University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA)

 - Class of 1918

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University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 456 of the 1918 volume:

% 1 ; • BIH J I MiHI SO □ THE 1918 TYEE Volume XIX Completed May 1917 to April 1918 Published Annually by the Students of the UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON Seattle, Washington MM nn " " p () ' . SIIIN«iTJ»X Mil. I - ' • TANT: 111 ihal spirit of lo.v .illy and iiatrioiisni wliicli lias iiis|iir( ' (l su inaiiy of om- iiicii lo fiivc llicmschcs to ijicji- (•(niii Ir ; w liicil lias ]ii-()iii| t(Ml (i ir lac iilly 1(1 otl ' ei- tiicii- liiiii ' and Iccii niial kiin k ' d;;c lo ilic jidvcrn niciii : w liicli lias inlliiciiccd oni- sliKk ' lils Id ]iri ' |parc I lu ' iiischcs for a fiinirc, lud| riil lo ilic iialion wiicilicr in ilic field ir in ilic linnir. tills l)(K)k is sinct ' i-cl and aippii ' liativelv dedicated. JDl lDI =Z3TYLLi- • lOl lol Till ' : BOAKl) OF KEGEiNTS AVi Ilia 111 T. Perkins. Presick ' nt Seattle . AViiilofk W. Miller _ Seattlt M Eld ridge Wheeler Montesauo Osear A. Eeehter Yakima John A. Rea ' . ' . Taeoma AVilliam A. Shannon Seattli Ruth Kan- MeKee Hoquiam ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS Presiileiit Henry Snzzallo Mean ul ' Men ( acting ( Maey M. Skinner Dean of Women Ethel Hiinley Colihvel ( " oinpt roller Herbei ' t T. Condon Recorder Edw ard N. Stone Executive Secretary Edwin B. Stevens Librarian William Elmer Henry NEW FACULTY APPOINTMENTS Stephen 1. Miller, Jr.. A. B.. LL. B., professor of transportation: William Fielding- Og-burn, Ph. D., professor of sociology ; Fred C. Ayer, Ph. D.. ciate professor of education; John L. Worcester, M. D., assistant professor of zoolog.y ; Frank E. McKone, B. S., assistant professor of mechanical engineer- ing ; Frederick A. Russell, Ph. D., assistant professor of journalism; Emilio Goggio, Ph. D., assistant professor of French and Latin; George H. Jensen, B. S., assistant professor of education ; Alexander B. Clark. Ph. D., assistant professor of Romance languages ; David J. Myers, assistant professor of archi- tecture ; George E. Freeland, A. M., a,ssistant professor of education ; Chlot Sherman Clarke, B. S., instructor in home economics ; Margaret Hessler, A. ] I. instructor in home economics; Annette Edens, instimctor in drawing; Lida V. Sehirmer, instructor in singing; Mildred Loriug. Ph. D.. instructor in psychol- ogy ; Gebhard Stegemau, Ph. D., instructor in chemistry ; Lulu C. Hall. B. C. instructor in home economics ; Evelyn Blodgett, A. B., catalogue librarian; Frank D. Ha.vden. B. S., instructor in civil engineering ; J. B. Hamilton, in- structor in civil engineering; E. G. Snell, B. C, instructor in civil engiueerin . Robert F. ilcClelland. instructor in architecture; Rutledge T. Wiltbank. Ph. D.. injtructor in psychology: Clare W. Sexsniith. B. S.. instructor in physical education : Almira J. K. Bonliam, associate in Spanish ; Irene H. Davis, B. S., associate in chemistry; Winifred S. Haggett, A. M., associate in English; Charles W. Vanderveer. associate in physical education for men ; Charles J. Hunt, associate in physical education for men ; William Maske. Jr., associate in bacteriology; Margaret Prosser, A. B.. associate in English : Zalia Jencks, il. S.. associate in chemistry; Grace Edgington, A. B., associate in journalism; Lillian Bloom, associate in physical education for ■women; William Worth Durham, superintendent of buildings and grounds. Oloi lolfal M TfiL BOOKS E flCTIVITIL5 E 0RGmiZf= ions HEE ITYLLC MM □I BHHHIHI HHHBK 1 1 V ' f M Hiiiiji Sii::iilli) MM: inlS B i( l€i Hull Forest ri liiiililinii t A A .kV . Vjtfc. rl w Ti J. ; ■ . - Thr r. .1 . f. .1. Itiiihiiini DO YOU KNOW? THAT Ilie I ' liiversity lias loiitriliiitcil I.I114 studiMils Iroiii its ilass rooms to active service? THAT it has contributed 2. ' ) faculty members? THAT it has offered its services to the government and co-operated with the Navy De- liartmeiit in establishing a naval training station on the campus? THAT it has organized a four-year course in military science leading to the degree of Uachelor of .Military Science? THAT it is supplying 60 per cent of the country ' s supply of sphagnum moss? THAT it is sup|)lying most of the digitalis for heart stimulants? THAT the President of the I ' niversity is director of the State Council of IJefense? THAT the dean of men, Arthur R. Priest, is in France " fathering " all Washington men in service over there? THAT the head of the School of Business .Administration, Carleton H. Parker, figured in the arbitration of twenty-si.v actual or threatened labor strikes after war was declared by this government? TH. T the College of Pharmacy has made tests of candy sold at Camp Lewis which was alleged to have contained powdered glass? THAT the College of Pharmacy has tested canned .salmon offered through the municipal market at less than wholesale prices? THAT the faculty as a whole has given instruction and lectures to soldiers at Camp Lewis? THAT schools for marine engineers and navigators are being conducted at the Univer- sity under the direction of the government? THAT the Washington Ambulance Unit was the best at AUentown and its members were made instructors of the other companies? THAT $1,439.36 worth of thrift stamps were sold in one day on the campus? TH. T the head of the Department of Sociology is director of the Home Service Workers ' Institutes held by the Red Cross? TH. T the head of the Department of Journalism, Colin V. Dyment. is giving 60 days of his time to the United States Fuel Administrator in Washington. D. C. ? THAT the head of the Department of Home Economics is helping to determine fair food luices through the local interpretation board? THAT the University pledged $13,693.70 to the Student Friendship Fund of the Y. M. C. A.? THAT the Department of .Journalism has converted its Weekly News Letter, which goes to all the papers of the state, into the official organ of the State Council of Defense? THAT the potato crop of 1917 was saved in many localities by the Botany Department? THAT 70 addresses on war topics have been given to some 16.000 people by a member of the Department of History? THAT food economy lectures are being given by Home Economics experts to house- wives throughout the state? THAT the head of the College of Forestry, Hugo Winkenwerder, worked out the or- ganization of the Spruce Regiment? THAT the head of the Department of .lournalisui had charge of the state campaign for soldiers " and sailors ' insurance? □][gc m m 3TYLLI MM 1 or Action J □IIdc IX Juno. lillT. till ' iiiiivfi ' sity hail just bi ' giui to tVel tilt ' premoni- tions of what tlie war might mean on the campus. In June. 1918. we have come to a full realization of its presence among; us. Washing- ton militant has been as clearly ex- pressed ill the activities of those re- maining- on the campus as in the service of those now wearing khaki or liluc. The development of the rauipus and of courses of study dur- ing the past year have been notably directed toward war ends. The most significant topographical change has been the evolution of the golf course inix) a " ship " with 1.500 men before the mast. White tents and brown mess houses cover the " deck, " where last year was greensward: and the clear notes of the bugle float over the campus at sunrise and sunset. Blue- clad sentries, pacing up and down the old board walk, bar the way to the crew house until A. S. U. W. passes are presented. Swinging lines of sailors inarch- ing to and from classes replace groups of idlers on Denny .steps. Booms in Denny attic and Commerce hall are devoted to the use of the I ' liited States Radio School, where sailors ai ' e trained for expert service . Here and there during class hours a sailor ' s uniform gives pedantic halls a military air. The government is extending the work to give practical experience by establishing a radio station on the campus. During the winter a United States Shipping Board Navigation School was established in Commei-ce hall under the direction of James E. Gould. mIio formerly directed a similar work in Taeoma. Courses leading to the I ' nited States Inspectors " examinations for first, second and third mate, and master were given to prepare officers for the merchant marine. The cornerstone of a western Annapolis and West Point was laid March 19 when the faculty approved curricula of four years courses leading to tlie degree of bachelor of military science, naval science, and aeronautic science. Captain W. T. Patten was given charge of the military department, and a navy officer and military engineer are expected to be detailed to the campus to direct the other branches. Practical work in army caniiis and on training ships is outlined for the summer quarters. Frank E. McKoue was brought to the campus in October to fill the chair of aeronautics established by W. E. Boeing. Seattle airplane manufacturer. Visible evidence of the new study is the aerodynamics laboratory located east of Engineering hall. In the laboratory is one of the nine wind tunnels of the world, through which a current of air is forced at the rate of fortv miles an □ IBlfn n [DC iTYggr iU w hour, for tostiiifr puri)ost ' s. A ddii-atc wiml Imlaiiei ' valui-d at $900 tests wiinl lircssures at all aii rk ' s as they aftVet the plaiu ' s of tin- machine. Ill afconiaiici ' with the vision of prai-tieal service to which the university has aspired in its war preparations, the fnur-ciiiarter system was inaugurated. I ' lider this plan the hufre investment w hich the university represents is utilized eleven months of the year, and fornii r torn- year courses may now be eoin- ])h ' tiMl in threi ' . Ill an atlcliipt adci|ua1cly to sii|i|ily tin- needs of tlic state, tile sehoiil iiT Imsinrss adiniiiistration was advanced to the rank of coUefre. It had already siiown its :reat praetieal value in cout rihutiiif economic surveys and solving labor j)rolilenis, wlicii Dean ( ' arletoii II. Parker ' s sudden (b ' ath oeeurrccl lo interfere with the iiuiinMJiate ]ilaiis. The advancement of tlie department of journalism to a school makes a total of nine colleges and three schools on the campus. The razing of the ■ " Daily Shack " and the removal to new ([iiarters in Commerce hall was iiiarkecl by a reunion of former students in the department, to many of whom the old building meant " college. " The spirit of the old department survived the trans])lanting and is building new traditions around its new haunts. The next to the last of the temporary structures left from the A. Y. P. K. met its doom along with the Daily shack when the law building was torn down. The law students also were given a tloor in Commerce hall, where their valuable library is no longer endangered by dampness and rains. But the appreciation of beauty and sentiment has not been Avholly crowded out by the stern necessity of war time curricula. In September the Scandi- navians of the Northwest presented to the university a bronze bust of Grieg, their immortal composer. In tlie spring the college of business administration received as a gift from the city of Paris a miniature of the Joan of Arc of Fic- miet. Baron de Constana, member of the French senate, who visited the eani- ]ius several years ago. was in.strumeiitai in eeuring the gift for the university. nil oo m ' The H DTYLLC o m e G u a r 33] HI d T] ' ) ;;i i ' tlir I ' lilK ' st uicasui ' f of .Mipj)()i-t to the Wasliingtoiiians who have gone to the firing line, the faculty members remaining at the I ' niversity liave devoted more time tliis year to solving practical problems than they have to tlieir classes and lecture routine. President Henry Snzzallo as chairman of the State Council of De- fense has led tlie way of service in promoting the industrial etificicncy and social welfare which are so essential to victory. The cost of living survey, which foi ' iiied the basis of wages in the shipbuilding industries of Seattle, was compiled by the late Carleton H. Parker, dean of the school of business adminis- tration, whose sudden death in ilarch shocked tile entire campus. As mediator in the labor dis- ])utes at Camp Lewis, fifteen threatened walk- outs were averted by Dr. Parker. In. December lie presented a plan to the lumber interests of tile eastern part of tlie state Avhich resulted in an eight-hour day for the lum- berjacks. In his capacity as unofficial member of the mediation commission of Secretary Wilson. Dr. Parker investigated a raise of wages for the local gas employees and was mediator in the tlireatened iongshoremen ' s strike. Witii keen insight into the coming military needs, about fifty faculty members started intensive military drill shortly after war was declared. As a result twenty-one of these have rendei-ed invaluable sei-vice tliis year as captain-instructors in the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps. Through lectures, pamphlet.s, and newspapers, the home economies department, under the lead- ei-ship of Miss Etfie I. Raitt, in co-operation with the late Miss Mary F. Rausch of the extension division, has reached the women of the entire state with advice on the most practical ways to save wheat, sugar, fats and meat, and instructions for the successful use of substitutes. At the Home Economics exiiibit March 1 and 2. l.. " i(IO Seattle housewives had a practical demon- stration of all of food and eltttlies con.servation. Sliortly after the ()]ieiiiiig of sehool in the fall tlie Students " Friendshiji ' ; v Fund campaign be gaii. The ([Uota lor the I ' liiversity UN M Join HIoc ITYELC :o VN was . ' i ii.L ' oO. Till " stiiilciit I ' ommittee raised the amount to slO.OOO and in tin- week foHowin aftually pledfrcd over sl.i.OOO. lar}, ' cly tlirou rli tin- cnthusiasni nf K. M. I ' adcH ' oi ' d. professor of Enjilisli. who lia l eliariri ' of iIm- inniitai ' rn. He- lore llie Cliristinas liolidays tlie Retl Cross drive took I lie lauipiis by stoi-m : a reeord of practically one iiundred jier rent nienibersliiji was achieved by the university under thi ' direction of Leslie .1. Ayer, jirofessor of law. -Mr-. Ayer is also eliairinaii of the campus Minute Men. lloiace !. livers, head nt llie elieinisliy de]iarl Mien I . lel ' l his |)(isiii(in as head ol I lie war eiiier cnev coniiniliee to ro into uiiitorni as a cajitain in the as and flame regiment. William M. Deiin. associate professor of chemistry, has co-operated in i-esearch directed toward the improvement of a special line of explosives, and has exiiei-inuMited wilii poisonous jrases for offensive ■warfai-e. A Doctor of Philosophy degree did not deter Conrad Tressman, instructor in German, from spending his summer as an emergency harvest hand in Ion- tana. E. O. Eckelmau, assistant professor from tin- same department, woi ' ked in a local shipyard as stage helper. Sphagnum moss, which grows so aliundanlly in western Wasliington. has been found to be one of the finest surgical dressings known, and tin ' in- vestigation, testing, and developing of the local siipply has been largtMy in the hands of J. W. Hotson, assistant professor of botany. As recognition of his entliusiasm and energy he was appointed director of sphagnum moss for the northwest division of the Red Cross. Bacteriological analyses of products sent in by the United States district attorneys of Seattle and Portland for poisons and diseases have been made by ( ' . W. Johnson, dean of the College of Pharmacy, and Edith Hindman. in- structor in pliarmac.N ' . Two Red Cross institutes for home service workers were conducted during the year by William F. Ogburn, professor of sociology. A six-weeks ' course for non-commissioned officers in the quartermaster ' s corps was iiardly completed under the direction of Lewis Lilly last winter when he received appointment as assistant to the comptroller of the American Red Cross in France, and forthwith sailed for Europe. Arthur R. Priest, dean of men. was completing a comprehensive card catalogue of university men in service when he was selected by tlu ' Parents ' Association as their representa- tive in Paris and went to establish lieadi(iiai ' ters there for all nn-n in service from the State of Washington. To sorting sphagiuim moss practicall.x ' ever, - ■• w , member of the faculty has devoted sonu ' time, uuin. - a great deal. Facult.y women have assisted the Fac- ulty Wives ' Red Cross Auxiliary in making the sui-gical liressings, and through theii- co-operative effort and the help of the freshman antl sophomoi ' e girls who were required to devote two hours each week during the third (piarter to the dressings, man.v tiiousanils of pads were finished and sent to hos]ii- iSlIH 3nIQ n m DTYLLC HI Vi7 I tills at the Iroiit. Tile faet that the moss absorbs from ten to twenty times its own weijriit without beeominjr so rtry lias jriveii tile pails a ra|iiil iiMTi-ase in favor. The War Savinj;s Stanij) caiiiiiaijjn was inanfi ' iirated on the eani|ins by .MiliM)r Kob- erts, (lean of Ihe colleiie of mines, who acted as university ehaii ' nmn, the last week in Febrnary. Mareh 120 a record of more than $1,400 woi-fli of stamps sold in one day was made. Ill addition to this service Dean Rob- erts has been a ilireetor of co-operative re- search for the V. S. Bureau of Mines. He directed the winter short session in mines. vlici ' e ciii|)liasis was laid on the metals vital to the war and tlie trainin " ;: of lllcll ti) keep the mines open in the stead of those who had lieell called to the colors. I ' l-actically every member of the school of business ailmiiiistration fac- ulty has given time and ability freely in cost of living surveys and the in- vestigation of economic problems of large importance to the government. Kesides assisting with the survey made in connection with the local street ear strike. Abraham Bcrgluud. assistant professor of economies, studied the ef- fects of tlie war on trans-Pacifie shipping and American trade relations in general. Vanderveer Custis, associate professor in the same department, investigated for tlie National Wage Adjustment Commission the cost of liv- ing of shipbuilding workers with regard to fuel and housing. The proposed gas schedule for the City of Seattle and the elfect of a wage increase on the solvency of the Puget Sound Traction, Light Power Corapan.v were like- wise studied from a scie ntific economic as well as practical point of view. Growing out of service to the Federal Fuel Administrator for " Washing- ton, Colin V. Dyment. head of the department of .journalism, was called to Washington, D. ( ' ., the first of April for two months work with the national heads. As member of the publicity committee of the State Council of Defense. -Mr. Dyment suj)()lied the pi-ess of the state with material in regard to the gov- ernment insurance for enlisted men and the campaign for ship workers. An able assistant in this Mork was Miss Grace Edgingtori. associate in the depart- ment, who sent an average of 3.000 Mords of war intelligence to the newspapers each week. Mr. Dy- ment was subject to call through the .vear as assistant in emer- gencies t o President Snzzallo. chairman of the State Council. The success of the Seattle (!ii-ls ' War Relief Bazaar, which mtied over .lilOO.OOO for war re- lief, owes a larg( measure of □ [ in m a I ac ITYBgC jg] cM ' i-dil to Carl F. (Joiilcl. assislaiit protVssor of arclii- tcfturc. will) (IcsifTiu ' d and liad cliartrt ' of all the eoii- stnictioii v()i-k of that elaborate affair. In tiie art dcpiirt iiiciit lioxes wei ' c eovered, friezes painted, i-ai-(ls iiiid posters desi riied and exeeiited for the ha .aar nnder the ilireetion of Helen B. Culver, in- stnietor in desifrn ami Annette Kdens, instruetor in dr;i winfT. Layettes and ciiiidreirs dresses were made hy classis under the direetion of Miss Grace Denny and sent to Fi-anee throufrh the Faculty Wives ' Red Cross Auxiliary. Remarkable results in conservation of clothing were ob- tained throufrh the year by the classes under Mrs. Nannie B. Judy, assistant jirofessor of home economics. Cast-offs and perfectly useless scraps were cleverly turned into good looking, wai ' in apparel. Mrs. Judy lectured on this I)liase of conservation and prepared a clothing budget which was used by the street car arbitration board. A food budget for the same purpose was pre- pared by Miss Margaret Hessler, instructor in honu ' economics. The campus library has rendered every assistance in the gathering of books and magazines for Camp Lewis, and for two months W " . E. Henry, librarian, was given leave for detached service in order that he might or- ganize a war library at Camp Fremont. California. Great numbers of pa- triotic addresses have been delivered and a large number of patriotic edi- torials prepared by Edmond S. ileany. professor of history. He is also render- ing valuable service in charge of the plans of the National Board of His- torical Service. Carl E. Magnusson, acting dean of the college of engineering, has been director of the radio board of the campus station. E. O. Eastwood has cou- ilucted a series of courses at the recjuest of the government to fit men for the I ' nited States merchant marine. A high class of technical service has been given by Henry Landes. dean of the college of science, in investigating the war minerals of the state. The problems connected with wood for air- l)lane and ship construction have been tlior- oughl.v studied by B. L. Grondal. assistant pro- fessor in the college of forestry. During the summer Mr. Grondal served as inspector of the construction of logging engines for the British War Office. Special study has been directed toward the preservation of wooden ship hulls and new processes for the kiln drying of air- ])lane propellers. He has also investigated the riving of spruce for airplane manufacturing. B. P. Kirkland, in the same college, has co- operated Avith the fuel administration in a study of wood waste on Puget Sound; From the PVencli department Charles L. llcliiilingc lias been released to devote his en- m m m mm □ JTYLLC 331 K t E ttCULtYAtMY f [□IIdc Hin M (Dl iDi 1 iTlO — id! I IH I V I ' " ' ' " ' " ' niilitai ' v Fri-iicli at Camp K H As nicml iTs of tin- AU B Hfcc ' - ilr|i:iiiinriii li;i c liun li ' iird t lii ' insclvt-s witli licaviiT M " Sv a ' li ' jic ' liiii; - si ' IiimIiiIcs ill oi ' dci- to accoinraodatc tlic iMiii|iu.-. (Ic ' iiiaiiil tor l- ' i ' i-ncli instruction. In tlif mat lii ' iuat ic-s ili ' |iartiiii-nt . too. Ilic roiiilni ' t in;:- of classes at tin- caiii|i liv part of tlic faculty has neces- sitated additional wiirk for the rest. Heseaieh woik on nitrojrt ' H fixation lias Ijecii conducted by II. K. I ' .enson. ]irofessor of industrial clii ' iiiistry. Professor lienson has lectured on en- ;-ineerinj:- cliemistry e ery •l■ek at (aniji l.i ' wis and has serveil on various war couiniittees, notably as secrt ' tary of the university coniuiitti ' e of the Xa- tioiuil Research Council. A. W. Linton, assistant i)rofessor of pharmacy, has lieeii in charfic of coUectinp: dijiritalis. the valuable heart stimulant, for the State Council of Defense. His work with the {rrowinf!; of medical plants has been resjionsible primarily for the co-operation of the {joveriniient and the sendinc- of a specialist this year to endeavor to find tiiose uicdiciiial jilants which can be grown commercially in this jjart of the state. Tutorial classes for eidisted men at the Soldiers " and Sailors ' Club have been conducted by A. F. Carpenter, assistant professor of mathematics. Fred W. Catlett, assistant professor of law. was one of the Four-Minute men who spoke on the Red Cross, Liberty Bonds, food conservation and the thrift (•ainpai n. L M. Skinner has been enthusiastic in the military trainiiifr on the campus, and on the departure of Dean Priest he was given the ilifficult task of acting dean of men. He has conducted successful evening classes for business men in Kuan Hua, the official Chinese language, preparing thena for the expansion of Oriental trade which will come with the end of the war. As dean of women, Ethel Hunley Coldwell has taken a keen interest in J J all of the campaigns waged on the campus, including those for the Frieiid- i ship war finid and the Red Ci ' In addition she has been advisor to all the yi war work midertaken by the Women ' s League. She received state-wide rec- ognition when she was appointed a member of the advisory committee to the women ' s department of the State Council of Defense. She was a member of the committee which recommended and organized the University Ambulance Corps, together with classes in nurses ' aid. Chloe S. Clarke of the home economics department has reached housewives ' centers in the Seattle public schools, with enrollment of 1.200 women, through a special class for jiublic school home economics teachers. Men detailed from the naval training sta- tion have been instructed in large (luantit.v cooking in the Commons by Miss Clarke. L;irgely through the counsel of the home economics department, tin- station g;illey became the most et ' licient in the country. Even song has its war uses, and Dean Irving .M. f 4k Gleii of the college of tine arts, and .Mrs. Lida SdiirmiM ' , j (7 instructor in singing, have generously used their time if ' tV -V I t.,i..,,t ;,, ,,- i;..f i,...,..(; , i , ;f.,k .,t (■...... a " . ' 9 " - ' tab ' iit in war relief benetits and rci ' itals at ( ' amp v V " " : Iemb ' rs of (he base hospital cori)s. the R. O. iw i_::!5ki m m m DTYLLC J T. ( ' .. ami tlu ' amliulaiicc coi ' iis fcccivtMl many Icrtiiros on anatomy. li i:icn - ami sanitation from E. Victor Smith, assistant protVssor of zoolojry. The tood value of jrrayfisli and spawned salmon was invcstifratcd by Mr. Smith with reference to the possibilities of the war-time menu. Physical drill, riHe drill, and bayonet fighting; has been taii ,dit the R. O. T. ( " . companies by Clare V. Sexsmilh of the department of physical education. Stephen T. Miller came to the school of busiiu ' ss admhiistration last October as professor of transportation. He was freely called upon for gov- ernment work, inchidinfr investigations for the Macy commission, the federal fuel administration, the proposed gas schedule and a six weeks ' course in transportation in the (piartermaster stores course. His services proved so valuable that during the second (piarter he was delachid finm chiNS work to sjieiid his entire time on government investigations, linice D. .Mmlgett. as- sistant professor of insurance, made an analysis of tin- military and naval insurance law for the northwest division of the Red Ci-oss. He conducti ' d special investigations for the United States Bureau of Labor on the problem of co-ordinating the labor supply and labor need in the northwest shipping industry. Rexford G. Tugwell. assistant professor of marketing, contributed a study of food prices for the ilacy commission on shipyard troubles. He assisted the fuel administrator of the state in making a preliminary survey and was an investigator for the state food commission. Besides the services enumerated, various other members of the faculty have labored tirelessly in lines of endeavor less spectacular, but no less es- sential to the suceessful prosecution of the war. w ; HE na ' ' :xliiiii l(iii lilihuil " llhiiirn fniiii life) ACtlVltlES m DTYLLC m Managerial Department of the A. S. U. W. s W ( ail Wilson Daily Eloii Gilbert Tytv ( ' . W. Vanderveer Traek El HUT Leader Crew- Walter Hodge Debate Till ' ] most striking exaini)le of wom- en moving qnietly and efficiently into ixecutive jjositions left vacant by tile mill (luring the war emergency, is iliat of .Margaret leany Younger. In tile aiisciicc of her husband. J. Arthur VouiigiT. wild is serving in the T ' nited States army, .Mrs. Vuuuger has acted !is cashier and iiookkeejier of liie A. S. U, W. and secretary to the eight finan- cial managers representing the major activities on the Campus. Mrs, Younger has surely demonstrated her capacity to pi-oceed smoothly and competently, to the best advantage of the A, S, V. W. The managers and the activities which they represent are as follows: ' laud C, Hunt Football. basketliiiU, wrestling, tennis, Mrs. Voimger AX ' onien ' s athletics, canoe lionse. etc, Daiwiii Stiulent Manager CO-OPERATIVE BOOK ST( )K 10 Tile liiiversity Book Store represents the largest single activity under the control of the A. S. U. W. During the present year it will have transacti l business to tlie amount of $70,000. Pearcy Dearie has been elected man- ager of the book store by the Board of Control, and it is largely to his personal guidaiK-e that it has been so successful. ICverett McRae has served the stuilent boily during the past two years as assistant manager, and deserves much credit for his wurk. lAj iHQ m 3TYLLC M □ H B oar I ' rcsidi ' iil Xu-v J ' ifsi.lcnt Si-fi ' ( ' t ir - o f Control OKFICKKS Floyd Ellis Eihvai ' d Swaiisoii ( ' a) lici ' iiir l urn iil Daviil ' Plioiiison Thomas AUlerson FAfTLTY MEMBERS William T. (ioi-siicli ALI ' MXI MEMBERS Mildiv.l Loriiijr Colin ' . l) -mi ' iit Wvli,. Hemphill GRADUATE REPRESENTATIVE Wilbert Slemmons SENIOR REPRESENTATI VES Walter Hodgv Edward Rosliiig JUNIOR REPRESENTATIVES Erma AVanicr ] IarniiiTitc l rufo-o-ei ' hort ' SOPHOMORE R EPR l SENTATl VE Eloii Gilhfi-t The Board of Control is an annually elected rei)resentative t; ' overuing organization for the entire student body of the University. The Board is made up of three members of the faculty, three alumni, one graduate student and seven undergraduates. The Board of Control includes within its jurisdiction all matters rehiting the student body as a whole and to tlic student couiuiniiity. The Board decides all questions arising in connection with these matters. The Board appoints a general manager. Avho has the financial control of all branches of athletics, musical organizations and debating and oratorical contests. iBIBI nB JTYLLC jDlInl The Senior Council Li .S-u K o-K IIcliii Bcniutt I ' hrUtiiir ThnmaH EnicHt Camiihill Einil,,, UusilnnnKl I ' (Ii- ' ijiik l-ruilrix I ' or If Mdilmr Mrllmuihl filiil Slliplinil MEMBERS Cliainiian, Enu ' st Campbell Monroe Sanders Francis Perry Errol Rawson Paul Shepherd Helen Bennett Mayme ]MeDonald Christine Thomas Rosamond Parsons The Sciiiiir ( ' oiinril consists of nine nifniliri-s of the senior class wlui arc jironiinent on the caini)us. The mcmliers of the Council are a])pointcd by the president of the senior class, and it serves entirely as an advisory body. Mat- ters of stvident discipline may be considered by this organization, and it has tin- privilege of making I ' ecommendations to the Faculty Discipline with regard to the disposal of such matters. It is also the .source of many proposals for the general ■welfare of Washington students. HE mm o DTYLLC sua HE igl Miss .Sirihiii FIRST CABINET Una Midillctoii President lartlia Joliiison Vice-President Jean AVatson Secretary Ebba Daiilin , Treasurer Ella Kicliter Membersiiip Coiiiniittce Gladys Taylor Meetings Coniniittee Aiiiie Holmes Ti nance Conindttee Helen Miller World Fellowship Louise Gates .