr -y es d 19 13 9 4- LJ r l;icli Uuiiiaw IViiiluiKast Chambeia Hayfleld Hartson McDermott Pi! Priest Brace Herrick Durham Langilon Patten Lovejoy Harmon Vi Miller Shivcly Byrd Vrquhart JollltTe 327 k rr - !• : X=2 19 13 - - 1 5 14 1 7 ' Founded at Miami University, 1839 Beta Omega Chapter — Chartered 1901 1915 Charles R. Coe Charles J. Poueii Clyde B. Rose Edward F. Carlbe Melzar H. Cushing Willis R. Bryant George Zell McClelland Facullv W. P. Gorsuch J. Allen Smith Joel M. Johanson Craduale Harold V. Smith William Wallace Mount 1914 Edward R. Taylor H. Garner Wright Bailey Tremper Clarence W. Bryant Stanley R. Wilson David M. Fisher Harris Ricksecker Ralph F. Rawson Elvin P. Cochran Ernest R. Walter 1916 Curtis L. Hill Leonard R. Thompson Jerome T. Hermans George Howard McCallum Paul D. Clyde Ralph C. Dean Topliff O. Paine 1917 Cyril E. Taylor Kramer Thomas Harold B. Snead Lester L. Gellatly Walter H. Covey Pledges Alfred C. Olson Karl E. McClelland Julian Cleveland Lamont M. Cochran Garell Kinder Colors Florvef Publication Blue and Pink Rose " Beta Theta Pi n I 5 14 It ilLJ u I K rr v » : V2 19 13 1 5 14 7 N iuma (Elii Founded at Miama Uninersitv, 1885 Upsilon Upsilon Chapter — Chartered 1903 1914 Ellis Bean Vm. Clulovv Howard Monks Herman Anderson Gordon Dickson Warren Brown Roy Maryatt Allen Stewart 1915 Rupert Edmonds James Haines H. Norman Hi Jay Canney 1916 Walter Williams Fred Lind John Siebenbaum Deskin Reid Harvey Linne Calvin Cragan 1917 Roscoe Murray Ralph Hoover Horace Wright Cecil Dickson Philip Boynton William Moulton Glenn Crane Ray Dumett Robert Saunders Harold Reid Adolph Harr Qolon Piihlication Flofer Blue and Gold " Sigma Chi Qua terly ' White Rose a rr " 5x e: e: i F n S I J I 5 I 4 % M u F t F rg Crane Slobenb: Dickson Harr Edmonds Hulncs Conney Lind Monks Tl CraKai Clulov Hean Reld Williams Moullon iMurvalt Ulckaon Uiimett Murray Wright i-.MMii..n Reld Stewart Saunders Hill Hoover Anderson LInne rii V !• : E2 19 13 1 S ' 1 4 V 1 J f- Founded at University of Virginia, 1867 Beta Psi Chapter — Chartered 1 903 1914 1915 James Burson Paul Stebbins Howard Hathaway, Jr. George Graham Marion Driver Claire Shannon Harley Hanson Richard Wiley Joseph Blunt Emil Hurja Elmer Startup Kenith Startup 1916 Alexander Ovens Frank White Glen Slater 1917 Franklin Chapman Frank Landsburg Ross Wilson Ernest Murphy James Billingslea, Jr Harold Kerry Martin Easton John Williams Maurice Hoxey Orville Fairburn Theodore Pope Clifford Parrott Ray Twete Garrett Eraser Richard Mitche Muir Fairchild Pledges George O ' Brien Ellsworth Lcitck William MacDonald Colors on ' cr Publication Scarlet, White and Emerald Lilly-of-lhe-V ' ' alley " The Caduceus ' 3 L4 ' i;i Hatliaway I..-lt. ll !■■: MiKiloimld rl V t : EJ 19 13 1 5 1 4 v " J Alp It a Clan (imrija Founded at Virginia Miliiary Institute, 1865 Gamma Pi Chapter — Chartered 1906 i ' 7 m M M Charles L. Smith J. Frank McGogy 1914 Gerald S. Patton R. Roger Harmon Roscoe S. Parkei J. Bruce MacDougal Phillip A. Cornelius John R. Walsh 1913 Otis B. Schreuder Earl F. Lamb James Frankland W. Athol Hall Aago Christian Wassard George F. Hall Royall W. Mingins Rex Gwmn 1916 Russell B. Horton Wade Stewart Carroll W. Ebright Harry W. Ayres Roy Fox 1917 C. Bryant MacDougall Maurice M. Duffy Wilson E. Schiffer Homer L. Brown G. Arthur Pershall Carl E. Harris Pledges Clarence V. Morrison Harold Gray Walter Coughlin Lando Zeck Publicahon " Alpha Tau Omega Pal Color$ Lawrence J. Berlin Bryant Willis Skv Blue and Old Gold Florver White Tea Rose Zecli Harris Hcrlln Ebrlght Ij. Hull McGogy A. Hail .1. H. M.icDnuBall Frankland Krhreurte I ' ershall Lnmb Gwyn C.irnellus B. MacDougall Fox Walsh 335 rr ir - -:jjg-j;..v 19 13 - t5 ' 14 7 . tnma AUtba 1E;isilnu i . Founded at Uni ' ersity of Alabama, 1856 Wasliing ' on Alpha — Chartered 1906 1914 Russell Barlow Clarence K.napp 1913 Wallace Drummond Arthur Ward Moritz Mueller Claude Catlin Richard Johnstone Harold Waller il CoL John Fancher Harland Maris Perry Thornton 1916 James Stephens Henry Wintermute Beverly Alexander John Maris William Brayton Clark Morley George Gorham Stanley Staatz Stanley Jones Roger Hardie Henry Dickinson 1917 John Gilbert Henry Skog Lester Mallette Sheldon Glover Lawrence Amnion Kirby Torrence George Nelson James Snowden Coloif. Flower Publication Old Gold and Royal Purple The Violet " S. A. E. Record ' n Wt ?::3 - f rri " v E2 E u mr n K h a r 4 w Ty. IP e ITr Nelson Hardle Staalz Sullon i;r.- 1.. k Torrence Mallelle Ward i a llraytoil Johnson Snowden Mueller ri V B : e: 19 13 1 S 14 7 irlta U.au Drlta Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Gamma Mu Chapter — Chartered 1908 " « lM m t ' . 1914 Verne Hansen Malcolm Douglas Orvis C. Gladden S. S. Eberle Chester Fritz 1915 Arthur Cook J. A. Adams 1916 Lloyd A. Pockman Cedric Miller Fred Madigan Carlton Williams Louis H. Seagraves Frank Clancy 1917 Lowell Crownover £. W. Stuchell John Claeboe William Taylor arle Poe David D. Dancer James Grambs thol Goggill Clyde Collings Carroll Redeker Eugene Dyer Frank Allen George Bradley Frank Hobi Homer Harold William Fdris Colors FloTi ' cr Puhlicalion Purple. White and Gold The Pansy " The Rainbow ' 3 r ' X M JB- JEL.il F ; " Bradley Dancer Seaprave I-arimer Hobl Madlgan Douglas Gladden rl V V : f ] 19 13 1 5 ' 1 4 7 1 Founded at Cornell, 1890 Washington Alpha — Chartered 1908 ■B P ■ i wiiasiii . ;,. [ 1 J1)U$ KiUIUIi. IMllHW ■ aM BhBffiOlM Faciill]] Orville P. Cockerell Ralph H. Lutz 1 9 I 4— Law Arthur Griffin WelKvood G. Murray Lester O. Gore Dolph Barnett Glenn Fairbrook Z. Olds Brooks 1915— Law Harry B. Hoffman Arthur Cushman Bert C. Ross Campbell C. McCullough 1916— Law Stewart Norris Ben . Robbins James A. Laughlin Frank B. Malloy Ray R. Greenwood Joe Norton Jack Harris 1915— Arts 1 9 1 6— Arts Ralph W aldrope Lewis Schwellenbach Ward C. Kumm Ray A. Baker John Truesdell Enoch W. Anderson James Hayes Clarence Peck Donald Abel 1917— Arts John Neergaard Carleton More Pledges Robert Maples Harper Grimes Colors Flower Publication Red and BufT White Carnation " Delta Chi Quarterly i i 3 nn k Ez: Es I 5 I 4 K I.auKhlln Mnpl«s Hayes Knss Kobblns CrltHn Wardrope Nfirton Greenwood Nearquard Truesdell Baker Norrls Rainett Murray Anderst Mulloy rr 19 13 I 5 ' I 4 Founded at Williams College, 1834 Washington Chapter — Chartered 1910 V , Facidtv Almon H. Fuller Waller G. Beach Carl Getz E. E. McCammon 1914 Thomas C. Barto George L. Schwartz Crede Bonebrake 1915 C. Sumner Hurd W. E. Burford Clyde W. Brokaw Peter F. Derham Frank Harrison F. Edwin Bash Elmer Leader Ruben C. Johnson Max C. Walski 1916 Wallace MacPherson J. Arthur ounger Albert L. Howard Ed vin Leader Myron B. Clinton Dave Girdner J. Everett McRae Howard J. Perry W. L. Epler Harold Moore Hollister Sprague Raymond Hunt Mathew Hill Stanley Riddle Jack Davidson John Adams 1917 James W. Read Clifford A. Wright Kenneth Goodall Harry West Edward B. Swanson Pledge Frank Ward Flower Violet Colors Old Gold and Peacock Blue " Delta Puhlicalion Upsilon Quarterly " J 3 -. M I f J f C f ' ¥ r r w i V-j ? =? .i Bonebrake rii V t : £j 19 13 1 5 ' 14 7 Founded at " Iale, 1844 Kappa Chapter — Chartered 1910 1914 C. L. Markley Robin V. Welts Claude V. Jacobs Robert C. Wright Fred A. Woelflen Randall S. Pratt Edward McHui?h 1915 Brud Hastings Willard D. White Deming Bronson Anthony Savage Ralph H. Hall Harland E. Wells Samuel P. Kelly 1916 Arthur F. York Harold P. Burdick Lowell E. Williams Hans Christenson Arthur Newton Mark Smith 1917 Lawrence Allen Walter Rawn Irving Thomas Allan Drummond Arthur Simon Piihlicailon ' Delia Kappa Epsilon Quarterly ' Colors Crimson, Blue and Gold K k I o F € ' C ' C ' www Kelly WpIi: Whit. i o Pratt Hastings Drummo.nil Hronsiin Ycrk Hall Wills Smith MiHuKh Wright Ararta iFratrnitty Fraternity of Master Masons Aleph-Aleph Chapter — Chartered 1910 » S 1914 Robert S. Schar Ben H. Daly Clarence J. Hemphill Ernest C. Carr 1915 Henry Henretta Richard W. Lingle Stewart L. Simpson 1916 John T. Robbins Aubrey R. Archer 1917 Harold D. Stetson Pledges Harold L. Tirpin Clarence Angove B. Frank Seydel Hartweil J. Elmendorf Colors Flower Black and Gold The Acacia Fiiblkation " The Acacia Journal " c 3 rii V IlJ JEJ 19 1 - 1 5 14 v 1 Alpha triuta JJht Founded at Vale, 1845 Mu Chapter — Chartered 1912 1915 Karl F. Hass Geo. B. Vetter Harold A. Kempensky Geo. B. Noble Irving D. Winslow H. Klein Phelps 1914 Guy Francis Navarre Harry B. Nelson Arthur N. Drips Richard J. McCann C. Carroll Blaisdell William E. Stone Walter F. Fisher Edward A. Pedersen Frank E. Jacquot Virgil K. Hancock Ralph W. K. Clark Charles M. Smith Fredrick C. Baker B. Frank Turnbull W. McClintic Cunning Roy Croson Francis B. Umbarger Robert W. Sheedy 1916 Roland Mayer Harold B. Scovel Woodvvorth Andersen Sydney Mclntyre John W. Kelliher William F. Jones Herbert Kiltilsby 1917 Charles E. Raymond Pledges Edward Rayburn Leonard A. Martm Ralph B. Kennison I Colors Cardmal and Stc Flower Red Rose Piihlication " The Tomahawk ' n 3 n rr 19 13 I 5 ' I 4 Founded at Union College 1847 Xi Denteron Charges — Chartered 1913 1915 F. Carleton Greider Loren A. Wetherby John N. Wilson Hugh Satterthwaite J. Harold Fieischhauer Harold A. Durfee Frank G. ' aterhouse Herbert Finck Harold E. Potter George B. Eidemiller Frank M. Preston Eugene P. French Judson F. Falknor 1916 1917 Guy W. Thompson Odean Hallum W. Luther Sutherland Eric Allen Johnson Walter Lee Kauffman Dean O. Saylor Richard L. McAdams Colors Flower Black, White and Gold Ruby Carnation Publicatiun " The Shield " n v..,.i..i .„ Uurse (Jrciili-r VVIIs Eldemlller Falknor Poller rii V if : JE J 19 13 1 5- 14 V ? hi JJht (Local) Organized 1913 1914 Chns White Lawrence Wright George Mathieu n 1915 H. R. Race M. M. Cardie R. Ellison H. J. Mclntyre Don Coombs H. Zimmerman Lawrence Sexton A. Stranberg 1916 L. C. Conner B. Kinney H. O. Hanawalt E. Tyra Frank W. Street 1917 F. Morrel B. Simpich W Shelton O. Anderson J. Swale R. H. Young C. Williams W. Durrant Pledges C. Hoss W Race n 3 rl V IlJ JlJ 1 5 1 3 5 7 t. % % Til V iLj: JEJ 1 1 3 1 5 ' 1 4 7 1 J bi iiappa (Local) — Organized 1910 Giis Lybecker Clarence Shivvers Alvah Weston Clelus Minahan Wilbert Slemmons Charles Walker 1915 Phil Barrett Russell Callow 1916 Addison Davis Thomas Cushman Matthew O ' Connor 1917 Herbert Phillips Alfred Lomax Harry Butterfield 1914 Harold Cogswell Chester McGranahan Carl E. Beam Jay Berg Edward Payson Thwing George oung Ewert Upper Gwyne McCaustland Clarence Carlander Dexter Armstrong Pledges Kenneth Campbell c 3 V M f 4 % r F ahrta (£ln (Local) — Organized 191 Cradiiaie Seth C. Langdon n Harry M. Bardin Robert S. Langdon 1915 Henry M. Grant Edward G. Osborne Wilber H. Robinson 1914 Homer O. Blair Arthur P. Newberry John H. Nickerson Me! C. Shaw Dean D. Waynick H. Earl Winter George B. Welch Wiley E. Escher W. Earl Shanly E. Roscoe Wilcox -f f Edward E. Severns Albert J. Steelman 1916 Guy T. Stegner 1917 Jack A. Talbot Jess C. Jolinson Andrew F. McPherson Wilber P. Hart J. Florian Canfield Harold W. Blair Reynolds D. Jackson Roy F. Jones Pledges Ben H. Mayfield Colors Maroon and White H. Curtis Shoemaker a wf l r IT -V 15 13 I 5 " I 4 W0 n c 1 4u n n I Sliaw l.ii.iKil.jn Talbot Johnson Hart Roblnso.T Newberry Osborne McPhers. Jackson .Stefcner Baiilln N. W. I ' .lMir MmviI.1.1 Grant Canllcid Wilcox Shoemaker Jones Nlckerson Way nick Welch Shanly o TH V 19 13 .9 14 a (Ihrta iiuua (Local) OrganizilD 1913 Charter from Pi Kappa Alpha — Granted May 13, 1914 Graduates Marc Darrin Frank S. Johnson 1914 Warren Hardy Charles A. Richey Harry B. Hazelton A. E. Pierce Herbert E. Studebaker 1915 Alphonso Lee Kenneth B. McNeill Harry Wilson W. E. Parker 1916 Ernest McKeen Freman S. Reavi; Clifford Perry J. Gordon Pritchard Donn J. Wyllys 1917 Frank C. Robinson P. G. Dobs Ellis Ayer Pledges Ralph E. Gale Sheridan Hopkins Studobnker nn " iz: E3 19 13 I 5 I 4 1 F ' n (Local) Organized 1913 Graduate Fritz P. Harri 1914 Ben F. Eager Waiter G. Martin Herman A. Matson Louis A. Trempe Frank M. Jones Robert M. Fallis James P. McCoy 1915 1916 Ben B. Bessison Harold S. Batcheider Rex B. Busel Harold M. Schumaker Ray McCracken Charles S. Rough Russell Rmg 1917 Henry L E ry 1. t,ager Edward J. Kaufman ® n 3 I.iiii lii-lder KinB McEvoy Schumacher ri V JlJ 19 13 1 F 1 4 7 iFratmtitij itrrrtury Acacia Kenwood 967 4760 21st N. E. Alpha Sigma Phi .Kenwood 983 1905 45th Alpha Tau Omega Kenwood 992 1605 E. 47th Beta Theta Pi Kenwood 555 4530 14th N. E. Delta Chi Kenwood 119 4702 18th N. E. Delta Kappa Epsilon. Kenwood 2600 4740 14th N. E. Delta Tau Delta .Kenwood 500 4522 18th N. E. Delta Upsilon Kenwood 647 4504 16th N. E. Kappa Sigma Kenwood 618 5235 Univ. Blvd. Phi Delta Theta Kenwood 1176 2120 E. 47th Phi Gamma Delta Kenwood 236 4503 17th N. E. Phi Kappa Kenwood 2888 5015 17th N. E. Phi Lambda Upsilon Bagley Hall Phi Phi Kenwood 598 .4554 16th N. E. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ..Kenwood 291 ...4506 17th N. E. Sigma Chi Kenwood 333 4505 18th N. E. Sigma Delta Chi North 2950. Local 57 Daily Buildmg Sigma Nu Kenwood 149 4325 1 5th N. E. Theta Chi Kenwood 963 5212 18th N. E. Theta Delta Chi Kenwood 784 5253 18th N. E. Theta Sigma Kenwood 187 5022 17th N. E. a nn - E2 E3 19 13 I 5 14 Srlta ( amma Founded at Warren Female Institute, 1872 Beta Chapter — Chartered 1903 1914 Ruth Ratciiffe Zora Laird Gladys Grier Edna Spannage Louise Boyd Laura Brown Hazel Walters f Charlotte Williams Marcia Conner Ethel Emery Muriel Ramage Frances Nunn Mary Brace Madge Denny Julia de Witt Leah Lord Esther Ott Marjorie Capps Agnes Sims Rebecca Stevenson Kathleen Conner Frances Cooper Kelly Laird Clarice Jackson Flower ream Rose 1915 1916 1917 Pledges Colors Bronze, Pink and Louise Williams Irene Rodgers Pauhne Child Katherine Esterly Eleanor Chittenden Olive Harris Bertha Brackett Helen Hayes Kathleen Gorham Geneva Sims Marjorie White Winifred Irving Mary Swearingen Glen Bartholomew- Florence Hedlund Elizabeth Denny Katherine Weaver Bill Publicalion " The Anchora a rr -k- ILZ 3l1 19 13 - 1 5 14 7 1 Founded at Syracuse, 1874 Lambda Chapter — Chartered 1903 Louise Fowler Lois Mc Bride Marion Alexande Harriet Smith Marjory Holmes Gezina 1 homas Marguerite Motie Marion King Fredericka Sully Margaret Fowler Katherine Pendletc Buff and Brown 1915 Emma Schmitz Gudveig Thomle 1916 Viola Schwaegler Lorraine Rank Erna Meerscheidt Grace Listman Willow Coffman 1917 Gladys Whitwell Helen Byles Helena Warren Pledges Jeannelte Morrison Vivian Lieburg F oXVQX The Carnation 1914 Leah Miller Zillah Crawford Edna Johanson Wilhelmina Schumacher Margaret Meany Airdrie Kincaid Persis Buell Myrtle Rude Anna Baker Mabel Wilson Amy Pike Lucretia Callison Marie Holcomb Ida Brown Publicalion " The Crescent c ' n ' a fti ■■rri -i .. .., 9 3 - 1 ?» 14 7 1 .fl S r iKa t ia Hvappa CSamma Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 Beta Pi Chapter— Chartered 1905 1914 Margaret Thaanum Florence Day Leila Parker Hazel Randolph Doris Bronson March McGlauflin Jessie Lee Poole Roszelle Milburn Helene Moore Margaret Breck Esther Perine Blanche Troutman Bertha Tremper Loraine Bean 1915 Clara Nelson Katherine Wagner Ruth Thompson 1916 Gertrude Barnum Genevieve Thompson Katherme Baxter Rita Sterner 1917 Agnes McDonald Mae Trenholme Elizabeth Daulton Ruth Miller Esther Palmer Helen Huston Margaret Griffin Blendine Hays Millie Pntchard Jane Lambuth Jean McFee Pledc Kalherine McGlauflin L.illian tSair Flower Fieur de Lis Colors Puhlication Dark and Light Blue " The Key " Huston Palmer Mllburn f ffc V P W Perlne Day Miller Stelner Randolph nation Hreck Bronson Wagner Trenholme McDonald Thompson McGlauIHn } o rr -v IlJ JSJ 19 1 1 5 14 v ' ' m Slrta Plit Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 Washington Alpha Chapter — Chartered 1907 t 1914 Mary Bash Opal Bonsall Esther Bunnell Carolyn Fisken Marjorie Johnston Louise Shaff Clara Stronge Grace Wiester Helen Bain Marion Bowers 1915 Ida Jamieson Fay Kear Martha Taylor Alvira Wilbur Elizabeth Baldwin Elfneda Boch Leslie Davis 1916 Hazel Jones Mary McEntee Helen Read Elizabeth Schumaker Helen Howell Blanche Bolinger Adele Carlin Vera Chambers Mildred Dean Helen Gaul 1917 Dorothea Goodwin Alleene Hamilton Margaret Jackson Carrie Johnson De Ette McAuslan Verna Weaver Marie McAuslan Dons Meisner Margaret Read Helen Richards Frances Tanner Flower Wine Carnation Colon Wine and Silver Bit Publicaiion " The Arrow " c 3 c .. rr " k E2 E3 19 13 9 4 F n i j : f f f s ' i Kcill IX MiAuslari Siliuniaker Dcun CiioilHln HnllnKur Howell WIestcr Taylor Wllbu FIsken Johna •hainbei-s Jackso Jamk ' son Davis ids Jolir rr - v I ? I 3 9 4- Founded at Lombard College, 1893 Nu Chapter — Chaileied 1907 1914 Eleanor Stephens Anne Cameron Margaret Myers Marie Wilson Blanche George Florence Ba, Marie Parr Helen Svvope Jean Sauter Kathlene Murchison Madeline Pingry 1916 Beauna Bell Pauline Von Lossow Madeline Sheehan Neva Bucher Esther Bradner Jessie Mason Florence Dickson Vida Alverson 1917 Marion Southwood Adelaide Caulderson Helen Moomaw Vivian Aram Grace Martz Alice Paulson Helen Cook Alice Svvope Geraldine Alderson Florence Peterson Elaine Cullitson Angeline Ritchie Colors Flonwr Puhlkadon Light and Dark Blue and Gold Pink Rose " Alplia Xi DclUi Jourruif Murchlgon Swope Shcfhnn Huch Oaulderheail Aram AWU-rson 1 ' Rllf hi rii V » : T] 19 13 - 1 5 14 iKa j ta Alalia o hrta Founded at De Pauw Uninersitv, 1870 Alpha Lambda Chatter — Chartered 1908 Sophie Hogg Elma Leonard Loretta Lohman 1916 Donna McCall Gladys McCarthy Enola Mclntyre Mary Virginia Thomas 1914 Ruth Axtell Jessie Drummond Laura Freeser Lorna Lovejoy Be?s Smith 1915 Helen Bryan Florence Burkeimer Jessie Lewis Martha Miller Beatrice Mercer Mable Remsbers Hope Rochford , V Helen Bolster Helen Calhoun Viretta Calhoun Martha Davis Sigrid Hall 1917 Gladys Gay Florence Foltz Leotta Foreman Mary Helen London Gladys Meenach Ysabel Patton Hazel Ramaker Elizabeth Vmsonhaler Mary Wright Ruth Conner Black and Gold Pledges Margaret McLean Gladys Street Puh ka(wn ' Kappa Alpha Thela Journal " Lucy Morton Floxviix Black and Gold Pansy 1=1 n r i Uurkhfl Foreman Miller Kemaberff VInionhalcr ri V IlJ JlJ 19 13 5 A 7 1 ail|i (0mriTia Founded at University of Arkansas, 1895 Alpha Chapter — Chartered 1908 Po%i Graduate Lillian Rivers 1914 Margaret Lamberty Wanda Knox 1915 Georgia France Rhea Rupert Marion Whitlock Edith Ross Cathryn Goodro 1916 Gertrude Chandler Bess Brown Cassie Lawrence May Stewart Irene Armstrong Lulu Condron 1917 Florence Clark Irma Lindsey Helen Tibbits Agnes Summersett Marion Ross Beulah Pinneo Pledges Vera Behling Lora Powell Martha Weatherwax Mav McCormick Mamie Cameron Colors Cardinal and Stra Flower White Carnatic n PuhUcation " Eleusis " 3 u ri V i : 19 13 - 1 5 1 4 1 V 1 AUtlui (!?amma irlta Founded at Sycamore University. 1904 lola Chapter — Chartered 1908 Poil Graduates Enid Fenton Gladys Craig Mrs. Elva Cooper Magnussen 1914 Hazel Harkness Sadie MacDovvell Marie Gabel Helen Littel Etta Barter Helen Moore Frances Craig Came Oleson Mary Ward Ella Barter Louise Hall Violet Frances Frances Lovely 1915 Alice Gottteld lone Holmes Leah Barash 1916 Bernice Myer Laura Kiehl Bertha Murphy 1917 Alice Dovvell Rachell Reed Frances Anderson Leola Summers Marjorie Broun Evelyn Shipley Elizabeth Raid Eva Hall Dorothy Davison Viola Van Kirk .Audrey Castle-Bury Bessie Gifford Evelyn Flanley Mildred Dorgan Elsie Ainsley Bernadine Halle C ' j or.s Red, Buff and Green Pledges Hortense McClelland F!on er Puhlkation Red and Buff Roses " .Alpha Gamma Delt a Quarterly ' 3 Ki.-hl Myer Van Kii-k Hall Olcsoii DQi-gan Shipley Holmes Gabel Craig McDowell Goltfelrt Dowel 1 OasHeberry Barter Ward Anderson Ileeil Harkness Murphy Crais Moore IV V K : E2 1 ? 13 - 1 5 1 4 7 1 irlta irlla irlta Founded at Boston, 1888 Theta Alpha Chapter — Chartered 1909 Ann Vi ' illiams Victoria McLean EcJythe Fallis Gertrude Rose Dorothy Covington Esther Gearhart 1915 Elizabeth ocom Hallie Palmerton 1916 Clover Newell Iva McKay Lulu Wright Pearl David 1914 Mabel Eraser Mabel Nell Ethel Mourant Grace Guild Hazel Corwin Lena White Marguerite Laramer Aimee Walters Ethelyn Rounds Lail Ake Isabel Eitts Hallie Bronson Marjorie Wilson Edith Draper Sabo QoloX!, Silver, Blue and Gold 1917 Gudrun Anderson Neva Curtis Lola Derr Pledges Flower 1 1 The Pansy Dorothy Bushell Edith McGuire Agnes Campbell Ruttle Publicalion " The Trident ' n 3 i k H .,.j .,:-.-.. ...::.||2:--jg2 - 19 13 I 5 ' I 4 1 Founded AT Colby College, 1874 Mu Chapter — Chartered 1910 rx 1914 . usi L IkL i nflif May While Pearl Orner 1 Mina Sowerby " " m ' Vn Grace Headrick Ethel Hall r ? ' Ib Gladys Hamilton |i6 3||KH| 1 Evelyn Rosaaen Helen Oldfield 1915 Bessie Morrison Verna Barstad Eleanor Stahl Mabelle Allen Mildred Struble 1916 Helen Anderson Eva Cole Myrna Jack Dorothy Hess Marion Southard Helen Dovvd 19J7 Floy Parsons Conradine Buzby Sophronia Ballain Bettie Smith e Margaret Wilson Gwendolyn Green Rena Pidduck Pledges Sally Craver Colon Flower Puhlicalion Maroon and Lavender Violet " The Triangle 3 rr Tk U JfeJ 19 1 - ,„; % ... ■ ,-.. ■■. ; ,., -v - . :...;. i,i..; ' s«xii,A-:. " . ' 1 ? 1 r I ri it JtJ JO 1 9 1 3 1 5 1 4 7 AUtlui (Hht ©mrua Founded at De Pauw Uni ersity, 1885 Rho Chapter— Charlered October 15, 1910 -- " ' «: if •M ffl In -A Edith Hindman Anne V ' oelker 1914 1,1:,, .• iiA Alice Anderson Agnes Hobi Juanita Anderson Alma Kittilsby Beryl Browne Edna Pusey ' " ■- " »1S Ande Inez Crippen Arlie Anderson Helen Gibson Mabel Larson Jetret Stryker Mabel Furst Margaret Wilson 1915 Donna Bramerd Myrtle Harrison 1916 Louise Kuehner 1917 Maida Crippen Dorothy Graham Grace Proctor Gladys Wright Pledges lona Learned Charlotte Wright Bess Will Colors, Scarlet and Olive Green Publication " 1 he Lyre Dora Fredson Mae Otteson Corinne Faubert Adeline Titcomb Dea Imel Gudrum Kittilsby Harriet Wright Flower Red Carnation and Smilax n 3 n Y i 3 ' ' 1 r 1B " 2 I " 2 1 1 ? 1 3 - - 1 5 1 4 r f ? I FT - Learned G. Kittlesly A. Anderson Gibson Siryker rr S 3 9 I 4 1 } C AUtlia piii Founded at Syracuse UNI ■ERSIT ■, 1872 Sigma Chapter — Chartered 1914 1914 Norma Wells 1915 Anne Buren Lucile Thomas Evelyn Cutter Beatrice Carpenter Madelle Gille 1916 1917 Gwendoline Smith Verna Edgerton Jessie Home Pledges Ruth Sharpe FlolPcrs Lillies-of-the-Valley and Forget-Me-Nots Colors Silver Gray and Red Publication ' Alpha Phi Quarterly " 1 n 3 n[ ?3 a HP 19 13 h n 5 I 4 W ' i ) i n rr -V 9 1 3 5 A (Local) Founded November 20, 191 Theresa Hilstrom ViMan SoRelle Charlotte Hall Helen Legg Ruth Fosdick liioma Inarris 1915 Joanne Karrer Anita Pettibone 1916 Ethel Kraus Mabel Potter 1917 Gladys Byham Eloine Fleming Eloise Fleming Pledges Qraduale Nellie Higgins 1914 Esther Fleming Laura Flurd Ruby Clift Ruth Gay Carrie Bechen Florence Semmen Lucy Heyes Jessie Cook Oma Scott Caroline Paige Orra Fulton Adah Kraus Madge Philbrook Mabel Hilstrom Lunice : emmen Colors Silver Gray and Turquoise Blue F onu-r Frau Karl Druski Rose rl V ft : ft2 1 5 1 3 1 S ' 14 v 1 nrnrttii Sirrrtnrii Alpha Chi Omega Kenwood 659 .4543 1 7th N. E. Alpha Gamma Delta Kenwood 20 4534 17th N. E. Alpha Upsilon Kenwood 26 4732 21st N. E. Alpha Xi Delta Kenwood 199 4540 17th N. E. Chi Alpha Phi Bagley Hall Chi Omega Kenwood 23 ' . 