-. Social Sei ' vicc Ruth Ilaslett Bible Helen Koller Association News Rebecca Hawthorne Deputation Christine Thomas Social Ruth Greenleaf Visitation Louise Coleman Reporter Dorothy Anderson Conference TIH ' ] Vouiij; ' Women ' s Christian Association on the campus aims " to nuike a better Christian of every woman wlio bears the name, to make the Chris- tian life comiti ' ehcnsible and compellingly atti-active to tliosc wlio liave not yet found their way into it. and to make the community lifi ' of tiie I ' niver- sity truly Christian. " I ' roiri a UKMnbershiii of . " ll!!! in 1!M. " . i| lias " jrowii to a nieniliership ol ' . " i4(i. ii has ten main connnitlees, eacli willi sulidivisions to t«)tal about thirtvtivc. I [a][ac oo ns 3oIO [DC JTYLLC WM Y. w. c. A. SKCOXI) CAl ' .lXKT Iniiniiaii Martha .Jolinsoii ' ic-(-( ' liairmaii ..Riitli Slawsoii ' 1 Sccri ' tai- - iM-iiia Warner l l H CO-M-MITTKE CHAIRMEN ,, (Alice Diiiiii Dorothy Jones |, ' iii.i,i,.p (Rosamond Parsons (Geraldine Coffin Worhl K. ' llowship Grace Colton J |Frauces SkajrcrUuul [Antoinette Micliea ♦V ' V I i ' X ' ial Service Helen Bennett .. ' !, 1 J [Lucile Powlison Martha . olnisoii P.ihh- Stiiilv Ki ' nia Warner jEnjjenin ( Jarratt Social Grace Weaver Conference Dorothea Presley . . - (Marjorie Dammaun Deputation Anne Seelev Association News, n-, , -. t i,- Lvelyn Wallin ,, , , . Kuth Shnvson iC-nna V. irayt Mem bt ' l ' Sllip , ,. . ,,, • „ ,„ ijrrace iiinyart ' (Afirie P avtei Committee of Ten -,,., , . ,• (iviiiie i ia ui Alihlred Larson THE Second Cabinet of tiie Y. W. C. A. has just experienced its first year on the campus. Tliere is but one other such cabinet in the riiiteil States. Tiie members are chosen from the sub-cominittee cliairmen and elected by tlie First Cal)iiiet. Its ol)ject is twofold : to act in an advisory capacity to tlie First Cabinel and In briiii; In llie iiienilierslii|i nidie direc-ll . i|Ueslii)iis iil ' ]iuliey and information of tin ' work carried on liy tin ' arioiis (it ' |)arlineiits of the Asso- ciation. lUl BEE 3TYE.LC " MM i KnirsI CnmpJn-U Majfii ' M OFKICEKS President Ernest ( ' aniplull Vice-President Harold .Moritz Treasurer , Carl Wilson Secretary ..Walter Hodge General .Secretary Charles L. Maxfield COM.MITTEES Instruct ion Arthur Heardsley U ' harles Oehler Connnunity Boys Clubs OfellJohnson Employment Kenneth ilorford ytudent Volunteer Paul DeBruyu Foreign Service John Minich Deputation Paul W ' ood Gospel Team George Beardsley Social Richard R. ( ' larkc I ' lililicity Mark Haas Charles Looo. Iiitcrchiirrli _,,, . ... , . I Paul Shepherd [lilac a[ 3TYLLE Ml K @ao@ w i i iiv i y i. -. •»;. . «. . .. iiixoii f;. ll.anUhii MfiifonI lliiiiln C ' liniiliill Wowl I. IlKinhliii MuTflilil Clarki SiKiiliiiil »ils„ii nE nin BEE JTYE-Li: W M w omen L e a g u e K.iiiiHir,! Alaivh I. 11117 Glaf.ys Easterbrock OFFICKHS i ' rr i(lcnt Gladys Hasti-rhi-ook ' ici -l ' rrsi(li ' iit C ' lii ' ist ill! ' Thomas ScciTtai-y ' Dofotliy lii ' vis ' ri-i ' asiirci- I diili I ' .i-awlcy EXKCI ' TIVE COMMITTEE ( ' li airman Mildred Larson Senior Representative.. ..Adele Hoppoek Junior Representative Lola Friars Sojihomore Representative. .Edith Rice l- ' rcshman Representative ..Vivian Robe M HE Woman ' s League, eonjposed of all the women registered in the I ' ni- I versity, works entirely for the interest of the eollege women. It stands for their close eo-operatiou and friendship, all working together for a greater AVashington. A general reorganization of the Wmuen ' s League has been made tiiis year, witli the aim of bringing every woman in college into some phase of women ' s activities. The activities have been greatly increased with the introduction of the Student Advisory Committee and the Greater Washington Committee, under whose supervision are the amateur dramatic groups, discussion clubs, sports for sport ' s sake, industrial trij)s and War Relief work. The Women ' s i eauiie lielie ( ' s in I he (■(inserxal imi of I he energies of college women, and lo this end has worked onl liie I ' oiiil Aclixily system, liii ' h limits the numlicr of activities in -wliicli omi ' n may pari icipat ' diii ' iug the year. i E3C El DTYLLC 319 Si? r. ffobf .1. Itnmuu-k I.. Iiiiiis C. riiniiian a. r.iiilirhimik n. lliriM il. I.aiaml gc m %i 4i ' 0 Jlf 1 :,;;;: ...: ' ' " ' i - MM ITYLLC ]a||9| G I i T y Staff Eiiitor-iii-(_ ' liiL ' f GcrtiiHk- SeliriMiK-r Business JlaiiaprtT Eton Gilbert (. ' ampus ... .Helen Kielini Florenee Logan OrfTHuizatioiis .Conrad Hrevick Florenee Rof ers Franeis Davies Mark Haas Creigh Cunninprham Debate ...Grace McKinney Gladys Swartz Bose-lie Jack Garrigan Drama Ruth Kerr -Military . ...Gertrude Schreiner I )i:i ' . HT. 1 i:. ' T .M AX A( ; fks Woman ' s Athletics .Men ' s Athletics .. . Margaret Lesser Sherman Mitchell clarence ' oleman Society. Music Margaret Crahan Glass Editors Eber Angle, Seniors Jeanette Hainsworth. Junior Caroline Moore. Sophomores Clarion Carrigan, Freshman I ' hotographs ilarie Leghorn Wallace Streng Alice Sundstedt George Pierrot Editor luriel King Hilda AYetzel ART STAFF .Sara Vinsonhaler Cartoonist .Leighton Wood Ruth Tunander Maurine Hiatt Franklin Sly Charles Bell Mrs. Piekering Flovd Schmoe i ' oH Gilbert Gertruile tsLlirtiiier BE inia [DC DTYLLC IN w s . i W .U.Aiiiii. Leaser lliihm Srhnioc l.rithorn UillnrI Oaricg CmiHltinliif Slinillilrill rnihaii .;. Ciini. iiii sill Milrhill I i ixoii ia rr l.oijan ricrrot M. runiiiiln □c o I 1 Daily Staff For First Semeste IvIitor-in-Cliirr .11. Slici-iiiaii .Milclicll Assistant I ' Mitoi- Allkr Milchdl ADVISOHV HOAKI) .Miiij;iirrl Cralian l ' " l(irrncc Ijojiaii George Pierrot i;i)IT()HI. l, WKITKRS (iiidruii Aiidcrscii .Mack Haas Anna .MoiMi COl ' V KKADKRS J. Ebcr AiiR-lc Klca ■ Mriirrw Helen Riehni Kfiiest Oertel leaiiiiette llains i)i-t li -Jaek (. ' arrif ' an Wilbur Patehin Carlton Hillyafd SPECIAL RKPOKTEUS Society Helen Gooile Sports Clarence Coleman Exelianges Arthur Nelson ■ REPORTERS Dorothy .Tones Florence Rogers Alice Sundstedt .Margery Sands Rupert Hamilton Margaret Lesser Dorothy Black Gerald Bath Marion Carrigan I ' lgar Brown Gladys Swartz Caroline iloore Anne Crotdey Gertrude Sater Katherine Mendcnhall .Marie Leghorn Evva Clark Isabel Perry Irvine Armstrong (xilbert Foster Business Manager Carl Wilson Assistant Business ] Ianager Fred Winian Circulation Manager Floyd Hamel MM S)i( ' rmaii Milclicll— Ccirl Wilsuii BIE SEl nioE 3TYLLC: BI W iiiiiiii Kiiiii Haas Crouleii ..„„ Utnit Dirksv Blurk u llroii Ci ajwn Kin It: AlHlrrxoi, Hn nil .■iiriirlll I ' niit Foster Itn on r llillllilril Srtiicincr an iltinun ■ ' " » I. ,11111 II I ' irrrnt Wi rsham i w a Qc ma m PI • HYE.Li =in| |HI Daily Staff For Second Semester lOditof ill liicl Mike Miti ' hfll AssofiMic Ivlihir lolm ]i. ( " arrifraii i:(lil( ii;il Assislaiil .Kdjrar Urown Kililoriiil Assislniil William Kiii ' i i ADVISOKV l-.OAKl) II. Sli.Tiiiaii Mit. ' hfll (inn- ' ;-!- J ' icrnit Florciifc Logan WOMAN ' S STAFF ICdilor lli ' lfii Hii-liiii Assistant Alice Sundsti-dt Socict V ; ■. Eleanor McGrew Siiml .Gertrude Sclireiner Frank Da vies Edwai ' d Swanson Ernest Oertel Caroline Afoore SPORT STAFF ( " larenee Coleman SPECIAL WRITERS .Mark Haas COPY READERS Margaret Lesser Gilbert Foster Ai ' tliui ' Nelson .Tea net te Hainsworth Wilhiir Patchin reporti-:ks Rupert Ilainillon Katlieriiie Kief Irvine Armstrong (Jeraid P.atli ] Iargery Sands Marie Leghorn Ada Reynolds Fl ' Vi ei ' .ci- Rogers Gertrude Sater Eleanor Dickson (iladys Swartz AL ' rnm Carrigan Clirystel Guenther Lynwood Fix Evva Clark Patneir- IMnlliern Business Manager ..Carl Wilson Asssistant Husiness Manager _Fred Wiman Cireulalion Manager J ' loyd Hamel " Mike " Mitchrll—Carl Wilsan nE DD 48 1 mgton s SPKIXG atlik ' tU ' s v ' l ' on in full swiiiji ' oiii ' year ago before .spring: vacation. Then came the war, and it put an end to athletics. Athletes began to enroll for war service. The drain start etl about April 15, and it ha.s been steady ever since. lars seemed no respector of atidetes, for lie took captains, stars, subs and men with nothing but lots of promise with ecpial abandon. While declaration of war last year put a sudden stop to all spring sports. the I ' niversity has come back this year to keep two of its four major sports, while a third likely Avould have been retained could competition have been obtained. Haseball alone suffered death at our own hands, while crew died lieiaus( of iis eliniinalion at Stanford and (alirnrnia. Track an l tennis, de tiant like, lia c cunie bark just as strongly as e -er. War has a peculiar and consistent demand for athletes. They are favored for commissions as ofificei-s and their presence in the I ' anks is more welcome, per- haps, than that of other types of men. Figures do not tell half so potently the sacrifice of Washington ' s athletic men as the mere statement that in not a single spoi ' t this year has more than one letter M " inner turned out. In the loss of ieller winnei ' s I here are seniors Iki ha c sei- c(l llieir lime on athlelie learns l»ul a certain percentage woidd naturally lie giaduaied. liut another plaee where losses are even more of a blow is fi ' oiii the, i-anks of the fresliiiieii and sophomores, who have lieeii " coming up fast. " Wi MM BE = ITYFF I— lOHQl □I B Washington ' s 1917-1918 athletic record is practically that of green men. In football, basketball, crew and track the same storv holds good, liut the uj record of the green men brings no discredit upon their University, for, while W K they were seldom winning men, they were fighting men, and the losses they M experienced were, for the most part, close and hard fought. Not satisfied with his inroads upon 1917 football material before the season opened. Mars stepped in before the Thanksgiving day game and called Ray Gardner, one of the three veterans of the squad. His was the only loss during the season, but it Avas a big one, for Gardner was a real factor in the team play. The senior rule will take Captain Mui ' phy, Anderson and Rawson loi ' the coming year. The call to service has been answered by the eligibles Gaptain-elect Ross Williams, Roy Knudson, Willis March, Charles Logg, Mal- colm Moran, John Saunders, Almon Bogardus and Harold Copeland. The big struggle hit basketball hard enough before its season opened so with a willing, but inexperienced scjuad. ' ashington linished its season without losing a man. Eight of the nine men on the 1917 crew were in service and the ninth graduated before the call for candidates was issued. Here, too, an entirelj ' new eight would have been necessary had Washington been able to schedule any regatta. Baseball would have found no letter winners on hand, although a few of last year ' s best prospects returned. Lack of money was given as the chief reason for dropping this sport. Promising freshmen last year gladdened the heart of Track Coach Vander- veer, and he looked forward to this year with high hopes, until nearly all his hopefuls went to war. But a few remain, yet the vet eran coach started out to do his best with the littlei material left. The average student regrets tlie decrease in competition with other uni- versities, but as for his own athletic career, it is better, for the war has given intramural athletics an impetus that it never before has experienced here. And for Washington ' s athletes in service the student body has but one wish: that they will develop the old teamwork for Uncle Sam that they used to under N Dobie and Conibear. and score the winning touchdown for Uncle Sam in his bucks across the German line. U .iiitlllill w e a s o n .Miiililni WHEN the going became too fast for Rome, Rome finally fell. Napoleon and, long before him. Alexander the Great, had things just about their own -way, wheu along came a stumbling block. Coming down to more modern days, there was Jack Johnson, in the sport world, who was all but fistic ruler of the world when something happeiird. Just as something happened to the elassic examples mentioned, so did sometiiing hap- pen to Washington, recognized monarch of the western wearers of the oleated shoe and exponents of footViall. Washingtcui had nine successrul caniiiaiizus In ils ci-edil before soiiiel liiiii; lia]i]iened, and, like iiiosl oT llie (•lassie refel ' eiices. wai ' In ' ouglit aluiut tliis souiethiug. Like all good josci ' s who have j)i ' eceded Washington, there are any innnluT of aliliis that will serve to show why Washington did not make tin- score ten straight. But. summing them all in a few onls, the reason for the first defeats can be laid to the war. t ' ollege (i]iened two weeks later llian nsnal. but the conference season started at the sanu- liuie as usual. •In ]iast year.s two or three weeks more pranice time, wilii |ii-eseason games, has sudiced to build a sii ing eleven Ironi the veterans who returned and the IVw new men chosen to take the plaees oT llie niissiiig ones, r.iil Ibis year there were no -elerans and niigiiiy few men to take tlir i laees of the missing ones. It was a proposi- U □I MM He DTYLLC IB W Ld ' ♦ -v-e 4? Kron ield tion of callinji forth the leserves, drilling- them huri-iedly and thvowiiij;- tlieiu into battle without uivin ' ; ' them suttioient simiihited warfare. When the varsity met and defeated Wliitman in the tirst game of the season, it did not look like a seasoned team, but it had one strong quality, and that was fight. The eleven was new. it made mistakes, it was weak in spots, but it fought every inch of the way. and it won out in the first game. The Golden Bear, after three years of trying, got his revenge in the annual Washington-Cali- fornia battle on Berkeley field. The break in the purple and gold ' s long string of victories was decisive, the score being 28 to 0. In this game, as in the opener and all tlirough the sea- son, gameness and fight were the outstanding features of the varsity ' s play. The improper conditioning of the squad for the hot weather experienced at Berkeley was responsible for a their collapse in the second quarter. Coach Hunt, a " cold weather " man, had not figured on the increased temperature of California and his men were not trained down for the heat. A defeat was not the signal for the death of all spirit behind the football team, but rather brought out more of the old determination among the students, and the welcome given the returning warriors at 6 :15 on the morning of their homecoming rivaled any reception a winning eleven has had in the present college generation. The student welcome heralded the birth of a new Washington spirit, a " just as good loser as winner ' ' attitude, with fight for its cornerstone. Rawson And fight was evident in the next home game, that against Oregon Agricultural college, whose eleven was practically conceded the contest with W ashington before the opening whistle. The Aggies stacked their best against the purple and gold veterans of a half season, and when the sinking siui of that memorable Satur- day cast its murky rays on the last play, the two teams left the field with the score a — tie, but the Aggies an outplayed eleven. The locals had victory within their grasp on three occasions to the Aggies ' once, but it was not the dav for them to score. HUE mm 3TYLLC m Blake a n ' iUiai. The rniiiirkalilc sliowiii - ut ' the :irMty in tliiit j; ' :iiui ' maili ' tlic stiidi-iit liilliiw in;; iiKirc liii|icl 111 lowarti I lie rliaiici-s a};a iiisl l imcslai- l icl . ' ' asliinj;liiii Slatr ciillcp-c iiiai-liiiir. The 1 ' i 1 1 1 Ilia 1 1 it rs wri-c held to one toiicliilown li - till- ()rrL;()ii A i ' irs, and (■(iiiipa I ' at i r scores iiiadr llic locals look almost stroiijr ciHHi li to hold tlir Diet , men scoreless, also, lint they didirt. ' I ' lie ' riiaiiksjiiviii ' - day ame marked Wasliiiifrton ' s first defeat by a north- wt ' steni eh-veii since 1!I()S. The ci-imson and {rrey matched a veteran team against the var- sity, and jn ' oved .jnst two touclidowns .stronf er. the final seore being 14 to 0. It was no hopeless shntonl lor Washing ' ton, however, as there were times when a score appeared within reach. But riillmaii found .scoring a hard proposition, and her two siiecessfid attempts at goal resnlted afti ' r twice as many had been repulsed almost in the shadow of the cross bars. The defensive work of the local team was wonderful ; the offensive was the factor tliat was ima])le to cope with the new champions. A new coach, new men and unusual condi- tions would make the success of any team ' s season uncertain, but Washington has no com- plaint to make regarding the record of its foot- hall team for the 1917 season. Coach Hunt demonstrated that he can instill fight and build up a strong defensivej in a team, even though ♦ it cannot assimilate the fine points in a short season ' s time. The new men who were looked upon as worthy to perpetuate the records made in the days of Mucklestone. ( " oyle. Anderson, Seagrave, Hunt and the long line of old stars, gave the best they had. and they made their GiUuUj opponents work hard for every foot they gained. And now Washington, as a football power, stands on a footing eiiual to that of the other coast colleges. Perhaps she never will boast of an athletic record as imposing as that of her nine football teams. But neither, perhaps. will that record ever be equaled by another institution. Washington ' s football teams mmII go on, winning and losing, perhaps, but winner or loser, the same spirit of good sportsmanship, the fair fight ami the best there is in evei-y man to the last whistle will characterize the pla -. A lUifjardus Lngij Theisen m [DC lAl Hunt. Coach JTYLLC: I N C I D E N T A L L Y Bm Meisnest. Manager Coa rap Claude J. Hunt n Ernest ilurpliy Captain-elect Ervin Dailey Student Manager.. ..Darwin Meisnest THE SEASON SCORES October 13 — Whitman 7 October 27 California 28 November 10 0. A. C. November 29 V. S. C. 14 The Yell Staff — King John Thompson, Dukes Fred Knowltou, Bobbie O ' Bi ' iiMi and Donald Hicks. Washington 13 Washington Washington Washington Yell Staff u 1 w [5c ana m :□ p 56 K TYLLC MM M 1917 Football Team i M Ernest Murphy. Captain . . Fullbafk Ervin Dailey, Captain-elect Left half Raymond Gardner Right half Ross Williams Quarterback Malcolm Moran Fullback Artliur Theisen Left end Roy Knudson Left end Arthur Anderson Left tackle Buel Blake Left guard Charles Logg Center Harry Kronfield Right gnard Willis March Right tackle Errol Rawson .: Right end James Gilluly . ' . Right end n The Squad nuc 3D O [DC DTYLLC SUP 4« . . B ' , ■ ' " ' ' a«« . iHHI 1 - -r.,.. Freshman Football THP] freslimaii football team representing the University during the 1917 season made a record as impressive as any of its predecessors, and was considered by many superior to any first year team that has been devel- oped here. The team won all its season ' s contests, and in addition furnished the varsity with virtually all the opposition it had during tlie practice periods. Material aplenty turned out under Coach Archie Carlson, and his hardest task was to select the proper combination. That his men were able to adapt themselves quickly was demonstrated by the fact that in their regular games they used one style of play, while in practice against the varsity they were continually obliged to use plays which opposition conference teams were ex- pected to use against the tii-st team. Xo freshman team ever rendered more valuable service in a training season than did that of 1917. In the freshman squad were a number of certain varsity men for the coming season, men who developed considerably under Coach Carlson and on whom Coach Hunt is pinning his 1918 hopes. The i-eturn of these players is strongly hoped for by both the coach and students. The freshman regulai ' s awarded sweaters were: Captain Townscnd. Magowan. Shiel, Hutchinson, liurlinganic. Hainswortli. I5rnson. Wood. Roegncr. Brooks and Lane. FKOSII SCORES Frosh 26 — Franklin 13 Fi ' osh 21 — Qiuhmi Ainie 7 mm in □l[ni sk B 3TYE.LC ( ( President Secretarv-Treasurer w OFFICERS -Foster McGovern ..Ervino ' Cook IS n Club Ernest Murphy Malcolm Moran Raymond Gardner Ervin Dailey Arthur Theisen Errol Rawson James Gilluly Roy Knudson Stanley Riddle Arthur Anderson MEMBERS Willis March Buel Blake Ross Williams Harry Kronfield Charles Logg Erving Cook Wilson Ide Charles Rogers Cecil Jamieson Paul Holbrook Foster McGovern Leonard Ma.sui Blaine Gibson Harry Sellick Byron Foreman George Sartoris Wilbert Slemmons Almon Bogardus Harold Gray Audrey Beem 1 MM ml IPC ITYLLC M i w M Basketball Season IT wa.s a rather checkered season, the basketball year ol ' IMIS. Marred In- dis- appointineuts, spoiled by close defeats and dismal Iroiu the standpoint of g:araes won, it was brilliant because of the true fighting spirit prevalent. As to its artistic success, the season is a hard one to compute. In " ■ l fc the light of the odds against which the team worked, some ' ITTj 1 small measure of success can be attached. The first call for basketball material and sul)S(M|ucnt a])])eals failed to brin i out a single letter winner. .V trio, looked njion as certain basketball material, was unable to report. The squad wliich Coach Hunt amassed was small and the men, for the most part, had little other than prep school or intramural experience. Development of a team was slow and highly experimental. The preliminary games showed that the team i)lay was ragged, and not until a victory M ' as scored over the 361st Infantry team from Camp Lewis did hopes rise. The confei ' enee season opened with two games against the Oregon Agricultural college, M ' hose experienced and machine-like team took both contests with comparative ease. Two weeks were spent in preparation for Washington State Cook. Captain-Elect college, and the results in this series formed something of an □ QC inlH 11 He IT YFFI anti-climax. The first game was a heart rending ' close defeat, but in the second the varsity snatched victory in the last fcAV minutes of the play. The trip to Oregon, in Mhieh botli Oregon institutions were met in a two- game series, was disastrous as to re- sults. The Aggies took both games at lioine by one-sided scores. The Uni- versity of Oregon, admittedly a medi- ocre five, added two more losses to the varsity string chiefly because the purple and gold men could not speed up and score the winning point when within striking distance. In the final game at home against tlu ' University of Oregon, the varsity, aftn- having been defeated in a five-minute overtime game the niglit before, speed- ed up to real form and administered the only decisive defeat of the season. Erving Cook, guard, played the most consistent game of the season, and was rewarded by election to the captaincy for 1919. Cecil Jamieson, center, was in every game, as was Wilson Ide. for- ward. The other positions were held by several men in turn, although " Tramp " Murphy, who reported late. managed to hold his guard position once he made the squad. Paul Holbrook played forward in enough games to make the fifth letter, but at various times the lineup included Gilluly, Nel- son, Charles, Slack and Dahl. Next season ' s outlook at this time is l)right, for the only losses to the squad by graduation will be those of Murphy, Charles and Slack. m LJ iDlQ MM ITYLLJ DO] I I 151 The Varsity Basketball Team No captain clci ' tcil tor season. Ki ' ving Cook Captaiii-ek ' ct Claude .J. Hiiiil ( " oach Darwin Mrisiiest Manager THE TEAM Wilson Idf For vai-d Paul Holbrook Forward Cecil Jamiesoii Ceuter Ernest Murphy Guard Krviiig; Cook (luard SUBSTITUTES James Gilluly. Perry Charles, Albert Slack and Aad Dahl SCORES Jan. 25 Washington 8, vs. 0. A. C. 19 Jan. 26 Washington 8, vs. 0. A. C. 19 Feb. 7 Wa.shington 26. vs. W. S. C. 28 Feb. S Washington 25, vs. W. S. C. 21 Feb. 15 Washington 9, at O. A. C. 41 Feb. 16 Washington 12. at 0. A. C. 36 Feb. IS Washington 17. at Oregon 19 Feb. 19 Washington 20, at Oregon 27 Mar. 2 Washington 24, vs. Oregon 27 Mar. 3 Washington 33. vs. Oregon 17 |gc [□IS n ITYELC 3S1 WIXMXC; t LASS TEA.M Till ' sophomores won the interchiss series. The tea ni included Randall Crawford (cap- tain), Stuart Guenther, Lee Bricker, Howard Burke and Cedrie Nes- bitt. WIXNIXCJ FKATERXITY TEAM Delta Kaiipa l jisilon won the interfraternity liasketball c h a ni pion- ship for 1918. The line- up was: Edwin Dailey. lioderick Falconer, Ross V i 1 li a m s, JI o r t on 1 iakcr. W. R a n d a 11 ( ' rawford and ( " larent ' i ' Coleman. BEE Delta Kappa Ep.silon (Quintette )□ o MM. DTYELC MM Freshman Basketball F( »i; I lie lirsl liinc since its csliililisliiiiiMil llii ' :ill I ' l-osli liaskcl liall Icjiiii wen I I lirciiiuli :i siicccssriil scMsim. Tin- iii:ili ' i-i:il ' ();icli .Mcisiicsl li:i l lo worlc willi was ol ' llic liiicsl i|U:ililv .lliil sIkhiIiI he of[ liclp lu llii- varsiiy ik-xI season. Although liaii(licai)])e(l throughout the year hy numerous iajuiius, the baby live was able to niaintaiu its fast pace, humbling several of the fastest high sehool teams in the city. The younprslers vere frefpipntly matched against the varsity and always gave them a hard lij;lil. The all liosli team is now con sidered as a training school for llie varsity and no doulii w ill liiriiish ample material for future Washington fives. The members of the squad wlio were awarded .ierseys are : Captain Douglas Cairns, Dick Clarke, Dewey Webb. Roderic Falconer. Harry Sielk, Oscar Olson. Clinton Sohns, Donald Frye. JTYLLC W i W t 1 1 n ALTHOUGH the 1918 wrestling ' team did uot win the eont ' erence title, nevertheless it finished one of the most sneeessful seasons in recent years unrler the tutelage of Coach Arbuthnot. With Captain Foster McGovern the only member of last year ' s five available, the situation seemed rather dubious at the start because of the g-reat lack of suitable material. However, after two months of hard and consistent work several of the squad showed marked ability and gradually the team assumed form. In a preliminary meet, with the Seattle Y. M. C. A., two weeks before the Oregon meet a conference ruling declared Jlenzel. heavyweight representative, ineligi- ble. On top of this, Sellick was forced to enter the meet handicapped witii a broken wrist. In spite of these obstacles, the varsity grapplers were in top form and won the first match that has been won in recent years by a one-sided score. Leonard Masni represented the varsity in the 115-pound class and was the highest point winner on the team for the season. Blaine Gibsctn went in the 125 division, Harry Sellick in the 135 weight. Captain Foster McGovern in the 148 class, while " By " Foreman was the heavyweight contender. The following week the team traveled to Corvallis to meet the Oregon Aggies. With the same lineup, the quintet lost to the Aggies by a large score. The Washington men gave away Aveight in every division rather than win the meet by forfeit, thus entering the match greatly handicaiiped. The endeavors of Coach Arbuthnot are to be commended fiu-. despite these handi- caps, he developed a remarkably strong squad. McGovern. Captain Arbuthnot. Coach ! eUick. Captain-Elect MM 65 [oc JTYLLE lAj ' nii; ' Ai;siT w i;i;s ' n,i (; tiiam ll;i|-i-y Srili.-k Im)sIci- Mel i . fill. • Iiinics Arlini liTKil ' :i|i|:iin elect ..( ' ilplaili .( ' oach Tin; TKA.M .( ' uiiaid .Masiii 1]. " ) jiouiids ilaiiic Jihsou 12 " ) pounds lari-y Scllick ...: i;{r ]»oiiii(ls ' osier .Mcdoveru US pomids ■ loii I ' oreiiian .-. 