4703 18th N. E. Deha Delta Delta Kenwood 2253 4714 17th N. E. Delta Gamma Kenwood 2645 4550 1 8th N. E. Gamma Phi Beta ..Kenwood 2496 4524 17th N. E. Kappa Alpha Theta Kenwood 1857 4710 17th N.E. Kappa Kappa Gamma. .Kenwood 146 .....4504 18th N. E. Pi Beta Phi Kenwood 1429 4551 17th N. E. Sigma Kappa Kenwood 2697 ...4738 1 7lh N. E. Theta Sigma Phi North 2950, Local 57 Daily Building 3 w u n 1 3 r rr -v 9 1 J 9 4- ? n - 11 IjorrtYirariCvS Dd d Houoc. I Iud. 5 I C n )■■ a 3 rii V iLj JjJ 19 13 1 5 ' 1 4 v D ] (Elai t iiall 1914 ■.i Margaret A. Porter Elsie S. Sweet ' " ; f ij: 2, " . ' i» - " - 1 1915 i y 1 Frances A. Stone Bessie L. Tretheway 4 ' jA Katherine J. Goodro Hazel E. Parlin c F Nellie E. Alben Dora E. Knapp r V . X 1 V- 1 1916 ' Lydia M. Jamieson Mary E. McKee J % Frances J. Maughlin Mabel I. Wold g Ellen G. Alben Muriel Robertson Mona M. Morgan Mary M. Eaton -J ; Frances M. Price Esther Coleman -■ Antoinette Rehmke Agnes E. O ' Connell Nola S. Langford Amy C. Olmsted -v - { Lottie E. Kellogg Dorothy Darrin t : . Lillian L. Simson " V 1917 1 Hilda Johnson 1 Anna L. Ryan 7 Edith R. Kaufman Evelyn L. Culver »■ yj- Anna E. Slauffer Judith E. Otterson k Hannah Bonell Gladys Lauthers % OJ Zclla J. Swartz Geraldine Alder son v i 3;- Lucile Smith Anna H. Hansaker 1 Jessie M. Home Blanche E. Bolinger Charlotte H. Wright Jeanette V. Barrows Irma McCormick Mildred E. Baker Aimee V. Cotaw Adelaide B. Calderhead 1 Helen McFau B 1 ! n ll — |i ... .... fr ] n " n jf 9 S rii V K : E2 19 13 1 5 ' 14 y ' ' i ' $■ % f ' : 1 O I I5 St - ' .. f " -- . •• ft ' -- i 4 £ rraii.-.-8 SLini- Kall.er r,,k-mari . Iil,l,,a liuKtr .l.an.d.- i;;ii-i,.w . l...,ii Kiiiir.]. Kll.-n .Uh..., An.ie StantTifr Prances MuuEliUn Xellie Albcii Amy otau Iriim Mcl-(irinaik Hlrda Jiihnson Haiel F ' arlln Anna Handsacker Lurlle i mlth Blanc-ho Bollnger Marv Ealon ZelUi Swans Dorothy Darrein Hess Trelheway Mary McKee Helen McFaul Hannah Uonell I.vclla Jamlesoi Kathryn Goodro Elsie Sweet Anna Ryan Evelyn (•ulv.r Frances Price |j)llle Kellog Gladys I.authers Judith onerson Mnna Morunn .lessle Home Margaret Port 303 I o r ' ' % PC; 19 1 I 5 ' I 4- i iilTlau iJall Ruth Johnson Jessie Boucher Beryl Dobbs Gertrude Davis Wilda Bunce Frances Smith Katherine Kaufman Mabel Heier Irene Higgins 1915 1916 1917 1914 Charlotte Shackleford Mmnabeile Jones Margaret Schumaker V ' erna Edgerton Helen Miller Florence Wilkey Kathleen Davis Cora Mackey Caroline Bailey Marjorie Mackey g rr 19 13 I 5 14 r 1 (Eampitii ICniiiu A " - m B ' iniiHlH«-« jIHk i F 1 Frank D. Allen Robert Bale Frank Bond Gerald Calvert Gene Frenger Charles Gilkey Hubert V. Hopkins R. W. Litchfield Rob Leith Robert E. Lee. Jr. Victor Larson Clarence Malmo L. B. Nichols Herbert Potter Carl Pyle Bert C. Ross Henry R. Sanborn Oscar J. Sangar Walter C. Shafer Glen Tulley S. G. Wheatley F. C. Young W. W. Gilkey D. F. Scott c g n r F d ' il Poller Sanbourn Hopkl Frenger rr IlJ IlJ 19 13 - 1 5 ' 14 7 Alfred Halvorsoi C. Ross Harvey Russell Watson ICfUTtii liall I9I4 Norman Macaulcy Arthur E. Welch William K. Price Howard S. Walla Earl T. Godbe Farnsworlh Wright James P. McMurtrey I O. A. Hougan F. D. Mack M. M. Burris J. L. Finch J. Cassius Slauffn 1915 Lyle A. Greenwood W. Vincent Evans Donald G. Coombs Karl J. Schmaelze Oliver W. LaChapelle Henry Sternbe L. Pierce Young Oscar F. Johnson Ben Snoddy Waller W. Tittle Clyde J Greene erg Roger W. Ryan Donald G. McLeod George D. Dill Sam P. Kelly 1916 J, Arthur Young Claude Hallan John S. Richards L. W. Jackson Edward P. Perry G. 1. Banta W. Harrison Whilti, Noah A. Daniels Carl P. Colfelt Kielh D. Goodman Winfield G. Boyd Everett N. Peterson E. I. Shull Everett Searle Victor W. Klobuche Clifton Palinqulst 1917 Fred Sundholm Earl Andrews Charles W. Stewart Walter E. Lawson James D. Fields Fred W. Clark Clyde A. Ccggins Frank F. Whitney James R. Kerrigan Marvin Carnahan Warren Brown William Davis William M. Eraser G. A. Betts M. N. Burris J O 3 Korrlgan Slaufer McMurtrle I,a rhapell nurrls Finch Scult H. Whitlicr ci s i )i ft on L ife a s i )i ; t 0)1 L ife Presidential STfAM ROLLER Toot Toot! Look out! Sliadcs of great Caesar ' s gliost! If Dong ' s own little steam roller hasn ' t eonie to lifel It ' s true. There was a roller, but who would have thought that the blooming thing could get up and run. Look out, Dr. Lutz — beware. Will he make it " Run, Lutz — ah, he ' s safe. But say, Doug., get out of the road. .Are you fool- ish? L ' p on the sidewalk there Prof. McMahon — ah, too late — horrible sight. And poor Getz! He was such a nice boy. And Douglas, the pride ( f the law school and the Delta Tau house (in Ohio). CHI OMEGA NUMBER Coming — Coming — Coming. That awful, mysterious Chi (Jniega number which we have promised for simic time will be issued next year. A complete e. i)Ose of the Phi Delts and Delta T.uis. Something desperately daring. So laring th.at we have been afraid to schedule it. We may not i rint it. Hut, no, we mu t Ik- I ' irm. .itch fur it. 402 a s h i n o ton L if l ■ WHAT DOES IT ALL AMOUNT TO ? Here tliey were: AH the lights of college gathered about the festive board. Here was the editor of the Daily, there the president of the A. S. v. ' .; here sat athelte, there student, poli- tician. ;ind debater. Each was the recognized past grand master of his own respective field at Washington. And now- that time had come for them to go forth in the world. They were men- tally patting themselves on the back for their achievements in college and drawing pictures of the days when they would return to the beloved campus and be greeted and gladdened by the reverential looks cast upon them by the plodding undergraduates. The lights flickered, and in the deep silence of thought a slim, dark-haired chap, wdio had joined them unawares, spoke up in a peculiarly low-pitched, almost musty voice: " Who was it captained the cham])ionsliip fontfiall team in 1909? " he asked. Silence greeted his query " Who was it won the Pullman del)ate two years ago? Who went back to Poughkeepsie on that memorable trip? Who edited the Daily first semester two years ago? ' hn was A. S. U. W president? " Glndi ' en n)-:e and fumbled for his li;it. Shiel and Willi.inis were already lu-;ided for the door, while CiKik sat with lic. ' ul in hands for a moment, and then fairly ran from the building. One by one tliey filtered out, leaving the cynic alone in his seat. " Such is fame. " he muttered, as he beckoned the white-aproned one for another. THK D.AILV OFFICE Cook: " Say. Evans, for the love of Mike, speed up some of those heads, will you? Oh, Hipkoe, want to read a little copy this morning? " Hipkoe: " .-Ml right, coming up. " Cook: " Why in h — 1 can ' t we get through this copy? Darned if I ever have any time to do any- thing but work. " Ilelene Moore — Hello, Ted, what ' s the mat- ter tliis morning? " Cook: " Oh, nothing at all. Want to go over to Graham ' s for a malted? (. side to Hipkoe: " Say, get that stuff out, will you? Bruce has been yelling his head off for copy all morning.) Wa s i o ton 1 ifc w y THE JOLLY PHI LAMS This organization, not having the price of a l ' " ratres in Universitate ( hy the grace of the Tyee page, was permitted to sneak into the nnt Recorder), " Skinny " Woelflen. " Squirt " Hall, section through a friendship between the editor " Hippodrome " Mathieu, " Grammar School " Bron- and one of the above-depicted " brothers. " son, " Gamma Phi " Patten and " Telephone Oper- Fratres in Urbe ;itor " Burdick. (There may be some after examinations I i-ratres in F.icultate " Colors— Brown and Pink. (Xo chance with this bunch I Publication— " The Roll of Glory. " OUR CONFIDENTIAL GUIDE TO ORGANIZATIONS Sigma Nu — Being in truth a miscellaneous con- Alpha Sigma Phi — We have a liouse. we have glomeration of athletes, cabaret singers, ham- a do,g, we have several " W ' s " around — wliat more actors, good sports and everything that goes to can man desire? make up c. llei;e life .iw.iy from the classroom. Alpha Tau Omega— " . t last. " is the cry this crowd is Hauntin.g to the world. F ' or five long years they lia c been out in the cold, and now " at last " an Oval Club ni.iu resides within the house. i ' - ' i ii.-it -The .1 ' I ' au House ry of a lost fra- ful, now — " who .1 sad storv. .- Qui.-t lOx-. ' liint;- .it Sigma Alpha Epsilon— tennty. )nce popul.ir .111 are tliey? " is the cpiestio Phi Gamma Delta — Which continues as an or- ganization made of splendid fellows individually, but a poor combination to run up against as an organization. Phi Delta Theta— Very similar to the I ' .agles, Modern Woodmen, etc., in th.it it has but few men in the house, with twenty living in tow n. Small wonder that they serve but one me.il per day. Sigma Chi — How they ever fooled the dean to let them get away witli twelve inform.ils chir- in.g the year i more than we can couipreliend " We sim])ly c.in ' t live without enterlainuient. " Kappa Sigma — Who lia e just siu-nt a most successful year rolling the social log. Fathers Easton and Kerry have led the boys along the straight and sober jiath with remarkable success, which will be all the more eviiK ' Ut when the fra- ternity --cliola tic reports come out. 7 .V h i noto n Life Pi Beta Phi — llciiig notliiiig nunc or li:, j tlKiii Kappa Alpha Theta — Irtc tin- poor fresli- amaIgam:ition of guides organized for the express men must lircak dales in urder lo come lionie and purpose of taking visitors down to see the new- house on Eighteenth avenue. How fortunate that we have five sisters coming to college. Alpha Chi Omega — It has been -aid that Alpha Chi ' s look alike to me. " ill study. Alpha Xi Delta — The unfortunate part alxnit liecoming engaged to an .Alpha Xi is that they liold the poor fellow up for a treat all around at Rogers ' . .Ask Harris. • l ' . - Look the: i» 0 Delta Gamma — How often good resolutions fail. We might tell of a D. G. dance where all went with the lirm resolve not to step, and how one by one they deserted their resolution, but we won ' t saj ' anything about it. Chi Omega — The upper classmen here are so strict and overbearing that the poor frosh are obliged to hide in the coal bins in the basement when giving a little supper or after-dinner party. Alpha Phi — You know that they are here, but you can never tell just where. They live here and there, mostly there: they walk around a great deal and generally gather for lunch at the T. Tavern. Try to find one yourself. ( )X T 1 1 !•: K.APP.A SIG HL ' I.I.I ■.iix BO.ARD M ake your dates for the f(. rm al now. R •nu mb er th; t all sororities must be rep- re sentcd rega rdless of cost. Write your .g ' r- u.