158 pomids S ' ()i;i;s Jlarcli :i — Oreyoii II s. asliiiii;(on ' • ' - .March Ki—O. A.C. Ji: vs. Washin ' toii li ' Tlir SijiKliI MM m MM JME DTYLLC HB c w I DURING the summer mouths the student body was greatly shocked by the announcement of the accidental death of Coach Couibear through a fall from a fruit tree. Endeared in the hearts of the university world through his years of long service in the aciinatic sjiort, he left behind him a host of friends. Owing to Coach Conibear ' s death, Edwin Leader, former varsity crew football man, was secured to control our destinies on the water. With the drop- ping of intercollegiate regattas, interclub and interclass races will be sub- stituted this spring and will be held Junior Day. Gold medals will be present- ed the winning crews. As the Tyee is going to presss. Coach Leader announced the lineup of the first varsity. They are: Steele Lindsay, co.xswaiu; Byron Foreman, sti ' oke; Stuart Guenther, 7; Henry Kronfleld, 0; Dave Kronfleld, 5; I Eoy Burquet, i; Cecil Willis, 3; Dave Baldwin, 2 and Captain; Robert Shafer, bow. in He :tyllc a i Coach Vander Veer IBB PI i T a ttpKospr: I never kKOSPECTS are certainly fieree ' . I saw anything like it. J Jul the silUfitioii is due entirely to ilie |i:iiii()tisiii dl ' iii - lasi season ' s squad. " This is tile rcsi)onse given the Tyee re- poiicr by ( ' (lach Vander Veer last sprinfi-. With not a vctfi-an l)ack. i-oniljiiicd witii a totally ini ' xpcrieju-fd squad, the Irai-k season has taken on a ei-y ulooniy aspect as the Tyee goes to The first call, issued in the middle (if February met with an enthusiastic- re spouse on Ihe pait of the Freshmen hut the number of eligible trackmen having any experience whatever was very few. due to the (leph-ted coildilion of the U|)per elasses. The early spring training con- sisted in calisthenics and body building exercise ■ vhich was discontinued with the coining of tile balmy spring weather. However, with the coming of outdoor practices, the squad began to fall off and enter other branches of sport. On the cindei ' track the prospects are rather bright both in the middle distances and the sprints and hurdles. However, the total lack of material for the field events more than counterbalances whatever chances the coach has from the |iidinising appearance of the eindei- artists. Not a single a.spiraut has ])Ut in his appearance for the iiolevaull thus lar. althoiigli the jnmi)s are rather ])r(tniising. Washington will only ha ' e one representative in the weights team. In the sprints, ••(■|-nmb ' " Uailey. who is Ihe holder of nuinei-ous high selnxd records. lOrickson. Woolfolk and Corbitt are working up and tlown the track ElEi 3§113 HH DTYLLC every day, gettiug- iuto shape for tlie dashes and the quarter. In the hurtUes the coach is relying upon Dailey, Augersou and Woolfolk. Several of these aspir- ants are giving great promise and tlie coaeli believes that several of the men will at least develop to go in for seconds and thirds. However, this division promises to be the least of the coach ' s worries. In the distances there are several men who are roimding into form rapidly and who will undoubtedly win points in their events. Both Morford and Shepherd will represent Wa.shington in the half, the mile and two-mile. Shepherd is considered as especially promising material in the (|iiarler and the half and possibly the ndle. He will also be a member of the relay team. Nothing- but gloom overhangs the field side of the squad, for not one aspirant lias appeared thus far for the polevault, while the material in the high jump is hardly worth entering in a meet. In the broad jump, however, considerable hojie is being entertained as Dailey and Iiozarth are getting otf well in practice. In the weights the outldok is not quite as unpromising. Although Bozarth is the only representative in this dixision he should be high man in the weights. However, there is a total absence of material out of which to train second and third string men. In spite of all these obstacles the little mentor is out on the cinders every day. giving all he has for the purple and gold. „, ;,,,,,, Tlinnnlt SZ HH! 3o][q] MM. u JTYLLC O S w Te n n 1 s 1918 WITH iKisrhall iiliolislicd as a major s|iiiiit; N|M it. ieiinis was {;ivcii a new iiii]K ' tiis as one of the ini(M)ri- aiil s]((irts (if tlio s|n-in ; season this vcar. While tennis )ias held a place on the iiiii (Msity sport calendar as a major sjiort lui- a number of years, it probably has never l)een j;;iven so much jirelimiuary at- icniion as granted to it this year. Other iioilhwest colleges also are featuring tiiinis along witli track as the big spring sports and war promises to build Tip. lailici- ilian tear down, the position of till ' iac(ni( ' t game in university circles. No letter men in tennis returned to college this season, although most of the veterans are back. The chief loss (luring the year was the enlistment in the navy of Ross Williams, who in his freshman year held the University rli;ini]iionsliiji. Additional courts -were promised the niiversity this spi ' ing, but none were in the making when the Tyee went to ])ress. Better system of handling the courts, however, was instituted at their ojjen- ing shortly after spring vaca- tion. After practice had been under way for some little time, dopesters tigiired thar the men who would wear the l)ur]ile and gold this year would be picked from among the following: I o ii r o e Sanders, Percy Clianilicr lain, Wilson Ide. 1 on Wal ler and Kitainiira. m □ p m n foe 3TYLL 11151 w Mis.1 Merrick — Miss Harrington Women ' s Athletics 1917 and 1918 W(».Mi:. " S;illilcli(S li:i r inail.- :i rccoid I his yvAv. Ninci- beloi-e liave turiioiUs ln ' cii Ml l;ii-};e or so enthusiastic. Tlic (•ai)a(it of llie gymnasiuiii and tlie athlclic field lias been taxed to the utmost with lii-onps of liaskclhall, lioclcey and haschall enlhusiasts. The S]iui-| lor S|)iirrs Sake i;i-(»ii|is and llic i;i-( ' ally iiincascd iiniiilici- iil ' i; iiinasiiiiii pcriiiils liiriird ovci- lo sdiiic s|ii)rl hy llic d( ' |iai-l nifiii (pT pliysical cdiicai iciii liavc lakcii care (if llic nuiiici-oiis rciiiiiiiiic lu ci-s ul ' athletics. S])ort for Sport ' s Sake was a new- idea oriitinated by the Women ' s League this year. I ' nder the leadership of Helen Hill, who is now in France, in hdckcN, l askcil)all and ha.seball were organized. Girls majoring in the depart- nicni of jiliysical education took charoe of the different classes and coached them. No credit was iiven for this work. However, the enthusiastic gi ' onps oT gills who have been filling the gym all year speak well Ini- llic Vashington girls ' love for sport for sporl ' s sake. Jessie B. Merrick and her assistants. Helen Har- rington and Irene Pray, have encouraged the girls in every iiossible way and as a result of the large turnouts and good material they have had great difliciilty in pick- ing the ari(His teams this year. ' I ' liey say lliat every cloud has a silver lining. It looked rallier dubious when the girls had lo give up crew when llic Xa al Training Station was built on Ihe gdU course, thus shutting off the way to the old crew Many sighs were heard in memory of the good times spent with old Xero and the graceful Co-ed. However, the increa.sed efliciency of other games has alr ady made up lor the loss of the crew, dearly as it was 1o (m1 b Washington girls. Miss Pray Q MM BEE ITYLLC MM Marguerite Brueggerhoff Vera Waite Gertrude Schieiner Leoitrt .Siindriuist Mayme McDonakI Ava Cochran Marion Griffttlis Hilda Wetzfl Grarr Einjart 1 mic jnllsl m ITYLLC MM m Women ' s Athletic Association i Jliiynie .McI oiiald President Lola Friais Vice rre.sideiil Evelyn Cooper Secretary Aura Eouell Treasurer Sl ' ORT KEl ' REf ENTATIVES Ci-ew Ava Cnchrau Basketball Leona Siind(|uist Hockey ; Hilda Wetzel Baseball Frances Fiske Tennis Gertrude Schreiner MEMBERS Dorothy Hudson Gladys Smith Mrs. Frances Langdon Velma Cochran Lucile Hyndman Daisy Spieseke Edna Bakewell Miriam Cole Emily Keith Helen Sutthoff Edith Rice Elinor Clarke Mildred Larson Lillie Stevensen Rosamond Parsons Evelyn Cooper Mayme McDonald I eona Sundquist Lillian Lonke Marjorie Dammann Nettie Moe Clyde Tucker Evelyn Wilson Dorothy Dimock Erma Morris Vera Waite Marion Griffiths Gladys Easterbrook Thelma Jlyer Nellie Weston Evelyn Owen Carlotta Elliott Marguerite Oathout Hilda Wetzel Leotta Morris Grace Enyart Alice Parchman Vonia Winter Lena Abel Lola Friars Helen Robb Lydia White Aura Bonell Ruth Frye Gertrude Schreiner Zelma Holman Bernice Brokaw Jane Good Adele Small Mrs. L. Anderson Anna Brueggerhoff Eugenia Garratt Anne Seely Ruth Haslett Marguerite Brue.ggerhoff .leanette Hainsworth Shirley Skewis Osceola House Bessie Butcher Anne Holmes Frances Skagerland Roberta Fisher Ava Cochran Dorothea Taylor The pur])ose of the W. A. A. is to ])roniote a hi ;]ier physical efficiency among the women of the Fniversity of Washington by fosteriug an interest in gymnastic and athletic activities. Ideals of the organization are spirit, technical skill, health and scholarship. A conference of the women ' s athletic associations of the Middle West was held in Chicago, April 11-12, 1918. The conference, the .second of its kind ever held in the T ' nited States, was rejireseiited by twenty-six colleges and univer- sities. Maynie McDonald rejiresented Washington. [HEE m ill -IP -:.;■: ' ■ ' j j! ! f BB III ' ipM ' " i. ■ ' , puBiiyniMi K — ' • 1 m 4 H ' HHIII V Wi ' f ' ' , 1 ' , ' ' ! V K • J fcit ' ' - ' , ' • « — K [ Mmi j ri ■ ' H . ' ' MK : Ui.... . - «-- • 1 ' ■i p N - ' " l pi , ITYLLC MM w Ei Field Day 1917 w; M).Mj;X ' S Field J)a , held iur ilic lirsL lime oil .M;iy L ' (;, l!)17, lias already cstiihlisiied iisclr as soiuetliiu}; which I he riiivcfsity docs ihiI want to fjive up, a SI) Iliiiiii which ihc W. A. A. hopes will be- (oiiie a tradilioii. It was inaugurated by the ' onii ' ii " s Atlik ' tic Association last year with Ihc li( |jc ihal ii would licconic an annual cMMii. Willi iliis ill mind the ' . A. A. has made |ilaiis loi- I he I ' .ilS Field Day to be jiveii some lime lowarils Ihc laiier i)arl of May. The r.llT Field Day j;Te v lioiii llie desii-c lo liiini athletics lor woiiien to a more iiroiiiiueut position in college activities. It was also planned as an occasion to invite coaches of high school sports and the members of high school athletic associations to T ' niversity games and thus bring them into closer contact with col- lege life and to arouse an interest and enthiisiam in sport for sport ' s sake. The first annual Co-ed Field Day was a great success. A good- sized audience packed the stands to witness the various events. The sophomores were the winnei-s in all the interclass contests — crew. baseball and hockey. Mayme McDonald, a .junior, won the title of women ' s single tennis championship and Gertrude Schreiner and Mayme ilcDoiuild won the interclass douliles championship. The deciding nialches had been held olV to be playe l on Field Day ami a gi-eat deal of interest was taken in ihe dilleiciu coniesis. MM iDlfOC D DTYLLC [ T h R mBi t a y? T HE Kegatta was the first event scheduled for Field Day aud was held on Lake Union from the Varsity Boat Club. Four shells went out, among them the Co-ed. Th? winners of the regatta were not judged for their speed but for their posture, appearance, oarsniansliip and the manner in whicli they loaded aud unloaded the Ijoats and ilic landing they made. The judges included Miss Jessie B. Merrick. Cuacli lliram Conibear, Miss Irene I ray and liss Helen Harrington. The sophomores won the race with S3 poinrs. The junior senior four came next with 81 2 3 and the fresh finished with T!t 1 -i. The lineup for the sophomore crew was: Dorothy Dimock. co.xswain ; Lulu Keller, 8; Eloise Ebright, 7; Maryheleu Whitlock (i : Kulli WrigliT. . " : Leura Parsons, i; Ruth Haslett, 3; Elsie Durr, 2; and Emilv Keith, 1. w Ellin Ejia 77 Senior Crew Fro.sli Cre JUNIOR CREW LINEUP Anne Holmes, coxswain. Leslie Davis, 3. Charlotte Wright, 4. Voiiia Winter. 2. : Iai- ;aret Bliss. 1. FROSII CREW LINEUP Grace Garrett, coxswain. Ruth Odell, S. Lillian Frankland, 7. Grace Tavlor. (j. Mildred ilcCiung. .■ " ). Charlotte Winter. 4. Catherine Thompson, 3. ilar.jorie Abel 2. llan-iet Reiclicldorl ' cr, 1. QE inliai HH ioifil B a a 1 1 » .,i,h. BASEBALL proved popular a m o n g the luiderelass women in 1917 and compe- tition was keen between the teams. Tlie seniors were unable to have an adequate turnout aud were forced to drop out of tile series. In baseball the .sophomores again came to the front and won the Field Day and class championship by defeating the juniors with a score of 9-4. SOPHOMORES w Lucile Hyndman, catcher Hilda Wetzel, pitcher Irene Gross, first base Marguerite Brueggerhoff, second base Lola Friars, third base Phyllis Griffith, shortstop Bernice Brokaw, shortstop Bonnie Gilman, left field Grace Enyart, center field Elizabeth Waxman, right field Subs Monica Hughes Kirsten Larsseu Leila Boyee Lena Huelsdonk w Junior Team MM QBE [PC 3TYELI .IIMOHS Lroiiii Sniiilc[uist. I ' iitclicr .Miiyiiic .McDoiuilil, ])itclici- Ava ( ' ochraii, lirst base -Marion ( Iriflitlis. sccoiid 1iasr l ' ' rancrs l- ' isk. tliii ' d liasr Gcrti-iidc Schrciner. left lic li Aiii ' a Boiu ' ll, ceiitci ' fii ' lil Dorotliy Kizer, riglit licld Subs Alic.. Tivat l ' aii.s. lliili ' liiiiMiii. left shoi-tstiip , Iar.i(ii-y .Mi-Killop ICvclyii C ' oopur, riglit sliortstop Xcttir .Moc FRESIl.MKX Marjorie Damiiianii, cati-lu ' i ' Theliua Meyer, pitcher Edith Rice, fii ' st base ImIiui Bakewell, second base Ab ' ta To ' nisen(l. tliird base. Helen Kobb, right sliort-stop Roberta Fisher, left short-stop Heleu Hansen, right field Grace iloi-rell, center field Pauline Ball, left field m il : 3TYLLI Hill p r 1 n g H o c e y SPRING hockey was repn ' Sfiiti ' d h_v hut two ti-Hins in 1!)17 and l)Otli of tliese underclass elevens. A series of two out of three games between the sophomores and fresh- men was held and won by the sophomores in the Field l);iy game with a score of 1-3. The scores of the other two frames were 2-2 and 3-2. SOl ' HOMORES Wilhmetta Miller, center; Glyde Tucker, right inside ; Erma Morris, left inside; Anne Seely, center half; Ella Richter, right half; Hazel Ma- gowan, left half; Osceola House, right wing; Katherine Honey, left wing; Marjorie John- ston, right fullback ; Lenore Collins, left full- back; Dorothy Dimock, goal. Subs — Clara Mo- berg, Eleanor Hedden, Vivian Ford, Agnes Nielsen, Esther Corey, Violet Tarp, Ella Dan- ielsou, Lena Abel. FHHSHMEN I ' ershing, center; Dorella right inside; Shirley Haine, ide; Veyana a i, right .iniia Downie, left wing; insoii, center half; Margaret right half; Elizabeth Mes- ser, left half; Florence llanini, right fullback; Lois Crifflths, left full- liack; Annie Xorwood, goal. Subs — M ar i a Orosa. Mabel Hall, I ' dna Anderson, Cora i i 1 1 u 1 y, V i n if red howns, Ruth Phillips, R 11 d 1 a R i n d, M a r y Iiurghdorf. D 0C iHin MM 3TYLL alllal B t b a 1 1 CLASS ' Uiiill iind the revival of intersoiority and iiide- peiicU ' iitCireek panics have combined to make the 1918 sea-son one of the peitpriest in years. The freshman team siHiiiiff the sur|)rise of the season when they won the interclass I liaiiipionsliii) by remaining the only undefeated team engaged in the elimination series. Because of their victoiy they have won the class chamijionship title, an honor which has not gone to a fresh- Tiiaii team since 1913. INDEPENDENTGRK13K CHAMPIONSHIP Gamma Phi Beta 21 Gym Rats 20 INTKR-CLASS CHAMPIONSHIP F ' reshmen 23 Sophomores 20 The all-star varsity team was chosen too late to play any games this year. Those making this team are: Center, Marion Griffiths, senior; side center. Genie Watrous, junior; forwards, Grace Enyart, junior, and Ruth Floyd, freshman; guards, Marjorie naniniann. sophomore, and Gladys Easterbrook, senior. Fresli mail Chnmi)iit)is u HE na PC 3TYil Blo M bJ K DIE El 13 The (Jym Hals Class lineups were as follows: Freshmen — Center, Bernice Patterson; side center, Ruth Weythnian; forwanis, Ruth Floyd. Zipora Blumenfeld; guards. Mary Hills, Virginia Benson. Seniors — Center. Marion Griffiths; side center, Ava Cochran: forwards. Maynie Mc- Donald. Nettie Moe; guards, Gladys Easterbrook, Leona Sundquist. .luniors — Center. Ruth Fr " e; side center. Genie Watrous; forwards. Dorothy Thomas, Grace Enyart: guards. Marguerite Brueggerhoff, Hilda Wetzel. Sophomores — Center, Alice Parchman; side center. Maria Marchildon; forwards. Edna Bakewell, Thelma Myers; guards. Marjorie Dammann. Lillie Stevenson. Wiiiiting Iiidependeiit Team Gym Rats — Center, Marion Griffiths; side center. Evelyn Cooper; forwards. Maynie McDonald. Grace Enyart; guards. Marguerite Brueggerhoff. Hilda Wetzel. Winning Horcirity Team Gamma Phi Beta — Center. Ruth Fr e; side center. Gertrude Tingling; forwards. Ruth Floyd. Kathryn Barnhisel; guards, Virginia Benson. Marguerite Coffin. 1 O DC iQlH QC 3TYE£J: T n n 31! [U 1 G. Schreiner and M. McDonald V. Benson Mayiue MtUoiiald detViuled her title as womeu ' s singles eliaiiipioii of the I ' liivei ' sity and secured peruianent possession of the Graham and ' S ' ictor trophy cup -when she defeated Helen Hollenbeck on Field Day, in two sets, 6-2, 6-0. This victory made Miss McDonald women ' s singles champion of the rniversit; - for the third successive year. The 1917 interclass doul)les title was annexed by Miss 3IcDonald and Gertrude Schreiner. They won two straig-ht 6-3 sets from the freshmen players, Helen Hollenbeck and Linna Downie. Helen Hollenbeck won tiie frosh tennis championship and the tennis racquet that the Universit.v Book Store awarded to the holder of the frosh title by taking two sets. 6-2, 6-1. from Liuna Downie. The holders of the other class titles were: Senior, Doris Meisuer; junior, ]Maynie McDon- ald: sophomore, Ruth Frye. w HE no 0|nE DTYELC if THE SEATTLE STAR! SI I U07 aeTcaOi An. Vmt Vataa St. DON ' T HAVE TO BE BIG TO BE AN ATHLETE BY MAYME McDOXALD (Champiuii Ail-Around (iirl Athlete of (he Northwest) A girl doesn ' t have to be big physically to make good as an ath- lete. I have known some big girls who had the hardest kind of a time do- ing anything at si orts. The small, wiry girl oftentimes [finds it easier to become proficient athletically than her larger, brawn- ier sister. I weigh only 118 pounds, but I have gotten the greatest kind of pleasure out of physical competi- tions. But whether large or small, it behooves all girls in these grim times of war to develop strong, sound bodies as a founda- tion fur health}- mental powers, so necessary in withstanding nen ' .tnd serious responsibilities wliicli have come to us. ( . n expert pitcher, she can hurl a basel all 190 leet w ATHLETIC RECORD OF MISS L TME McDONALD, ST. R GIBL ATHLETE OF NORTHWEST TEN ' NIS: Northwest woman champion in doubles. Inland Empire champion in singles and doubles. B. SEB.ALL: Throws ball 190 feet. Is expert pitcher and plays shillfully in any department of the game. TRACK: lOOyard dash in 12 sectonds. 50-yard hurdles in 85i seconds. B.ASKETB.ALL: Star forward on . 11-Star Varsity Honor team at Iniversity of Washington for three years. HOCKEY: Member Iniversity of Washington school champion- ship girls ' team three years. SHOTI ' l ' T: Throws 8-pound shut 31 feet. JAVELIN THROW: Hurls javelin 87 feet. HIGH Jl .MP: 4 feet, fi inches. ■SWI.MMING: Does two miles easily. No time. MISS McDON.AIJ) weighs only 11« pounds. She is a seninr at the Iniversity of Washington. Q igi mm ini ZITYE 31! □ K W Athena Debating Club (»iM ' i(i:i;s I ' lcsiclclll . Fldl-CIHT I " |CV( Nice rrcsidL ' iil Hulli Ilolhiiiil Secret iiry Zenitli Jones Ti-cjisiirei- Dorotliy Kolx- Ucsiihed: Tliiit a system ol ' dii-eci i;ix- :iliiiii sliduld lie imi ' sncd l ir I lie re- iiinindcr oT Ilie war. t, 1 M Alhciia l)cl)al(M ' s — Zeiiilli .Idiies. I ' xclyii " A I lii ' iia SaiM Jawca Kcsolved : That talmr should he con- , scripti ' d in all lines of iiulastry diiriufr J i H the rciuaiiider of the war. affeetiiif i y M the siiceesslul proseeiition of the wai « V. . • H Athena I el)aters — Huth Ilolland, Viv- Flurcnve Freyd i m Kohe. Alhena-Madjier — Kesolved: That tlie iioliey of the Oxcrnian Aci is liel ler adapied lo I he needs of the eonnti-y than that of the ' iianiliei lain Act. Athena I )ehaters- -Zenith -lones. Florence Scliw cil .er. ATHENA : IK.M I ' .FKSIIIl ' Helen l!oi;ardus Roberta Fisher Alice rarchnian Bessie IJntcher ( " osby Jackson X ' ivian Kolie Alta Cooney Ajines Jasjierson Frances Skajierland Faith Clelland Ksther Johnson Florence Sch Evelyn Cooper X ' iola Kelton I.eona Snndcpiist Marie Delvendahl I ' .essie Hall Irene Thomas Ardyce Cnmniiniis Henrietta I ' .nr css lather Simonds Stella Echnian Jlerceiles Kronschnalile I ' harlotta IClliott Tiertlia Freyd Marjorie .Mc.Millo|) Katherine Lund Anna (ierrie ts Fna .Middleton Eunice Fisher iola !ntman liita .Meyer Frances Ferjiuson Keliecca Hawthorne lla .el .M:iu(i van C.ladysCole I ' ansv Hutchison .Nellie .MinnicU Voi-.i Currie m □ ac EOc DTYLLC K fa Mir ts iro(ff J. Ficj i; Iliiriiios Fisher MiiJdrlton Jacksim Dramoiiil Kritim Jours Laisin Hall nIhiHd E. Fisher Kniiisvhiinhlr Jdsinrsrm Varncr Hiitrthnrnc Lund Minnick Sknuirldiid Coir F. Frci l i rhirrit: iiKiiiils Sl(iiil(iuist Erkmini ;?o?jc Mniioirnii Viimmliuis Rice Damminni V. Ituiir Cooiirr dntiiion Tlioiiiii, ilrhrr Johnson Uclnndahi Cnrrir Hutrhison Arthur I ' Ei ' iritt Kill II MMl MM ITYLEVC MM S5? acajawea Debating Club () FK I (iOKS ricsidoilt Helen Iteiiiiel i.-e I ' l-esidcnl Kutli Ilaslett Seei( ' tiii-y Eliziiltetli Council ' rrejisiirer Beth McCauslHiid I ' rusecntinj;- Atlni-iiey ' irf;ini;i I ' enson ixTEi{ :rji! I)i:i;ati;s S;i(aj;i veii-Hiul};ci-, .huinaiy IT) — Ivesolved: That a syssteni of direct lax ation should be pursued for finaiiciiijr the remainder of the war. Sacajaw( a Debaters — .Mary Wdisliain. NMr-iinia P.enson. Sacajawea-Athena, February lit Resolved : That labor should scripted iu all lines of iiidns Helen Bennett ii ' S the reuuiinder of the war. Sacajawea Debaters — Flora iielle Lud injjlon, Hilina Anderson. SacajaweaStevens, April 23 — Resolved: That the policy of the Overman Act is better adopted t of the country than that of the Chamberlaiu Act. Sacajawea Debaters — Ruth Slawson, Evelyn Kallard. le cun 1r iliir needs Ermine Clark Dorothea Taylor .Marie X ' ininj;- Kulh Ilaslett Heth .McCausland Reth Star Doi-othy .lones i:iizalielh Clark Adele Iloii|)ock Evelyn " i]s()n Elizabeth Council . fjnes Arthur Helen Kobh MEMBERS Louise Gates Rosamond Parsons ' ir}iinia Benson Emily Lejij; ' Jean Mc Morrau Ruth Slauson Ruth Armslroiij;- Helen Fosdick lary Worsham Myrlli Jlasou .Marsuerile llaniil Mrs. Y ' alker Evelyn IJallard : raTi;-arel Collin Rul v Royce Rutii Todd Ellen Taylor Beatrice Dunn Kathei-ine Travis lOslher Short Hilma Anderson I ' lora r.elle I,udiuj;lon Lillian Fraukland Helen Bennett .Marie Collins Ella Richter Ruth Leaming: m m DEC HYiM 3HH m W w (,•„ ■ MvCUHxlanil Fcstlirk Rkhtir IJamill J r.l „-nJH .l;«iHi- Iliinn Triilur Jnilix l.inlniiitni llnUni-,1 .. Cijuiiril r tixnns Viiiin:! Aiiilrrsnii frmil-ljtn Miixn-t lltipp ' irl; I.niii Worxhnm ISiiimin Liurmiml t liiii : ui, ■lun Coffin Mitson Ilciiiiill Uiilib Tuihl Short Clin!: □ QC m HEc 3TYELC 30! S5? □ w Badger Debating Club ( FF|(i:i{S l- ' irst ( iiai ' liT rresidciit (M ' cll .lolinson N ' ice-I ' ii ' sidciit Cvrus llaii};iiiii . Sc(icl;ii-.v Vir ril Whilclicad ' ' I ' rcasnicr (Jcorjic ( ' aniiicliacl Sccdiicl (Jiiailci- I ' rcsidnii I ' liil Mart in ' icc I ' lcsiilciil ' ir iil Wliiiclicad : Scci-i ' tai-y .loliii .MaiKon.nal 1 Treasurer (luniiar I ' erf; N ' arsily Dchalr Men : ' Waller llud c. I ' aiil lledriik. Olell Jcdinson. Don ( ' dleiiiaii. I ' liil .Martin. Hadjier (Miih l eiiatinf; Teams: UarjierSaeajawea — Arllnir Ness, Hai-old Hong. Ijadjicr-Stevens — ' illialll Itailey. (Jiiiinar IJcrg. Kad ;er .Mliena — X ' ir il Wliiielicad. Chaipiii Col- lins. .Mc.llu: ••IM- " .Mi:.Mr.i:Ks Walter llod e J ' aiil Sliepliard I ' liil Martin Wallace Ileintz (Mell Johnson Carroll Oraliani ' v., _ ' .:-i fi, Cvriis Hauj-nni George Carniiehael j L , ( iiinnar Her ;- Jeoro;e Pierrot •Tolui MaeI)oiii;al Walter Hanni ' iarTner llar(dd J ' .nincr -lolin Morris ] eslie Jlarcliand Harnel Ilarwitz Ernest ' aiiii liell Arthur I ' .eardsley Harold lloiiji I ' aul Hedriek .Viihiir Xess Harry Veldee Osear Jlalvorsen ' arl Schafer lOdson Case .laelc Hoj-ii ' N ' iiiiil nickson Fred Merritt Willinin Mailey Han Hertell C|ia|iin ( ' ((llins Don Coleman - ' -■ N ' iiiiil Whilchcad Carroll Shanks i MS Hlgc ITYLLi 311 SI I Hcdrick llcnitt Ocitrl Iluiiiiiin C.nniil,, II A. l:,, mini, II Collill.i JiihnioiL MvDuniiiill Culcman Case Hoi ii Svfcrns Balvnrxoii licni ].ni ;inih(irh Hniht: Mhitchend ycss SJiii)!iir l CiirmUhacl Ilunq 5]fDl Jl|[al MM 3TYI.I.Z :□ K Stevens Debating Club |S!IS i!)|. Tiiiiotliv Ili ' iily iMhvjinl Uosliiifi i:i(m (iillu ' i-t ((I ' KICKIJS I ' rcsidcni Kloii (iillii-i-t Nice I ' lfsidciil HIiiiiie « Jilison Sim rci:Li Treasiirei- J. " iul Hell •U " Men 111 ' llu ' Sic ' vciis Ciult: I ' loyd I llis. IkolxMl l ' " ri( ' (iiii:iii. -lolili ( ' olVcc. ' riniol liy llc;ilv. ICii clic iiici ' lil. Wcnrcis of llie SU ' Vi ' iis Honor I ' iii: 1!I16 — Mattlu ' w Hill. Timotliy Ilialy, Ihiys Joiu-s. Kolint Frii ' liiiiiii. Cm-- tis ;illH ' rr. 1917 — .Monroe San lci-s. I ' Mward Hosliiifr. Klou (Jillint. l- ufriMic Ivy. Collins. STEVENS (LFB RECORD 11117 Stevens- Hadfjei- Freslnnaii Uchate rnaiiinious foi- Stevens Stevens-Atlieiia Two to one for Athena Slevens-I!ad " ;ei ' Two lo one foi- Stevens f I ' .ns Stevens At liena Won liy Siemens Stevens- Hadiiei- Fi-eslinian Debate Won l)y Stevens Stevens-HellinHliain Two lo one for Iteilinuliaiii f lilauo (111,1 I-. 1! nil] MB Id HTYLLI 3n ¥ □ w " 1 Sediloii Snider Recs WiOfic Diitiion Bachvlo Eii-ing Gilhrrt Viiirnit Allan Stiiait Morcn Banhuaon Oib.iun Little B. Ellis Irii Peyser Itieltartlsun Santhrs Loom in F. Ellis Dodd Bull Knmw Grinnhtand Pearee Friedman Healii Corner Coffer Hlj m pi DTYELLC: MM M Women ' s Varsity Debate w . ISi limit A ' , l-ishi-r It ' ll, MiCaiisUiinl ]■:. Siiiioiiils F. Fici il M. Krui.-iili liable ' . Ihilland A. Ciinimiiifi ' Ui DC □1 3nin MM: DTYLE.X I I tlii( Hruhi Resolved: That at tlie eonelusion of the present war the natious of the Avorkl establish an international supreme court to deeide all questions arising between nations, the decrees of the court to be enforced by an international constabulary. WASHIXGTOX-OREGOX Meany Hall. March 15, 1918 Attirniative — Negative — John Coffee Carlton Savage Donald Coleman Hugo Brunk T ' nanimons lor ' a.shington WASniXCTOXBRITISH COLUMBIA N ' ancouver, B. C, March 15. 1018 Affirmative — Xegative — Warren Snttcleffe Timothy Healy Samuel Hosang Walter Hodge rnanimous for British Columbia n m Coast Triangular League oc idO Ellgl 3TYE.LI: n Washington - Reed Debate DOllBI 5 i Mull, I- lliiil ' l Doiulltl Cnl, iiniii ll.iliirt Firchnini Dim] Lcfif iic — ] ' (ishiii( toii-Rec(t licsolvcd : Tliat at tlir L-oni ' liisioii ol ' tlii ' i) Mai ' tlii ' uatious of the world should establish an intei-nalional suprciiu court to decide questions arisiiii; Itctwccu nations, the dcirecs of the lourl to he fiiforccd l)y an inlcnial inn a I constabularx ' . CAMP LKWIS AN!) TACOMA Dcceiuber 11, lit IT Alliinialive — Xegative- • liilin CntlVf. ■] I »( iiald " olciiiaii. " IS Jaclc Levin Harrv Kenin Nil dci-isioil i ' urlland, Oic. 1 tc.cmbci- II. IIMT Allinna I i ( ' — . ci;ai ive — William .Malliicws IvoliciM I- ' i-icdiiian SaiiMU ' l Wciiisiciii Nil decision ' riiiinlliv llcah m jtyuj: Washington-Whitman Debate D Paul Bedrick Eiitniic Vincent riiiUl) Maitin Otill Jolinion t DUAL LEAGUE— WASHIXGTOX-WHITMAX Resolved: That China was justified in protesting against the Lansinglshii agreement. Meany Hall, February 21, 1918 Afflrniative— Xegative— Ofell Johnson Orville Douglas Paul Hedrick Robert B. Porter field In favor of Washington I Walla Walla, February 21, 1918 Afifirative — Negative- Russell Butsoh Robert Gar ■er Philip L. Martin Etigene Vincent Unanimous for Washington MM OP MM Bloc Ll Th ITYLU: o c 1 a 1 s Eiin e a s o n UMVKKSITY society this year has decked itself in olive dial) and gold bullons, because it is the fashion, of couise. but the sackcloth and ashes have been entirely missing. Washington has realized that it is at war, but it has resolved to enter the fray gaily — for the lighthearted can ' t be beaten. Nevertheless, functions have been the simplest and have been fewer in number than in former years. The men have preferred to devote their energies to the business of war and every coed has had a war relief bee in her bonnet — none of them of the drone variety. . The Cadet ball naturally has forced the Varsity ball to take second place. The Cadet ball was held in the Armory, on the evening of April 13, with Adjutant-General and Mrs. H. J. Moss, Commander and Mrs. Miller Freeman, and many other army and navy officers in attendance. The dancers fox-trotted beneath a panoply of hundreds of the flags of the Allies, the pastel-colored gowns of the women and the uniforms of the men forming the most brilliant scene of the social year. Both the V ' arsity ball and the Junior prom were held in the gymnasium this year, but the familiar hall was so disguised by elaborate decorations that it was scarcely recog- nizable. An innovation was introduced at the Varsity ball by the use of an undulating tissue paper ceiling of flame color. A similar ceiling was used at the Freshman frolic, only of buff and blue instead of flame. All the class dances suffered from a lack of men. but the vacancies were filled by former University students and their friends from the nearby forts and camps. No University affair claimed so large an attendance of both college and town people as did the County Fair. As an. enthusiastic blue-jacket remarked, fair was too mild a term. The event proved that committees need not be experienced to be responsible; the majority of the County Fair committee were underclass women. The fair represented a miniature Paris with Parisians and peasants in bright costumes vying to entertain the guests. The minstrel show, the vaudeville, the jail for innocents, and the big nickel dance were all included within the con- fines of the fair w-hich threatened to burst through the walls of the gymnasium. One of the most popular booths was that where patrons l)aici a dime to " swat the Kaiser. " Tolo Club gave its customary informal this spring and tlie women did a bit of war work in filling out their escorts ' programs. The Oval Club series of informals, managed by Monk Sanders, Darwin Meisnest and Carl Wilson. i)roved jjopular with the men in service and each dance assumed the nature of a reunion. Even the Women ' s informal took on a mili- tary character. Flags were used as decorations and the Goddess of Liberty drove the Kaiser. in person, from the scene of the festivity. EIQ HEe C 3TYLL1: a B a The Armory, April 12 COMMITTEE Foster McGovern, Chairman Paul Brokaw John Carrigan (Jeorge Hopper Allioude Smith Harold McMorris Harry Sellick Harold McGaftuey Aad Dahl Paul Wood Kenneth Morford Randall Crawford Marfleld Bolcoin mm ol 1 1 » PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Governor and Mrs. Ernest Lister Adjutant-General and Mrs. H. J. Moss Commander and Mrs. Miller Freeman Colonel and Mrs. C. B. Bletheu President and Mrs. Henrv Suzzallo Captain and Mrs. W. T. Patten Captain and Mrs. H. F. Carpenter Captain and Mrs. E. A. Start Lieutenant and Mrs. E. W. Stetson Professor and Mrs. Edmond S. Meany Dean Ethel Hunley Coldwell 1 ean and Mrs. Macy iL Skinner Dr. and Mrs. James Shannon Regent and : Irs. Vinlock W. :Miller jl j — m M Ql ilQ [Dllnc DTYtLC " MM V a r s i t y Ball ( ivniiiasiiiiii. ■I:iiiii:ir I ' .l co.MMITTKK Shirley Skewis Heniice r i-()k;i v Dorutliy ( " (iiistimliiio Marguerite Brueggerhoff Mavme McDonald Kciiiictli Moi-ford MarfieJd Halcoiii Olfll .Johiisdii Edward S aiis(iii I ' anl Klls v.)i-Ili Monroe Sanders, (liainiian PATRONS AND TATKONESSKS I (iovernoi- and Mis. lOrnest Lister President and Mrs. Henry Snzzalio Dean and Jlrs. John T. Condon Mr. and Mrs. ( " lande J. Hunt Professor and " Slvs. ICdmond S. Meaiiy Lieutenant and .Mis. J. Artlnir Youiijicr Comptroller and .Mrs. Herbert T. Coiidoii Regent and Mrs. Winlock W. :Miller Colonel and Mrs. W. T. Perkins Dean and ilrs. David Thomson Dean and Mrs. Arthur R. Priest Dean Ethel lliinley Coldwell Professor I]. II. (luthrie Dean and .Mrs. ( " arlelon II. Parker Professor C. A ' Jliss .Te.ssie P.. David Merricl, 5a] [dI ITYLLC dUP w S O 1 e n 1 o r Xoveuibei- 17, Little ' s Hall 1 r e e Lois Dickinson Doiotliv Haves COMMITTEE Emily Hall Kathei ' ine Matheson (ieoi-ge Beai ' dsley John Cai ' i ' igan, Chairman PATEONS AND PATRONESSES President and Mrs. Heuiy Snzzallo Dean and Mrs. David Thomson Junior Dean and Mrs. John T. Condon Mrs. John Loor Locke Hilda Wetzel Miriam Cole Edna Hindman Hazel Reed Little ' s Hall CO.MMITTEE Phyllis (irittiths iay Lawson Helen Allan Kenneth iloriord John Allen, Chairman J i n (ieorfje Biener ' illiam Hopping Clarence Coleman Hugo Haakons X PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Professor and Mrs. F. W. Meisnest Dean and Mrs. David Thomson Professor and Mrs. Fred W. Kennedy Professor and Mrs. Rexford O. Tug-n ' ell o p ho more Gl e e Redding ' s Hall, Februarv 23 COMMITTEE Viiginia Dearborn ilargaret Lesser Beatrice Upton Grace Heffeman Helen Johnson Gretchen Smith Edith Rice Dorothy Conner Paul Brokaw " Watson Corner Byi ' on Foreman Irving Cook Blisset Cook Blis.set Fix ' esley Eager A Ida France William Forau, Chairman D E3C m iSlH BEi F DEi res ITYELC man ( l iiilKisiiiin. I ' cliiiKirv Hi ja r o 1 i 1 c COMMITTEE Lorrjune Allen licruicp KdvdslPii ( ; vcii(lolyii .Mi iil( ' :ii;le Alico Ivt ' s .M;n-,u;n-et lr iiij; ' l]liz;iheth I)avi(ls(nj Marian ( " aiiieron Meiville Mclnnes Lynwood Fix Cnrtis Goodenow William King Francis (! raves Stanley Durfee Allan Latimer. Chairman The County Gymnasium, April ' 20 COMMITTEE Lena Abel, Chairman Beatrice Mathieu Crosby Jackson Helen Donley Florence Logan Grace Barnes Frances Skagerland Margaret Coffin Elizabeth MeCausland Elizabeth Baird Ruth " VVeythman Frances Ijangdon 106 Dfmncs nigE 3TYE.L.C i w 3D]!nl The Medley Show ■• r, , the WOOL FUND of t h, WOMEN ' S LEAGUE T HE new iiiaroou vc-lvL-t curtaiii.s of Moany stage were flung back in their first professional appearance for a war ln-ncfit. in this year of war, when the " Medley Show " was presented to col- lege people. It was a carefully blended medley of song, dance and play-acting, and gathered in quite a few dollars for the wool fund of the Women ' s League. The presentation of " Happiness, " by J. Hartley Manners, written for his wife, Laurette Taylor, several years ago. was a personal triumph for Grace Barnes a newcomer in campus dramatic circles. She actually lived on the stage as the quaint little Jennie person who decides that happiness consists of looking forward. Olive Gwinn was the bored Mrs. Chrystal-Pole who sees life through new lenses, and John Miuich and Morton Baker completed the cast. Since the play was given on the campus it lias been presented apain in New York as a four-act play, with the ever adorable Laurette Taylor in the Jennie role. Against a lovely background of blue distances and orange fronted trees of a world of fays, the fairies and their queen danced to the music of " A Woodland Night, " by Walte r B. Whittlesey. Witches and shades of night wove their spells in darkness, but the fairies finally triumphed. The dancing of Adene Soelberg was very lovely, a result of eurythmics and esthetic dancing. The act was presented by Mask and Quill under the direction of Roberta Fisher. A military note was sounded in " .V Xew-Fashioned Girl " and " Over There, " under tlie direction of Rutli Kerr and Florence Rogers. Ten fair maidens in frilly wiiile frocks knilted diliiictilly as tliey sat in a row, wliile Charlotte Booth sang of this modern girl : " Since now tlie tliini; ' that smart is, To knit all the time at parties, I ' ll be sitting witli my knitting. In the new old-fashioned way. " BSf nn i ITYLLI The audience was quite overcome when ten stalwart tars from the Naval Tr;iiniii ; ' Station marched in to have their sweaters fitted, and as they were fitted tlie old-lashioued girl in the jierson of Louise Sitton pirouetted gaily before the footlights. Then the sailors formed a Ijlue background while the knitters danced all in a row. " Over There " ' showed an outdoor cafe " somewhere " witli stiff little orange potted trees and wliite tables and chairs in which were seated five khaki-clad " Amex. " Five French girls in white-winged caps, red skirted and black Ijodiced, came to otter their wares, but the " Amex " found to their dismay tliat they could find all the words! for war-making in their conversation red books, but there were no words for love-making. A cover of a w. k. weekly was recalled by the final tableau. " Suppressed Desires " was presented with Dorothy Bevis, Edward Mc- Donald and Mary Worsham. an amusing version of the dream theories of psychoanalysis. It has since been produced in New York by the Washington Square players. Julia Elm- endorf and ' ' Windy Crawford with a patter act opened after an overture of stirring music by the Naval Training Band. Dorothy Constautine was director of the pro- gram ; Dorothea Taylor, general manager; Lyle Branchflower. stage man- ager; Clarence Coleman, property man; il. A. Whitman, electrician ; Gei ' - ald Bath, business man- ager ; i Iarie Leghorn, pub- licity manager; and Marie Vining, ticket manager. m DDE :q p IclIiE ITYLLC min M A Woman ' s Way Till ' ] campus season of drainatics was loiijici- and iiioi-e vnried tlum usual, ill a war yeai ' . ami the l rainatii- liili |)la ' , " A Woman ' s Way. " iirodiiri ' d .laii- iiary 11?. was llic first drama (d ' tlir year. It aroused some eritieisiu and was a source of much entertainment on tlie nijilit of presentation. Jt vas said ti iat tlie play is unmoral becau-se it .sliow.s how a perfectly unlikai)le hero does exactly what he ought not to do. and is rewarded and forgiven tinally and placi ' d on a pedestal of virtue. The ]ilay tells how Howard Stanton has a mysterious automobile accident with a lady who is not his wife, of the beseige of his house by the reporters, and of the calm demeanor of his wife through it all. Irs. Stanton loves her husband enough to forgive him his misdemeanors, but she invites the other woman lo her house to let Howard choose what he will do. At the dinner j)arty all the men guests, oddl - enough, even the newly married brother of Jlrs. Stanton, are aghast to meel the lo ely Mrs. 151akeniore as a guest, for each, at some time in his career, has had an allair with the widow from the south. Howard discovers this, ])ut he is madly jealous of Oliver Whitney who makes mock love to his wife at her recjuest. but he is awakened to the truth of all situations, and so they are I ' eiinited. The play is one of those in the Drama League series, and is as clever as any modern American comedy, almost aping the style of Wilde at times. Thei-e is a liiimoroiis twist to every situation and an ingenious use of dramatic irony, as in the iwo illustrations of how lo tie a tie. and (tli cr Whitney ' s answers to the same reipiest from two hncly wumen. Dorothy t ' onstantinc in tiie nn)st dilticult and at the same time most likable i)art in tin ' play, that of .Mrs. Stanton, ilid the best xv ' ork of her career in campus dramatics, and ' ;is dignilied as slie was charming, ilrs. Bodil •fansen, an lionorai ' y inembcr of the cliih who has had professional experience. E ID O BEE 3TYELC m [□I s; expressed the subtleties and wiles of the lovely Mrs. Blakemore very effectively, and supplied some of the finest bits of acting in the play. The role of Oliver Whitney, the susceptible bachelor, was exceedingly well done by Gerald Bath, who gave a sympathetic and delightfully humorous interpretation. On the other hand, in an essentially unsympathetic part, that of Howard Stanton, Floyd Ellis had difficulty in making the audience like the scapegoat husband, though he did all there was possible with the role. Julia Elmendorf as the older Mrs. Livingstone was privileged to strike a deeper note of feeling than was possible in other characterizations in the play, and George Hopper as the pompous lawyer Morris was amusing. The newly married pair, Bobby and Sallie Livingstone, was hapi)ily j)ovtrayed by Jonathan Trumbull and (Judrun Anderson. Conrad Breviek hi a comic characterization of a rejiorter was well- cast, as was John Minich. Harry Freedlund as Major Livingstone and Ethel Corbin as the elder Mrs. Stanton and Dorothy Bevis as Belle Morris, com- pleted a very good cast. " William P. Gorsuch coached the play. Kenneth Morford acted as business manager, Clarence Coleman, Margaret Crahan and Ruth Kerr w ' ere property managers, Harold Murphy was stase manager and M. A. Whitman was electrician. M QC 5HH BE ITYttE m □ i Junior Girls ' Vaudeville For the HEADQUARTERS of WASHINGTON MEN in PARIS MB ' IllO iisiiiill - frivolous Junidi- (lii-ls " ' ;ni- ili ilk ' had a serious purpose back of it this year, for the funds raised went to swell the one carried by Arthur R. Priest ovei ' seas, to estalflish headquarters in Paris toi- Washington men in service. Dean Priest sailed .some time in March and with him he took the good wishes of the University MHil the State, and no small part of it was in the form of the money raised by the Junior (iii ' ls ' venture of February 9. Most of the spots in the program were bright ones, for the bill was surprisingly original regardless of the fact that it was the second one of the year. According to advance notices the whimsical little operetta l)y John B. Carrigan, music by George Bailey, was the headliner, and it was received as such by the audience. The music was quite dashing and had a Gilbert-Sullivan lilt to it, and the plot, though naively preposterous was apropos of a German spy and a milkmaid supplanted bj ' a milking machine and a secret service agent in the person of a Jack in the oat-box. The scenery for the Car- riganish barnyard was designed and exe- cuted by the students of the art department : beflowered oats box and nouveau art trees. a colorful accompaniment to the music. The cow which sagged in the middle was om- of the features (it acted boviuely though it had been a papier maclie rabbit head. painted anew for the occasion with pink spots). Merville Mclnnis was lillic tlh- milkmaid, Ernest Cocidnei- was the brave di- tective, TCcitli Nushauni was the arlisiic farmer ami Mac ' Iclland Smart was the villian, -Mortimer .Mutt. QC ioiiai IHISE ITYLLE HI ■111 the Clouds " Avas a balloon act with very pretty girls in charming balloon costumes of cerise and green, who danced before a blue atmosphere and cloud masses, while in the foreground Anita Mary Wheeler sat swinging and singing in the seat of a huge billowy green and blue balloon. She was as billowy as the balloon in white i-uftles, with balloons bouncing from her hat ribbons and from the bottom of her skirt. Stuart Barker was the masculine support of the cast. Red Domino presented a fantasy. " The Maker of Dreams, " by Oliphaut DoA ' ns, and gave a flashing glimpse of the life of those adorable people, Pierrot and Pierrette, and their meeting yvith the maker of dreams. The play was almost too fragile to be presented to anything but a very small audience, as elusive as the sheen of a butterfly ' s wing, but Florence Rogers as Pierrot, Myrtli Mason as Pierrette and Jean McMoran as the dream maker kept the quality of charm in their work. One of the quaint little songs sung by Pierrot gives something of the tone of the play : " Baby don ' t wait for the moon. She is caught in a tangle of boughs. And mellow and musical June. Is saying good-night to the cows. " A patter act by La Verne Young and Irving Thomas was the opening and the Scrap-iron Quartette closed it with harmony and modern songs. The committee of junior girls was made up of Marguerite Brueggerhoft " . Ruth Haslett, Olive Gwinn, Dorothy Bevis, Ruth Kerr, Dorothy Jones, and Ruth Greenleaf, chairman. Clarence Coleman vras property man and M. A. Whitman electrician. w ||-T v Qm IH BQ n An Ideal Dream of Vaudeville MASK and QUILL BENEFIT ENTERTAINMENT at CAMP LEWIS MASK AXl) ( riLI . Idi ' al cliajil.M- of thr Associati-il I ' nivcrsit.v I ' laycrs. iiia i ;-ural( ' (l a iii-w ty]ic of (■iitci ' taiiiiiii-iit fr ' oiii campus dra- iiialii; taU ' ut wiicii, on .March 15, they journeyed fo Camp Ijiwis to present to thr hoys in khaki, " An ideal Di-cam of ' au.h villc " at the Y. .M. C. A. huiid- ini;. Tlie wch-ome jii ( ' n ihem was such a jihiiions one llial it ]ia ( ' d llie wuy for moi ' c siicii pi-ofii-ams as war scrx ' icc of i-ani|ins dramatic cluhs. Modern sonji ' s. oi ' i ina! vlancin|i ' . pretty costumes and a general atnios- lihere of gaiety were sehnled as llie best type of amusement for men living in barracks, and with 0. D. everywiiere. ( " liarlotte I ' .ootli was in (■iun;,;c of the profirain, wlueli look tlie form of a dream of an ideal audeville. There were classit and modern and ( i-ienial dances. Louise Sitton. Louise iMcyi-rs and Roberta Fisher as dansueses, and war-time song-s by Emily Hall. Charlotte Booth and Ern- est (loodller were delijiht- ful entertainei ' s in sonys and dance, botli .i;i . . tunes and I ' eal music. Tin- dreamer who iuui : ' ine l himself taking jinrl in Ihe p 1 a y w a s JacClelland Stuart. in]Q BEE DTYLLC m M ' ' The Frogs " By Aristophanes MEMORIAL to ARTHUR S. HAGGETT AN interesting production whicli attracted a large audience of town people was ttiat of " Tlie Frogs, " by Aristophanes. It was an all-university offering under the auspices of the Classical Club, as scintillating and witty as any modern comedy. The most striking feature of the play, which was made a memorial to Dean Arthur S. Haggett, was the music composed for it by Walter Squire. The rich tones of the harps were the chief mediums for the beautiful music played by llrs. B. C. Beck and Verna Barker. The costumes were planned by the art students and made by the girls of the sewing classes. The stately portal with its graceful columns outlined against the shadows of the blue curtains was designed and executed by the students of architecture. Elsie Hartman was in charge of the play, and Ethel H. Coldwell assisted her in great measure to bring the play to a successful finish. Virgil Whitehead was business manager. William P. Gorsuch, professor of public speaking, coached the speaking parts. The cast consisted of Elon Gilbert as Dionysius, Paul llolbrook as Xanthus, Oscar Halvolson as Aescylus. Daniel Oertel as Charon, Ardyce Cummings, landlady ' s daughter. Vera Curry as the landlady. The chorus of twenty-five men and women in Greek costume was coached b.v Miss Dickey. i w lollBE w 115 m JTYELC ms 1 Fanny ' s First PI By GEORGE BERNARD SHAW a y WHEN the Dramatic Association produced Fanny ' s First Play. " by Bernard Siiaw, this s|)ring. they regained their prestige as the foremost dramatic group on the campus. The play is unquestionably the most actable of any of the amusing efforts of that whimsical Fabiauite, and in its two long seasons in New York it proved the most amusing of a season of successes and so in presenting it to a Seattle audience, for it was a representative one. the club inaugurated a fashion of producing a well-known play which had never been seen west of the Mississippi, and one at that, which everyone who reads " Vanity Fair " was joyously grateful to see. Rumor has it that when the play was first announced for a possible production the freshmen members of the club, of the male sex, were exceedingly shocked because every- one in it went to prison or talked amusingly of their experiences there. In fact, they took exactly the stand that the Bobby of the play (George Hopper) took when he found that his friend Margaret had gone to prison for two weeks, and that it was the same kind of two weeks that he had spent. " You know it ' s not the same for a girl. A man may do things a woman ' t mayn ' t. " said Bobby in the play, which speech will bear close study and some original thinking of the Shavian kind. Fanny was reared in Italy, but she has come to Cambridge to complete her education, since her father, Count O ' Dowda, a survival of the eighteenth century, who hates modernity in every phase, feels that the atmosphere which he knew will cling there still. When the play opens it is Fanny ' s birthday, and a play is to be produced at her home, with real critics and real actore, and Count O ' Dowda. who has read the play, thinks that it will be a charming fantasy of Pierrot and Pierrette, a Louis Quatorae picture painted by Vatteau. The critics know nothing of the author, for Fanny (product of ultra modern Cambridge, named Fanny by an eighteenth century-loving father) has written it and wishes no allowances made for her youth. The critics come to dine and to see the play, which takes three acts, then they meet again to discuss it. and the satiric humor of Shaw has full sway, for the critics refuse to tell what they think about it. until they know the author. Then comes the disclosure, and the sorrow of the Count for his daughter ' s idea of art. In Fanny ' s play we are Introduced to the family of Gilbey ' s father and mother, who in the first act are told by the young woman from another world, called Darling Dora, that her son Bobby, has been in prison, as she was the cause of it all. for the past two weeks. And in the second act we are introduced to the family of Knox when their Oij [IB HH J : . I W (laughter Margaret returns home after a mysterious absence of two weeks to announce that she and a charming French marine officer, whom she introduces, have been in prison for two weeks. The dynamic disclosure is too much for Knox, but Margaret explains very cleverly that she feels that she is glad it all happened because she knows that people who are good, because that is the easiest thing to do, are frauds, and that one must come in contact with realities to really know the meaning of right and wrong. Bobby Gilbey is disclosed in the third act, and he is vainly trying to learn from the perfect butler, Juggins, just the right way to get out of an engagement with a young woman without being a cad. It seems that all their lives. Bobby and Margaret have been told that some day they will marry and Bobby has discovered that he does not like the arrangement. Margaret comes to tell him frankly of her escapade and he is quite overcome and finds a real way of getting out of marrying her, and he also shows what he is when Dora comes in and he dislikes having Margaret talk to the girl of the lower strata. Happily, the Frenchman comes to take Margaret home, just as she is about to give Bobby a well-deserved fight, and they all adjourn to the pantry to have tea, while the Knox and Gilbey elders have theirs upstairs. Juggins announces that he must leave, because unfortunately his brother is a duke, and the embarrassment of the Gilbeys at this announcement is quite pitiable, and they beg him not to pass the tea things. The party downstairs have such a glorious time with a concertina, called a squiffer by Darling Dora, that finally they are called upstairs. Bobby introduces Dora to everyone, and Margaret introduces Duvallet. The Frenchman regrets, he says that he cannot marry her, as he is already married, but the perfect Juggins says that since he has always admired her immensely, he hopes that he may liave the honor. And he promises to teach Dora manners when she marries Bobby. The lines are so sparkling, and the satire of modern conventions so entertaining, that it is difficult to conve.v anything of them. The cast as a whole was unusually fine. Dorothy Constantine, with a slight cockney accent, was irresistible as Darling Dora, and Julia Elmendorf portrayed the athletic Margaret with a delightful bit of fun and finish. There are really no leads in the pla.v, but the polished Frenchman, who speaks better English than the Englishman, having learned it on both sides of the Atlantic, was unusually well handled by Stuart Barker, and Floyd Ellis was his usual polished self as the perfect Juggins, and in addition gave it a touch of Shavian humor. The spoiled boyish character of Bobby was, in the hands of George Hopper, made quite living. The placid Mrs. Gilbey, who talks about lace patterns with Dora, was a character sketch by Olive Gwinn, and her blustering husband was played by Harry Freedund. Delia Hughes was the religious Mrs. Knox, and Jack Claypool, Mr. Knox. In the prologue, Grace Barnes was Fanny, and she gave a finish to the characterization that was a pleasure. Paul Wood was the eighteenth century Count, her father, and Savoyard was played by Dick Klussman. iBlQ H m H[aE ITYE-L.E 311 Bl . I Red D o m 1 n o l- ' oiliulrd at WihfUliNiu Wasliint;ton Cliapf.-r fliarlcriMl 1011 .MEMBERS IldiHirary EtIk ' 1 Ihiiili ' v (-..Idwell If) 17 Giidruu AiuliTseu 1918 Dorotliv Constantiiie Grace Barnes Olive Gwinn 1919 IMarA ' " Worsliain Allele Hoppock Knth Kerr Mvrtli ilason 1920 Florence Koprers Edith Stephenson Julia Elniendorf Emily Legg 1921 Roberta Fisher Etiiel Corbin Lelon McCansland Jean ikOIorran Agnes O ' N ' eill Honorary Fraternity Dramatics M MM lOllDi DTYLLC DQ m n O. Girinil . . KImimihirf 11. Anilnxnii A. Hnppnrh- . . Ifclforraii ;• ' . , ' .,. . rs- G. Bnnirs , ' . An;- ;. ' . Fishir .1 . iriir.s ii m A ' . Curbin M. Masrin I.. McCiiii.slini-l A. 0 ' .Vfi7 ielH M SB Mask and Quill I ASSOCIATED UNIVERSITY PLAYERS Wnsliiii.oton Mask and ( uill Cliapfcr ( ' liartcivd 1910 OKKK ' KRS President W. 11. Whitth-sry Vice-Pr, ' sidciit and Treasurer SI a nicy llaiidlurili Seeretary Lavenie Young Corresponding Secretary Helen Ferryman Historian Emily Legg MEM HERS M W. 11. Wllittlcsry F. .M. I ' adclfnrd " Walter Squii-c Lavcrne Young Staidcy Tlandfoi-tli IIclcii FriTyiiiaii Koberta Fisher Nellie : reCall Eleanor JleCormiek Franeis Robinson Emily Hall farguei-ilc I ' .i- ii ' i;ger1i( Aura lidinii ' ll Etha Cook Madelle Gille Emily Legg Lelon JleCausland Ernest Goo lii( r Charlottr I ' .ootli Helen Chase Marie AVilliams Kliea Billings Louise Meyer Louise Sitton Feme Bonhani Clarion Tibbits MeClelland Stuart Grant Merrill Dorotliv Jaekson Honorury Frateniiti Litem rij-l) ra m ntir MM m nil PI a[ [PlfOC DTYELLC DQ P U. of W. Dramatic Association OKFICKRS President Floyd Ellis Vice-President and Manager Dorothy Constantine Treasurer Gerald Bath Secretary Olive Gwinn Historian .- Florence Rogers The purpose of the riiiviTsity Dramatic Association is to present the latest and best plays on the campus and to encourafre pai ' ticipatiou by the students in dramatics. Membei ' ship is limited to thirty-five, who are selected for their nliilin-. The Ki-aniatii- Association was fouinlcil in I ' .dis. MEMBERS Guilrun Anderson Grace Barnes Stuart Barker (Jerald Bath Dorotiiy Be vis Conrad Brevick Willis Campbell Dorothy Constantine Ethel Coi ' bin Cliapin Collins I.ucilc Ilicks ilargaret Crahan P loyd Ellis Julia Elmejidorf James Ewing Harry Freednnd Olive Gwinn Margaret Ilamill Gerald Hermans Harold Hutchinson George Hopprr Florence Rogers Delia Hughes Richard Klussman Ruth Kerr John ilinich Edward MacDonald Jean Ic Iorran Harold Murphy Rulli O.b-ll l.aui-a Scongal •lonathan Tnimliull Honorary Fraternity Dramatics mm 500 DEC DTYLLC 311 □ K m CaniDliiU Cnrhlll Stiillil ' ll Hoiipct Munihii MrMai rat Kerr Frccdii id Hicks Hrrmrliis Coiistaiitiiii- Collins Jiopcrs MacDounlil Banics Ellis Craliaii Trumhull Aiitlrrsoil Hutchiiisuii Brris ISiirkf-r Hiimill n M DlfDi isin MM 3TYLLC SIQ w m □c ]Q O ,iiTic iimii NVIIB S B1I3E DTYELC 31131 University Glee Club Till ' : I ' liivrrsits- (;iiT ciiii., ;lcr(p|ii| ;nii( ' il h iIjc svil- (•((|i;il iiij; j;i . . l);ill(l, ;i|i |ic:il-r(| in (MiilciM ' t ill .Mr:iiiv llilll. ' rilrsil;i ' cN ' rllill ; ' . .