-i nr - wn on tin- list i f she accepts. Dean Condon: tween tlie Americ Jack Connors; What is the difference he- and the Decennial Digests? " " One is bound in sheepskin and the other in buckram. " a s i i i o- to}i L ifc Kciiid 111 the clulhiiig business, so the problem of the play was to knock the spots out of one of iho o surviving ideas whicli had been Iniilt on a niek and lusted through the centuries until tlie linn- the play went to ])re s. ratlier than make ihe principal a hero. It is a pr(d)lem drammer. Burdick, who took ihe part mI l)a id, was a Mehrew. David was to JUXIOR VAUDEVILLE Those who think Pantages ' Panacea for tlie Non-Plutocratic Pulilic is of low standard, ought to get next to their innermost selves and go and see something good: that is if they were present and were guilty of encouraging the junior " Vau- deville. " The he.adliner was a burlesqued skit called " The I ' eminine Era. " . nd it wasn ' t written liy Paul Armstrong, either. A women ' s cabinet was busted up liy the proverbial mouse — a situation as funny as a death sentence. Minnalielle Jones holds something in common with Eva Tanquay, Gaby Deslys and Evelyn Ncs- hit. James Sipprell makes Julian Eltinge look like a February Frosh in his alleged chorus girl dance. It takes years of intimate relationship to get the stuff like Jim has it. Ralph liall cased some more of this colored poster college life over on the Vox, wdiatever it is, when he wrote " The College Fusser. " Xo stude with stuff cnougli in his skull to apply for degree is going to pick out more than six of the fair ones, not while Rogers is so handy. Irene Rogers .and Samuel Chamberlain de- layed the show with .an act that must have first been encouraged at home. That team should do a juggling act in Idackf.ice, following the movies. Enola Mclntyre was billed to dance, but for- got her lines. Enola might have talent. The audience was kind to Bee Arney. " THE MELTING POT " Booth and his gang had nothing on the c.im- pus legits when our chosen ones of the spotliglits gave the correct interpretation of the lines of " The Melting Pot " at the annual Dramatic Club ' s ten, twenty and thirty cent. What college tem- peraincnt will do for the stage. This was a foreign .act. The principals in vogue had, previous to tliis production, made il_k marry only in his race, according to Iiis religion. David was a progressive and fell in love witli Ysabel Patton, who was really an American and whose rtghting name was Vera. This love is hell. David wanted to do the right thin.g by his ancestors, but his idea of existence was one where Vera was a waffle turner every morning at six. He got crusty and did it, hence the melting pot. Tlie Cosmopolitan Club sanctioned the play. Gr.ice (.iuilil was one of the heavies. JUST OUT OF COLLEGE " Just Out of College. " the only thing Shake- .spere.in this season, was put over by one of those truly .go to thunder college men, Rollett Coe. George Adc ' s intentions were good, but he was unaware of Rollett ' s existence or he wo uld have m.ide the lead a plumtier. Colle.ger Coe ' s i)art was one of those kind we all hate to have. He has an excuse for smoking cigarettes and for wearing Hart, Schaflfner it Mark ' s draperies, and gets .■I lot of bri ' ezy conversation out of his -sy tcin. In .all. he is everything a father re- (|uires of his son at college. In the play he is Swinger, dubbed by his dear old col- lege chums " Jiggsy " Swinger. The dear old fellow really graduates from his dear old Alma Mater and does the unexi)ected liy falling in love — same old bunk — with dear old Caroline, the unlucky offspring of .1 millionaire artist who puts up pickles for a liv- ing Paw won ' t play, so the disciple of the third dimension borrows the resources of a country i s i oto Life bank aiul mitpicklcs paw. By the time he of llio Morgan tendencies is inventing the fifty-sixtli variet} ' tlie father signs him, and forever after- ward they all play in the same green gerkin leagne. Jessie Lewis was not sonred liy the action. and (as the danghter) was the one swcot thing in the play. Tracy Griffin reeked the part of tlic pickled ham, while Margaret Meany also got in the w,iy of the spot light. " HER HUSB.WD ' S WIFE " " Her Husband ' s Wife " was one of them sex plays, which was quite successful until it went to college and got to bumming around with a bunch of Science College Booths and Home l-.conomics Modjeskas and had its career nipped in the bud and sent to the poorhouse. The motif of the thing is not practical, in the I ' lrst place. A wife, feeling tshe is not long for the U. S., looks about for some one to make her soon-to-be-emancipated one happy after she joins the celestial chorus. She decides that Emily is some comforter and plucks her, but — trouble ahead — Emily is smitten with Dick. War has its (lifriculties. Xow any self-respecting wife of these days of regional b.inks isn ' t .going to line the rocky road of life with cushions — not for her surviving one. John generally buys a " Gates Ajar " with a ■ " Morta est bona " label on it and sets out on his own hook to make things agreeable. Grace Guild acted as wife in the play. Fate decreed that Grace should be a consumer of Lip- ton ' s for life, so what chance w-ould a play have, even if its intentions were good, with a woman at its lead who was insincere? All of us who voted for Mrs. Pankhurst thought the same. ••I ' R. Ml. Ml-. " The crowning event of the season, for the devotees of " Bock " and llayden, was " Erminie, " a beaner of a French comedy-libretto by E. Ja- kobowski — which ran for one consecutive nights at Cort ' s Moore. Tlie |)lo| action was laid in the the truck gardening dislricl ne.ir r,ii lime of Napoleon ' s recall, and nioMiI with all the pep of a hook- wormed hound, except when the " Powder Puff " chorus of ninety, while doing the subway act, would gum up tr.iftic in one of the win.gs. I ' .londiiie Hays, " The Most Talk- ed Of Woman at Washington, " as- sisted liy a troupe of trained co-eds, treated with a non-Mclbaic disre- spect several Old Oaken Buckets ;ind prehistoric ops. Davidson had tlie John I ' .arrymore job on the male side of the house and between , scares, in upper case C, sang of the stuff that made Romeo fifty-fifty with his liancc. It seems that Blondine was for having Dave get a license in the first act. But Blondine ' s father — Bee Arney — hadn ' t paid the gas bill and was strong for his daughter ' s marriage witli a rich brewer, or something, " Chuck " Westaby, in the second act. It all ends different from what you expect and the good-looking guy t.ikes her for his law-ful — in the last act. Professor Glenn sounded all the cliords for those who had parts big enough to have the whole family present. Ralph Hall and fifty mu- sicians overlooked by Ringling furnished the de.itli prelude and the closing dirge. Wilfred Lewis Belasco gave all those who had thinking parts a severe call down for a too emo- tional portrayal of their lines, after which the corines all went home with the make-up on. Love ' s labor should not be lost. PROMIXEXT PEOPLE . nd as to our princess, Helene, lioiii .ill of the Juniors call queen: She has only one steady But many more ready To take up the time in between. Little Margaret Meany Sat nibbling a fragment of wienie Said she: " I had thought That it was, but it ' s not As good as a fricassed bee knee. a s I I i )i o to)i 1 ifc MA ' I ' HIKU ALIAS ZVHVSZCKO There wa-- a yi iiii,u ' man at the " L " ' h(, with 1 a w wouUl have noth- ing to do. (_)1(1 Blackstone is Hat Compared with tlie mat At least so said Mathien. THE COLLEGE PHILOSOPHY OE LIEE There is no getting aronnd it. a college man ' s life is a funny proposition after all. If he turns out for athletics, it ' s too bad his brain isn ' t as well developed as his body: if he takes no interest in athletics, he ' s a grind. If he talks in class meetings, he ' s an office seeker; if he keeps still, he ' s not interested in student affairs. If he ' s successful in politics, it was graft that put him in; if he joins the Defeated Candidates. it ' s no more than he deserved. If he manages to stay in college four years, he blufifed his way through; if he leaves before he graduates, " .Sh " Stone slipped him a gentle hint. If he spends his money witliout kicking, he ' s a spendthrift; if lu ' waches tlie pennies, he ' s a T. W. If he goes a good deal, popularity has turned his head; if he stays at home, it ' s too bad he can ' t get any one to go with him. If he ' s in a fraternity, he had a pull: if he ' s an Independent, it ' s too bad he couldn ' t make something. If he sh ows a preference for one sorority. he ' s narrow-mincled; if he tries to have friends in several, he ' s working for bids. If he takes the same girl twice, he ' s married; if he divides up, he ' s fickle. So what ' s a poor student to do? rill-: i ' in-ov. L club iMiinuled in 1 ' ' 14 . . D.. after the annual diplo- matic gral) of Oval Club and Phi Delta Phi possi- bilities. fi r the purpose of mutual consolation. Officers — Ralph Benjamin and Malcolm Doug- Active Members — Ralph I ' enjamin and Mal- colm D.uisjlas. THE GYP CLUB Eoumlcd at the Beta House in A. D. 1914. by those wlio were forced by circumstances to ask three or four times before they obtained any partners for the honorable Beta formal regatta party. Royal High Receiver of the Erosty Mitten- Howard MacCalilum. Most Puissant and Puerile User of the Tele- phone — David Eisher. Omnip resent Presenter of the Invitation — Ed Carlberg. Base, Vile. Two-Atteiupt Men — Garner, Wright, Ralph Dean and Stanley Wilson. THIS IS EREDERICK BELTZ OE THE LAW SCHOOL I ' .eltz is the only law student of the L ' niver- sity of Washington to be so signally honored this year as to have his picture appear in the Tjee clad in cap and gown. Many of you will ask why it is that such a prominent and loyal student w;is inveigled to ap- pear before a photographer in such a repellent, undignified costume? We would like to .inswer, but ethics of the profession do not ])ermit. a s i o to)i L ifc Jn and Q of «ow 30 ORvus (iLftODfhl o f (Z o I ©5 e iwiuu vector ' Tack. P TTOrO EXTEN ' SI VBLy- ( Aft lE 1(,MT ui. c ON -r,( ( UF AS ) (ijiKP " " DixorJ c l vi5.e H i ' IS THE MoVJIES WILL STARVfc THE PBK T- " ,. JVas i i )i(yto)i Life ANOTHER COLLEGE YEAR ELOATS BY Sept. 15. — - meet ourselves coming liack to the honors of war. asks for indemnity from the ohl -rind . nee ninre. sophomore class. Treasurer can ' t he found. .And fincl th.it Muriel kamage and Zola Brooks ■■Buh " Burford. our amiable Daily manager, have In-.at u- to it .ui the coming back stunt. asks that tlie students please refrain from send- There are wild calls, for the band to practice, ing Dailies to .ill their friends, freshmen fall down elevator shafts, the Daily is fidl .if l)e;ir stories, friends -. ' - kiss and hug each other all over the canipu and we w.ike up to find that the Cdllege ye.ir has l.c.gun, ! We look around for the Kappas and discover them bothering the car- penters by moving in before the roof is on. And that the Tau Delts have been evicted from their cosy home among the girls, - nd that the Tri-Delts have de- cided to take ,-1 cli.ince im those glazed winilows where the -S. . . h " ,. ' s used to dwell. Mart Saboe takes in the tie-up and someone steals his car (beg pardon it was a Ford — anyway Mart and tlie girl had to walk home). Sept. 27.— Then " Little Prexy " Kane arri es on the campus. . nd the dd journalists plan a " beer-bust. " Nothing doing on the " bust. " he is married now. Sad days. Fraternities grab 118 miscellaneous frosh while the Washington-Kla-How- Yas do the " Ishka Bibble " in the for- estry building. Oct. 2.— Wally . 1 c! ' lur on comes to us from Dr.ike College and our own Elma Leonard decided to take .in- other fling at college life. We begin to realize why Wally came to Washin.gton. Oct. 5. — Six girls ,ire elected to the Red Dom- ino Club. .And we rise to ask is a red domino anything headlnie over list of 364 students who have failed like a checker board or do you play it with your to call f..r their ' s. feetr " ( )ne good bluff deserves another. " must be Oct. 7.— Today the university ann..unces ,i the manager ' s motto, course in horseback riding and we begin to see . rthur Carr does the chivalrous stunt and lets some hope for the signal corps. Jessie Lewis beat him for Junior rep. lie was .A Hindu student, Kishnu Pingley, overcome by some cbixalrons too. . nd wrappin.g laundry in them, And Using six when they pay for one. Oct. 10. — - " Tyees are in demand " reads Daily 410 a s h i )i (y ton L i fc l)addliug (li)vvn the liay. Tuu mile from shore all is well. Three miles out and the " put-iiut " of the engine can be heard no more. Elliott paddles .ADVICE TO THE LOVELORN ' (By People Who Know) BE SL ' KE TO TRY THE K. K. SYSTEM We can tell you " how to act. " " what to say. " KIX ' C. ID CO. TES, Heart Specialists Phone — Anytime. Ot ' tice — L ' . of W. Campus SCEXE I.— (MARINE STATION AT FRIDAY HARBOR) Bert Elliott asks Esther Palmer if she wouldn ' t like to go canoeing with him. Esther turns him down and steps into Professor Kincaid ' s motor boat for a little rifle. The going is tine and Esther gives Bert the oncc-ovcr when she passes him o er and discovers that the engine has suffered a demise, has become defunct or dead as it were, and as his canoe gently glides shoreward he is heard to laugh gaily, " Ha-Ha. " Because of frequent repetitions of this stunt. Professor Kincaid ' s boat has been officially christ- ened " Ha-Ha. " SONG OF THE SENIOR LAWS We ' re poor little lams who ' ve lost our way, Rah-aa-aa. We ' re little black sheep who ' ve gone astray Bah-bah-bah ! " Degs and Anarchists " f)Ut on the spree Damned from here to Eternity, Bcnham ha ' mercy on such as we Bah-bah-bah ! a s i }i iton L if I ' Cluiptcr Mi ' ctiitg, Delta Giuuttui House TIME: MON High Potentate: " Xow, K ' rls, cut out that gah-fest and let ' s get down to business. The Phi Deltas are coming over after their meeting, and Claude Harmon just phoned that as soon as they were through collecting last month ' s bills they wimlil lie here. Xix on that rushing stuff, I can ' t see that little girl for dust. She ' s too much stude — hand her over to the Alpha Chi O ' s. We ' ve simply got to pick our men for the formal. Each one of you suggest some man as I call the roll. " High Potentate: " Muriel? Never mind an- swering, I ' ve got your man down. Marcia? Never mind that, either? .Say. tliis is getting to be an awful liunch. I ' d hate to think of what would happen to this cha|)ter if you should all make it this June. Glen? " Glen: " Well, I want ' Chuck ' Westaby. He ought to come. " High Potentate: " All right, dearv. von mav DAY NIOHT have him. Not that 1 care for Kijis myself. Irene? " Chorus: " Say, do you want to fill the dance with that bunch? Get some other fraternity. We must have representation. " High Potentate: " That ' s right . You ' ll have to ask some one else. I think some Delta Upsilon ought to come. ' ho ' ll bring one? " Deep silence. High Potentate: " Oh, well, let them go. Frances? " Frances: " I w-ant Le.x Gamble. " " Babe " Cooper (excitedly): " That ' s just who I was going to ask. " Frances: " Well, don ' t .get excited, hon. Get out the cards and I ' ll play you a rubber to see who brings him. " High Potentate: " Oh, girls, we haven ' t got a Beta, but will have to let it go, for here come the Phi Delts. Meeting is adjourned. " Poor F rs iiini i ' Twas the night before nomin.ations. And in the Sigma Nu home Cy Noble was sitting, scratching his dome. The brothers had told him of a speech tn 1i made. And Ted Cook had written one. lengthy an l staid Cy twisted and squirmed as the paper he read, Then finally tore it up and shook his head. " But you tnust have a speech, " his conscicno taunted. And ever the faces in that assemlilv him haunted Isi) he picked up his speech an l learned it by rote, The brothers coached him on every note. They taught him at breakfast, they taught him at lunch. - n l Cy never fell or had any hunch Until assembly morn, when all primed for the fray, He awoke at last and threw his speech away. The brothers laughed, while Noble swore. As the gang trooped in through Graham ' s door. ■It: ii s i )i o ' toil L ife fj- MICH. - AT ILLINPiy 7 J i no-fo )i Life Softly u ' lT llic wire came: " Hello. " Tt was a sweet oice, fiill of tliat essence of feeling which makes a oung man ' s heart thrill whenever he is exposed to it. " Hello, yourself, " was all the man could say. ' What number, please? " The voice was positively iK-luiiUing. " Why, I ' ve forgotten, " he stammered. " Couldn ' t I .1st talk to you a bit and never mind the number? " " Surely. " answered the coy young lady. " Say. Shiel. cut that stuff aud go to bed if you ex- ect to plav in the morning. " It was the cool, nay rigid, voice of Dolile cutting in from Room 206 at the lultnomah. TIL T STANFORD DRB.ATl-: Tlicst two men went to Stanford. Tbey 1 a good time. Forgetting the question for del), they talked for two hours on something else. the way home the h irtcr (.i the al)uve (K-i)icte l characters fell in lo c. ■es. in love. She was pretty and i)etite and wore one of those foxy white coats. We don ' t hlame him at all for fall- ing in love. Iml we rise to ask, has he seen her since she returned In her husband in Seattle? NEXT YEAR ' S NEWS . freshman who is registered in fifteen 1 and carrying live of them sneeessfully will suit a famous optician and be told tliat bi recinire a long rest at home. " Mose " Crawford and Don Gay will be strolling along the boulevard, and if Don d come back the story will be just as good some one else ' s name substituted. The freshman class will deplete its treasury to ]i,iy f ' lr liiispital fees of some innocent bystander who was injured in the rush. The sophomore will get awa ' . Bill Horsley will leap into the ring ;it the big football g.ime ami lead the boys in several huge yells. Watch liim. Bursar Condon will catch some one smokin.g in the Daily liuildini; giving an ' uarning. Don Coombs ami will mail announcements to their friends at the (b.rnis. Some one will start to fumigate the chimes and find himself out in the cold on Fourteenth avenue, with Pres. Landes throwing his books nut after him. if he comes o er without certain fair young lady l S oto )l I . ifc THE THREE TWINS OF THE DRAMATIC CLUB (Taken at the lirst performance in wliich Agnes Holji, Dolly McLean and Grace Guild, participated.) We are the only original actresses at the University of Washington, We have never yet tailed to be selected for any show given on the campus. Whenever you see a play advertised you can bet your bot- tom dollar that we are in it. THE HOXEYMOO-X I-WCTRSI (). (.().M- P.ANY LIMITED We will plan your honeymoon for you. We have planned more trips than you will ever be able to cover. Our trips are always successful. EROOKS-R. M. r,E CO.. Campus Tourists I SET TIII ' l ST I.I•:S Watch me for all the latest, nobbiest apparel on the market. College men will never fail to he well-dressed if they will watch me. 1 am the most fastidious dresser at the Delta Tan house which is some fastidious. BEAU BRUMMEL BRADLEY i s i i n o- ton L ifc Delta Tau Visits Hyland Hall Co)ifJ(iciit ' uil Book GuilL ' { Xot Ijv Dean Austin) Jack the Giant-Killer — In uliich Paul Hanmu-r. yc flaxen-haired hero, tells of his adventures and misadventures while dwelling witli a l)and of " just awfully strong " crew men. Pioneers — By Xorma Wells, whose life in the far west, separated from her own dear sisters at Northwestern, gave her ample opportunity to forecast this remarkable tale of the invasion of the Alpha Phis. The Long Roll — Being a sequel to that well- known chapter hymn of the Phi Gams, " When the Roll Is Called Up Yonder. " Because of their con- tinued success in wholesale pledging the book w.is thcjugln worthy of mention. The Sing at Ten— - bri.gln and well-told story in which some telling blows arc landed on tlic pleasures of college men and college women by the Ancient and Honorable House Mothers. The Fall Guy— Being the ever published of the recent pc issued against Pres. Kane. In Search of a Husband — A sentimental little book in which the heroine, Harriet Smith, displays a peculiar conception of college life and outlines Ijlamorously the wonderful possibilities of life at I co-educational institution. . ni,il,g,-im;Ltion of nnly true versinn rmaneut injunction Kvery I.iul. ' fii Cuat All Her a s 1 o toil I J J c ts r F i } 3. a s j(y o )i Life - (Ciintiinir, mm ftai c - 1C ••King M;itliiiis " foryits liis liniiiif, ' fork a1 Ihc And tlun I syniiLitlii rd with llnrry sonyfi-st liut the gant; in the front niw liclp hi)ii And inxitcd him tu gn in-idu with nic, out. And lir aiHiptcch I ' oor Many ' Oct. 12.— R.iy nnninu-tt i- lakon for ! ' " .pwortli ' Vh n I shkIIc-.I -,,nuthin- awfnl l.ra.ynt- worker l,y MMtor to canipus who ,spic■ " ' 1 followed the odor hi . ' imtia t ' hi pK-clge pin Vf I ' iiid Kaiu ' Is . .it VI]at He U.seil to Be " .Skinny " .Scliniael le - teps into Junior |ire. y ' s liootv Oct. 14. — Daily urges students to walk on the grass and |jrcser e those hcautiful einder i)allis Oct. 15.— xgdtuhdud— 677U7 i ' r .niglitiS; gnieX: Oispateh from Japan eauses great joy on eampus. Ves. we won. Can this he our friend llorr who so seilately struts hehind the hirsute luish ' Ves, [gnatzes, he raised it in Ja|:iau. Oct. 16.— Today 1 saw " Heck " Dorman hang- ing ' romid the I)ail ' huilding And wondered why, And tlien saw that the l ' )15 liirls were editing the sheet And thai Marcia Connor was one of the edit- resses: To the ■. M. C. A., where I found George Grinistvedt boiling large gobs of Lutefisk for a .Scandinavian club meeting, .nnd I heat it pnrk U Denny I lall where I dod-e.l Dean Austin because she .Met lue coming down Cni ersity Street last rnght Anil I was afiaid she ' d accuse me of having been to the 1 1 ip])odrome. And I woiddn ' t know what to answer. Oct. 18.— X.) more will the b.iys he .able to run alongpast the girls ' athletic held and spot their friends llecausc Miss .Merrick has ordered tb.it uni- forms must he regulation And Rhea Rupert is |)eeved because her house slippers won ' t get by. I went into tbe Daily building and heard souie- one yell: • ' Rev. Mascm Will re:id the next section of tbe I ' .ible. " . nd I I.e.it It for the librarv. . I a!l for Co-eds Where I met Lewis .Seagrave .and Uelene Mocn-c. and 1 told them, . ud they said it was ' . .M. C. . . edition d:iy. nd 1 felt relieved and :isked them where the D.uly crowd h.ad g.me. Nov. 1. — On Sixteenth . venue 1 heard an ,iwful r.ackel nd loi.iking through the I ' hi I ' hi window 1 found the cook taking the l.able cloths from the t dde and putting on some two-inch cbinaware and hiter the Royal Rooter staff came in to dine. They must be a rough crowd wdien they e.at. Nov. 3.