|;ilili;il-y i % ! . ' I ' lic i)ro rain raiifri ' il iroiii till ' familiar " Allah ' s Holiday " Id raiid (ipcra iiiinihri ' s. and till ' unity and liai ' inony of tlir -li(iriis i;a c ex idcncc of Itcan ■ azz Trio at YrlJoirsfniir Park Irvill- . I. (IN-liV aide dircctillf--. Ilcsidi ' s the inidwiiilci- conccrl llio (Jlcc Clnli saiii; al liicnici-ioii Navy Yard and in the auditorium at Camp Lewis. The annual trip was abandoned this year. The personnel of llie ehdi iiieliided; K. W. Xiishaum, ieorjie Persons, L. ( ' . Strouj; ' , ' illialll McMillan and Willnir Slennnons, first tenors; ICrnest (loodiier. Howard I ' .urke. K. H. Powell, William Cliilow. Floyd Carlson, M. W. Meliinis. Kred Loekniati. second tenors; Howard Parker, G. E. Hoag. William Hopping, .A. R. Wood. D. M. Cairns, first basses: William Sidilietiiig-. j. K. IMel.eod. .1. A. Cainjjbell. John Melnnes and Jaek Cla.vpool. second basses. ICriiest Fei ' gu- sini •as the elub aeeompaiiist. The ja , . l)aiid was made up of Con- rad IJrcvick.; William Scddiet- iiig. double bass: Williiir SlfUimons. jiiauo : .lohii reKiiight, ioliu: Ander- sou. drums: and the .Mai ' tiii brothels. a. ()i)hones. :□ o nK UTYEE HH M Midwinter Concert w Till ] first ot " the three musical events of the year was the eoiitata, " A Tale of Old Japan, " sung- by the University chorus of 200 voices accompanied by tlie I ' liiversity orchestra, iu Meany hall, ou the evening of Dreeinber 11. The cantata was one of the most beautiful heard on the campus in recent years, the music being of the tuneful, haunting type which lends itself to large choruses of feminine voices. The soprano solos were sung by Emily Hall. Avliose lyric voice was well adapted to tlie pathetic quality of the music. Madelle Gille Avas contralto soloist. Her low rich voice proved a pleasing contrast to Miss Hall ' s light, flute-like tones. Howard Parker was heard to advantage as the baritone soloist. The sympathetic interpretation of the score proved a compliment to Dean Irving M. Glen, the director. The orchestra numbers. " Dance of the Hoiirs, " and " La Gioconda, " bj ' Pouchielli, were euthusiasticalh ' received by the audience. E3 Spc in p PC 3TY " MM The Fortune Teller ,,r-|-illK KOU ' liXlO TIOI-LIOK. " Viitor Him- I biMls nieiry operetta, was presented at the Metropolitan theatre on the evening ( r Apiil 2:;. under the direction of Dean IrvinK M. CJIen, Tile dancins. under I he direction of Miss Irene I ' ray, moved with a swing unusual in amateur i)er- lornianees, and won repeated encores from the ;iu lieuce. CAST Sandor, a Gypsy musician Paul Wood Fresco, a ballet master Keith Nusbaum Count Berezowski, a Polish pianist. ..Stuart Barker Captain Ladislas Ernest Goodner Boris, Gypsy father of Musette. ..Richard Klussman .Mile. Pom Pom, a prima donna Violet Sheppard Vaninka, a Gypsy Marian Tibbits Rafael Ray Fisher Sergeant Potemkin Paul Hedrick, .Jr. General Korbay John Clay pool .Jeweler Paul HediMck Wanda ) I Anita M. Wheeler Vera Pupils of the ballet school i Lavtrne Young Etelka I I Gladys Cole Corporal Kopaczy ....Charles Brickell Lieutenant Tunar Otis Richardson Jan, a tailor ' s boy Duncan Brickell First Detective Avery Weage Second Detective Charles Brickell Musette, a Gypsy fortune teller T mii,- Hnii .1 . II » ,1 X 1- 1 r Ejmin Hail Irma. a pupil of the ballet school ) BM DQ This enormous service flag with its 1,104 stara representing the number of active Washington men now w-ith the colors, was presented to the Universit.v of Washington at an all-university assembly by the Oval Club. The flag measures twenty by thirty feet, and has six gold stars in token of the six Washington men who have already died in service. .an s 3TYLEJ: I MM 1 F arewe II To Dean Priest A " Artliin- R. Priest RTHUR R. PRIEST, dean of men, left the University of Washington. February 16, for France as the representative of the Parents ' Club of the city and, througli appointment of Governor Ernest Lister. ofBcial representative of the State to Washington men in France. Mrs. Priest accompanied her husband as his secretary. " I go to France to help every man from the State. What particular form this help will take no one can say, but that there will be ample oppor- tunity for assistance during the trying days of 191S no one can doubt. I pledge myself to serve as best I can in whatever waj ' needed, to carry the message to the boys that those at home are loyal to them and to the same cause, " said Mr. Priest in his fare- well message. Two hundred students, representing every or- ganization and every college activity and faculty members of student boards, gathered February 13 at a banquet to express their appreciation of the many services Mr. Priest has performed for them and to bid him and Mrs. Priest godspeed on their journey to France. Mr. Priest likened the mission to a vision. It is a vision of service, " he said. " I pray that I may ever be true to that vision and come back to you, having fulfilled my obligations. As I am leaving there comes over me a feeling of fearful responsibility when 1, consider that I am going for the purpose of caring for thousands of men. You may be certain that I shall assure the Washington boys that you are ' keeping the home fires burning, ' and that the hearts at home are beating true. " " In bidding farewell to Dean Priest we are losing a man whose heart and thought have ever been directed toward the best interests of our university, " said Edward Swanson, vice-president of the A. S. U. W. " Yet we can only feel proud that the Governor has chosen him to represent the State of Washington in Europe. Three thousand hearts are bidding him good-bye. and 1.5,000 hearts will bid him welcome on the other side. " The American University Union has leased the Royal Palace hotel in Paris for its European head- quarters. It also operates an annex to take care of the various activities and the overflow of visitors. Thirty American universities were repre- sented in the crowd that attended the opening of European headquarters. Restaurant, club, lounge, rest, reading, writing, and general social rooms are provided for American soldiers in Paris. The American University Union in Europe serves to cheer the American university men on their way to and from the trenches. The purpose for which it was founded was " to meet the needs of American university and college men who are in Europe for military or other service in the cause of the allies. " Professor M. M. Skinner is taking Mr. Priest ' s lilace as dean of men for the duration of the war. J . M. Skinner MM w Hin H. A. REESE GERALD S. PATTON WILLIAM CUTLER ROY MIXCASTER RHODES A. GI ' STAFSOX HARRY B. LEAVITT FRANK H. HUBBARD ALFRED C. HOIBY NICHOLAS C. HEALY mMtimm III nil AmULANCE EC :tyllc lu M ALLENTOWN AMULLANCE COKPS Alicl, Roheit H., Ssl Austin, Charles Ayre. John Y. Bagley, Raymond J. Baker, Donald R. Baker, Ray L. Barr, Jack Calvin Bates, Bernard R. Beam, Mark P. Beaufhamp, Owen Bell, Albert Bender, R. W. Benson Warren Bernhart, Carl L. Bickel, Edward Booth, Edwin S. Brown, Vaughn Butler, John Campbell, Earl Carey, Robert L. Carver, Roscoe Chamberlain, Samuel I. Clague Ewan Corson, Dr. W. H., Capt. Collins, Bert Collins, James M., Sgt. Corbiere, Anthony Craigen, Leslie, Sgt. Dalton Raymond Davidson, John F., Sgt. Davis, Harold E., Sgt. Devin, M. Devin, Wni. F. Dodge, Raymond Drew, Newton Edson, Gale M. Emmons, Carl W. Everett, W. Herbert Fancher, Albert G. Farrell, C. Vincent Fisher, Vi m. C. Fisk, Russell T. Y. Fleming, Edw. P. Granger, Thomas Haggen, Clarence S. Hall, Dr. David C, Maj. Hamlin, H. Howard Havel, Fred Holcomb, Raymond Imus, Raymond McK. Jansen, Roderick Jared, M. Shelby Keyes, Arthur C. Jr. Kimmell, Chas. G. Lewin, Walter R. McClelland, Carl E. JIatzger, Manford, Sgt. Mayfield, Ben H. Mead. H. Whitney Merriam, Clair V. Middleton, E. C. Miller, Alfred L., Sgt. Moore, John B. Morehouse, Wilmot C. Mount, Wallace, Jr. Nederlee, A. Louis O ' Neil, John H. Parker, John A. Better, Valdo R. Regan, Chester A. Reynolds, Charles L. Sale, George Saunders, Edward W. Schumaker, Harold C. Schutt, Leslie Sexsmith, H. O. Shell, Stanley E. Skibeness, Alphonse J. K. Skinner. Gilbert Smith. Albert Earl, 1st Lt. Smith, Chauncey H. Snider, Chas. Claude Snook, William W. Somerindyke, George H Sorber, Glenn Stiles, Merritt H. Summersett, Peter Jr. Sutthoff, John R. Taylor, George S. Taylor, W. P. J. Towne, Arthur R. Turner, Ferdette Walker, Chas. H., Sgt. Wallace, Carl E., Sgt. Wamba, H. L. Whyte, Kenneth G. Wick, Sanford A. Wilson, Chester Wilson, Harvey Wirt, William H. Macfarlane, Donald A. Li HE o OS Beaver, C. Brewer, Walter Carlander, Oswald R. Coffman, Chas. F. Eaton, Philip E. Emory. DeWolte Fletcher. C. N. Foster, H. E. Fox. C. C. Godman, Donald Guie. H. D. Harper, Joseph C. Hilton, Jeffrey King, K. M. King. Edmund Lameroux. Paul Lauciiben. Marion A. Martin, M. K. ITYLLIZZZ BASE HOSPITAL Miller. G. W. Monroe. R. C. Mottleson Aaron Mottleson. Goodman Nelson, V. R. Oehler, Chas. Osborne, Ralph A. Peden, Barton Edward Peterson, Elmer J. Pieroth. John P. Pugsley. Walter H. Rawson. Merrill 0. Reed. Malcolm Reid. Deakin Richardson. George F. Jr. Riddell, Chester Scott. W. L. Segele. Manuel M. HUH Thomas, W. Thompson. Richard Williams. Lowell Baxter, Kirk S. CantroU. Walter Covey, W. H. Fletcher, Charles Garrad. Max Knapp. Eugene H. Moran Malcolm Parker, George B. Roberts, Arthur K. Slemmons, Wilbert S. W assberg, Clarence E. Sells, Anthony Traill, F. William Anderson, A. Rheinhold Fox C. G. Brackett. A. Wendell Ellis. Harold A. Frew. Donald Hoffmire. Ray D. Anderson. J. A. DeKay. Frank Gleeson, Frank Moore, Clarence MEDICAL CORPS Kellner, Frank E.. Sgt. Lamb. Earl. Sgt. Larson, John Jos.. Sgt. McCready. Irving FIELD HOSPITAL Browne, Clarence Mack, Elmer SANITARY CORPS Park, Manning Rogers, Joe B. Nickuni, Wallace Ostrander. Carl Eug.. 1st Sgt Shannon. George E. Urner, John Arnold, Sgt. Nash. Albert Wiley. Martin Witherbee. Lewis « T Ru OTmiTH G ARLie W uKe ro- ISicKei. niii lUH MM a i m C ITY L ' I U. S. A. A. S. Concentration amp AlliMilowM. I ' cMiisylv;mi;i. .himiaiy, litlT. Di ' iir Wushingloiiians: AUKQl ' lOST fioiu Ye Editress tor a few lines on our life anil experiences in this army of Konl ainbnlanie.s and stretcher liearers, came at a most oiiportune time. At a time when we are experiencinK one of the hardest periods of our fight for ilcTuocracy. that of l)eing in quarantine. We haven ' t stepped out tor ten days liecanse chickeni)ox is in our midst. Jaclt Williams " broke out. " We ' ve had nothing to do hut think of home and play cards; conse:iuently, I am a. ious to do something which Ijrings back memories of the good old days. In the fii-st i)lace. we ' re blaming " Hobby " Bender, who carried the germs here from Tacoma. He returned to camp, from his twenty-one days ' Christmas furlough, with his face looking like a cranberry marsh. The thirty-five men back Ironi Washington, on the train with him, were quarantined, on their return, for a iieriod of ten days. Then .lack began to blush, in spots, so we are all confined to camp: all the men from the I ' niversily of Wa.shington, sections .5711 and 571, lost their honor jiasses. You would think we were kindergarteners, but most of us are " grown-ups " — and possibly out of danger. The only one we have fear for is .John " lioils " Parker. ■ ' .Johnny " always did like publicity; even when he was niuning for the honors of being the laziest man in college. He has the " rep " of catching everything that comes close enough to be caught. When he is sick, he is lucky enough, sometimes, to get out of drill. At one time, last sunmier, his body was camouflaged with thirty-seven boils, dead ones and live ones, all painted with iodine. At that, Parker has grit and is, by no means, a quitter. When the majority of his boils were in the prime of niat irily. he came with us on a ten-day hike. On the first day he walked the full fifteen miles. The thermometer re,gistered above 90. Some of the Easterners, in our battalion, dropped out to be carried by ambulance, but .John walked into our first night camp, like every man in sections 70 and 71, carrying a o.5-pound pack and singing that song, which we will not forget, " Bow Down to Washington. " He is now near his bunk, " dressing " for bed. I ' m not kidding when I say " ' dressing for bed. " We are living in a new. but very cold barracks. We moved here ten days ago from nice, warm steam-heated barracks, homelike, except for the furniture. This is our fourth change of residence since landing in Allentown. We have no steam-heat yet, and it ' s ten below outside. We are trying to heat 100 feet of space with two bum coal stoves, which, like a pair of old mules, need a lot of poking. At night, when the barracks guard has ceased poking the coals, our shack changes into a cool- ing shed. As a conse- quence, besides our woolen O. D. ' s and woolen socks, we must i)Ut on an over- coat, helmets, mufflers and additional pairs of woolen socks. Then, with our three khaki blankets, which, like the old gray mare, ain ' t what they used to be forty years ago. w ' e manage to save ourselves from a nightmare at the North Pole. Top-Sergeant Carl " Skin " Wallace starts the fire in the morning. " Skin " is full of " jiep " 311 [Dl Major Hall S HE mu nisE ' 3 I-YLLI sm w v d ' P jNflJjon IWtlic r Bia Wid- HIE ioo □ □[ MM nisn ITYLLC Dull] w and believes in taking good care of us. He gets up long before first call, when Jimmie Bell is still insisting on serenading tlie gang with his consist- ent and loud snoring. Carl has the bad habit, however, of waking us about three minutes before first call. I ' ll admit that some of us are mighty slow " undressing " for morning calisthenics, which we don ' t like these cold mornings. The " one, two, three, four, dip, " in one foot of snow and zero weather, are words which have been the cause of many unpleasant dreams. The best thing about setting-up e.xercise. is that we feel the little heat there is in the barracks when we come in. There are but two thin walls and a hall separating us from 570, in our new barracks. The minds of its Washington members run in the same direction as ours. We are rivals for battalion honors. The battalion consists of three other sections. Sometimes 570 beats us in tent-pitching or section front. At other times our barracks show up better at inspection. But the battalion honors belong to the West. On summer hikes, the two sections always tried to outwalk each other, but we are all products of the wild woods and, as a rule, both sections walked into camp, either singing or out of breath. It ' s the East that got the worst of the bargain. Although rivals at work, we are the best of friends at play. We treat each other like brothers in a big fraternity, and for that reason our army life has been lacking of the hard knocks experienced by those who are strangers to each other. During four months we lived together, in the same old horse stables. We call them " the good old days, " when there was but an imaginary line separating the cots from the two sections. We had all in common, then. But the first time we moved. 70 took residence in comfortable steam- heated barracks, with the three other sections of the battalion. There was no room there for all of us, so 71 lodged between two walls and a tent roof. Then 71 moved into unhealed pig pens, along the Allentown cemetery. There was but a two-inch board wall separating us from the dead. We were there a month. One night Harold " Doc " Mead, woke the section with a loud yell. He thought a ghost was working its way through the board wall. But the noise came from the lonesome provost-guard, in the cemetery. who was carving his name and address on a tombstone. He was not the keeper of tlie dead, but on guard against men, who had foi-med the habit of staying out without passes, until wee hours of the morning, and who used to climb over our pig pens from the cemetery to work their way into camp. From the cold pig pens we moved into steam-heated barracks, still away from 70. But we now occupy the two lower rooms of the same building. As yet, we are the only two sections in this ice-box, and are decidedly happy to be with each other again. Our exchanges of visits are frequent. The litter-bearers of 71, who like quietness and homelike environments, spend most of their evenings in the 70 barracks. There they can read in peace, while Carl Bern- hardt, the lanky " ragpicker. " tickles the ivory. The 71 crowd is more noisy. Our neighbors, across the hall, come to us for excitement. As I ' m pounding this letter, I hear such phrases as jack pot, " " she ' s opened, " " gimme two. " And in another corner, " Hit me, " " again, " " busted, " " pay 20. " Evi- dently there are several games going on, behind that cloud of Fatima and Nebo smoke, through which I can ' t see. I can hear Harvey Wilson ' s basso voice arguing on the durability of the war. His pet phrase is " Lookee here. " He belonged to the Badger ' s Club last year. .Tack Fisher and Dean Bollman are roughing it. They ' ve already broken a window and spilled the coal bucket. They are scheduled for the disciplinary squad tomorrow. BE DTYLLC HIH HEE 3TYE.LC M " We call this camp " Ambulance colleK» . " because it Is so much Ilka a big school. In llie first place, thiee-l ' ourths of the men in camp are college men. due to the fact that nearly all the sections were organizetl in universities. About 45 universities and colleges are represented from the lour corners of the I ' nited States. We mix well, as the college si)irit is the same in Georgia. Harvard oi Wiishiiigton. We left our college rivalr.v at home as we are in tlie ann.v and must work iis a unit. The crowd, which attends football, baskelliall and l)aseball games, is a college crowd, but we have our amiuilance yells. The majority of the men on our teams are from the West and Middle West. Four Wiishing- tonians, Maytield, Wick. Sutthofl and Abel, made the footljall team last fall. The I ' saacs won seven out of ten games. Aliel was a prominent figure in the jutcher ' s Ijox last summer. Bollman has won a gold medal in cross-country and one in wrestling. He is the champion li.ghtweight wrestler in cam]). Although the East won ' t admit it. these men have shown that we have a college on the Pacific Coast. We are sorry that .Jack Davidson, top-sergeant of 70. has no time for l)asketball. as he would make a good addition to the cam]) luintet. He became top-sergeant when Alfred Miller was commissioned lieutenant, last month. Wallace was i)romoted in 71. when H. O. Sexsmith received his commission. It ' s a college, but an army college. We attend four classes a day. except Saturdays and Sundays. In the morning our captain lectures us on army regulations for one hour. Our lieutenant instructs us on the articles of war. coui t-martials and other things about the army. We also have instructions in French for another hour. Since we will serve behind the French lines, the authorities are of the oi)inion that a conversational knowledge of French will lie very important. In the afternoon we learn the theoretical and practical points about Fords from our mechanics, and our toi)-sergeant gives us lessons on army l)aper work. Since we can ' t study without fresh air and physical exercise we take two hours ' battalion hikes every afternoon. We don ' t fail for them this time of the year, as we have to carry our S. ' i-ijotind service kit and I must say that our army shoes were not maile to walk on frozen roads. We have been on our way since last June. So you see, we are quite seasoned veter- ans. Most of us can drive Fords and wash our clothes, now, although we patronize the camp laundry frequently. Our imaginations and dreams have taken us to France on several occasions, but we always wake up to realize that we are still in the lan l of the Stars and Stripes, although in Pennsylvania Dutch territory. This trip East is a graat opportunity for all of us. We have become acquainted with the Allentonians and have had a good opportunity to study their manners. They have been good to us and are always ready to help. We ' ve had some wonderful times and the fussers have not been lonesome. Most of the boys are acquainted with the smaller cities surrounding Allenrown. ■Rod " Jansen ' s favorite burg is Nazareth. Chauncey Smith likes Bath. Sergeant Mark Beam and Ben Mayfi eld know all about p]niaus. Why all these Biblican names? Bethlehem is the center of the M o r a V ian population. The Moravians have a college there. They christened all the towns settled by them. Allen- town came within an ace of being called .Jeru- salem. A popular Allen- town joke is that, " We cross the I ehigh River to get into Bethlehsm and the Jordan to enter Egypt. " It ' s a fact rather than a joke. I must say au rcroir. for the rest of the crowd. Receive the best wishes from every one of us. Sincerely. Anthony S. Corbiere, E ZIQ O [1I3C ITYLLC IqI Off CarlJ DutyP Carl n-acCleljaivd I A aiv«3y " vicl K i ttvttvel — cool HE ]QJ[Q| 141 fdl laczziz: 1 1 ylll id! [pl 1 With The Ambulanciers w L lEl ' T. ALBKKT SMITH AND lODWAKlJ UK ' KliL. both members oi the Hllth Field Artillery Ambulance Corps were decorated with the Croix de Guerre for exceptional bravery under fire. For six days they neither slept nor rested in carrying wounded under shelling of the most dangerous sort and severe machine-gun fire. Lieutenant Smith commanded twenty ambulances, all of which were riddled with shell but not destroyed. Bickel volunteered and rescued several wounded from a trap so dangerous that the French command would not order their amljulances to attempt tlie feat. Ed Bickel, s|iecial law student here in 1917, was also recently lionored by being i-ecommended for special training at the French Officers ' School at Meaux. THE UNIVERSITY OP WASHINGTON UNIT of the Ambulance Corps was by far the best in the Allentown camp, not only in military drill but also in physical appear- ance and in personal ability, according to the unofficial statement of Major Percy .Tones, commander of the entire camp, after the first unofficial review. All lieutenants and sergeants, and later some privates, were made instructors for other units in the camp. TONY CORBIERE, ' 18, is scheduled to be Major Hall ' s personal instructor. He is also assistant instructor of French in the camp and exi)ects a transfer to the interpre- tors corps. BEN MAYFIELD, Sandy Wick and .lack Sutthoff, the first two meml)ers of Washing- ton ' s last year eleven, played on the Allentown football team and did splendid work for their new team. Bob Abel was put out of the running early in the season by slight injuries. HUGH WARD LUTZ. ' 20. who has been with the American Automobile Service in France since last September, emerged safely from his first heavy bombardment last fall but his ambulance was splintered, perforated and punctured by the explosion of a boche shell. CHARLIE WALKER is now a sergeant in France in the American contingent of the ambulance division. BASE HOSPITAL UNIT, NO. 50, took fifty students with it down to Palo Alto this spring. among them being some of Washington ' s best athletes: Slemmons, " V " winner in crew; Moran, 1917 letter man in football: Miller, promising candidate in wrestling and basketball: and Riddle, runner-up for the 12ii-po inrt class wrestling honors. gl lDl . IQl lOl BEE ITYLLI c a m o n g OF THE UNITED STATES AMBULANCE SERVICE Collected by Kenneth S. Clark. Representing the War Department Cominissiou on Training Camp Activities " THERE ' S A LONG. LONG TRAIL " There ' s a long, long trail a-winding Into No-Man ' s Land in France; Where tlie shrapnel shells are bureting But we must take a chance. There ' ll be lots of drills and hiking Before our dreams all come true. But we ' re going to show the Kaiser How the Yankee boys came through. " PACK UP YOUR TROUBLES " Pack up all your wounded in your old Ford car And drive, drive, drive. Although the shells are bursting near and far, You ' ll get through alive. That ' s the time for hurrying; Speed up and you ' ll arrive; so .lust give a yell and let ' er go like h — 1 And drive, drive, dinve. THE KAISER " " Marching Through Georgia. " Lieut. Albert E. i)iit]i ■CANNING Tune: Bring the good old bugle, boys, we ' ll sing another song. Sing it with a spirit that will move the world along. Sing it as we need to sing it, half a million strong While we are canning the Kaiser. Bill; We ' re on the job today! Bill! We ' ll seal you so you ' ll Oh, Bill! Oh, Oh, Bill! Oh stay! We ' ll put you up with ginger in the good old Yankee way While we are canning the Kaiser. Hear the song we ' re singing on the shiny roads of France; Hear the Tommies cheering and see the Poilus prance; Africanders and Canucks and Scots without their pants — While we are canning the Kaiser. (Chorus) Bring the guns from Bethlehem, by way of old New York; Bring the beans from Boston and don ' t leave out the pork; Bring a load of soda pop, and pull the grape juice cork — While we are canning the Kaiser. w W Edward Bickel BE 5qI [SHE ITYEE , y lHIOl i n m m jnl MM: DTYLL M w Alljee, Archie Anderson. Oscar Bakfr, Albert L., Ensign Baker Alfred Bellinghani, Norman, Ensig Blunienfelt, Herman Brown, Herman E. Campbell, Lloyd C. Carlsberg, Gunther Carlson, Axel. Carpenter, Vance Colvin, O. D., .Jr. Cashing, Melzar Davies. Myron L. Eidemiller. George B. Fish. Harold Fotheringham. Stuart Ginder, Arthur Gleason, S. Irving Greenough, Roger Wm. liutterworth, Walter Byrd, Carroll F., 2d Lt. Chadwick, Harold Cobb, Russell Crossley, John T., Sgt. Cusliinaii. Thomas .1. NAVY Henehan, Kevin G. Kantzler, George R.. Ensign Kaupp, Raymond Ketcham, Weaver V. Kitchin, Harry S. Kolmitz, A. Victor McAdam. Roy. Ensign McHugh. Ed Matheson. Roy Grant Mayer, Siegfried Moody, Anson B. O ' Brien, Robert N. Palmer, Harry G. Patten, Maurice Pendleton, Brooks Peterson, Ivor Poison, Harold Read, James W. Robertson, Richai ' d R. Rumble, Cyril MARINES Johnston, Eric Allen, 2d Lt. Smith. Guy W. Saboe. Carl Schweinbold, Henry Shiel, Walter P., Ensign Sinclair, Donald Solverson, Clifford G. Sutherland, Luther Taylor, J, E. Thonii)Son, HariT Thwing, S. Prentiss Upton. Virgil Verran. Wm. Jr. Willard. Donald F. Williams, Ross P. Yedica, Clarence Young, C. H. Heacock, Ward J. Day, Thomas Noble, Fredei ' ic C. Miller, Hugh Renfro, Harold w Metzger, Prank Mucklestone, Stanley, Capt. Redmond, H. V. Saylor, Otis Dean Shelton. Edward M. Sparger, Fred Tolman, Leland I., 2d Lt. Wilson. Ross S., 2d Lt. WoUcott, Winfield Zahn, George D. m. iHQ HEc JTYLLC Bolinger. J. Clayton Brown, Ralph N. Calkins, Julius B. Colbert, Wni. Dalton, Arch Geottge, Jack E. Dill, George D. Dreyer, Osdeb E. Dyer, Yorke Eaton, George B. Fenwick, James A. Garrett. C. Byrmwood Fix, C. Blissett Coats, Cecil L. Boatman, Willis W. Baumgartner, W. L. Hanshaw, Raymond V. Holcomb, Maurice S. Aitchison, Clyde Anstett, L. W. Gilluly, James A. Gilmur, Charles E., Jr. Green, Leo " U " NAVY TRAINING STATION Hargrave, Wade Jacobson, Wm. A. Johnson, R. E. Joubert, Stanley S. Ladner, Guy J. Lee, Ivan W. Lee, Jean Ed. Love, Grover A. Lovejoy. Owen Luther, Arthur 0. McCurdy, Horace W. Malloy, Ralph V. Marlatt, Elmer Moore, Edward James Moriarity, Chas. P. Nelson, F. W. Nelson, George ■. Norriss, Guy J. Reid, Kelly M. Beem, Aubrey Robeson, R. M. Rooney, John R. Roper, Herrick J. Rosling Edward L. Ruelle, H. Wells Rugg, D. C. Saunders, Robert Shears, Edward M. Snapp, John F. Startup, Kenneth Sweigert, Howard F. Tift, C. Toomey, Floyd Weiss, Phil J. White, E. Frank White, Frank I. Winn, Burdette A. Wrucke, Chester, Ens. Sprague, Delbert W. Barbee, W. L. Berggren. Albert Cotter, E. J. Urber F. Karl Weaver, Clarence A. MM t I Baumgartner. Walter Canfield, Damon Carson, Albert A. Elzey, Arthur S. Gilbert. Warren J Clyde. Paul D. Flagg. Paul McL. RADIO CORPS Hayden, Henry, Jr. Laughlin, R. K. Lovejoy, Alfred B. Otis, Malcolm J. Speyers. Albert W. NAVAL MILITIA Kellogg, O. Chester Stewart, Glen Strom, Ansle.v Menzel, W. H. Peterson, Phillip T . Williams. Charles A. 1 n ju Aj □ PC JHJ I m jTYtm: MM u i THE W NAVY IIATKVKK till- racket, tlic jolly 1 Is i-cady, ali ' i ' t and keen ; ' .lit where ou eartli would tlie navy Without its Navv Bean. lu BEAN ■k.-t As a chicken needs its drcssinij;; As the army, its canteen ; As the preacher needs liis Bible So the Navy needs it.s Bean. It is small, coinpaft, nntritioiis — To keep gobs lithe and lean ; Like a hive without its honey Is the Navy with no Bean. Talk about your army rations Portioned out in calories; Yon shoidd watch a cri-w of sailors When the ■•niess " call hii.s the breeze. How they swing aboard the platters Filled with all a man could face ; How many a pot of beans right hot Is " sunk without a trace. " -John J. Lanii-enl.ach. N. T. S. MM m nigE :tye.l:c " M . w N a y N w llii ' ivconl of I ' isiiiK from seaman to ensign in nine CLAUKNCK K. KNAI ' I ' . l!tl(i. made months. I ' llIL WEISS manaseil the all-star vaudeville show the sailors of the training station put on Tuesday, November 27, at Meany Hall. SAILIORS at the naval training station took a summer course in hospital nursing under Miss L. I. Pringle, superintendent of Minor hosi)ital, and Miss Effie I. Raitt, classes being held in the iiractice cottage. DICK HOUERTSON says the hardest job in the navy is that of coxswain. " This .lob is no bed of roses, no 8 o ' clocks, nor Friday hops. At 5 a. m. every day I get up and take coal and water aboard my little boat and scrub down the decks, shine bright work and get ready for the day. One night I make trips till 1 a. m. and the next night am on liberty. ' Liberty! ' I never knew the meaning of the word until now. ' Give me liberty or give me death! " is a wonderfully expressive sentence and Sherman was right. " MYRON DAVIES, ' 19, received an appointment to Annapolis. He says that most of the enjoyment on board the U. S. S. South Dakota is furnished by Kevin Henehan, ex- ' 20. " CHUCK " MORIARITY, law ' 18, who played on the Campus naval station team, was given a place on the second All-American football team by Walter Camp. THE following men have been home recently on and this is why they went- G. Dill — Thought a slacker had his girl. W. Baumgartner — To eat chow in bed. F. White — To shock the natives. P. Peterson — Because he doesn ' t like to send crosses in letters. A. Moody — " To see " Her. " Paul Clyde — To show his folks his appetite. Chester Wrucke — To sleep in the a. m. W. Barbee — To sleep in the p. m. W. Boatman — To sleep in the a. m. and p. m. SM JQ O Ee 3TYLLC D Y e C a m p u s T MM a r Y OU may sing- of gallant lancers Of dragoons that know not fear You may tell about the Cossacks, Or the dauntless musketeer. Yet there ' s one you may not mention, Though he ' s in on every job: ' Tis the man who made out liistory, ' Tis his majesty — Sir Gob. Noah was the first gob, He manned the good ship " Ark " He liauled assorted animals. From daylight until dark. He landed on Mount Ararat. The tip of all creation. But Xoah had no chance to see The naval training station. Now Noah didn ' t wear a hat. His clothes were finite bizarre. And there ye olde gobbe differs from Ye moderne salty tarre. The modern tar rolls slow about In fear lest he be wrecked. For though his knees roam far atlcld. His toes — they intersect. He goes to school in Denny Hall, The girls look down and smile He wishes that he wasn ' t in That dash-blowed double file. Phil J. Weiss is a typical tar He boo.sts the Y. M. C. A., In college he was much the same. He played for love of the play. " Andy " is another one. That wears the middy blue. He coached a team that won renown. And is an ensign, too. And so the gob stands everywhere, A menace to the Hun. And wlien at last he leaves his post. The Great ar will be won. — George Pierrot ' 19. C.BoM NCiPR JIHMEY WMiTE. m 311 BEE ITYE r HS i w A Sailor s Prayer Now I lay me down to sleep 1 iiiay Thee Lord my soul to kee|); Grant no other sailor take My shoes and socks before I wake. Lord, guard me in my slumber And keep my hammock on its number: May no clews nor lashings break And let me down before I wake. Keep me safely in Thy sight And grant no fire drill tonight, And in the morning let me wake, Breathing scents of sirloin steak. God, protect me in my dreams And make this better than it seems: Grant the time may swiftly fly When myself shall rest on high. In a snowy feather bed. Where I long to rest my head. Far away from all these scenes — From the smell of half-cooked beans. Take me back into the land Where they don ' t scrub down with sand ; Where no demon Typhoon blows. WTiere the women wash the clothes. God. thou knowest all my woes. Feed nie in my dying throes — Bring nie back, I ' ll i)roniise then. Never to leave land again. The Song Of The Gob T 111-: |)oet may sing of the O. D. rook Decked out in a khaki suit, too; Hut give me the Job to sing of the gob. The tar who sails on the blue. Wlial il his " trou " be too wide by a mile . iid his leggins must keep them tame And what if his hat be of ludicrous style A bat is no more than a name. . nd what if he swing in a hammock Like a bat might swing from a tree: . nd what if he speak a dialect Which stops with the surge of the sea. In this great cause the college laws Answer their country ' s needs At Nature ' s bar, eachi lawyer tar The cause of .Justice pleads. Phi Alpha Delts would raise great welts And the Kaiser ' s nanny pluck: They ' re sending four to make the score Davis, " Bum " and " Lang " and " Chuck. " The engineers deserve three cheers Led on by Radio " Sun " Beem: It is their prayer, the U-boats lair A goal for them shall gleam. Each sailor boy is full of joy In both his work and play; Quick, lithe and trim, brimful of vim He registers each day. — • . ■ . Laii ;i ' iil)a()i. fc KOHE WAS NEl ' LR .LIKE T ' l-IIS. H[ac iHQ DC ITYLLC Navy Training Station HEALTHY, contented, good-natured — over one thousand " gobs " have marched their carefree way across the campus, as members of the naval training camp. President Suzzallo offered the entire facility of the University to the AV ' ar Department immediately follow- ing our entrance into war. By .July of last year ground was broken for the camp, which occupies some forty acres of what was formerly the links of the University Golf Club. The campus contributed heavily to the first quota which entered the camp. Every group sent East for higher train- ing has numbered several of the once brilliant University lights, among them Phil Weiss. Paul Clyde, George Dill, Herman Anderson and Mike Hunt. Twenty-two buildings sprang up like magic at the touch of Uncle Sam. The ridges which made the golf course so beautiful were soon covered with picturesque white tents, which darkened with the weather as time went on. Under the leadership of Neil " Chief " Thomas, whose tall figure has become well known and popular to the Ensign A. Baker students ' houses, the University band made itself a musical institution in the city of Seattle. At parades, benefits, dances, ceremonies — the lilting melodies played by the boys in blue have multiplied friends for the camp. Chaplain Sidney James, quiet, efficient, kindly, is another personage whose Influence has been strong. Chaplain James has gone out of his way to foster those activities which make for happy, contented sailors, and the results have added as much to his popularity as to the comfort and well-being of the men. Captain Miller Freeman, well known in Seattle, has combined a businesslike person- ality with absolute justice of mind and progressive ideas. The students, too have been well pleased with their adopted classmates. The white-capped tars have become as much an institu- tion on the cindered paths as the parasol-carrying mu- tual admiration societies of two. On campus day 700 of these best-drilled men in the United States lent a willing hand to the work which was designed to make Washington more beautiful. □ Here ' s to Merry, alert, ing — they ' ve University, hard-hitting, they ' ll help win! the gobs! hard - work- helped the Determined, tmswerving — the nation MM: w m ri MM: ITYtUi WM i Military Statistics INFANTRY Alifl, IioiiMld i;. ; .