— I re:id :i sign saying, ■• ill Dola Dougherty, . ini,i Ckniscu, Oncta ILinnltou, Pansy a s i }i(fto )i l ifc C:Miiiibcll and l- ' lort-nce Scliuartz iiici-t mo in Kiiiim 6 Denny I Kill tlii alurmion. Signed Knth lii-g,y. " And I tliDngh that ipiitr a .ural ' t And pnt np anotlu-r. a l ini; llcloni- Monro And isatlicrinc Cioodro And " -.raddy " Clark And " iola SchwooRlor. And all tho class I ocnld think of To moot mo in Room 511 ( I oxpootod a big- crowd ). And I wont to Room 51) and sat down And waited, and waited and waited omo more And pretty soon tho janitor came in and said it was time to lock np And I wont downstairs and took down the sign. Someone nnist ha o soon me init it ii]). Nov. 5. — The Delta Gammas inveigled Clando Harmon to come over and try their ( )nija hoard. And they turned out the lights And sat around in the dark: And now Claude and Louise Williams are en- gaged. .And tho Kap])as hought a board hut nothing happened. And the Gamma Phis borrowed it and " Mox " VValski and Margaret Fowler are engaged. And the Kappas brought it home and tried it again. And tho Tri-Dolts borrowed it. .■ nd Tracv Griffin and (Jracc Guilil were " oui- jiod. " .- nd tlie Kappas brought it Inmio again and now it lies, dust-covered, in the attic. Maybe their walls are so white tliat the rooms can ' e be i)roperly darkened. cons, and directory nuist bo shortened a page. ICverywhore 1 .go on tho c.inii us 1 lioar, " Liar- " " Choa]) sportsi " " Ringers! " and 1 lind everyone talking .ibout intercollegiate .ilhlotics. . nd D.iC. Stewart. I ' ocpr Doc, he must be a rascal. I see a head in D.iily: " R.ilpli Hall Writes Skit for V.iudeville. " . nd I road story, Init cannot lind mention of said skit. . n,l :lion someone tolls mo tli.il Mall writes ho.ids |-,„- the Daily . nd 1 see tho light Nov. IS.— Phi Delt tolls mo that last dregs of malted milk are best of .all - nil we enter Graliams And hoar .gurgling sound of someone liitling botliun . iid Phi Delt li.as ,api rociativo l Hd on his f,aco. . nd a Plii Gam walks out of next booth sniackin.g his lips. . nd Phi Delt s.iys, " Did you ever hear such a biw-life stunt ' It ' s disgusting! " . iii] I prepare ' to ,l;i e an equine baugli when in comes .M . I Jouglas With one of his lifty-seven girl friends. Nov. 16. — 1 return to Daily luiilding and find IJen.iamin hiding in basement, nd he pulls nie down with him .and turns on light . nd hauls Daily out of his pocket And shows me Oval Club cleaiuii), . nd .isks wliat I think i.f it. . nd I lo(d ar(Uind c.nefully before answer- ing, " Fine stnl¥. " (When 1 get in Oval Club I ' m going to tell what r know aliont that clean up editorial). riii l.:ist l r-.-KS . r. tli.- S v. ,t,-st ,s:i..i:, ' .in :i T.-.ir Nov. 12. — Recorder Sloiic is peeved. Just as Three hundred ibill.ir silver cup missing from he has student directory ready for press, sev- trophy room! era! near-students get serious combinations of Cup returned next day after announcement that 419 (1 s inoto fi Life Di-h- li.ivc pledged anollici- fi-osli. Nov. 17. — " .Sti-iiis " Bean and Rr.y . Iaryatl nu- _-l in lank car cm way to Portland. Ila c to drink water all way to keep t ' roin drowning. .Awfnl sore. ' iM ' aid they ' ll Ret the hahit. Nov. 18.— Ed I ' r.anklin uill -l.iy in eolUiie Yesterday he staited anti-|)rii|iil,ition elnh and today manager Rainier llrewery — reiipoeated. =• ■? o.ses tile () :il I ' llll) Nov. 22. — I hear Glee Cluh sing slnniher song and am jnst getting good rest when " Chuck " ' esta1)y he.gins to sing. . nd 1 w.ike np and they let " I ' " red " Clulow get a word in .And 1 grow dizzy. And the whole hnnch loosens np And I heat it fi r lionie and write editorial Asking that elnh he -ent on trip. Nov. 23.— . lni.i Howard lelK me she walks live mile■ lietween classes, . nd 1 ask . rt ' onn,ger to measure his walkin.g .And I .give him a iicdonietcr And he puts it on his wrist .And goes to an S o ' clock .And 1 meet him at 9 o ' clock And the jiedometer registers seventeen miles. .And while 1 .am wondering .Art t.alks to . l.ir- garet (iriffin, . nd 1 get wise and .get .Art to promise me th.at he will not t.ilk lnring the rest of the day. And at night the pedometer registers eightei ii miles. Nov. 24.— I note th.at whether he niws .a single or gets monkeys with kids or some of the crew men it ' s all tlie s.anie to " Sli(uty " 1 hammer— he goes in the lake. Nov. 25.— ■Loot " . lc. lorris makes hit with " I ' .nl). " Ilurford hy patronizing Xu-Bone corset achertisers. Dec. 2. — t ' oming down the |).itli I meet Kane, Dr. ' rh..m.as j-ranklm Kane. . nd I ask liini win- he is so sad, . nd he replied. " Have yon ever read ' A Man itlioul a Conntry ? " . n.l I said. " Ves. " " Well; that ' s all. " he said .and walked on. . nd I noticed a shiny medal that he h.id drop- ped . nd 1 picked it np .md read. " President . ' a- lional . ssociation of State University Presidents. " . nd ' met Fred Woclflen, D. K. E. and " Prof. " )elin. n, K. E. and Dean Haggett, D. K. E. . iid then I snmmoned np nerve enon.gh to ask Pro ll.irvey I.antz what was the matter. And he told me . iid just as 1 was goin.g to cry I saw ' ictoria McLean coming dow ' n from Denny looking r.adi.ant. . nd 1 asked her wli.at was np and she said: " Sh, Dean . nstin is going East, " , nd sure enon.gh the rascal Tri-Delts had a tango tea two dav ' s later. Dec. 6. — Last ni,glit when I was .going np Forty-tifth Street 1 he.ird an awfnl hnllalialo i and saw flames in Hyland Hall. . nd I dasheil up on the porch feeling real heroic. . nd jnst as I was .going to oi)en the door Someone came rnnning out .and walked all . nd hy the time the Dclt.i L ' s liad rescued lue and made mc recognizahle Rnth Johnson came ;.riuind .ami hegged my pardon for heing rough hut she " simply had to get out in a hurry. " i s Ji i ton L c Dec. 12 — ' roiLiN- I :i v tlu- v;ir ily crow gi tlirii the new caiKil and Wondered wlien tliey swayed I ' rom side to side wlio the nut was That would run races there. . nd while I stood the army. Gathered round about me. Celebrating tl ie illness of Lieutenant .McCani- mon With great rejoicing thereat. Hob Wright and DeLos Sutherland tried to lind out all about love From Prof. Wilco.x. Why. I ask? W hy? In the first place it will never do Wriglit any good Unless he enjoys knowing the thing when he see it (at long distance) -And in the second place De Loss .Sutherland is a pastmaster In the art and besides Why ask Prof. Wilco.x? He ' s married. Dec. 15 — Last night I saw a wonderful display of clothes, clean shirts . nd wonderful cravats at the Rooters ' club dance. Phil Boynton was there but awfully peeved be- cause he might Have looked keen in a pair of wiiite flannel trousers only He had loaned them to the Rooter staflf Which is just like giving them away. .And then Marc Darriii was there with a foxy little Turkish Trophy queen who sits bes ide nu- in journalism .And while I was watching them Mary llogan slid by Doing one of those " can-o-worm " dances with a good looking import from Chicago — one Charles Schively by name ho resembles his brothers. " Pitt " and Dick Only in his feet which are large. Ruth DawMin was there but 1 ciiuldn ' t see the fellow she was wilh Hecause just then Sid F.berle executed ,i triple somersault Landing cleverly with both feet on Clarice Jack- son ' s now wliilo pumps. .My bow that woman can glare. . oxt to .Anno Huron slio ' s got tho gl.iriost glare 1 know .And I have ex|)orionced some of tho clioicest. Jan. 12— Every year those Sig .Alphs tear oflf -.omething. They must have regular correspondence on " stunts to do at college " With tlieir other chapters. Last night Whon all was cpiiot on tho |]r)uU ard Tliose heroes captured .i ruftian im the campus who had been annoying Clarke hall girls for week. Tlie ]ioor ruftian was then put to bed With the rest of the ruffians in the chapter hall of tho Society of .Automoliile Engineers and tho affair blow over. Jan. 24 — President W ' ilson hasn ' t got anything on President Landes e.xcept that Wlien he holds conferences he has a bunch of newspapermen To talk to instead of a bunch of near-cubs P.ut thou ho can ' t fool his listeners as easily as Landes can. Feb. 10 — This morning 1 appeared on the campus only to be thrown into the Midst of a fight which for a time threatened my life and my Alco suit. Xinetoen football men from the V. M. C. .A. attacked me from one side While a group of checker and clioss players ■■.St.|, .Vol ■ assaulted me from the other. They asked me if I wanted to be saved 421 V i )i(jit() H I . ifc And 1 said. -Sure. " Whcrcupciii tliry IiauKd w into . K;iii hall where " Dad " l-:ili()tt w.a- aviiit miuIv. " Dad " I ' lliotl Rdl my i)i-iiiiii e. lie s, ' in my .sold. He jfot my si.ijnatiire mi a card Sayin.n that 1 woidd ediitribute Two dollars to the ■. . 1. C. . , And all 1 ,i;i t w.is ;i sinking sens.iiinn in my " tnnnny " . nd the feelin;,; tli.al I va-- .a poor, pnnk Useless specimen, Whereupon someone said, " .amen " and I w.is told that it was time to o home for dinner. This w.as a busy week fur me. W ' lnle I was ai tlie I ' i I ' hi hou .e ■ omeone came running into the parlor ( lin tinK up my little sln) v) Cryiiii; for help. I ran to the kitchen door And discovered .an old c.rrespondence school chum Who informed me th.at he was stopping at tin- Hotel il ' diidc wlnle on .a slumming tour And could 1 help him keep up appearances. I could and ilid Id the extent of an old necktie W hich he sai.l would keep out the cold nicely. Mar. 10 — Today the Daily accused Pres. Landcs Of using steam roller tactics whereupon Landes Came h.ack with .great eclat (whatever that is) On one Malcolm Dougl.as who was informed That his serxices were no longer recpiired Whereupon he went o it annmg his disciples . nd s.iid unto them " I ' .ehold 1 .am .i m.artyr. I have defied the f.aculty and heen heaten. " Whereupon the students in their impnulent haste Decided that he was indeed the greatest m.an of the ye.ar .And made him leader of the junior I ' roni And the committee h,i in,g discovered that he h.id An engagement with a Seattle .girl for ye dance Did proclaim unto the wide world th.it Whomsoever Douglas asked. Iri.ni an pl.ue wlials,,ever She uoidd he ..ht.iined f..r him Whereat Douglas was mor- tilied indeed that he had .1 date hdr there is a girl in the heart of Ohio W ho look.s good to him. Xext in ye disorder of things I witnessed the M.ar. 15 — liiirning of the freshman rules and there w.as not Rejoicin.g, The freshman instead voted to ret.ain their caps . nd an occasional ducking w.is resorted to. ■■|)a,l " Islli.ilt Mar. 20 — " Snips " Hancock came ' to me and con- fessed to me tliat he was sore I ' or nol only w.as he liarred from the .greased ])ole Competition ml Junior ilay lint his .girl Refiiseil to wear his " " sweater in public. - |)ril ID— . n l now I ;im loathe to hear that lll.anche (leorge 11,1s gone and thrown herself .away on a po(u- c.illege Man — one I ' .ert Harris liy name wbicJi calls to mind that Within the last few months there have been iiiimeroiis loiolish things seen about thet campus. .M.in Walski and .M.argaret h ' owler having an awful struggle for the ii.irlor On Sunday nights with Kd Taylor and Willie and Don Gay and Zillah Crawford .all scrainbling for the same place. April 12 — I ' or the first time this year 1 saw Pden- dine H.iyes and Hill Edris . t R.igtrs and it grieved me sorely because I always thought I ' li.il I ' .ill w.as a pretty good scout and it ' s a cinch th.it he has Known I ' dendine long enou.gh to know that she has a sweet toothe So why the hesitation P.ill " Why never before at Rogers? May 5 — ' I ' oday is the happiest of my sojourn in college for today lla el Randolph came in and s iid that 1 must Watching the college year llo.at past for she neeiled this copy quick For Your Summer ication l V V ilTliii: ' ' l F DQ n n D Q n rt n n n n BBP3 laiiB:; MT • - i Sol Due Ilul Springs Hotel. Sanitoriuiii aiul a{ " 111 the Heart of the Olympics " Most Ddiff itfiil Pleasure auc Hea t i Resort ill t ie hjitire J J est ' (IU will l)c assured oi ' a Idiig ' -to-be-rememhered summer if a liberal -hare of (iur acalii u time is s])ent at this picturesc|ue aud ])leasiuL; ' spi ' t. Inimen- e tiniel i 1()3 ninms) wit ' i ui ist UKideru aud C(im])lete ser ice: eotta. es aud leuts fur those uhn ])refer to be close to Nature; diu- iu ' rooui speciaHzes on rare , n( id thiui -s to eat, having advantage (if its own iiiiultry yard, dairy and -egetable farm. Sanitnriuui in ehargeiif 1 )r. W. W. I arles and trained alteudanls near b_ -. but enlireh se])arate from hotel. Health-giving waters of hot springs (140 F. ) tone up your system and eliminate poisons and injurious acids; health baths of Sol hue w.att ' r in e er - form, in- v i g o r a t i n g and refreshing. . nnisements include mountain climl)ing, tennis, golf (]nitting green), bowling alleys. mo ing picture theatre, etc. Hotel rates, $2.. () ;md up per da ( . niericau pl,-m). 1 )ail oi double d;iil - Seattle to Port Angeles, and through auto ser ice to .Sol 1 )uc. Uound trip rates, SI 1.00. Write or call for literature and resei- atious. Marvelous Water x nalysis By Prof. H. K. Benson, Department of Chemistry, L )ii-cersity of Washington Sol I uc Magical Waters are tlie most re- markable known in point of mineral content. having approximately three times the mineral solids of any other water. There are two dis- tinct Sol Due Waters, which, in bottled form, are being introduced to the public, both being bottled right .it the Springs. Sol Due Still Water is from the hot springs. and is wonderfully etTective in cases of Rheu- matism. Diabetes, blood, skin ,ind stomach troubles. Sol Due Sparkling Water (cliarged) contains all the mineral of the Still Water save sulphur and iron, and is the table drink supreme. I ' rof. H. K. Benson has recently made a com- plete analysis of Sol Due Water, outlining its therapeutic effects. .X copy of this, with other lilcr.iture. gladly mailed free upon reiiuot. SOL DUG MINKRAL WATER COMPANY si.Airi I ' , r.s.A. New comers to Seattle I l;i iiii tenii)iirarv or l)c ' rinaiK ' nt tinancial ar- raiii enients to make, or in need of information on Inisiness conditions in tile I ' uget Sound Re- gion, will find assist- ance at tile hank al)Out which center the grow- ing business activities (if the city ' s commercial district. METROPOLITAN .: ?: ,v BANK . S " k.. liite Buildinsr I- ' ourtli Avcmu- at Union YOUR AIA ' A1!LES ARE SAFE IX OrR MRE AXD BURGLAR l ' K( )()!• SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES K( )Xi:s, .s.inii n-.K kar. IIOL ' RS. 8:3(1 A. M. TO 6 P. M. Wm. I). Perkins (! Co. i ' .axki-:rs 211 CluTrv St. . l;isk,-i Hid-. The Time for Safe Deposit I ' l ' iitt ' Ctiiin is hcfiirc fire nr theft (iccufs. ' ()ii iii;i - have thdU ht it achisable, Inil have |)tit it oft. W ' e have Safe De- ] MIS it I ' oxes for rent in onr I ' ire and Burglar Proof ' ault at reasdiiable rates — (it 2 nn- ' " ' " ? J.UU Per Year Peoples Savings Bank .Second and ? ' ike Seattle :::::: Wash. JOS. MAYER == BROS.= Maiiiifactiircrs rratcniity and Sorority .Icicc ry ofAll Dcscri itloi s nu . re Cordially Invited to ' isit Our hactorv and Salesroom 350 Cohiian lUtilding SEATTLl ' ., L ' . S. A. l.IFK ACCIDENT HEALTH COM PLETE BINATION NTRACT PAYS For Loss of Hands, Feet of Eyes For time lost through any Sickness or Accident. ' oLir Life hisurance Premiums if Permanently Disahled Write to the Home Office today for full particulars You incur no obligation upon yourself in so doing " S ' ou will want this contract in preference to an ' other form of Insurance H III c Offn White Buildinii SEATTLE H. C. Hr.NRV E. VV. ANDRFAVS T. M. MORGAN D. B. MORGAN ' D D New n D Washington Hotel s i; Ai ri.K, u. s. A O- ' - ' c V ' c C F.fiC EEC ' ' nr I I 1 ' , W ' w ' ;isliiiii;U)n represents lln ' best llial incal jiride and enllmsiasni ran dlTer llie visilur and ex])re- se-- in stnictnre and social atnii isi)here (he hi he l ideals (jt SeaUle. Under the Management of |. C. Marmaduke w ■ 11 I LI ' , you are Icarninu; things, learn the difference hetween a true investment and a speculation. The in- formation will stand you well in hand in later life. Carstens (S: Earles I N C O R P O R A r E I) Investment Brokers Capital, Surplus Rfit-rvf and Profits : $6S. 000.lV LOWMAN BUILDING SEATTLE : U.S.A. Pacific ( oast Coal Company Scuttle Main S040 " .Imerkas Finest Flouring Mills ' The Education of iircry Collciic Ctrl a ' ; be iiiorc complctc if she learns llie art of Good u7 : ;_i, ' . To star! ■ _ 7; she must use a flour lehose sfaiuJard of excellence is beyond iiueslion — Such a flour is ■7.S7 :7v ' .S ' BLF.XI). It is made of Choicest liastcrn Hard Wheat and Choic- est Western Soft Wheat. I:x ' rienced bakers f ro- nouuec FISIII-.R ' S IlL iXP. -.Imerica ' s Perfect. JU- Pur ose Flour. " For Sale by all Progressive Groeers Lueben Costuminii; tfJli ' Coslumes. Wigs. Tight " f®0 l-HTK- ' si stocl in 111 X,.rlliwt-st. y. ' i Third A--ce. , Haddon Hall Blilg. Hear Moore TliL-atic I ' hoiiPs: Stoi-H. Ellinlt r.iMI. l;.-s.. Main - ' " .t " QUALITY S1:R ICI University Hand Laundry Ladies ' Work a Specialty — Gents ' Fanr L ' ndcrwcar — Lace Curtains Given Special Attention — Strictly Hand Work Zl n200 4204 14tli Ave. N.E. Telephone East 1255 Our Dry C ctiiiiii -ici please ou Washington Laundry Company Our Carpet Cleaiiiuir l epurt- uient is eoiiiplete 11 65 Kastlake Ave. SEATTLE : WASH. unit ' Main 3240 Use The Phone J ' hoiu- Main 3240 Dye Works Agency JOHN C. HARLACKER, Manaeer Main Offiec 303 . IA1 )IS(). S ' ri KKT CLEANING PRESSING REPAIRING ALTERING Evenin, " ' (iowns and Similar I li li-( iradc W ' n rk (Jur Specially A ' liilc X(i j(il) is T(i() Insio-nitifani ONE POINT TO BE CONSIDERED PcirdniouHt Pci ' fcctio i i i 1 orl j ztu s iip; d iothcr. Service l ' h..m- .Main 3240 iK.nr Main 3240 tT is a i icat pleasure ■ ■ iiii at all times lO ' nr r.unlett to serve BURDi.i rs ■ any oecasioii lur Queen Anne 145o which yon may iicim llnwers. l-l RSr AA-K. an l J)I•:. . • • WAV gasomm:. iii.s Axn .SUXDKIES STOH. (iK--l i:i ' A 1 i;ixc ; L ' XIXl ;rsi ■ ( ;. R AGE AND MACHIXK SIlOl ' 1 ' T liUAF. Proprietor I ' iion.. x,.nh ■iwi i ' " i:i i.vrii v. X I-: SIOAT ' ri.lO hilt CI pipe helps thin kino; Tlli?; store knows Pipes — ilalies ilet- rseluuuus — Carries a large line of Briars. Spring Cigar Co., Inc. PrPKS REPAIUKt) 709 First Avenue Cieo. K. MITCHELL Jrchitccfi iipl lics W) Mutual Life Bkig, Seattle, Wash. I. E. TURXKR. Pre . and Mn.gr. I). S. TR() " . ' ice-Pre . W. M. I ' E. SE. S. ' Turner and Pease Co., Inc. phoxes: sunset. Main i783 WHOi ESALE DEALERS tx ' 813-815-817 WESTERN AVEXUE BITTER, EGGS tuici CHEESE SEATTLE, WASH. rlic Coast Carton Company Makers of Everything in Folding: Boxes anel Cartons TELEPHONE MAIN 1 1 S s Office Factory .li. ' -.iV ht A-vc. S. SEATTLE. WASH. B. V. CORNWALL SON I ' lie Dealers WVS ' X (iK.XDh: C(). l. . 1) wool) I ' Ro.MrTLV 1 Jh ' .l.l ' I ' .Kh ' .l ) r. i I ' .usriA- siWTiox X( )K rii i ' » MRS. KEN DIG ' S j ' .isTk ' ) ' SI lor I h-lic(ilcsscn iiiid l.iinclicon GLMiuilK- lIuiiK-Madc lircad. Rolls Cakes. Pies, Salads, Meats All Kinds of Fine Layer Cake 421X 14TH A ' E. X. I ' .. Cleaning 4.US lUth A e. N. E. Ripairins and Pressing Xeatly L. BROTEN, and I ' r.imptly Done lai or Phnne Kcnw.od nf)4 iiir l- ' ijrl -h ' ltt l Sirilt Sest to tir, Statiijii Make STANHOPE ' S Your headquarters for Ice Crea i Candies LJght I juich Pool Hall in Connection 4004 iMjurtcenth A e . X. ]•:. Phone Xorth . 71 MOORE S E A 1 T L K ' S Leading l icatrc JOHN CORT Sole Lessee Pldxi iiT the ledd ' nig (Irdiiidtic (1 1 (1 Hiusi- Cdl d 1 1 rd (■ ti II s . C6 U " Art Shop I ' lace Cards and Sonvcnirs, Decorated (liina. China Painting, Water Colors, Oi! Paintings. Penants. Order Work a Specialty S1 East Forty-Fifth Street Nt«v Cor. :4th ,V.f . SEATTLE Hajiiwoncrs Best F our SKA ' Pl LE U.S.A. THE FUZZY WIZZ RL ' G (X)MI . h ' lii s Made of Old Car ' cts — Car ct L ' lcaniiii 200 1 1-.. STI.. K1-: WI-.. Ph,„u- E.St 12 SI ' ATTl.l-.. WASH. The Detroit Electric Broadwaj ' Automobile Ct). FREDERICK A. WING, Manaser 1 " 2h Rroadwav Coiii iiiii ' iifs of American Savings Bank Trust Co. Secotid ■J-vt ' ii r and MddisoH St. SF.ATTLR Accept Notliing But The Best ; -)tto :x- -ll it • ; •, i:f:h . ;:ii ' :■•■ li ' ' :.H.s(i i!H My;|ii;M:VM;; , ' ' :; ' - All garments haiul-hnished and have Johnson ' s ■■ FA ' l ' .RW I ' .A R " llnttonholes. This illuslralion shows Ladies ' or .Misses ' Coat: Juniho Stitch: Heavy Worsted: Hand h ' inished : I ' alch or Set-in I ' ockets : Xo l- ' ac- ini s ; Ocean I ' earl Lluttons : John- son ' s - EX ' KKW I-: AK " Umton- holes. PACIFIC Knittino: Mills Oj Jiickson Street SEATTI.E - WASH. Portland Cordage Company M ANUFACTU RKRS H g i Grade Mani la and Sisa Cordage f a k i II d s SEATTLE : WASHINGTON The Collegetow n Shop Hahcrdaslicry Patronized b All the Students. ■N ' -ii Know Wli. ' pi: (IIKKS and r(Uu-al.ir have l.m Inuiul life iiisuraiu ' c a most valuable stem of savin,t4 ' . Many tliousaiids of col lege professors, eolleRe presidents, puhli. ■.elio(d teaeher.-., ,ind ediu-,itors of liiyli rani are insureii in ' I ' lie Mnlual Life. W. A. M. SMITH Manasier T ie Miitiuil Life hisumiiee Com pan ' of Neic 7 ork -I- T ' ri !■■ w siii ;-r( ) The Grote- Rankin Company Complete House ] ' Hniis iers PIKK STREET at EIETH AVE. Se:ittle Agents for the Followiiifj; Line Mi)narch Mallcal)k ' Raiiqe Hoosicr Kitchru Lal)iii(.-t Free Sewiiis Machine " Craft sinan " I ' uniittire Sanitary Gas Range Hnwanl Heater ( f5 Stearns leister Mattres Sealy Tnflless Mattress Lifetintc Mission I ' urnitiire Tlu ' iinalie j- ' ireless Cooi er Nikinii ' Seetinnal i ' .dnkease I .ecinard i el ' rii;eraliir The UNIVERSITY ! Cor. 41.S- ami 14 ; A ' . :. C) W L 1 N Q I LLIARDS V. POO L Puget Sound Navigation Co. Slcaiiicrs to . ' oiiifs cii ' i T SoiiikL CciKT.-il ( )riice. ( ' nlniaii J )ock Schwabacher Bros. cS: Company, c. 11 hdlcsalc (iruccrs raiuitactur(. rs. Importers anil Tobacccmists SI- ATTII-: WASIIIXGTOX ' YE COLLEGE PLAYHOUSE TIh- liest Rosidt-nce Theatre- in tlie Xortliwi- t I lur Picture-- Are tlie l est That Can P.e ( )l.tain -.l 43_ ' _ |-..nrtcrHlli Avr. X. |-;, W. Ala ki-. Mii-r, Ask any University Student which is his favorite I- ' liotophty house the answer is always (.Icuiiiier Hawkins Bros. Jiilliards ( ; ( rool L " i)-t()-l )atc Lino of C ' Dnfccliiniarii. dinars and Tnliacco Soft Drinks ' rfK ' ])li(MU- Krnwodd ' »Si) 45(15 14ih Ave-. X. I " ,. Holh ' Flour Av Good -l ways ' WW. CI IAS. 11. LILLY CO. Seattle r H E B EST RE C O M M 1{ N D A J ' 1 o N for c is a position of Trust ' .orporale SURETY BOND THE MASSACHUSETTS BOl DING INSURANCE COMPANY " | Tele-phone: Elli ott ISl 2 New Y.nk Building S( attle GOODRICH Safctji Treal Tirci WHY WE ADVISE YOU TO I ' SE GOODRICH TIRES BRSr IN THE SHORT SI OP The B. F. Goodrich Ruhher Co. • -11- ' KiiiL Street , i ' . 