•IlUst. I ' d I.t AllcliMSnli. AlhiTt C. : OL ' d. 1st I.t Ainlzen. Kdward; Co 2 :!(ilst, I ' t Bai ' ham. Kiuffsley ; ( 7th. 2d Lt Harton, ( " larence 1- ' . : IGlst. ( " oi ' ii Beezley. Cassiiis : 1st Lt rSeraaid. Melvin Black. Wendell W. .Ir. : .SClst Boiesonault. llariy ; 2d Lt Boyl. George L. ; 2d Lt Brady, Kiiimett Brandentlmler, A. A. : 2d Lt Bressler. D. L. : 62d. 2d Lt Broulette. .Tames B. : 161st BrciwTi. Barton W. : 2r lst. I ' t I rown. Francis; lljlst. S t Brown. Walter F. : lt;2d. I ' t Brvant. David ; 301st . ' gt Butler. Ben F. : .301st (allioun. Emmett: IClst Meii Corps. 1st Sat Cameron. Alfred Tt. : 40111. 2d Lt Carlson. A. E. : 2d Lt Carl.son. Iver W. : Kilst. I ' l Colnev. .Joseph: :Wi2d. 2d Lt Cochran. Llovd T. : 2d Lt Cunninirhnin. Edw. C. : lOlsr Docbe. Harold; 161st. Pt liver. A. i:. ; 2d Lt Dvment. Uonald : 102d. 1st Cl I ' ' Easterbrook. Arthur E. ; . " Nth. 2d I.t Elmore. Lnther ; 2d. I ' t Enihi Feli.-i V. : 02d. 2il Lt l ' :nil)ert. Edwin H. ; 1st Lt .7. Harold; ITlh. IsC Fleishauer. Lt Flynn. Edw. A.: 161st. ' orp (iardner. Havmond L. ; 2d Lt (Jibson. John; , ' S4th. 1st Lt (Mlhert. Curtis; :561st. 1st Lt (ioodwin. E. Crawford; 2d Lt (Jrant. Thomas S. ; 2d Lt Crav. Spencer: 2d Lt (Jriffin. Robert W. : 162d, Ss, ' t liurnett. Flovd E. : 362d Haley. Sterlins C. : Co B 101st. Corp Harris. Charles L. : 161st, Sgt Herrick. Barrett C. : 3d. 2d Lt II(H ver. (Jlenn ; 2d. Pt .Tones. Rav W. : 2d Lt Kellogg, Thomas C, : Sth. 2d Lt I.ange. .Tohann H. : 161st Mccracken. Floyd: 161st MaiKecbnie, Ross : 20th, 2d Lt Magill. Fulton W. .Tr. : 1st Lt Merrill, Levi .T. : 161st Murphv, E. Crillen ; 2d, 2d Lt Peterson, Russell ; 44th, Pt Priest, Harold Ragan ; Oiitb r. S. A.. 2d Lt Rader, Donald : lOlst Rinker, Edwin R. ; .- 2(l. 2 1 Lt Rooks. Lowell ; Reg. 1st 1.1 WiiriUL ' . ;ieim. lOlst Si ' agrave. Louis : irilh. 1st I.l .sbarkev. Fred: lOlst. 1st Lt Shontz. Frederick c. : :!d. 2d Lt Silver. Max A. ; 2d I.l Staatz. Sianlcv W. ; :ili4tli. Sgt Stubh. Albert ; 1st Lt Torrance. K. E. ; 20th. 1st Lt iJowi-n. Launcelot; 6:id, 2d Lt lloielling, Harold: Pt Irwin. Mason : 161st, Sgt Lond.-n. Kiissell : lOlsl Mullen. Edward A.: ,-ir,th. 2rt Lt Nobb ' . Eltnar ,1. ; 1st Lt Nutlv. Victor L.; Lt Odlin. Reno : 2d Wn. Corp Peck. Clarence R. : 03d. Capt I ' ike. Rosooe W. : 1st Lt Savage. LiH)n E. ; Capt Van Vllet. Richard : 2d. Sgt Williams. Lewis, I..t Young. Allen Thomas: 1st Lt Hager. Morton F. : Mach (iun Co lil2d. I ' t Neely. .T. Ralph ; 161st, Sgt Kelley, Thos. C. : 8th, 2d Lt Collins, C, Russell .Tr, : W.CA., P.Uirler Fox. Charles L. : Sgt Humphreys. Bazil J. ; Cal N G I ' alev. John I ' arker. W. A. ; N G W. Pt Hart. Dan Keator. Frederick Jr. : Bugler. iusiructor electrical school Kirkhain. ir;. ' il R. : X A |iulT 111) . I;i Burle Merrilield. Ceilric ;h CAVALRY Bo.vnton. P. : Remount Dept Dewhurst. J. rVedk : 3d. Capt Goodall. Kenneth C. : . ' id. Pt Happy. John Kellogg. Trac McDonabl. I!i Sims. Lester K. Thomas. Kramer. Capt Filielii. Eldrldge Q opt m Hlnc D Alleu, Ai-nold S. Jr. ; I ' t. France Austin, Fred C. : liOtb 1st Lt Balmer, Jess D. ; 346th, Sgt Barlow. R. C. ; 63d, 1st Lt Brindley. Ralph; 346th. 1st Sgt Chittenden. Hiram : 2(1 Lt Clark, Donald H. ; 34Sth, ]st Lt Dickson, Grordou Hunt : 10th, 1st Lt Drummond, Wallace : 8th, 1st Lt Goodfellow, James B. : 2d Lt Guernsey, Harold J. ; 2d Lt Hutsel, William ; 146th, Ft ITYLLX FIELD ARTILLERY Ivastner, George ; 34Sth, Sgt-ilaj Se.vmour. Kastner. Louis R. ; 34Sth. 2d Lt Shoemake Kauffman, Walter L. ; 63d Bat- Pt ter.v, I ' t Shumaker. I!ay Kilpatrick, Wm. S. Tuesley, Walter H. : 14th, 2d Lt Lee, Edward A.; 63d Wheelon. Burton; 2d Lt Lee, Robert Milton : 14Sth, Bat F Wilbur. Brayton : 2d Lt Legg, Emmett ; 2d C ' al. Lt Stapleton, John M. ; Battery B. Lichtv. John: 144th (Cal Griz- 346th HIS o i zlies), Pearce, Harold E. : G. ' jth Rice, George Russell- Roegner. Kenneth ; 396th. 2d Lt itad, lugvold : Bandsman King. Geo H. : 1st Lt McLennan. Millard G. ; Battovi A, 346th Q. M. DEPARTMENT Bates, Kenneth C). ; Mis Det. Sgt Case. Randall S. ; Sgt Cordz, Ollie ; Sgt. Chauffeur Dickerman, R. Elmer ; 2d Lt Donogue, -Ben F. ; Sgt Durrant. Wm. Edw. ; Sgt Edwards. George K. Everest, Harold P. ; Sgt Fifer, Charles ; Chauffeur, Sgt Fraser, Wm. M. Grinnel, Chas. H. : Corp Jacqueth, Herbert H. Ivei ' shaw, W. Ernest ; S| Ivessinger. Earl R. ; Sgt McDonald, Clive W Moore, Gerald E. ; Sgt Newton, Arthur M. Patterson. Hii-am S. Ramsey, Ivan; Sgt Schively. Chas S.; Sgt Pt SUuev, I ' aul : Sgt Stetson, Harold : Sgt Stevens, J. F. ; Lt Stevens. Percy Stuchell. Edwin W. ; Sgt Temple, Cecil ; 2d Lt Van de Bogart, Paul M. Warren, Frank H. ; Corp Hayner, Norman S, ; 316 Supply Ball. Rollvn J. ; Eng Boal, Cecil : 20th. 2d Lt Bracken, V. Earl ; 419th. Pt Broxon. Donald ; 10th. Pt Burmeister. Harry L. ; ISth, I ' t Chartrand, Lee ; 20th Cohen, George A. ; Sgt Corbitt, Willis G. ; 20th De Voe. Donald R. ; 2d Lt Dickinson. Howells G. ; 3d Ore Eng Douglas. Geo. S. : ISth. Corp Dreitzler. Ralph F. : 20th. Pt Easterbrook, Wilford; 2f)th, Pt Foran, Edwin V. : l.Sth. Pt Foran. Harold ; ISth. Pt Fraser. Garrett ; 316th. 2d Lt Gale. Ralph. Corps (Jardner. W. R. ; l.Sth, Pt Gardner, Kenneth ENGINEERS Goodfellow. Forest Wm. : 18th, Harbough, Chas W. ; ISth, Sgt Harpham, Edw. E. ; 20th Hibbard, Gerald W. : 18th Johnson. Lyle ; Pt Lemon. Harry E. ; 20th. Corp Lind, Fred A. ; 20th. Pt McDougall. A. Fi-ank More, Cha.s. C. Nelson, Victor : 23d Pickering, Lester B. ; 316th ; 2 Lt Pigot, William F. Jr. ; 18th Potter. Claude A. : Pt Powers. Victor ; Sig Corps Reist, Robert J. Reif, Gerald; 18th, Pt Richardson, Fred H. ; Capt Rubicam. Leslie H. ; ISth, Pt PtRupp. Wellington Sanders, D. Scott ; 18th, Pt Slayden. Phillip Lee: 18th Smith, George E. ; ISth, I ' t .Stillson, Merle O. ; 2. ' ith, Pt SvUiaasen, Vincent ; 4th. 1st Lt Thomas, James M. ; 20th Tucker. E. Lee: 30th. Pt Van Wickle. Morgan; ISth, J ' t 1st CI d Weythman. Chester C. ; ISth. Corp Zelasko. Josef; 20th, Sgt Zener, Carlos ; ISth, Pt Roland. P. Burnham Alnifiuist, Paul B. Rudfiicombe, A. LeBaron Jloore. Talcott t rber. Walter Matheus, Chas. W. Jr.: ISth SIGNAL CORPS Allison. Roy G. Barron. Ernest : Bates. John M. ; 116th Tr Bu Brady, Chas. C. ; Electrician Campion. Cvrus R Danlev. F. W. Eggan. H. R Engel. Wm. Pt Grenland. Amos E. ; 2d Lt Higgins. Emerson Iluwell. T. John; Chauffeur Hunt. Marshall A. ; Sgt Leverich. Jesse F. ; n6th, Sgt Grant. Gary G. ; 161st C. A. C. Al rams. R. M. Anderson, A. it. Anderson. C. A. Bach. Rav O.. Tth Co Baird. Earl L. Bell. Clarence Bernard, Wallace H. : Co B, Pt Beymer. Richard ; Pt Brace. J. Ben : Sgt Brazier. John M. ; 3d. Pt Brothers. Don ; 12th Brown. Ford K. : 3d. Pt Fotheringham. Bernar Fowler, J Bert ; Tth Fraser. Donald P. ; Pi Garvey. Edmund .T. ; : Geiger. Frederick M. ; i;. ■,.!■-,.. i-l.ucnce; 3d i; u.-iimw. :Malcolm : (Juii, Harold Jasper Graut. J;is, C. ; Pt Graves, Mark A. ; Stli Gwinn. Cecil ; Pt JIurdey. Clarence L. : :!d, Corp Nash. Thomas O. ; 2d Lt Northquist, O. E. : 6th Oles, Floyd H. : 3d Paine, Horace H. : Pt Pinnev. Wm. G. : 3d Plummer. Donald I. ; 10th. Pt Pope, Augustus ; (ith. Corp Pope. Ezra T. : Pt Juiglev. Clarence B. ; Pt Richardson. II. J. : 3d Rosenthal. Roy ; 3d, Sgt QC Bloc □ ICiK-hiiiDin, .Tdhii 1-]. liiuhiirklrclicii, Wiillri- ; I ' t IJiulil™. F. Wlltrlil : :i(l liurke. Howard : ;u! Burke. Walter : I ' t Itun-. (ieiiiiie 1). .If. : : ' .(1 Ilnslmell. Slieniiuii W : Cli Vmk (■iillai;liiin. Jolin J.; ' M (alveri, I,. ( ' . : Snn Detneli. SRt larlamler, Clnionce, •2t I.t (lilllHMir. farl K. : ( ' (irp Claik. ' ecll ; L ' ll Cleelaiiii. Kaviil S. : :iil, r„i-p r.ilieii. SaiiHiel ; Till Corn lie. Iiou : ;tfi. I ' t t- ' rai;;. Samuel Ward : ' M , I ' t Cuiv.oii. .Idliii .1. ; :id. I ' t Davis. Ilai-dld A.; 1st Iiavniu.le. Karl: I ' t I) ir.L ' . Will. A. : . ' id. I ' t liuiialdson. ICox II. : . ' Id Kkliard; ;id S D (■111 :!d liiiiin. .I.ilin .T. : (itii, I ' t never. iJlen: 1st. CI I ' t Kajileson. .lames M. : 1st I.t Kdd.v. Dudley Feak. .Tolin Feldman. J. H. ; (!tli Ford. Morris E. ; Stli DlYLLC: Ilarrold. ( ' linloii Heath, l-Yed T. : Sttt llelnes. Thoiiia.s: . ' td Ilenou, Wlllard U. ; 1st I.t Hill. I!erl; :id HIM. llnlmrt : iltli. 1st ci I ' t Holby. Alfred C. : 7tli .lepson. C W. ; ' M , Corp .lolmsoii, Cyrus ; Sgt .lones. F. ' lucent : I ' t .Iiislvii. C. Slieafe: Master (li .Imld. Ni ' ll : :!d .Illdil. .Myron V. : I ' t Kill;. ' . .Marllus If. ; :!d Klui;. Ifoliert F. ; I ' d I.t Knhl. .1. C. ; I ' l Kului. l.eon : I ' t I.eeliy. Donald .1. I.emou. .Millard G. : I ' t Leslie. Wni. M. : ;id. I ' t Lindsay. F. Steele: :!d I.oekiuan. 10. Donald : M .MeClinKm. Harold L. : Ist McCrwry. IIukIi K. : I ' t MeI.ean. Dwyer Martin. Uoliert C. : :!d Morford. Helier M.: I ' t Morijeiisterii. Art Morrow. Allllionv .Mowry. Wyiin : I ' t lolla] Itucker. Kugene M. : I ' t Ityan. Itayniond : 3d. Sgi Sandstroiii, William II. : :td Snitt. liurton F. ; .3d. Lt Sexton. Uoy L. : llith. Corp Shaffer. Harold B.; San Det Shank. C. Phillip ; Corp Skinner. Fi-ank II. : . ' id. I ' l Swain. Kenneth ; . " id. I ' t Swale. Jack B. : 12th. Corp Talliot. George S. : Gth. I ' l ■laylor. Don A. ; 7th. Pt rayl..r. Koy F. : 2d Lt Todd. Cerald: ad, Pt N ' anderVeer, Cornelius Van Horn. Frank: 11th Van Houten : . ' {d, Pt Ward, Cecil M. Welier. Neal : San Corps White. Gall C. ; Musician Willis. Cecil D. : 3d Wilson. Donald C. : 3d Wood. Harold : tith Wood. .1. Welllnfiton Witherspoon. Jolm : 3d Allen. .lohn W. : Pt Hill. Ui.bert W. : Gth. I ' t McClinton. Hay : 1st Zimmerman. Henrv E. ; 12tli. 2d Lt R. O. T. C. Allen. .Joseph M. : 3d Anjrove. Clarence V. Badfier. Edwin II. : 2d I.t Bell. Kayraond W. Uogardus. Almon E. Brandenthaler. liudolph Brown. Warren Bukowsky. Harry Bumhame. 11. I ' . : Lt Campbell. D. M. Carotliers. Uussell Christensen. Wm. C. Clements. Colin C. Cochran. Lamont .M Cole. Oran II. Cook, Horace Delkin. F. L. Dolilis. T. E. .Tiulsnn i- ' . : 1st Set Faulkner. Ralph B. Fox. Uoy : 1 st Lt French. Eujiene ; 3d Ilaight. G. P. Ilainswortli. Wra. U. Hansen. II. H. : 3d Hartman. Robert Hovey. Joseph E. Huestis. Robert A. : 2d Lt Huffgett. Ralph A. Hurlburt, Robert King. C. W. : 2d Lt Knight. Cavtou I,. ; 2d Lt Knudson. Rov (!. : 2d Bat F A Lloyd. William .1. Lutz. Harold McFarland. .Tames II. McLaughlin. Earl E. Morrill. F. .1. Morris. C. F. Mulvy. Charles R. Oass. Alfred O ' Xeil. An us L O ' Rear. Merle Pendergast. Wirt W I ' orep. Edward W. Preston, I ' ank M. Rudow. Eugene W. SchitTer. Wilson Scott. Winfleld Smith. Duncan L. ,Tr. Swift, Edward Aionzo Thies, Wni. A. Tidhall. Ben W Wliitehead. F. Virgil Wickstrom. Harry L. Zehring. Raymond W. GENERAL lirowning. Hnr. ld ; IKith F B F •. Sgt Covle. Wm. ,T. : C T S. Pt No. 71344 No. 93. Canada Crawford. Don R. : Fish Com- mission. Seattle Cninib. Isaac : For Ueg. -d Lt Dickson. Cecil: 21.sth Reg Truck, Sgl Drabain. Walter II.: looth Mach Gim. 1st Lt Dumett. Itavmind : 34Gth M G B. 2d Lt Fix. Harold: IGGth Dpt Brig. 1st Sgt Gay, Gordon L. : llGth Supply Train Goodrich. Forrest .1. : Gas i)e- fense Ser. Pt Hay. Ray II.: Sth Can Rep. Sgt lloiick. John: Gas and Flauie I " nit Johnston. Sidney I..: innib Dpt Brig. Pt I.eichliardt. Chester A. : Hand. Sgt I Ernest Jr.: Seiilllc, I ' l. Camp Lewis Linne. Ilarvev : .Motor Truck No. 3:i.-|. Sgt Luther. Richard: IGGth Dpt Brig. 2d Lt Lutz. Hugh Ward : A F S. French Army McJannet. R. B. : 117th A E F. I ' t. lYance Mallette. Lester: ASS C. Lt Mather. Waldo; IGGth Depot Brig. Pt Moses. Curtis J.: llilst Reg Neill. Paul : Army. Top Sgt O ' Conner. Matthew : U S A. Pt, Camp Lewis, from Seattle O ' Farreli, Roblev : Orting, Fort Riley Ramaker. Gerald : Bakers Sch. Pt Rowles. Percy: :!lGih Sup Tr, R.van. Lewis; .Macli Gun I ' orps Shanks. Miirius .M. ; N V Bans, Thompson. Thomas Gordon, Ord- nance. 1st Lt Thornlon, Perry F. ; Depot Brig Supply Todd. George A. : Convoy Serv Turner. II. Clair: lG(ith Depot Brig Vierhous, Alee McK. : Pt. France Persons. Geo. A. ; Ordnance Collard. Ben : Ordnance Brown. Paul H. : Reg Armv. 1st Lt Corcoran. W. W. ; Ordnance Sclimoe. Flovd W. : Red Cross Mosier. Harry J. : Ft Geo Wright. .Spokane Simp.sou, Melvin : Pt. Camp Lewis Keller. Wm. K. ; I " S A Brown. LeRoy E. : Ft Leaven- worth. Kan. Slegeman. G. : Aetna Chemical Co. Carnegie. Pa. Northquest. Oscar Eaver Downing. Fred T. O ' Rear. Clyde: llGth Dept Old nance Jones. Stacey : Armv Field Clerk Anderson. Otto D. : Art. Ld Lt Lockman. Frederick : G.ith Field Art. Culver. Ross: Co. C. . " th Bat Dysart. Lloyd: Gth Reg Tr Bal. 1st Lt Smith. Edgar E. : . " ith F Bat. I ' t Dirks. Donald: 147lli Mach Gun Battery niH JDl □ QC 3M fiiy t nifJht , at americdji cvKe IM THERE WITH TWO TMIN h TUTM A A LICE A GERMAN y PY WA Ql fELY THE GUY WWO MADE! ' EM POR,UNCLE yA " M MOWDIDmEE:P? OOMTKlOnE: MY BEOTICK 1 TILLED WlTU yTRAW AND HUMPr BUMP :_ BIG, EAT LUHPr THAT PUNCHED ME TILL )M RAV Me AND MYTVv THINBLANKEIT " Ar THIN A THE LA T TRIN DIMd AJ- THI-N T GUE. ?y A CMORU GlRl DRE VEIL T HAD A | H OPA TIME TD Pl LL ' E-M UP PROM THE BOTTOM (MY NIGHTIE ' MY B.VDJ ) A COUPLE OP YANkr TO COVER NYy ' HAN K- ' ANDTHE.N MY DOGyD P ' REEZH YOU COULD u E ' EM POR porol; PLA TER I OR MAYBE TO STRAIN THE yoOP (NV PiLLOVyy MYy MOH y WHEN , r TRY TO Niooze AND IVE CHILBLAIN COUGW THECI?OUP ME AND MY TWO ' TH(N BLANt ETy BUNDLED UP UNDER MY CHIN Y AA GERMAN PY WAr LlkrELYTHC CUY- AND GOrM BUT ME: MADE ' EM THIN. Pnxt IVOOO [Pj iai ITYLLI HOl lOl Army Chat F LOYD SCHMOE, a freshman in the College of Forestry, was the first Washington man to join the reconstruction unit of the American Red Cross, which is in charge of the Society of Friends. He is now in France. KRAMER THOMAS, a former University of Washington man and a member of Beta Theta Pi, has the distinction of being the youngest captain in the army. At the time when he received his captaincy, he was but 20 years old. ERNEST KERSHAW, a last year ' s sophomore, has had the experience of rising from sergeant-chauffeur in the quartermaster corps to second lieutenant of a machine gun company. He has now been recommended for a change to command of a motor truck company. WHILE in Idaho, eight Washingtonians assisted in the Liberty Loan drive there which netted $14,000 from 109 men. Those who helped in the drive were Myron Judd, Don Fornus, Arthur Morgenstern, Rox Donald, George Burr, Ed Porep, P. G. Power and Bert Hill. RUMOR has it that every week-end last summer. Barrett Herrick was assisted into a shiny limosine by a liveried footman. His fellow students at Presidio were unable to get any definite information concerning a certain mythical lady and an exclusive Burlingame mansion but they still have their suspicions. DOES a military squint go along with the acquisition of a second lieutenancy commis- sion? Ask Bill Herron. AS QUOTED from " The Morning Taps, " published by the Third Company Washington Coast Artillery, Fort Harrison. Montana: " The village fussers, Corporal Mac Goodfellow in charge of detail, passed a pleasant week-end. They are dated up so far ahead that they are afraid the war will end before some of the parties come oif. " Gerry Todd continues to ring the village belles. " ' Heavy ' Glen persists In wrecking the town ' s best pianos. " John Allen is trying otit his vanipish ways on the nurses at the town hospital. " DONALD WILSON, former campus composer, has been appointed camp recreation director at Fort Worden. CURT HILL, according to a letter received by Hamilton Achille Wolfe, has been having a terrible time carrying on an intelligent ( ? I conversation with some wild Parisian girl. That ' s not surprising. Most anyone would have a terrible time carrying on an Intelligent conversation under like circumstances. GEORGE E. SMITH, Eighteenth Railway Engineers, coached his company in France all through the football season as well as playing in the backfield position on the team himself LIEUT. GORDON H. DICKSON, U. S. A., former colonel of cadets here, is now at the French Artillery School at Fontainbleau. THOMAS MASON, instructor in sociology last year, is now inspector in the Department of Civilian Relief of the American Red Cross in France. ni , a m n n Sin MM ITYLLC MM w THE SWEET GIRL OF DREAMS— WHO IS MY nM ' :AL? From the erstwhile Morning Taps By Dave Cleeland IT is ratliei ' well that wc are not all of the same oiiinion — that Mike ' s «;irl is not the mimeog-raph of Spaghetti ' s. Each of lis says to the other. " Love is blind. What Tom can see in that girl is beyond me. " It is well thus; many duels are spared consequently, and the world is on the whole more congenial. An inventory of " My Ideal Girl " was taken in Third Company, AY. C. A. The only consensus of opinion was that she must " not be very hard to look at " ' and that she must be submissive rather than dictatorv. BILL PINNY " Oh man, oh boy! She sure must be lovin ' . " ' HORACE PAINE " She must be cheerful, expect anything and wink at many things — a real good fellow, you knoAv. " FRED RICHARDSON " What I waut is rough treatment; I " m no cooing turtle dove. I ' m a knockdown cave man. My mate must be redheaded. " FRANK SKINNER " ilust have some brains, dance heavenly, cook tootlisomely and sing Moan of Arc ' moderately well. " RUSS COLLINS Wants a girl who can look at him and smile. RAY ' RYAN His girl " will always refuse to sit farther back than the second row at the Orpheum. She doesn ' t care espe- cially for candy but she is a hound at making it. " . m sc MM nn-iiiil lliiruhl Ellis (Medical Curpa ' ITYFRJ IDI At War Hy .1. WrniliU llm, l.rtl W I shoilM li ' lit would not niatti ' i ' iiiiiclil. .My l)0(lv lose itsi ' lf in Flcmisii mud, Or my Mond flow (in t niiiiplcd hills. SImmiM I !„■ ( " rwouhl he M lilllc ihin I. ' Pills (inly matters : That the ureal repulilic live, . nil ihc ideals dl ' l.c. int;l(iii and ( lei lysinu-j; (1(1 rin in ' on from ajrc to a i-e Till all the world be free. ir I slionld die. The woi-ld were not much worse. iint di ' ad ideals nmy sleep a thousand ajics I ' -re af;ain they raise themselves To lio-ht the world. Wendell Erackett, who was last yeai ' s exchange editor on the Daily, is now serving his country at Cani|) Lewis as assistant ward master in ward 32 of the camp hospital. oFtheaeSrd INFANTRY I 2 MILITARY NEWS Camp Uwis. Washmglon. S,,iutJ.,v, December 22. 1917 ITHE SPIKER " SeMEWHERE lis FRflNGE " ' fim}i .hiiiiiials BC 3 Ik • • OJri JOd w Anderson Joseph Bartlett, Merrill. 1st Lt. Alexander .1. Beverly, Capt. Baiinigartnei-, Alfred, Cadet Bibb, John T. Jr., 1st Lt. Blackler, Perry W. Pt. Brace, Harry D., Cadet Bryson, Wlllard, Pt. Buckley. Raymond, Cadet Burdick, Donald. Cadet Butler. Rea J.. Sgt. Carlberg. Edward F.. Cadet Carmichael, Geo. A., Cadet Cleary, Maurice, 1st Lt. Coffman, John B. Coles, Paul D., Slg. Collins. Kenneth R.. Sig. Coi)e. Dow Copeland, Wni. H.. Cadet Corbitt, Marsh M.. Cadet Cowgill, Lester Cropper, George J. Ebright, Carroll M.. Cadet Eckman. Anscel C. Cadet Evans, Daniel Lester, Cadet Evans, Ralph R.. Cadet Evans, Thomas P. Eynian, Bradford. Cadet Fairchild, Muir S. Gander, A. McLean T. Gibson. Fred E., C adet Healy, Nicholas C. Cadet Henderson, Phil A.. 1st Lt. Hogg, Ed R. Jr. Hoisington, E. M., 1st Lt. Horton, Russell B.. Cadet Hughes. Robert W. Hutton, James (Spruce Prod. Div. I Jones, Roy Franklin, Cadet King, Edgar E., Cadet Knap, Frank R., Cadet Knettle. Lemyrt, Cadet Lardsberg, Frank E., Cadet Latimer, Earl, 1st Lt. Lindburg. Russell S.. Sig. Corps Logg. Charles P., Cadet Logs, David G., 1st Lt. Luke. Norman S. McConihe, Paul M., Pt. 1st CI. McCredy. Harold F. McKeen, Albert. Pt. McLeod. Norman Y. Markham. J. H. Markey. Joe. Cadet Matthews, Leo A. Merco. Ral])h Metcalfe, John V., Cadet Michener, Edgar C. Jr., Cadet Nisbet, McLean. Cadet Nordhoff. Arthur. 1st Lt. Pierce. Willis F., Cadet Powell. E. R. Ratcliffe, Kent, Cadet Read, Edwin M. Reirson, Thomas P.. Cadet Rose Charles D., Cadet Ross, Gordon B., Cadet Saunders, John. Cadet Scovell Harold. Cadet Smith, George M., Cadet Smith, Lawrence K.. 1st Lt. Smith, Mark. Cadet Smith. Ralph A.. Cadet Smith, Ralph R.. Pt. Sparling. George, Cadet Sprague, Hollister Spellman, Sterling, Cadet Stanton, Louis G.. Pt. Stenstrom, Samuel A. Stewart Clyde E., Cadet Stewart. Donald C, Pt. Talbot. Archibald. Pt. Thomas Eldred L ., Cadet Thomas. Millard P.. Cadet Tudor, Guy -M., Pt. Turner, Milton M.. Pt. ITmbarger, Ellsworth. Cadet Vincent, Eugene G., Cadet Wheeler, Henry O., Navy Whitehouse, J. Floyd. Cadet lAj w Q Is ni0c Ivl 3TYLLC 5o Gilbert, Fred H.. 1st Lt. Graves, Orville R., Cadet Grier, Sherman Hamshaw, Charles, Cadet Peterson, Frank L.. Cadet Phillips, Herbert, Naval Appr. Horner, Sam Willard, Dudley a i Harold, Eugene L., 144th Sqd. Williams, Frank Haugen, George A,, Neely, Harold R. Norton, W. X., 1st Lt. Olmstead, Frank L. Owen, Robert W., Sgt. Payne, Bryan, Cadet Winter, H. Earle Wirt, Hany, Cadet Yerkes, Wm. D. Cadet Zaugg, Felix R., Cadet Zeller, Earl White, Noble Daniels, Emory Clair. Ga., Sch. of Tech. Jlil. Areonautics Xiclwlus Hcalti AREO SQUAD W Agee, W. T., 124th Area Sqd. Curtiss. Paul W.. Br. Flying Sqd. Shannon, Arthur .1.. S4th Areo Sqd., Pt. BALLOON Cameron. James F., Balloon Ser.. 1st CI.. Pt. Adams. .1. A., Cadet Faulk, Theodore, Sgt. Foster, Francis K. White, Harold C, 27th Areo Sqd., Sgt. Phillips. Orlan E.. 6isth Areo Sqd. t HUE lU m OS i DTYE.E.C MM i ti TO BILL CUTLER Millions of stars, like leaven. Hold ui) the dome of heaven, Brightly the.v shine, night aftei ' night: Ships and men are guided aright; Sweetly they give their beautiful light. That maidens and men their troth may plight Sometimes one star falls from the skies. Lighting t he train to Paradise. Fi ' om Paradise to earth it falls, And by its flight our gaze it calls To realms where Freedom ' s light shines From (lawn to night and night to dawn. Brave little star. To dare to fall and fall so far. That we below May see, and seeing we may know The trail that leads to dizzy heights Where Freedom fires her beacon lights. Bill Cutler, bright, brave little star. You gave your life to point the war For those who fought like men at night Your eyes for them the only sight — Bill Cutler, bright, brave little star, Who fell from high in this great war. -non Rockwell. ICx- ' lT. n[ Id] [DC Id DTYEEiC » EJl i? W Bm ID m DEC 3TYE,LC " MM With The Aviat o r s .lOHN SAUNDERS, 1919, represented the birdmen from Berkeley at an acqiiatic meet between the Olympic Club and the aviators at San Francisco. lill.L NORTON. e. - ' 16, now Lieut. William Xavier Norton, D. C. O., who. as a member of the British Airplane Corps, fell into the River Meuse in France last year and was invalided back to the United States, is instructing student aviators at the University of California. CARRYING twenty-four hours ' college work a semester would be a " lead-pipe cinch " compared to following the strenuous program laid out for would-be bird men at the .school of military aeronautics at Austin. Tex., in the oiiinion of LOUIS G. STANTON, former forestry student: I " My present occupation is an eight weeks ' course in ground training preparatory to learning to fly. It is a real course — two or three quizzes every day, and longer assignments than any university professor was ever guilty of. Did you ever consider an assignment of six or eight chapters of Graves ' ' Forest Mensuration, ' to be learned word for word by the next day? These instructors don ' t consider — they don ' t stop to consider. Jly i)resent ambition is to come back to college, register for twenty-four hours ' a semester and enjoy life. " HOLLISTER SPRAGUE of the 191G class gradu- ated from the Berkeley Aviation School with high honors, receiving 99 per cent in the general theory of flying. He is now living at the front. HAROLD C. WHITE. 1920, is now a sergeant in the officers ' aviation reserve. After four months in Texas, White took the examina- tions and was admitted to the School of .Military Aeronautics at Columbus. MM JUJJ in BSE i m ID UUPI UJOQI 173 El[ac DTYLLC MM w The R. O. T. C. I faiJlaiii Pallrii j First ScrKi ' antK .Tolin C. Bi-auth MM NSTKrcTlOXAl, siiill fiouc. Sliuleni ol ' liciTs — !,oiu ' . Exi)iTi ' n(Til noncdiiiinis- sioni ' il officers — gone. Siicli v;is llic situation ediifi-uiitinj; ( ' a|itain William ' l I ' attcn, commaiulaiit f)t ' tlic Ivi ' siTvc Olififcrs ' Training Corps, at tlic opcniiij;- III ' till ' scliool year. iiiiiit. William I). " raser, the popular as- sistant commaiMlaiit, had been recalk d to active service with the Coast Artillery Corjis upon the outbreak of hostilities. So also hail inil Lee Uarkei-. both instructors. Nor were the huihling Napoleon.s, usually thicker than spikes on a cactus. ])lentitul. In fact, hut one was on hand when the first bugle sounded. It certainly looked like the Northern prospects after the battle of Bull Run. The commissioned officers of the year before had gone to the Presidio. Even the percent- age of sophomores, usuall.y adequate to supply the need for experienced nouconis. was heavily decreased. Further- more, the war made it necessary to prosecute the work of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps more vigorously than ever before. I ' .ut the old ' aslli gtl•n spirit trinm|iiieil over the mills. The faculty stepped in to aid Captain Patten. Some two dozen potential Ii ' on Dukes donned the khaki and leaped into the arena. They were most of them familiar with tile practices of the parade ground. Some had drilled with the famous home guard, wliiie others had actually " tit " for Colonel Roosevelt and others of S]iaii- ish- American fame. All possessed the ad vantages of iiiatiuily. enthusiasm, and the ability to stay with the corjis permanently. Then they had other methods of enforcing iliscipline. Some Avere even so unkinil as to hint that i(erha] s the shade of Recoi-dev Stuiie comiixeil Mitli the faculty men in this same enforcement. At an - ratr. they pounded awa.v at theii ' self-imposed duties with a vim which augurnl ill for Kaiser Uill. Sin ITYLLI lOl Ten companies and baud were organized. Officers were selected by examination. Instruc- tors and students forgot all about midnight oil bills in their elforts to keep one le-ssou ahead of their charges. Shortly before Christmas vacation the Kzs K- ■ •» r corps received another setback. Captain Patten i(C| l t™ig«j i was informed that the University ' s quota to the second training camp ■would be thirty-two. This number was recruited from former students and from active members in the corps. It was a splendid contribution to the officers ' roll of the nation, but it created more vacancies ill the campus military organization. Captain I ' atten gave up his vacation to help the boys master the elements. ] Ieanwhile the campus was serving as a base for another training school. Under Cap- tain P. J. Perr.y, men who were expecting to be summoned to the National army were being trained to become noncommis- sioned officers. Ten hours a week were thus set aside for civilians from outside T ' niversity life, who were permitted to use the facilities of the armory. Presjdeiit Siizzallo w M Diyi iiiij TrciuhCi Ml 175 0BE JTYLLC m C fln ' .s ' i ' . .sm 7 i . orliiii O ld Drill Sidls Tlif drill i-c(|iiii ' t ' iiiciit w;is raised from five to ci ' lit lioiii ' s prr wcrk. liy vote of the fai ' ulty. One hour each sciiool day and tiii ' ee hours Saturday inoriiintr were set aside for studying tlie arts of wai-. It remained for the faculty later to tire a shot heard around the nation. An extensive military, aeronautic and naval curricidum. embracing four years of work, was adopted. Thus the University of Washington became at once an . iina]M li.s and a West I ' oint. Furthermore, tiie nauie of the uiii ersity was thus instrilK ' d at tiie lieail of tlie liiuJH ' r institutions of the Inited States, for none had ;;oiie so far as to install four year eouises. ieadini; to deurees with military science as the inajor deiiartmeut. w Bauoiicl Practice BS jalfO] 151 !□! =3 T YLU=: ZZZDDI lol □1 [□ Scabbard and Blade l ' ' (iiiiiclcil :it I ' iiivri-sil y 1)1 Wisconsin. ]!l(). " ) ( ' (ilii|iaii " l " ( ' ll;nirlC(l r.)i:{ IIONOKAKV .MIvMHKHS Captain William Taylor I ' alteii, l ' . S. A.. Ki-tircd ACTIVE MKMBKKS Captain .John I. Adams Captain Edward Kosling PLEDGES Captain Kenneth Morford Captain Foster ]Me(4ovcrn Captain Paid Ellsworth Cajitain Harry Sdliek Captain Howard Carr Lieulmant Donald Caniplx ' ll i.ieiilcnaiil Millard Mnrane Colors— Red, White and T ' .liie Pnhlication — Scahhard and P la lc -loiiriial qI B| |P I in |lril 1 mri E ITYEEt O f f C 1 u Presiilciit Captain John Adams Vice-President Captain Paul Ellsworth Secretary Captain Kenneth Morford Treasurer Lieutenant Jack Carrigan H a LJ kN MEMBERS Capt. Howard Can- Lieut Wesley Nelson Lieut. Lowell Williams Capt. Kenneth Morford Lieut Paul Almquist Lieut. .John Allen Capt. Foster McGovern Lieut George Biner Lieut. Earl Gunther Capt. Paul Ellswortli Lieut Richard Smith Lieut. Bailey Dinkelspiel Capt. Cyrus Haugum Lieut Clifford Bozarth Lieut. Fred Gibson Capt. William Lloyd Capt. Harry Sellick Jjieut. George O ' Brien Lieut. Felix Zaugg Capt. Sherman Mitchell Lieut. William Nightingale Lieut. Hu.go Haakons Capt. .John Adams Lieut. Dave Baldwin Lieut Clarence Garrison Capt. Paul Edquist Lieut. Jack Carrigan Lieut Lyie Branchflower Capt. Donald Campbell Lieut. Lyle Hoard Lieut Floyd Brisack Lieut .Joe Colesworthy Capt " William T. Patten (honorary mem he •) opt HUH 3TTLLX jollal Ye Co-Ed Warrior T ' III-: f;iils lui c mil Im ' cii l:i i;li(ls in wai- work. Idle IunhU lia i ' lii cniiic ;i tiling- 111 ' inciiioi ' V. ' I ' lic kiiitl iiiji ' iici ' dic, tin- Mist luiMciil ol ' riiiiiliiiot hers, rctiirnrd to coii- ' crt tlioiisanils of lialls of Hcccy twini ' into •|•at |•s. |-istlcts. and the otln-r bits of ap- parid so iii ' ccssar ' lo tlir lioys in kliaki. ' I ' lir cllinii of till ' aftrniooii riassi-s, till- trdiuill of the stiTi-t car i-idi-s— tlirsr and otln-r irksoiin- iicccssil ics lia c Ix ' cn i-i ' lic c(l liy I lie llyinj;, Tho .s-o, ,-.s- at Unvc plvin- needle. N ' or have the co-eds iieen loath to coinpele with liiascniinity at its own " raine. .Mindful of the proAVess of Joan of Arc. movr than one younji ' lady si rne(l u]) for drill. ;iinl under Sergeant Cashion learned the elements of fi ilit- in -. Reo ' idar classes, itli eyinnasiiim i-redit. were fiumd to lie po]Mdar. Two liours " work in s]ihai;nuui moss were made comjiulsory I ' eaturcs of the Weekly ]iro :i-ani of each fi ' eshmau and sophomore ' y . Spha ;num jiads are sujierior to jiauze in ahsorhent ((ualities. The f;-irls put in part time at sortin i- the moss, and part time at makiuLl the actual pads. so that liel ' ore the ipiaiier was oxer each had worked at excry pliase of ]iad mannfaclure. E iBin 151 lac ITYLLC iillll Adf ' le Hotipock On To France A w STAR in a ivd ami white field ilot ' sii ' t ahva ' s mean that a yoiuin- man has g-one to wai-. Far from it I It may mean that a young ' lady has gone. Many eampus belles preferred the stops of a telephone ex- change in Fi ' anee to the knitting- needles at home, and therefore took the steps necessary to joining the service in earnest. These were sent to San Franciseu for a hriet ti-ainiiig conrse, after which they M ' ere sent to France. A (iKiroiigh knowledge of eoux ersational I ' rench was I he i)rerei|uisite. Previous to ilay 1. twelve eo-eds had taken the oath of allegiance. These were Helen Xaismith. Adele Hopjiock. Doris Sinnniers. Helen Hill. I- llen Turner, Marjoric ;McKillo]i, .Jennie Voinig. Mary Story. Frances l.aney, ( iwendolyn (!reen, Fleanor Hojipock and lOnid .Mack. o n[ 3Q|I1 181 □[ ' TYLLEZZZ University Girls ' Cadet Corps i:ii7-iiiis Till-: riiivci-sily (iii-ls ' Ciiilct Coi-ps ;is riiuiidril at tin- lir;;iniiiii;;- of liii ' si-li(i(il yen-. Il is i(iiii|i(isccl iif lliirly li c iiifinhci-s and i-cccixcs iiisliuc lion ill military di ' ill IVdin Serjeant Casliion. OKFICKHS Captain Jola Snow- First Sergeant Helena .1. Weiliy Sei-jjeant Josephine Purdy Corporals Maxine Stanley, Edith Jertson, Theresa ( ' nniinjiliain MEMBERS Inez A. Abraius Graee Diorlein Maliel Ilndson Helen Arkley Gordon M. Diekens lOninia Indridsoii Katherine Ayres Mary E. Elliott Margaret Metsker Frances Braid Veiiora Foley lary E. Ney Jennie Burton Agnes Goldsmith ilary L. Rafish Lena Cochran Myrtle Good Alice M. Richardson Alta Cooney Ruth Hendricks Rebecca Simon Isabel D. Cooper Esther Hitehinfjs Gladys Swartz Beatrice T. Cox Ruby Halloway Iluldah Vick Mae Daily Eva L. Houek m m m i X 1 m 5q o [olK ITYLLI MM u Each Purl a Tear I N times gone by the festive scarf And warmth-enhancing sock Were made entire by grandmamma- She ' d sit and knit and rod?. In those days needles bashful were They shunned the public stare; But now it ' s just the opposite; Great Gods! They ' re everywhere! You slip into your classroom — late — Escape your prof ' s sharp eyes; You sink into the nearest seat Then oh! how quick you rise. You jerk them out — your face screws up- And in your eyes come tears. Yet still you beg her pardon, for You ' ve smashed her amber spears. And finally the class bell rings. You laugh a feeble laugh And start — but you ' re hauled back like A tethered Jersey calf. The yarn, it seems, had strayed apace. Had caught upon your vest; Once more you bow and scrape and get Regrets from off your chest. The gridiron warrior calls for time; From scrimmage ' s mighty knocks. He looks at stands for cheering but The stands are knitting socks. □ The mathematics prof asks how Equations long to fix. The smiling co-ed glances up And says, " Drop 1, purl 6. " The spider on the ceiling gasps And weeps great tears of brine. " By Gum! " he sobs, and wipes his eyes, " That web is better ' n mine. " There ' s only one chance for a man To get his share of loot. And that ' s to join the service and To learn to stab and shoot. For if you ask a girl to stop Her work, she has a fit. With scorn she lifts her stately head And firmly answers, " Knit! " G. Pierrot, ' 19. :n 0[ HH 1S3 (BUS ITYE-LE Ml Comes Now The Gob IN response to an olTer from President Siizzallo, the Navy I)ei)artnient took over some forty acres of C. V. Vanderveer ' s golf links and made a sailor farm. The University itself made a heavy pontril)ution to the station. Such future Nelsons or Admiral Deweys as Paul Clyde. Phil Weiss, and George Dill donneii the flowing trousers and voluminous caps. From the first the good-natured jackies won the friendship of the campus. The faculty established special classes for their benefit. Marching bluejackets became a familiar sight on the green-rimnied walks. In fact, well — sailors as knitting bag carriers have proven po|)ular favorites with certain of the proteges of Dean Coldwell. In football the boys in blue tore their way into Western sporting fame. I ' nder Herman Anderson, former varsity captain and winner of the Flaherty medal, the navy eleven backed its ojiponents all over the field, and otherwise treated them in an incon- siderate manner. Such men as Ray " Mike " Hunt. Gilniour. Moriarity. and other former collegians added new lustre to their records. .lack Howard Speer and Willis Boatman, all well-known to the campus, proveil that if girls can make good soldiers, boys can make good cooks. They invaded the deliciously flavored portals of the cooking laboratory, constructed their oyster patties and welsh rarebits along with the girls. The girls liked them. Anyone would. And the boys went a long way toward their goal — which was to make themselves expert dieticians. HIE iBin foe JTYLLC m i m H l oldiers Cookitig in Home Er ' nimn n s HaU Classes in radio seemed to liave an especial attraction tt« University men, George Dill led a contingent East, to make a more exhaustive study of the subject. Henuan Anderson and Roy Maryatt had already hit the trail for Annapolis, where, in due course of time, they became ensigns. The University of Washington has driven more than one maritime nail in the coffin of the Kaiser, A course in navigation, designed to help men with sea experience to become officers, was established in Commerce hall. Later, the government co-operated with the extension division to inaugurate the first correspondence course in navigation to be offered under the supervision of Federal authorities. Closely allied with this work was the course in marine engineering, given under the direction of Professor E. 0. Eastwood. The Ra ' li:j Corps igo H ct iTYt F.-r iniiai I n t e r f r a t e r n 1 1 y Council j 1 nia OFFICICHS President A. Monroe Sandere Vice-President John Allen Secretary Paul Ellswortli Treasurer Foster McGovern DELEGATKS Al|ilia Sigma Phi .lolin Coffee H. Sherman Mitchell Alpha Tau Omega . . John Thompson Mark Haas Donald Heemians Beta Theta Pi Aad J. Dahl Delta Chi Eugene D. Ivy Delta Kapi)a Epsilon Paul Ellsworth Clarence Coleman Delta Tau Delta J. Beardslee Carrigan Hilding Lindberg Delta fpsilon V. A. Streng Roy Fulton Kappa Sigma George W. O ' Brien Charles Copps Phi Delta Theta Lyle Uranchfiower Phi Gamma Delta A. Monroe Sanders Wilson Ide Phi Kappa Psi James Gilluly William Nightingale Pi Kappa Alpha Daniel T. Oertel Albert E. Slack Pi Tau rpsilon Lyle Allison Halton Jackson Psi Upsilon Hugo Haakons Sigma Alpha Epsilon Maize Mitchell Frances Davies Sigma Chi Kenneth Morford V. M. Clulow Sigma Nu Winfield R. Cram Theta Chi Frank W. Bjorkman Gerald H. Bath Theta Delta Chi Foster L. McGovern Stanley Handforth Theta Xi Perry L. Charles Walter C Fransen y iol 186 lilkii JMiWi E. Patty JIE. IOKY i w THE DIVINE PROVIDENCE has. in His wisdom, seen fit to call unto Himself the esteemed soul of Hiram Conibear. beloved Member of Acacia. May our love and devotion be herein erected to him who was a man of highest attributes and one particularly attached to college activities and fraternal ties and one whose greatest pleasure was administering with lavish hand to the needs of his feilowmen. May his soul be now residing in that undiscovered country, eternal in the heavens. FRATERNITY OF MASTER .MASONS Foiiiided at Aim Ai-hor, Michi ;:ui — 1!I(I4 Washiiif ton Chapter " liaiteied I ' .tlO Active Chapters ' -2 Members o2(l() W Henry Suzzallo Thotnas Sidey C. L. rtterback FRATRES IN FACULTATE ■Joseph Daniels Frederick Bolton William Dehn Frederick Heath George Wilson Ernest Patty FRATES IN COLLE(tIO Earl Gunther Clarence Coffinberry A. Y. Boyce Flower — Aoacia Cilurs— lilack and Cold IMiblicatidii — Acacia Jonriial BEi WM [DC JTYE.LC i Alpha Sigma Phi MM i t FoiiiKlrd at Viilc— lS4r) : ru Cliaptcr Chartered 1912 Acl i e ( " h:lJlleI■ Members Hiram Sherman Jlitrhell John Main Coffee Chester A. Riddell Earle V. Martin David E. Baldwin FRATRES IN FACULTATI- l- d viii .T. Saunders FRATRKS IX COLLEGIO 1918 Oleu William Miller 20 l:U7 1919 Arthur Leonard Theisen 1920 Virgil L. Anderson .John P. Pieroth Leonard Alexander Martin Harry Rowe Sellick Duncan V. Brickell Selden S. Andrews Ronald C. Forrest Philip M. Fisher R. Harold Powell Ray E. Byler Eugene K. Arnold PLEDGES ilildiuK Johnson Wallace Thoresen Charles B. Brickell Ethan Allen Peyser Clief W. Dunson Kiiharii Sniitli Russell Wood Flower— Red Rose Coloi-s — ( ai-diiial and Stone I ' ulilieatioii Tlie Tomaliawk MM VN @©§Q Johuson .SvUick C. Biickrll J ' liiscr Colfi-r L. Martin Tliciscn Byler Tliorcscn Baliliiin rorrcst Picroth E. Martin Amlerson Fislier Anilreirs D. Brickell Miller Hood Dintsnn Riddcll Fruhm Smith Mitclicti roircl! w MM HlQl a I, :tyle:c m 3 Alpha Tau Omega Foiiiidcd at Virjiiiiia .Militai ' v liistitiitc — 1865 (Jainina Pi Cliaptn- ( ' liartcn- l 190G Active CliaptiT: Meiiibt ' l-s FRATEK IX FACILTATE H. S. Rogers (-.9 13036 Artlnir H. Fisher John H. Thoinijson Mark L. Haas Wesley L. Eager Samuel Brengan Leroy D. Harper George R. Protznian Colors — Aziii-c and (iold GRADI08 1919 Chas. D. Grier HaroUl E. Gray Arthur C. Kuehner Fred E. Gibson Harry Ayers 1920 Paul Pease George Eitel 1921 Will H. Schwiesow Fred R. Shearer Jesse R. Vandiveerv Dewey Webb Walter R. Wodard Fssen Poole Morrel Totten Flower— " Wliitp T.-a Rose Pid)lication — Alpha Tau Omcfra Palm ]□ PC 3TYLLC SJ BUI -- - i vT . 1 .; M rt r ■ ) ' nit:„ui,i JJdl irr Tnltrn I ' ooir TJujwi, „n J-;itcl QC mm I DTYLLC Beta Theta P iii(lcil at liaiiii I ' liivcrsitx ' — lS:i9 •l:i ( iiiici;;! i ' linplcr ' liaiicrcil I ' .MH Active ( ' lia|ilcr; .Mciiihci-s 7!) 23,284 3SIH □ i FKATRKS l. FAcrLTATK .1. Allen fmith Knoll Rawsoii K. P. Tiemper. Jr. Stanlfv Gill lloiialil Hermans Canol Shanks Oliver Elliott I ' aul VanPetten Dewey Wilson ThoiiKis Rieger llowanl Meneely Coloi-s — Hluc anil I ' ink .Joel M. .Johanson Bruce D. Mudgett Wni. P. Gorsuch Fl!ATi;i:S IX COUJ C-lO IHIS Hiram Chittenden 1919 .lohn McKnight I9:;ii Hector Hunt Rowland Koenig 1921 Wm. Augerson El wood Hogan PLEDGES Hugh Wilson George Overmeyer Flower — Arthur Wood Victoi- Dahl Palmer Trow Aad Dahl Lynn Foster .Marcus Finney Percy Hagen Malcolm Leghorn Roy Hall Fred Coleman Publication iicla Tlieta Pi QC HQ 11 HE 3TYLLC 31II11 Q@@@ ?Ml( UillKI Gill Trr,„i„ II. W ilsini Tiuir Foster Uecrmdun 1 . lui}ii Baqcn ll,„i,i,L Hunt Vill, Prtlni I.,,lhn,n hi Mihiiiaht J ,„iiiii r.llKit Hull ,.,„ fiinirii Vi,wl Jl. WiUuii Sluiiil;.- m im BE D ITYELC 1 t C h Founded at Cornell — 1890 Washington Chapter Chartered 1908 Ai-tivf Chapters 23 Itiiih. rs 3872 fol m s I FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1918 Francis V, Perry Walter Hodge 1920 John H. Neergard Eiitjene Ivy Max Garred George Furber Floyd Strong V. G. Sfhlichting William Cornett Rupert Hamilton 1921 David McMillan Roland .laneck Marcus W. McMillan Ronald Schmidt James Huff Clifford Mattox PLED(!ES Kenneth Cole Tyre Hollander John Minnich Eniil Jacobs .James Garretson Albert Patton Colors — Red and Ruff Flower — White Carnation Publication— Delta Chi Quarterly HEi M El [DC ITYLLL M . w ' .■ " ' " l II h ■,, ,., ( ' .,,11, II naiililhill .Sr n lir li. ilrllillUlll llutlf (lun-rtm.ii fiilli.ii I ' lirhrr .liiiurl; Mullo.v .litiohs Srhliihtiiiii .ylniiiii Ihiilii, Miilicli Iltillainirr Irii Ciylc OM MM [SISE ITYLLC OP Delta Kappa Epsilon Fouiidi ' d at Vale I ' liivcrsity — liS44 ' Kap])a l )sil()ii Cliapfcr ( ' liai ' tiiM-d 1911 FRATKKS IN FACI ' LTATK Fielerifk M. Padelford Harvey Lantz William M. Dehn n FRATKKS IX COLLEOK) 191S Earl E. McLaughlin 1919 Alvin Powers Malcolm E. Moran F ' aiil Ellsworth Si)encer Armstrong Rirharil Klussman 1920 Bronson Smith 1921 William G. King. Jr. Lei hton H. Wood .lames H. Speir Ftoderick Falconer Phillips Dickinson Nelson Greenleaf Raymond C. Fishei ' .Morton Baker Paul W. Wood Anderson S. Joy Ross P. Williams Clarence Coleman Randall Crawford Walter Menzel Wm. Chapin Collins Paul Hedrick Stuart D. Barker Whitney Cotlin I Lawrence Hagler George Coats PLEDGES Floyd Carlson Donald Thomas Ernest Goodner Horace H. Frem Chase Charlton :{ " (il()i-s — ' i-inisiiii. lililc :iii(l ( lold I ' lihliciiliun — It. K. i:. 2n;nlcriy SM jolfal [DC 3TYLLI: dU M K w Chiiiltti EUsiiorlh S,,ei Grcciilcdf Jul! Ktil sinu,} BE Poicers Mrljunjhliii Canla J ' . Miml Coftiu Culliiix Mcnul KilKj Crinrlni.l M„iun Hnikri- Dirirmnoil Frcm Uriliirl; B(il;ir Milliiiiiiv L. Wiml MM [Dl[gc DTYLLC . JOl Delta Tau Delt a « FoiiihIciI ai r.ciliaiiy ' olk ' jie — IS. " )! (iaiiiiiia .Mil t ' lia| ici ( ' liartered I ' .MI.S f y, 60 -Mciulicrs - -- 14. in; FKATKKS IN FACII rATK Eciwaril Godfrey Cox FHATHKS IX COLFFCIO 191S John Beardslee Carrigan 1919 Hildins Lindbeig i; 2ii Randolpli Cunninshani Stephen Klumeilelt Earl Pearson 1921 Reed Andrews Edwin Haniblet Reginalii Jacques l- ' lnwcr — I ' ansv Coloi-s— l ' iii-i lt ' , WUlw. (UM I ' lililii-aiiiiii — Till ' UainliDW pi SI 151 ITYLL-C HI w sc m iollnl DEI 3TYLLC Founded at Williams Colloge— 1834 Washinjitoii Cliaiilcr CluiiMcn ' d 1910 :□ Delta Upsilon A(li c ( ' liaplcrs. Mi ' iiii)eis 44 1 L ' .liT. ' ! F RATRES IN FACTLTATE Dean Carletou H. Parker FRATHES IX COELEGK) Edward B. Swanson Wallace A. Strang Roy Fulton Otis Rifhardson William Mcnonald MacClelland Stuart Chauncey LinRerman 1918 John Adams Jolin D. Johnson 1919 Timothy Healy 1920 1921 Kd Olson ' ■ ' rank Dickey Robert Wabraushek Krnest Riddle Prof. Rexford G. TuRwell Frank Ward Alnion IC. Bogardus Elon J. Gilbert Luther Wrisslpsworth Robert Eckhart Charles Kamni Ri(liaril Munson Flower -Violi ' t Colors — Old (iold and Sapphifi ' Rliic Pidilii ' ation- -Delia rpsilidi (Quarterly Q[ mm BISE 3TYLLJ: m . w K Johnnun Fulton .Itlams .Skohswi Wiiijiilestioith BofiaidKs auh ' :it Di l;(ii Liiiijcn Stuart Kilmm Strcud ilunnon Wabivuslicl; Hiiihi Fwhanlson Kilhiiit Jfidille McDannlil Olstt [□][lc mm m n f, I K JTYLLL a p p a Fomidt ' d nr I ' liixcrsii y nl ' N ' ir iniii — IMiT r.cia I ' si fliaplci- Cliailcrt ' d i;io; ' , Active Meiubei-s 13,054 Active Chapters 84 FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 191S George W. O ' Brien Ernest C. Murphy 1919 Kirk S, Baxter George M. Biner Robert V. Hughes 1920 Harold H. Lutz Charles Fletcher H. Charles Copps Watson Corner George Hopper Harvard Hicks 1921 Clifford Berg Oliver F. Byerly George Crimniins James A. DeForce Glen B. Conkey Robert Anderson F ' rancis Graves Henry Sielk Wesley McGaffey Gilbert Maloney Preston Whiting m 1 g m a Flower— Lily of tile Valli ' v Colors — Scarlet. Whiti- and lOiiierald (jreeii Ptitjiicatioii — The ( ' atliu-eiis one mm [PlfPC DTYLLI i t( Hk ' lk Mrfliltriiru AiHliisoil I. ' It: Fletcher Main,,,,, llirLs Bifffhis tt ' Hrieu Coi}tis CoilKi- DiFone Ciiininin.t Vimlnil Jlinrr Grinrs Hopiifr Wliitinn Bi erlil mu jBlfg] fnl i i 3TYLLC MM Phi Delta Thet a Founded at Miami University — 1848 Washinfrton Alplia Chapter Cliartered 1900 Active Cliapters 78 Members . 2(1.010 I n Charles Rogers Lyle Branchflower Sherman Grier Carl Brooks Gerald Waechter John Hogg George Meath Harry Inkster POST GRADIO Floyd Huff FRATRES IN COLT EdlO Col nix — Aziiri 1918 1919 Wilber McKibbon John Claypool 1920 Keith Nusbaum Russell Bordeaux 1921 Stanley Brown Robert McCrosky Lindwood Fix James Wheeler Edwin Neal Flower — Carnation Artrcnt Kay L. Gardner Willis March D. A. Rosenbaum Blissett Fix Max Smith Harry Murphy Delmont Thorsland James Lane Merle Mortord Plll)lieation— The Seroll □ [ " M Ec ITYLLC MM □ o§@®© Si K. Fi Wilrrhtii- InkHlir Wllrrli I yiisiHiiiiii fliiniKiiii m w McKihhin Silll Jlrililrnilnii Mrilth Jliitl riiurilantl MB BEE IS JTYE.E.C MM Phi Gamma Delta l ' " lUi(If(l ;il ;isliilij;li)ii and .Icllci-soii CoUcjiv — 1S4S Sijrma Tail ( ' liaptef ( ' liai-tiTcd ]!)()() Aotivc Chapters .■ 61 Mciiilicis l( ,u( 2 FRATRES IN FACf ' LTATE John T. Condon .loseph B. Harrison FRATRES IN COLLEGIO i A. Monroe Sanders Joseph B. Colesworthy 1919 1920 Floyd E. Ellis Robert Hartman Wilbur Badley Cecil D. Willis Wilson G. Ide 1921 Erving S. Cook Donald G. Waller Willis L. Cani])bell Richard F. Frost Archie D. L. Hutchinson Douglas C. Lawson Reginald S. Talbot S. Marsh Davis Ai-thur S. Hainsworth Fred C. Knowllon Clinton E. Sohns PLEDtiES Frederic D. Honey Robert Fox Allan W. Latimer Howard E. Shiel Oscar JI. Olsen Henry Judd IMiilip Rucker George Rogge i Flower — llcliotrdiic : ( ' ..lor |{oyal I ' liiiil. ' I ' lllll i-aliiiii I ' lii !aM mm [HQ MM 3TYLL.I- H w Jilc Fioxt Vtillcr Hai ' tmuil Buillcy j:iliv Kliicl ,SUH( )-s Olson Tiilbnt J-ux Knoirltoii Laicson oliiis Ciiniphell Honey Huinsnoith Hiitrhinnoii Cook CoUsaoitliu Willis J.ntiincr Davis ac op Q i JTYLLC P h i K a p p a r s 1 P □ Si? Fouiiili ' il ;tt Washiiijitoii and .JftTi ' i ' son ( ' ollfjii ' — 1852 Wasliin :t()ii Alpha Cliaiitcr Cliai-lfi ' ctl ]!n4 w Active Chapters 48 . fl ' lllll(• s 14.170 FRATRES IX COLLEGIO 191,S Coiiiail OiJiiennan 1919 William T. Nightingale 192(1 Hawley Wymond James A. Gilluly Sydney .1. Hawley Arthur J. Stuart 1921 Ernest Bigelow .lames R. Ristine Paul M. O ' Brien Raymond Guion Roll and Eckart Burdette Lanning Franklin Filz Curtis McFarlana Lynn Moore PI.HDCKS Frank Peterson t ' niarl Good Flower — Sweet P ea k ' olors — Lavfiidei- and Pink Publication — Tin Shiel 1 DC 30 BISe 3TYLLC HI w m □1 t» Thomadsct Eatclci Filz O ' Brien Lnnninf) Opperman Bifjelow Eckart Gilluly Ristine G tt ioti ' ! mond Moore Xiilhfitiijalc 0[ 50 MM: ]□] I K a p p a A 1 p h Founded at T ' niversiiy oi ii- iniji — istis Betu lU ' tA Chapter Chartered 1!)14 Acti ' c Charters... 45 .Mciiilicrs 1918 . ' ..422 Philip L. Martin James T. Gillespie 1919 Albert E. Slack Daniel T. Oertel Paul H. Holbrook 1920 Millard C. Murane Frederick G. Renner Ralph Gregg Ward Kief Douglas C. Hurley H. Cedric Nesbitt Wm. E. Morgan Cecil B. Jamieson Raymond Nelson 1921 Archie J. V. TurnbuU Carl A. Schafer Albert Osborne Stanley Marks Douglas M. Cairns Charles Simonson Roert J. Hendricks PLEDdKS Harr E. Ross Perry Land Alert H. Rocs Arthur Shore Chas. Oertel Howard Gorst Walter Durgan a Flower— Lil.v ol ' the Xalh ' .v Colors — (Jariiet and ( hl Itose I ' niilicat ion - ' I ' he Shield and Miann nd nui :□ m 3TYLLC HI w w Jioss Marks Land ydson Morgan Oshonie Schafer Anderson Munntc TunibuU BolhroiiU Hurley Martin Janiieson Durfjan D. Oertct Shore 11 Gorst Ilt ' ndrieks Simonson Mcf Slack Greoii Nesbitt Cairns B QC 3Q OISc PI T JTYLLC ms J Pi Tau Upsilon I Local Orsaiiiz.Ml 1914 FKATHES IX FACILTATE I I i Inllni Dr. .1. X. Bowman Dr. Will. il. Saverv FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1918 Walter L. Baumgartner Floyd R. Haniel Earl Martin Albert W. Hervin I yle T. Allison Dwight E. Davis Ernest E. Ferguson Percy S. Raymond Eugene E. Bergman John Melnnis Samuel Parker Claud C. Snider 1920 Ray H. Anderson Halton J. Johnson Lee C. Henry Charles Barclay Earl Upton 1921 Joseph V. Boyle Earl Brown Lewis Mehan Valentine Hoffman Hugh V. Pendergast Walter Kleist Alfred J. Baumgartner Leonard H. Schneider Frank D. Metzger Winfield D. Wokott Matthew J. Cline William L. Trumhull la JTY LLC d i 6 V©0© Jill II III oil il Bill TnimhiiU A. Hniiinijurliier S ' « irff r ir. Iliiiimnartnrr Allii Bnvman Jiiliiisuii Cliiiv uliiii iilir Mnitiii M Hoffman linirliiii H II mil Mrliiiir Henni Fciijiisoii MM 3a iQiaE S 1 DTYLE.C u p S 1 o n MM i Founded at I ' liion CollcKt — ItS. ' J:} All i ( ' ( ' liaprei-s lir» :M( ' nil« ' is 13.117 KRATIJKS IX FACULTATE i)r. David Thompson FKA ' l ' KFS IX COLLEGIO POST GRADIOS Wilbert S. Slemnions 1917 4 J. Eber Angle George B. Parker 1918 Hugo R. Haakons 19211 LeRoy Pratt. Jr. Stanley W. Baker H. Maifield Bolooni Howard .M. Burke Benjamin V. Collait! V illiam H. Copeland Hon Masill 1921 Stuart H. Guenther Bedford Brown, Jr. A. Talbot Campbell .lohn T. Elliot Clarence C. Green .1. Jonathan Tnimlmll .Morville W. Mclnnis H. Newman While lohn Truebridge (;ol. rs--(;anict and (iold □ [ HIH BBS JTYLLC HHI 1 lA W TnimhuU EUiut Giicnthrr G-reen CoiJcIand J ' urkir rllite Pratt Broirn Cotlara BurVc Cainpljcll liolcoin Angle Trucliridiic llclnnis Slcmmons ISaker Efoc sun [nl[DE 3TYLLC iHial □ Sigma Alpha Epsilon iA L . m ' --■ BSr _ ' f:. .■. ' si«,F f SP Sn 3e H tL Miiwah - r i g Foiiiidrd at riiivci-sity of Alaliaina — ] • ' )( Washington Alpha Chapli-r Chart .-n-d l!»