6(12 I{. Pike Street Satisfaction First Issaquah Coal ? oil)- Dealer In IS it osir v l fL Cos ROSLYN FURNACE OAL L U -A 3 AND .OTHER COAL Hon. Geo. F. Cotterill SXAI ' lint ..f Ihni. Ccro-e F. Cot- terill " 11 Icaxiii!,; the City Hall. Seattle. March li)lli. 1 ' ' 14. after ser ini;- two years as Maynr, HuriiiL; ' Mr. Cut- terill ' s adininistratic m. which was marked l.iy hijL;liest ideals toward social reform, " civic cleanliness " was his watchword, llow w l-11 he succeeded is attested liy the fad lh.it durini; his ad ministration Seattle jnstly hecanie known as one of tlir healthiest cities from a nioi.al si.iiid]ioiiu in the United States. . lr. Coiu-rill has also served four ears with distinction to hiinsrlf and credit to his constituents as a meml)er of the ' ashinjL;ton Sl.ate Sen ate, and is now a los.;ical candidate lor a seat in the L ' nited States Sen.ite Saxony S eaters are known for sty c ' icorlvntn s nY and o ;j; SAXONY KNITTING CO. ' 16(1 Jatk.son Strt-et l■. I ri.i: Ihe eyiAoer oz ' aualit o[ our workois as- sured byourAcia DlaM Irocess or ticnin . Inese plaies are cleaner, deeper and print be " £ ' ter Tnanihose de bv am oiner mexnod. We aesig,n am ' ' tning ,rroma Irade riarKs to a iJooA et , and doit rig nt. v ur equipment Awa service are im- excel led. --A. Trial order will con- ma vince. I SKATTLE ENGRAVING CO. { MARINC .V BI.AKK ENGRAVINt; CO. S} y :iS Maritime Rkltr. I ' lm,,- Man, SC: SKAT ' I ' I.! " M hodilks, (Id NCrdS P iotoiT tip lie , Appii)-(itus Anderson Supply Co. Ill Clirrry St., S,; r TH i WASHING 7 ' V ( ' liisu7-iifice C.i WV. WASHINGTON Titles Examined and Insured S02 Third Avenue SEATTLE, WASH. King County State Bank UNIVERSITY Sl.Vl ION The Faculty will look after your training. This hank will look after your money. Pu get Mill c om P anv Lumber Manufacturers ( JRGOES A SPECI A I FY MILLS I VI " PORT GAMBLE ami PORT LUDLOW WASHINGTON Wash in OWNKRS Ol ' jrton Park AdtHtion 208 W OFFICE alkcr Biiildinii; Standard la it) Mercbandise at MODERATE PRICES y ac £)oii all outhwick SPALDING Atlilctic Goods Is a tradc-niarkcil line assur- ing; " the purchaser the best i raile i { uaranteetl goods. Latest ideas at reasonable ])rices. A. G. Spalding S: Bros. 711 Second Avenue Seattle, Wash. The Hippodrome TllJ ' :hiK ' st DAXCJ.VG I ' AXILIUX in the L ' nited States, can be rented at a reasonable figure, for Conventions, Dances and all Social pur]ioses. It .seats . " ),000 people. 500 Opera Chairs in balcony. Large Stage for Entertainment.s 15,000 square feet of Dancing space. 1,300 square feet of Mirrors. Electrical Display of 5,100 Lights. Finest Soda Water Fountain. Kire Exits Exceed law rO(juiremonts. Best of Ventilation. Ante Rooms for Card I ' arlips. Ladies ' Rest Room with Maid .-Vtlendant. Smoking and Ciieck Rooms. Wagner ' s Famous 10-Piece Orchestra. I ' nion Help Employed. In the heart of Seattle, within easv walking distance of the Retail IMstricl and reached hy all car lines. IIIIM ' ODKO.MI ' . AMl ' SE.MJCXT CO., Inc. .Mh anil rniv.TMtv. Sc.illlc. W.isli. Y(.)L ' have ! een taught to be satisfied with iKitliing but the best. As vdii go f(.irth to put iiilii practical use yuur Cniversity training, a])ply this ])rinciplc to your purchases of rubber foot- wear and insist upon having the shoe that bears this sole stamp — It guarantees you the best ipial- it}-, fit and appearance. The liest stores ha e them. T }i }. West Coast Rubber Co. Sorthivcstcrn Distnhiitors SEATTLE Seattle Trunk Factory M. V, STRAUS, Maimicer Manufacturers auJ Dealers in Trunks, Suitcases aiui Leather Goods 817 Second Ave., F.pler Bl.ick SEATTLK - WAS I Hu h A. W ilson VJcctr ' ical Contractor — All Kinds of FJcctriccil Work Fixtures and Supplies Students ' Lumps and Supplies 4329 14th Ave. X.E. Phone Ken. .■il5 .Amateur Finishing, Bromide Enlarging, Copying, Lantern Slides Webster Stevens C ' jmmenial Phot ' t i-apliers Phone Main 474i 4137-40 Arcade Annex, Seattle THOMAS BURKE Attorney Phone Main 17 BURKE BUILDl.M, Seattle. Wash. Nettleton Bruce-Eschbach Company Fj o irn anil Cofitracfors Railroads, Concrete Construction Bridges and Wharves V(i:--,-4 AMERICAN BANK BUILDING Seattle, Wash. TELEPHONE- Elliott 474S Coiiiprniicnt ,s- of Buttervvorth Si Sons The Housf of Q lui lfv and SiTi ' irt I ' L ' l Nl Ave. Si ■attic, r. S. A. Comf liinciits MERRILL RING LiDuhcr Company White- lluildini;- SEATTLE WASHINGTON COLONIAL CANDIES .MADE AND SOLD AT 4143 i-OURTEENTH AVENUE N, E, rni cisilv l:r:nu-li llMT Util A .nu.- X. 10 Phone North Kl ' .iS PHONE noon MAIN OZ A. Anderson l;.-.si,l,.iir.- 4not: lllth AvfTiiie X. K, I ' hone Xorth TS4 Transfer and Stnra ' -c - l- ' OCCIDENTAL AVE. .SEATTLE, WASH. Leschi Boat House S. A. CARMAN - Proprietor The Fast Motf )r Boat.s " Siwa.sh " and ' " Tango ' " For Charter at An - ' " ime of Day or Xight. l.aunclies. U M h(iats and Canoe.s for Hire. Canoe Stora ge Space and l.ock L-rs lor Rent T E L 1 P H O N E B E A ( ON 2 3 44 Leschi Park Lake Washing; ton RTMENT yTPRINTING y E R S I T WAS H I NGTO N DEPARTM UNI -On the Campus -Education Building R. M. DYER Iowa Slate Colleec ' 91 S. H. HEDGES Io»a Slate Colleee ' 86 Cable Address: " DREDGING ' SEATTLE PUGET SOUND BRIDGE DREDGING COISIPANY, L f. hji(fiuccrs (1)1(1 Cj))i tractors S h ' c ill ties : Bridji;es, Structural Work ! Piers tiiit Foundations ( ji7 Dredging by all Methods ■ ?)2 U cntral BiiiKliiKj Seattle, Washinjrton ICslahllsllfd S42 IiioiiiiMiiated IS s Joseph T. RXC SO I ( So I V. i;ii L. i;vi:i;sox, Pn-s. CI, VI !•; .M. CAKK, Vice-Pres. IRON STKKL MACHINERY 1 ■!! ll ' ACd ' .lephoiu ' Main L ' SOS A . DKUTSCHE, iliiKr. Alaska Buil.li llK S.attlf, Wasli, T ■lopl, )1U ' North 12.S RllH)lin(f uttjhcr 6Va All Kinc s of Dressfd Lumber, s ash. Doors, Etc. :i9!i.3 !• Turle Sl- entl AT Avenue X. Tl.K E, A. McDANIEL Plinnhi)i( mul Hcatin(y Sec Our Slun ' Ixooiii It is at Your Service in Planning that New Home. W ' c Have a Comijkte Line of Repair Parts 422 14 ' ril AWL X. E. NORTH I? Pacific Creosoting Company SEATTLE, WASH. U.S.A. P fl « EAGLE HARBOR, WASH. Largest and Most Coniplctc Tinil)er Treatino- J ' lant in tlie L ' nitcd States. Wood Blocks — c Si oit J ' ' ccrlasti)i(f Pavcff cnt luiiiif rd for Rail or i ' ar o Sliif inciil lixl orl lUisiiicss a SjH ' vially L ' sc P)C ' st (iradc (if luirupeaii Crcdsotc, lni]inrk ' d in T;ink . " - tcanuT ( ) viK ' d and ( )|)cratc ' d by the C(iiii|)any Writi- for full (lesoriptimi of process and (|uotations on CrcosotccI Douglas I ' ir PILING MINE TLAII!I ' :RS CROSS-ARMS LUMBER BRIDGE TLMBERS I ' .WaXG BLOCKS RAILRO.M) ' ni-:S COXDUIT WOOD STAA ' E-IMPE Office. ' MO iriillc ; ( -•., Scaltlc. U ' iisli. Ctthic . Uhlrcss. " Rood. Klliiiwood ' s riirc Candy Chocolates, Caromels, Wafers, Taffic Frciic]) Creams a Specialty I ' .Ilinw.MMrs ' ict ' rian l " h icolati-s •,■ «« • • , lU our CanJiei rig il lire 4M0 UTII A ' I , I ' r (X r.un.Dixc Mrs. Stewart ' s If ante JUiiiiii l (ioiii Meals Served at All Hours 1 )elicatesseii in Connection 4. 1 1 I ' ninil-flltll AxT. X. I ' " .. I ' lioiu- ixenu.HHl 2t FRANK A. POTTER P ioto(yra p icr I ' drtraits. (IrDups, l- " lashliL;hts, Athletic Events, Exteriors. Inlcriors, rrii) iiii ' -. Enlanjin " ' , Lantern Slides, Kodak Finisliins ' North 2924 4232 Fourteenth Ave. N.E. Luncheons Ice Cream Fruit Candy AM) MANY OTHER THINGS TO DELIGHT YOU Rvc r th i H r Home Made Chocoiates Make Rotters ' Lunch and Ice Cream Parlors your resort and meeting place Rogers ' ciiii hitio i is to dluuiys hive the best of every thing PHONE: K:576 4339 Fourteenth A enue X.l{, Soda I Sclioi " uimtain Cigars and Tobacco I Siipi ' liov Xotion- L. K. FORD C.o)ifectio)icry STORE ' S ICE CREAM Tcln.li ..IK- Konw. ' .o.l 4011 Prompt Delivery 51 11 iMnirlccnth A c. X. l. riiii le Beacon 5 I ' hone Beacon 4301 c; rand L nion Li Coiupiiii V iLineiry M..st hnpr. veil Japanese I.anndry 123 MAIN S ' l ' SKAT ' l I.E. WASH yiakc THE BLISS CAFE ; 42,-i4 I ' l lurU ' ciuh . ' (.-miL- The Brooklyn Dairy Company Kenwood s9 i ' A Home Dairy Serves You Best , . _ , , GOLD MEDAL SHINGLES Mills at Biglake Ifus i. Sales OfRce White Buiklinor Seattle Jl ' cish. DAY LUMBER COMPANY y our Sh OC N I e re h a n t Sells Our •Drv S.ix " Shoes. Made especialK- lor W estern riiiiK tic C inililions. Try a l air. rh e 11 (fs h oton Shot - ' ?. (. om Jiiy Plymouth Shoes aiv aluavs tlu ' lUvsi -All llie Latest Styles. Tit the New English and Piccadilly Lasts 111 all Leathers. Plymouth Shoe Co. 707 .Sccdiid . cnnc r ic University Plumbing Co. n.T-JIBING, G. S FITTIXG A.Vn i:xrERT HOT V. TER HEATIXG It. ' S 41 ' :!.T 1-TH A -K, X. ]■;. Ki- ■;. Pho no North 546. Sho -Storage Room ) Xorth (;66 G. W. TIB BETS, Prop. 3939 14th Ave. N. E. SEATTLE .Main 7 1 I j;.- t.ihlishca I.S74 Stetson Post Lumber Co. Incorporated Plant on East Waterway .Manufnctur.r.s of LiTiiiher, Lath, Shingles, Sash. Doors, Windows and P.Iinds Office: Railroad Ave. and Dearborn Street SEATTLE Wn. Seattle Baseball Club Association, Lie. D. E. DUGDALE. President Northwestern League, 1914 FIEI DER .lO.XES. President SPOK. . E. TACOMA, PORl ' - LAXD, WVXXOUVER, VIC- TORLA, SEATTLF Season opens .April 14th, closes September 27th, playing 126 championship games at Dugdale Field, Rainier Blvd. and Lander St. Games commence on week (Uiys. 3 p m.: Sundays, 2:30. Take Rainier . ve. and Mt. Baker cars. I ' lloXF, DE.VCOX 383 hX)K Ri:SERVATIOXS Paid up Capital $2011.000 DIRECTORS: Cawsey John Hastie .J. M. Dougan H. Lohse, Jr, CO UND - L ' oiisfniction and Iiiigiiiccriiii:; C o.. Inc. (jeneral Contractors OKFICE: .Seattle. 1007 Lownuui Building- li RANCH OFFICES: Portland San Francisco Victoria Los Angeles Estc, is n ' IS ' } uportrrs and Esportcrs Jdpdf csc Fine Arts cuid Gen cm AIere (f ( se 216 SECOND J EME SOITH - a,ul - 1304- SECOXD AJ ' ENUE SEAT rLl% WASH. University Transfer Co. Jjl Morning and Afternoon Jrips jJ to and from the City FL ' RM ' IURE AND PIANO MON ' INC; ALL KINDS OF TEAM WORK Office Phone North 2200 . . ,. ,„ , , g, ,, , University Station Residence Phone North L - 7 nth Avenue N. K, SEATTLE Affords a quit-t place to eat luncheon. Afternoon tea, dinners, evening suppers. 4. 11 Fifteenth Ave. N.E. Phone Kenwood 751 i.ll l: " Al 1 H(IK llnl III I WHY WE WRITE HOME FOR MONEY Y. ,M. C. A. contriljutions — Class Dues — Crew l ' und siih criptioii — Tag Day — Tyee — Dramatic Club sliovv— Kinjter Cluli .■.ub.scriptiiiu— Chrisluia Charity — Graham ' s — Rogers — books — Re-registra- lioli fees — Laboratory fees — Gymnasium fees — Hospital fee— Student fee— and. (1h Kats. What ' s the use?


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

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

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University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

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