()(i Ad ivc ( ' h:iiiIci- .Mriiihcis Hl.Stll Harold H. Waller William Durland Francis Davies George K. Conistock Harry Hawkins Walter Northfield Robert F. Anderson FHATKKS IX (•()].LI-:(;i() 1917 isns 192(1 Ford Elvidge William A. Colbert 1921 Earl Elvidge Howard Lease Fred A. Roegner Delbert Sprague Edwaid L. Rosling Maize B. Mitchell Charles K. Wiggins Carl Eric-kson H. Walker Mines Eugene G. Vincent David Lodwiek Glen Galligan Eugene Blue PLEDGER Hugh fnderwood Reginald Fiedler Donald Frye Flower — Violet Colors— 01(1 (iohl and Koyal I ' nrplc Pul)licatioii— S. A. E. Record fPl Pi ITYLLL Idl Fnic yi in 11 Breikk F. FArhUie F. FUlridilc Anilcrson Fiedler ilacDonal ' l Tinemt Amnions Durlantl Comstovk Wif gins Lease w MQ m s HYLLC: 1 g m a c h SUB 1 I Foundi-d at .Miami 1 ' iiivi-rsiVy — IS; " ). ' ) Upsiloii Upsiloii ( ' lia|)tcr Chai ' ti-rrd liM):{ Active Chapters.. .Mciiilx ' rs 68 U.iiTS FRATRES IX FACILTATE V William Clulow Percy Chamberlain Buel Blake Burton Carr Byron Foreman Claud O ' Callaghan Clay ONeel Alvia Youn.a Curtis Gooclenow Grant Merrill Fred .MeriitI Colors — Blue and Gold 1918 Donald Coleman Ernest Campbell 1919 William Hopping Harry Lind Kenneth Morford 1920 Frank Burlingham 1921 George Rumberger Warner Metlen Sherwood Smith Albert Frederickson PLEDGES Paul Woolfolk Darwin Jleisnest George Pierrot John Saunders Alliaude Smith William Erickson Richard Clarke Hugh Banks Warren Benson Ross Magowan Kenneth Pearce Flower — White Rose Publication — Sigma Chi Quarterly n □[ in HI .1. Umilh Eii l;wii Wvolfull: Clarke Maijoiran O ' yeel Campbell Cliiloic Foreman Pierrot Burluiiihiim Saunders Benson irCiillaahan Freilriclcson Banks Smith Hoppinii Mctlen Mfrrill Yoiinu Morfunl Coleman Linil h rritl Core MeisiiesI Riimberger Gooilenuir i:iak, □llic Ml mm ITYE.LC 3lI0 11 m N ' il La iiB r HH MiiijiiLiii B " I Fouiidcd ;il ' iii;iiii;i .Militiiiy liisliliilc — ISCit (i;nmii;i Chi Cliiirlcrcd ISJm; Aci ive ( ' lia])ters 73 Mfiiiiici ' s 11J1!» FRATRES IX FACILTATK Edmond S. Meanv Clement Akerman I FKATKES IX rOi.LECK) Wilfred Bordeaux Winfield Cram Edward Morris Maxwell Howe Alan McFarlane Harold AMcMorris Marvin Coates Clifton Campau .John Allen 1920 William Foran Silas Matthies Norris Phillips 1921 Carl Zamberlin Robert Allen George Shannon Robert O ' Brien Raymond Lewis James Simpson PLEDCKS William Burnett Flower — Wliite Hose Felix Cline Lemyrt D. Knettle Milton Daly Alfred Reed Frank Townsend Howard Turner Leland Richmond Edward Shannon Colors I ' .lii.k. Wliitc and Cold riil.lication— The Delta Qt mm HUE ITYLLC 5o|[al i w »: rUiUips Allen Reed nnnhtiiix Kinttlc y. sliniuion Cninimu fllliirn a. Slmmioil Toinisnul Itiilii MrFarliiiii Mrllorris Hnuc MatlhU Fuiuit Rhliiiionil I.I His Vmits I ' line Crnii niE :s HIgE ITYElLr MB T h e t a c h mu. Loral Orsianizod 1911 w Frank W. Bjorknian Harold C. Enger Uuijert S. Anderson Bryan Payne Lee Bricker 1919 Gerald H. Bath Charles P. Logg Howard T. Parker Glen Wilson Edwin E. Severns Glen Wilcox G. Russell Rice Roy G. Knudson Cyril H. Shaw Gordon M. James Harry Freedlund Clarence H. Carlson Herman Miller George Allen Gilbert B. Foster Harold Murphy T. Gerald Hermans Victor M. Johnson Glen H. Southwick PT.EIXJES Carl Mapes Colors — Maroon and Wliito 5n![g! [DC ITYEL JOifOl w Milhr A lien t ' reviUiiml Anilerson Sc rents Wilruj Kn 11,1s Siiiitliirirk. Eiiiin I ' ailc, Uiiriihii Itinil.lin .1(1 mix lUilh foster HrieJ.r Shilir ■firlsii Wihtiir QC DQ BEc 3TYLEL: i T h e t a D e 1 t MM a c h i j - r, Founded at riiioii College — 1847 Xi Deutei ' on Chapter Chartered 1913 Aotive Chapters 29 :Menibers 7,899 FRATRKS IN FACULTATE Erlwin A. Start George Hamilton Martin. Jr FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 191S Foster L. McGovern Stanley L. Handforth 1919 Carl Wilson 1920 Paul I. Brokaw William P. McGovern John. W. Quigg Fred S. Wiman Clarke A. Hamilton 1921 Stanley A. Durfee Harold Wetherby .John Q. Adamson Jeff M. Hall Flower — Ruby Carnation Colors— Blaek, White and Blue Publication— The Shield m m ID HE DTYLLC Fril f Q II iiifi Marl ill Dili- fee HE] H F. McGui-nii Jlilmillnii Aditiiixnii JIuiiilfvith HE 3D m mm T h ITYE.LC t a X iaiiii Founded at Rensselaer Polyteehnie Institute — 1864 I ' psilon Chapter Chartered 1915 Active Chapters 21 Meniliers 2,11)7 FRATKE IN FACILTATE Dr. Chas. E. Weaver FRATRES IN C0LLEC4I0 Perry L. Charles Ernest E. Bissett Ralph F. Dreitzler Walter C. Fransen Alpha L. Stigenwalt Floyd R. Brisack Roland Sisler Colors— Bini- and White I 191S Riohard R. Tipton 1919 1920 George E. Nelson Ralph S. Richardson 1921 James R. Ewing Lee A. Soice Carl Albertson Felix R. Zaugg Francis A. Packer Corwin P. Rummel Eugene C. Nelson W. Heath Talmadge Carl A. Carlson Colin Taylor Publication — Theta Xi Quarterly □n MM Ewing Tiptmi G. Xclson Tiilmaihie E. yclson Dm-t:ler Chinhs Stigenicalt Bisseit ■ ones Richardson Fransen nis jolpj iDl lui nTYFFi " " q Pan- Hellenic Association |AN-IIELLEN1C is a co-operative council for national women ' s fraternities. To this body iill rjiiestions pertainin " - to the life of college fraternities are brought and acted upon by the executive and respective delegates. ■ Gudiun C. Andersen President Helen Sutthoff _ Secretary FRATERNITY REPRESENTATIVES Alpha Chi Omega Lenore Stilson i Lydia White Alpha Delta Pi _ Adeline Nelson i ' - Selma Olsen Alpha Gamma Delta Lillian Gerry Orlou Ganson Alpha Omicron Pi Ruth Haslett (, Hazel Britton j Ipha Phi Ellen Turner » . Louise Dally ' .Alpha Xi Delta Lois Dickinson 9 Phyllis Griffiths Chi Omega Gertrude Calloway Lena Abel Delta Delta Delta : De Stevenson j, ' Elinor Clarke i Delta Gamma Dorothy Wise 0. x- Adele Small ' Delta Zeta.. Frances SkagerlandS Carlotta Elliott ' t ' ' Gamma Phi Beta _ Shirley Skewis i l Helen Allen Kappa Alpha Theta , va Cochran Y Helen Sutthoff Ka])i)a Kaijpa Gamma ; Anne Holmes J -i. ' Alarie Leghorn Pi Beta Phi Mildred Dean ' Evelyn Pickrell Phi Mu Ella Baker % Rose .Johnson V Sigma Kappa -Myra Playter C v - Helen Robb Zeta Tau Alpha Marie Vining Marjory Pierrot BEE MS MS DTYLLC Alpha Chi Omeg SB a z Foiiiidcd al I »(■ I ' aiiw riiiversity — 1S8.J Rho Chapter Charterecl 1910 Active Chapters 23 Members : 2,862 Edith Hindman Irene Aitchison Cora Mackey Alice Faubert Katherine Honev Miriam Gardner Elizabeth Hills Emma Robertson Irene Thomas Marion Aitchison Mary Hills SORORES IN FACULTATE Anne Voelker Ernestine Heslop SORORES IN COLLEGIO 1918 Gladys Manson 1919 Borghild Lie Helen Riehm 1920 Frances Martin Vera Neil 1921 Ellen McGahn Gladys Cole Inez Nelson Lenore Stilson Edna Hindman Lenore Thomas Vera Currie Lydia White Genie Watrous Robin Wilkes Evelyn Pattison Kuby D. Hearne Mildred Stone Flowers — Scarlet Carnation ami Sinilax Colors — Scarlet. Olive Green Puhlieation- -Lvr( MM WM EIEc i IT YELL m n (. i; » Man son Mart ill White F iiilnrt nat ntiis fo6frt»on Rcihm III 111 null fi nil Lay MiOaliii Ihm II Cull- .V il Lii I ' ltttison L. Thomns Midi ith Milrkill il.ion S. Ml iliiiii St II U,nni, M. liillx ClIKll rr Wilkix Stilsiin 1. Till mas M. A itrli Ml [cIIqc Mm DTYtLCZ i m Alpha Delta Pi Founded at Wesleyan Female College, Georgia — May lo. 1851 Alpha Theta Chapter Chartered 1917 Aetive Chapters 27 Members 4,500 SORORES IN COLLEGIO IfS Flora Russell Adeline Nelson Rose Stolp Levona Rive Selnia Olsen Florence Pettitt Helen Worboys Leone Nelson 191S Estelle May Rich Helen Simpson Rhenie Brown 1919 Gladys Dulgar Eva Conner Anne Crouley 1920 Dorothy Rist Ijouise Graham 1921 Sylvia Erickson Jeanette Barrows Catherine VanWinkle Louise Denn Katharine Byers Ruby Prior Helen Bruce Lola Shartvedt Grace Humphries u an Ethel Schrock Etta Elgin Evelyn Bergren Culors— Tiilc I ' .liic ixud h U ' PLEDGES Martha Johnson Dawn Gowran Flower — Violet May Lyons Elizabeth Leighton-f Lucy Klopfer I ' ulilical loll — The Adelpliiaii nisi m 3TYLLC 3111 Dr,l,„l Jtioiri, J-itlif ICrirkson Jill 111 „hiirs (!i iliam Jtist Itir, I ' liiir Hi ((■(■ 01.1 en (■1,11111 r Itich Ban- itr ViiiiWiiikIr lUilmr v. Ikiiii Liiiihtt ;l .l ; ,-.« Husscll Jolni mn Kiliruck St III II . lii.iih s «rn-. ' It irlii,iis EUiin Vinir ni »S ' (H( WO l I.. V.V.VOM Uii 11 in II m Din UBI EE ITYLLC ]1IP Alpha Gamma Delt a Founded ;it Syracuse University — 190-1- Iota Chaptrr ChartiTed 1908 Active Chapters 14 Members 1002 S0R0RE8 IN COLLEGIO n HEi Marion Cameron Mabel Church Helen Corbitt Elma Hawkins Iris Ijundy Orlou Ganson Lelon McCausland Louise Meyer Alma Gillespie Helen Hanson Marjorie Avery Mabel Flanley Colors— Ke.l. liuff an. 1918 Lillian Gerry Violet Frances 1919 Mauetta Jenne Josephine Lovely 1920 Ijucile Mulky Edith Rice Frances Robinson Genita Weaver 1921 Margaret Hamil PLEDGES Vida Robinson Miriam Kiehl Gladys Smalhvood Bee Mathieu ' Alice Jones Doris Summers Marian Stephenson Edith Ste|)henson Vida Anderson Amelia Bentley Mary Katherine McDonald Genevieve Betts Luella Christiansen !Mabel Flanley Flowers — Red and ISntV Roses (Jreen Puhlication — A. i. I). (Quarterly im nffi JTYLLC 3l][a] w I .l rj M- 7.»)i.;.» .Innir Mulkvii MrCaiislnnil Mntliini Ciimiion ' . Uohinnon (Ivnil Curbilt Siimmirx llintliii Chri. ' li(iii «m M. N .jj k hxoii llilwill Cliiinh ll ' lts ■;. .S7i )(»»« , II lliU «i,i Kiihl Small ir„i,il lll. llXUII f.(III.SOII .lirAiii.s Mrlliiiiiilil A vrrii riiinli 11 Lorilii OP □ Sin IBlIgc m ITYLLI 1 Alpha O micron 30] Pi FouncU ' d at Barnard College — 1869 T ' psiloii Chapter Chartered 1915 Active Chapters., .Meinheis 20 1,769 S0R0RE8 IN COLLE(iIO Ruth Lusby Esther Knudson Nellie McColl Ruth Haslett Anne Seely 1 Eugenia Garratt Beth McCausIand Mary McGinnis Marguerite Oathout Alice Campbell Ruth Baker 191S Eloise Fleming Mildred Jeans Helen Brewster 1919 Helen KoUer Eloise Ebright 192(1 Mary Burnsiile Hazel Britton 1921 Helen Fosdick Hope Moore Margaret Woods Margery Miller Harriett Seely )C Eloine Fleming Louise Benton Vivian. McBraun Dorothy Hudson Una Weaver Violet Krohn Eleanor Peyton Doris Moore Laura Verd Flower — Jaequeiuiiiot Color — Cardinal Publication — To Dragnia □[ ma liin-miiih- l ' r„l«„ 11. . loi re r rd Knilin l,,,... ,., Miller n. seel,, Holler Uaslctt lireirater OathoHt rieminq MrCoU l- ' uHiUck Ltishii Flemino Garratt II. Moore Mianr (•ilm,)hell linker .MeCawtluiid .1. .Si r w Jcana Woods Abelset F.hriiiht llrilton Itenlun □ I 5111a iSIgc K A 1 P h JTYLU: a p h Founded at Syracuse rui -crsily — 1S72 Sigma ( ' lui])trr Chartered 19] 4 Active Chapters 34 : IiMiil)ers 2,034 MM m 1 SORORES IN COLLKCIO M Helen Bennett jl Dorothy Constantine Grace Barnes Alma Burton Grace Colton Elizabeth Clark Velnia Cochran Roberta Fisher Jeannette Colton Winifred Chanibreau Ruth Dally 1918 Genivieve Grout 1919 Louise Dally Florence Elford 1920 Deane Huntley Eunice Huntley Dorothy Hunziker Roseta Klocker 1921 Dorothea Hopper Muriel King Fraser Mac))herson Frances Thomson Doris Mclntire Ellen Turner Ruth Greenieaf Marthena Rhodes. Eloise Virtue Caroline Moore Helen Richards Jean Watson Adene Soelberg Evelyn Sohoen Olive Swain lM.KI»(ii:s Marion Scott Katherine MacLean Hella Hughes Flowers — Lily of the N ' alley and I ' orpM me iidI Colors — Silvei ' (iray and llordeaiix l ' ulilicatiiiii--Alplia I ' hi tt)iiartei ' ly DP EI [He ITYLU: f Mia w .. Dal I II Sicaiii 11. Colton Virtiiv arccnlvuf H. Bun till Turner Ithiith-K a rout I ' ixhcr IIiiii:il; Itiilmnlx II. Itallii rmiHtunUnc liar Mariihvrson Hurton ■f. Colton Watson cltainhreau Hopper l . Iluntleii Thomson A ' " Iff m PQ MM u Alpha X i D e 1 t Founded at Lombard College — 1893 Xu Chaiilcr Cliartered 1907 Active Cliapleis 26 Members 2,700 MM m a SORORES IN COLLEGIO w Anne Joiner Florence Welts Mildred Tliornburg Helen Johnson Thelma Cole Gladys Jurgensohn Laura Dickinson Hilma Ryerson 1918 Lois Dickinson Dorothy Myers Doris Bell 1919 Bonnie Bell Ella Richter 1920 Helen Gilroy Frances Harlow Margaret Trawick 1921 Eva Engstrom Margaret Irving Alice Moore Elaine Culiton Phyllis Griffith Dorothy Beard Gertrude LaGrave Harriet Woodword Eugenia Field Mary Prettigiani FloAver — Pink Rose Colors — Light and Dark Blue and Gold Publication — Alplui Xi Delta Journal HE m iPl iai ITYE.LI nnl w flL% J EniiiliDiii LaGiave Juiiur Uuilluir Kiclitcr Juhnsmt B. Bill Rmrsun D. Bell Mi rr I.. Dicktnson O. Jurijcnsohn I ' lrliln r ret cv ill III Wells Beard Gilrou Woodicaril Ireinti Cole Griffith Traviek L. Dirkensiin Ciiliton iloore Thonibunj m Pi rai ' Ea 243 MM c h 3TYLLC O m MM g a w Founded at rniversity of Arkansas — 1895 Alplia Chapter Cliartered 1908 Aetive Chapters 32 : r(MHhers 3,154 SOROR IN FACULTATE Mrs. Ralph Hall SORORES IX COLLEGIO 1918 Helen Ferryman Jean Reekie Gertrude Calloway May Davis Katherine Matheson Helen Koren Israel Jacobs Florence Agassiz Vera Olmstead Jeannette Hainsworth Helen Miller EiTna Warner Mildred McClung Akla France Marjorie Abel Dorothy Smith Gladys Winslow Ruby Bauer Francis Adams 1919 Lena Abel Agnes Bassler 1920 Louise Ellerbeck Ruth Todd 1921 Virginia Gilchrist PLEDGES Doris Bentley Gay Lawson Elnia Davin Adelaide Adams Marion Tibbits Doris Foster Catherine Mendenhall Mary Nicol Helen Moses Lois McCroskey Flower — " White Carnation Colors — Cardinal and Straw Pul)lieation — Elonsis 3M: 244 O BHc 3TYLLX WM K I s w .li ' ivfi; Calliiinni Gilchrist IlniuHirtutli r.niuir Tmlil lliltiir F. ilii Ilnilhii Wiiixlnir MrChillil M. Mf, t W, I.. Mill Ml iiiliiihilU nil MrVniskii Dciin Hii kic m in P mw M Delta Delta Delt a w Founded at. Boston — 1888 Theta Alpha Chapter Chartered 1909 Aetive Chapters 61 : renibers 5560 SORORES IN COLLEGIO 1918 Giuliun Anderson Esther Gearhart Esther Walsworth Ermine Clark Rhea Billings Bernice Brokaw Claire Ahrens Elinor Clarke Marjorie Bushell Ruth Brown Evva Clark Celiene Fox Genevieve Schemer 1819 Ethel Corbin Lucile Hindman Lucile Tweed 1920 Dorothy Conner Lois Cook Esther Dufall Lillian Fiankland 1921 Jennie Kessinger Marion Knowlton Jean McMorran Evelyn Wilson Florine Merriefield De Stevenson Eva Houck Ethel Kessinger Louise Sitton Edwina VanDuzer Janet Schultz Marion V hite l- ' lo -er- ( ' olors — Silvci ' . (iohl ai Uln, I ' ul)licatii)n— The Tri(h ' nt Op sun □[ MM PC 31 i D e 1 t G a m m a Foiinilrd at Warren Kcinale Iiistituti — ls74 Beta ( ' liaiitn- ( ' hart.T.Ml 190:5 Active Chapters 29 Members 4026 Mm i n SORORES IN ( ' OLLE(iIO Lois Bowden Dorothy Bevis Lucile Bordeaux Alta Clarke Ruth Bragdon Chrystal Guenther Julia Hoare Isabel Martin Marcia Berber Bernice Boydstun Alice Brace Dorothy Chantler 1918 Olive Harris Jerrine McDonald 1919 Mildred CoiJeland Josephine Gilmer Geraldine Jackson 1920 Floia Ludwigs Elinor McCormick Doris Ray 1921 Helen Chase Charlotte Doty Catharine Evans Grace Hock Marjorie White Adele Small Merrily Sward Nina Van Sicklin Ruth Slawson Beatrice Upton Dorothy Wise Laverne Young Agnes O ' Neill ' ' Grace Spannagel Daphne Swearingen Grace Van Sicklin FloAVcr — Ci-caiii Rose Colors — Bronze. Pink and liliie Publication — The Anehora MM: Ein [DC ITYLLI igl w YoUitfl ItrrU VanSirkliii Wine Clarkf Guenthvr SHau. ' o .S ' rrrariH H Hvtvci ' Jia„ Martin Hoare Vuton McConnirk O ' XeUI lioicdnt t ' opcland Chnntlvr Gilmer Chant Ltnii tlon Sjiannafni (!. Van! iektit tt Itot dntun m MM Jackson Ludtcifjs O HUE □ C3 D 1 t DTYtLC a MM z t a Founded at ] Iiami University — 1902 Kappa Cliapter Chartered 1914 Active Cliaptei ' s IS Menihcrs 1,52(J SORORES IN COLLEGIO 191S Christine Pollard Pansy Hutchinson .Mabel Kennedy Martha Johnson Esther Campbell Edith Monk Virginia Smith Katrerine Parker Francis Parker 1919 Beatrice Fryer Viola Rawles Dorothy Morehouse Consuelo Welty Kirsten Larssen 1920 Frances Skagerlind Alice Parchman Carlotta Elliott Mary Veysey 1921 Ruby Hutchison Marie Parker Grace Davis Virginia R. Smith Edith Brown Verne Hall Francis Broocke PLEDGES Doris Slipjjer .Tosephine Dean Erma Maxwell Marion Jackson Zenith Jones Dorthea Jackson Harriett Crowder Flower — Pink Rose Colors— Old Rose and Nile Green Publication — Delta Zeta Lamp i OlH m DIE: DTYELLC MM n i w Slipper . ijjinsmi 1 . . .swii( i Wiltii Hull Daiis Monk Camplnll V. Umith J ' nirli mil ii J-ullard Broockt Itroirii M. Parker Hutchinson ( ' . I ' nrker Itaicln Kennedy Crowdcr Vei seii Skafierlind Junis Elliott Dean Maxieell J ' riier F. Parker It. Iliitehin nn Larssen 21,1 m JTYLLL M G a m m a Phi Bet a Founded at Syracuse — 1874 Lambda Chapter Chartered 1903 Active Chapters 21 Members 2,518 Imogene Cornett Helen Allan Dorothy Condon Charlotte Doheny Ruth Frye-Osbome Helen Brehm Josephine Carman Lucile Hicks Mercedes Barber Catharine Barnisel Virginia Benson Margaret Brady Gretchen Brehm POST GRADIO Dorothy Coffin 1918 Vivian Lieburg 1919 Eleanor Hedden Marjorie Judy Dorothy Leavitt Janet Powell 1920 Doris Ives Gretchen Smith Gertrude Tinling Lois Keifer 1921 Marion Fargo Ruth Floyd Helen Harvey Alice Ives Vernita Swezea Christine Thomas Elfreda Smith Violet Sheppard Mildred Wiggins Shirley Skewis Mary Terrell Helen Troy Margaret Coffin Evelyn Johnson Doreen Kennedy Ruth Norton Anita Merry Wheeler Marian Carrigan I ' LEIKJE Cynthia Robertson Flowei ' — Pink Carnation Colors — BuflF and Brown Publication — The Crescent Q Q[ M MB. B ITYLLC r © 0 .Sluiiitaiil Jlarrei) Allan J ' oircll Unbirtson .Vor oii Tliiimas Coiiilon Kcifer Carriiian II. Coffin liiumdii (1 llnhm " ■ ' •• " H. Rvchm Johnson D. its FIoiiiI Fnii-Oshoini ' Uicks Benson n. Coffin A. I Its Cunirtt Uij i i r Ilrihlcn liiadcn Sicc:ea Tinlimi Whcchr .luihi Troii a. Smith Carman Snuimi Uihurii t:. Smith llarlirr Itanihisil l.taritt Fariio i □ m BEE Kap p a 3TYE.LC MM Alpha Theta L i ,M — - wK -iiiC ' Foimded at DePauw University — 1870 Local Cliapter C ' harteivd 1908 Active Chapters 44 Members 6066 Vera Nicholson Edith Brawley Availana Cochran y Marjorie Kohlman Faith Cleland Helen Donley Mary Worsham Mary Anderson Mabel Hall Lorraine Allen Mary Burke Catharyn Cochran POST GRADIO 80RORE8 IN COLLEGIO Elizabeth Vinsonhaler 1918 Lois Gilbert Gladys Easterbrook 1919 Osceola House Leotta Morris Laura Dickson 1920 Margaret Lesser Ruth Lewis Enola Bracons 1921 Marjorie Culver Margaret Colesworthy ■,( Martha Knapp Elizabeth Henry Marguerite JIann Maryhelen Whitlock Helen Goode Dorothy Jones Helen Sutthoff Ruth Walter Eleanor Emery Ethel Malpas Margaret Gilbert Flower — Blac] and (iold Pansy Colors — Black and Gold Publication — Kappa Alpha Theta Journal HBI im HISc JTYLLC m n n M i Lesser Huile Dirk.wn llinni Knhhnaii ilalpas 1 Doulcit Iliac II. auhcrt (l;i,iU I.. Oilbcit .1. Cochran Ilidirlcii h ' niliil) Mill, ■_ r,„hriin ChlUni.l Cook r„- l,,hr,.,.l;, HE HO 3TYLLC Kappa Kappa Gamma w Founded at Monmontli College — 1870 Beta Pi Cliapter Chartered 1905 At-tivc Chapters 36 McmlMMs 6,816 SORORES IN COLLEGIO Elizabeth Daulton Jean McFee Catherine Burnside Miriam Cole Helen Eagleson Julia Fisher Grace Heffernan Ruth Otlell Frances Fenwick Elizabeth Baird Dorothy Black Alice Holman Verna Barker Creigh Cunninshani 1918 Margaret Crahan Louise Gates Anne Holmes 1919 Marie Leghorn Marion Lewis Virginia King Dorothy Thomas 192n Charlotte Winter Catherine Thompson 1921 Rose Howe Katherine Maxwell Mrs. Richard P. Lewis (nee Margery Sands I PLEDGES Mary Small Beth Davidson Catlierine Winter Norma Holman Rosamond Parsons Alva Wilson Laura Robinson Esther Snoddy Barbara Steiner Mildred Jackson Beth Wrentmore Florence Rogers Emily Sturtevant Ruth Trenholme Ruth Warner Thelma Thompson Ernia Verd Colors — Dark Lii;lit liliK i DlfOC Flower— Fh (Ir 1. atioii — The Kev 5HB1 PI :ziTYLLii= injtai ■liicksim Itiihiii oii filial! (•iiiiiihiiihiiiii Kmiiix Kimi t: Thiiwpann Ihfrtiiitin rorsmix stiirtrnint Mrl-n BainI stvitur Tniiholmc Ihnri MaxircH (liitrs Wiiilir FMirr T. Thonnx " ' " Davidxon Wrrntim,,-- Jihnk Cnh Uiinigiilr fiiilian r.riris l.nihoni ir.i Hrr II ;.•..,.. .V. Ili.lmtn, Fcrd lliUn rhomiis M. l.urU 1. Ilnlmim llnhiun i Qi 5aliDl HUE DTYEM M :□ u Fouiidril at Vcslc aii riiivcrsity — 1852 Eta Beta Cliaptci ' ( ' harlen-il 1!)17 Active Chapters 25 Mrmlicrs H050 w Mary Hoard Lucile Adams Ella Baker Margaret Brown Esther Corey V Ijonnie Gilman ' ' Feme Bonliani Eva Countryman 1 Mollie Eisner POST GRADI08 S0R0RE8 IN COLLEGIO Margaret Martin 1918 Helen Herner Mildred Larson 1919 Marie Guthrie Fawn Cameron I92n Patricia Hutchison Frances Knapp Kathryn Madden 1921 Pauline Herner Kathryn Stanton Edith Wallace Rose Johnson June Kelter Esther Short ■ Lucile Powlison Vera Sinclair Belle Keltner Glenna Allen Dorothy Baker Beatrice Barron Stella Eckmanv Myrtle Eckmann PLEDGES Alice Brooks Hattie Goodmanson rieta Hall Dorothy Hovey Flowi ' i ' — Eiu ' liaiiti ' fss Carnatioi Colors — Rose ami While Jessie Kuhn Lillie Stevensen Muriel Wood Esther McArthur Ethel Mahoney A ruhlicaliidi — Aijiaia mc H M Hlo: DTYLLC O w Tl ' oorf Bi-oicn A ' lfi .ldam» Alien Mniliirn (looilmaitson Wulhl Barron lionham sinclc Stcvcnscn l . ISnki r Hull Kcltntr Oilman Khort F.. Baker II. Jlcrncr Knapp lloveu KIsner Outhric I ' oiclison Countryman llcmer Stanton Hutchison Larson Johnson Wi o EIBc ITYLLI m Pi Beta P h Foimdt ' d at Monmouth College — 1867 Alpha Chapter Chartered 1907 Active Chapters, ileinber.s 55 . 8,162 SORORES IN COLLEGIO w Id Mildred Dean Emily Hall Hazel Reed Laura Turner Thelma Brockman Dortliea Presley Maud Hergert Elizabeth Mann Hazel Jones Idelle Moore Frances Eagon Eileen Delanev Vilo McVey Vera Jlonteagle Helen Nichols 1918 Alleen Hamilton 1919 Dorothy Richards 1920 Evelyn Piukham Jeaanette Adams Merle Donnahue 1921 Esther Arnold Dorothy Ehrlich Ka ' .herine Schuett Miriam Youell Charlotte Booth Mary Elliott Kathleen Delaney Marion Lee Ruth Kerr Jlay Lewis Virginia Dearborn Laura Scougal Farris Norton Guendolyn Monteagle Katherine Shank Marjorie Fisken Inez Young Louise MacDonald Eleanor Koetter TLEIXiEP Grace Fischer Emily Leg Flowei ' — Wine Carnation Colors — Wine and Silver Bine Publication — The Arrow m m joe ITYLLC O mm3 □ IlafI Kotltd- Dvini Fixki Brockman i ice i. ' . Iitlaniii Allan II I,:, III Voi Hi; Hamuli, Xarlni Fisilii Schuitt Jones Reed McVau Elirlich McDonald Donnahuc (1. Monteafllc I.firU V. Mimteaiih Mann Picl.nll HEi H0 IdIIdc DTY E.C M S i g m a K a p p a Founded at Colby College — 1874 Mu Chapter Chartered 1910 Active Chapters 18 Members 1,405 « Evelyn Ballard POST GRADIOS Ruth Moody SORORES IN COLLEGIO I I HIE Agnes Arthur Elizabeth Draper Dorothy Anderson Helen Burnham Eugenia Craver Cora Anthes Ruth Hunter Elizabeth Council Florence Ballaine Opal Robb Shirley Baine Nancy Brawner Evelvn Byrd 1918 Louise Kelsey Francis Fisk Langdon 1919 Nell Low Mirie Playter x Ollie Reynolds Lucile Bryant 1920 Ruth Boeshar Helen Robb 1921 Beatrice Cox (. Jean Cook Gordon Dickens V Josephine Purdy Flower — Violet Colors — Maroon and Lavender Gertrude Philips Helen Stone Dorothy Roseleaf Irene TuUy Helen Voelker Vonia Winter Blanche Sly Doris Talcott Carol Whipps Margaret Metsker Rebecca Simon H Evelyn Wallin Publication — The Trianprle inl QE 3TYLLC M w linlirr littcshar Knuihaf Mooilii Simon Wliiim roolkir Cox Robh ttninnt HallanI Counrit RoUh TuUii Sictskrr Arltnir Haitu ' Aiulnsf.n Itriniiilili Hiiiilir Ptirdii Low Dickcna Cook liiiril Kilscii Pliilipg Wallhi Balluiii: Sill Bl pi sn |cl[ac s DTYtLC 3M Zeta Tau Alph a FoiuuIimI at State Normal School. Faruville. Va. — 1898 Psi Chapter Chartered 1917 Active Chaptei ' s 23 Members 1200 SORORES IN COLT.EGIO 191S Norma Mattson Helen Bushnell Marjorie Pierrot Marie Vining 1919 Margaret Roberts Barbara Ganiwell Inez Gardinier 1920 Margaret Smith Eleanor Mr-Grew E velyn Pinkhani Isabel Chamberlin Flva Clausen Doris Graham Maurine Hiatt 1921 Nellie Weston Marjorie Vinins; Dorthea Ericksou Margaret Lea Elizabeth Newman Grace Demro Flower — White Violet Colors — Tiirinioise. liliie and Steel (Ji-ev i I ' liblication — Theiins 2G4 d: 31IB IB 3TYLLE siia Deniro J ' irmit M. Vinimi Ganliniii- llnl,nl F.niUxim l. ill inn I.,a Uilihlirll (.(„u;,i Ili ' itt I ' iiiklium (Inihii Silll tnlt dillliicn Mallxim Midrrir ytsli,n DEI 267 fSi 1 [□c JTYLLC 33 Boulevard Hall w Organized 1914 JIEMBEKS 1918 L. F. Bullard 1919 A. Y. Boyre 1920 .1. A. Williams H. F. Griffiths Charles Lemon 1921 W. E. Larsen R, H. Burnett Charles Moran D. D. Gordon Orlando Cahoes C. W. Benson James McLean George Hoag D. B. Smith R. L. Ponder Albert Graham Bffi m [DC 101 JTYLLC iH W . ' . ;iilJilhs D. I!. Sniitli .1. 1. JSui cc .-. ,. J ' unilir I.. F. Jtiillanl (J. a. Mijiuii U. I). Oorilim a. K. Hoiiii C. E. I.immt I!. II. Iturnett R. V. Jtilinstm mm JMM HE u i IT r JUL M Commons Club Founded at Wesleyan University — 1899 Washington Chapter Chartered 1916 MEMBERS 1918 Arthur Beardsley George Beardsley LeRoy Brooks Paul Higgs Myron Ringstad George Meyer Julius Peterson 1919 Clifford Bozarth William Johnson Axel Brandstrom Arthur Ness I Alfred Briem Harry Woelber John Dalton Terry Liston Bryan Redington Charles Fogelquist Martin Norgore Oscar Halvorson Roy Palm Neil Sankela Gunnar Berg Orrin Ross Andrew Hang Harold Hong Christian Melgard Carl Venelstad John Langenbach PLEDGES Einar Hanson John LeCocq n i3 HIH idd m ITYLLL D Ilia w l.inuHnlmcli Diilliiii . n iiiso i lii,l,i,,,iisl .1. ISiunUhii . , Snnl.tli, riihii lliiUwKim Minis II I II II. strum l.ixlu llaiiii llir.iiitli Mrliiiiril llii iis H villi lliiiixni !. ItinriMfii Jlruuks Hi ' fil h ' III ill II toil Xoffiore jn JTYLLC: c 1 a r H a 1 1 MM a I i Nettie lloe Zelnia Holman 191S Hilda Plimmer Rose Boening Constance Marsh w Cosby Jackson Esther Corey Florence Lindbloom 1919 Hazel Magowan Esther Van Horn Esther Johnson Edna Lawrence Elsie Caldwell Vera Currie Mary Campbell w Sarah Josenhaus Helen McCormick Winifred Downs Ruth Woolpert ftella Bodnier Elenor Dickson Lois Griffiths Florence Campbell Marie Unbewust Louise Blair Marie Rice Beatrice Dunn Marjorie Bennett Harriet Weimer 1921 Mildred Thompson June Danielson Elizabeth Leighton Bertha Shotwell Mary Zimmerman Ethel Mahoney Ruth Weythman Cora Leslie Edith Bennington Feme Johnson Herndon Smith Anne McHall OE i MS. BIS DTYLLC EI HI m w HE J ar»ft J of Mminiiun .In nnhiinx Srhhi,lh, Ih.hiuin rUmmcr Dniihlson l .lohlixim JJirksoii S. j:rl:iii(lii Uir, Vailllniil Fischer Lawremc Dunn Downs Illnii Zimmerman Jackson ShotircU Wcntirorth E.Johnson M. Ecknian Ciildiiill IScnniniitun Harshman Camphcll Botlmir Lmdblom Mahonrii Leslie. Vnhcwust Raftsh Winner ye|llhm(ln IlulhenI GilU ,i MeCnrmieU ]0 i L ITYLLC W 1 H 3g]I5] 1 1 GKADIATES Aline Browder w Aura Bonell Agnes Christenson Laura Foltz Margaret McLean Portia Stahlem Florence Hamm Bessie Butcher Leona Sundquist 1919 Lenore Collins Leanna Gwynn Agnes Nelson Esther Short 1920 Izma Hamm Mamie Loomis Anna Gerriets Irene Crawford Ann Lynch Mackie Ross Winifred Weage Edith .Tertson Myrtle Anderson Geraldine Clark Merle Helmich Marie Knickrehm Ruth Martinson Koren Rynning Helen Wold 1921 Pearl Ayers Gwendolyn Clark Helen Hood Mona Larse Berniee Patterson Avis Turner Agnes Richmond Beatrice Bradby .losephine Good Emma Indridson Angeline Lynch Marcia Robinson Florence Wagner Anita Peterson □ [ MM Bine ITYLLt dUH Gnrhts iliiiliuxm, liiihi:ls,iii Iliililur MiKiiniiii TiiilKi- Ifwjil Wiliinrr I.imch . llilii:iml Cllii.ttiiinni Collins Chill; I.iirsc Clink lloniiill A ' ox.s- I ' dlliryim SiniiliiKisI .litlsim l.iliiili Cnnrfiinl lillllllhlil l.niimix Hubill.lim lllilillrll Srl.sun I Iliimm Alias lull: l lliimm Kiiirknhm Ilclmich HE iOP 275 OHE JTYLLC H y 1 a n d Hall MM □ i Q 276 m OFFICERS President Vera Clement Vice-Presideut Venora Foley Secretary -Gretchen Kaufman Treasurer Grace Deierleiu POST GRADUATE Jeannette Hitchrock MEMBERS 1918 Vera Clement 1919 Helen Voelker Venora Foley Clara MacGowan 19211 Carol Vhi|)|)s Grace Fulton Florence Bicksler Gretchen Kaufman Grace Deierlein 1921 Maxine Stanley Ruby Bauer Dorothy Requa Kva Carr Dorothy Schaffer Florence Decius Mable Hurlson Louise Stocking 311 [n s ITYE.L HIH (N 11 U„.U.m . l,i,ili,i Jiniirr IliiLsIri- Full II storkiiui Carr Schaefcr Ilitihinik Kiiiifmnn ll iffr MacGoircn Fn.ilril Diiirlcin VorlLir Fulton DecluH ir;ii;);;« Rniud Climnit Foirirr □ [ HO El EC i ITYLE i: m K 1 a H o w - Y a h I HONOKAHV .MK.M15KHS .Mrs. Theresa Mc.Mahon Miss .Jessie B. Merrick OFFICEKS 1917-1918 Grace Euyart Evelyn Thelberg. Margie Taylor Bessie Butcher 1918-1919 ..President Ebba Dahlia ...Viee-Presideut ....Sibyl DeSpain ...Secretary Henriette Burgess ..Treasurer Florence Spaulding w Margaret Desmond Esther Proctor Milrired Melkild Ruth Tucker Grace Enyart Ebba Dahlin MEMBERS 1918 X,eona Sundquist Bessie Butcher Jeanette Johnson 1919 Florence Spaulding Weyanna Lopp Frances Price Eva McKinney Margie Taylor Virginia Huff Omega Hilton Erma Morris Evelyn Thelbert Henrietta Burgess - Pearl Kipp Fern Naugle Mary Lee Hall Dorothy Gleason ♦ " Letha Kipp Louisa Haley Helen Farley Alice Simpson 1920 Gladys Taylor Sarah Josenhans Theresa Johnston Mary Williamson 1921 Martha Bernheini Bessie Hall Belle Colson Mary Muller Beatrice Allen - Florence Campbell Frances Ferguson Helen Markus Sibyl DeSpain Helen Pershing Phylis Walker " Tauline Kellog -l-Avis Kellog Geneva Kellog mm MM DC JTYLLC DQ ICniiait Procter riitlUini llllll EE W M o 4—) a 4— • I-H B D o c D DC DTYLLC 11113 S A . S. M. 1 ' iiivcrsit ' of Washington Cliaptc n E. O. Eastwood George S. Wilson William Asker Valentine Hoffman Ernest E. Bissett Fairman B. Lee H. Bland Sallee Arthur W. Stewart William R. Badger Harley W. Crabtree Robert R. Fox Ralph S. Richardson James Maclean Edwin Harvey Macario T. Rigor W. R. Jones HONORARY MEMBERS H. J. Macintire F. E. McKone GRADl ' ATErt : rE.MHERS J. F. Keuhnert F rancis Packer Floyd Brisack Lester McLeod Harold K. Moritz James A. Buzard George Coates Raymond Frazier Charles G. Strube Oren Zapadenski Reuben Lewis Alfred Hunter Arthur T. Kane S. M. Kane Samuel T. Beattie Thomas Gunn Herman Luft Hugh Prendergast Leroy A. Burque Corwin P. Rummel Carl A. Carlson Earle C. Elvidge Ward Glazier Charles H. Tusler James R. Ewing Fulton Magill Elbert C. Jones Richard L. Kemp Roljert G. MacKenzie w m DD n MM JTYE E, S c ivil Engineer OFKICKKS Prcsidiiil J. M. Adams ' icc-l ' icsi(U ' iit Allan Ilitchings Heeietary Walter Fraiizen Treasurer W. R. Nelson ,M IvMP.EHS 1918 J. M. Adams W. R. Nelson .1. H. R. Selliok 11. R. Tiiiton B. F. Turnbull P. A. Woolfolk T. Moore 1919 Allan Hitchings H. H. Haase S. B. Edwards 1920 W. C. Fiansen Albertson T. A. Listen L. O. Larson H. M. Bolconi 1921 .1. T. Elliot A. J. Brngger H. C. O ' Neel R. B. WaUher Frank Brown mp I iSti-i- MM MQ BEe DTYLLC li! □ H o m e E c o n o m 1 c s OFFICEHS Presideut Alva Ailson McePresident Allen Haiiiilioii Secretary Fi-aiioes Adams Treasurer norothy Aiulcrson Chairman of Social Committee Dorothy !Myers Chairman of Open House Committee Beatrice Upton w □n ioIB 283 MM n DTYEL-C mm U. of W. Atelier Fouiulcd ill lUl. ' OFFICERS JIassier Sous-Massier. .Wallace Streiig -Esther Edwards PATRONS u Caii F. Gould Uavid -J. Mvers Robert F. jMcClellaiid H. A. Wolfe MEMBERS Artliur W. Anderson Wilbur Badley Sam Chiun Alexander Corbit Elmer Grandstand Frederick Loeknianii Charles Rueger Wallace Streng- Elizabeth Ayer Jenness Bonnell Esther Edwards Louis Friberg Eulogio Gorospe P[ M ISInc DTYLL ' .C MM I U. of W. Mines Society Org ' anizfd in ISD!) for tln ' i)ui ' |)()sc of fiirtliiTiii r jrood fcllowsliii) and tccliiiical iiittTcst aiiioii ' the stiidcnts of tile Collcg-c of Klines. OFFICERS President Conrad J. Opperman Vice-President William il. Clulow Recording: Secretary ..John H. Thompson Corresponding Secretary Byron Bird Treasurer Albert E. Slack S OfOr gy EII3E 2TYLL-L m Chilotr Wnmi ThumaiUtn Miilitiniiiilr R. Talbot ItiiUnid Aiuhi-xmi F-.y ' ilxmi SInrk iHliin J ' lithl lliillinmk Thuniiixini Bird Willhims Hi: Wravrr II. Tiilh,,! .lulniiu, Ilran h ' ' ,l,nl.« lt, ' li niui„ (!. Silsuii Fislin- [S ITYLL MM ITYLLC Washington Law Association iHlll □ i w Till ' ] L;iw Assdcijilioii is coiiiikisciI n[ nil shiiii ' iils (•iil-(illcil in llir St-JKidl ol ' Law. Il iiinis III |ii-i)iii(iii ' riicii(|slii|i ainoiii; ils inciiilicrs nnd Ininii- iIumm ill closer IiukIi wilh llu ' l( ' i;,il iirdlcssion. Aildrcssi ' s li.v |ir()iiiiiiC ' i!l jurists mill ill loriicws arc sclicdiiled al rcyiilar iiilcrxais. OFFK ' EHi 1017 IDIS Ai-thur S. Beardsley President ( " liarlotte Kolmitz Viee-l ' resident George Beardsley 8ergeant-at-Arms Ford Q. Elvidge , Secretary William OToimidl ;..Yell KiiiK Cr. BeurdaU ' ! A. Beardsh-y UL EIQ MM ni 3TYLLC i Grays Harbor Club 3i!IlI i ( ' ( iii])(is{ ' d ( I ' liiMTsiiy uf ;isliiiii:(ini siiiilciiis rriiiii Ciays UarliDi- country. Twenty mcnilKTs of this dull who wcro active in coih-go last year are now in Goverunient service. OFFICERS President Lena Able Vice-President Carl Schafer Secretary Dorothy Wise Treasurer Dewev Wilson MEMBERS ilarjoiy Able Lena Able Alda France George Hoag Elwood Hogan Gay McLaughlin Inez Nelson Marie f ' Hnre Esther Saiiers Carl Schafer Art Shorey Dewey Wilson Dorothy Wise Jennie Van Engelen 3Iary Veysey Inez Young OPi 30 o IDTYLLC U. of W. Forestry Club John Q. Adamson, Jr. Selden Spencer Andi-ews Oliver F. F.yerly Clifford C. Bozarlh Axel J. F. UrandsTroiii Alfred Briam Carroll Clark Harold S. DeSpain Ralph Francis Dreitzler William D. Durland Carl F. Fogelqiiist Irwin W. O. Ganini Joseph Gillespie Jefferson Hall Elwood D. Hogaii Robert Wm. Hughes MEMBERS llarrv Miltuii Lind illiaiii K. l.iiidsay William Edward Morgan Kicliard I. Munson ll.irry Miir]diy Herbert Cedrcc esbitt Alfred Oass (ieorge Wm. O ' Brien J. Kenneth Pearce Sarah (i. I ' icken.s W. H. Price Ceorge Henry Richards Fred Renner (Jeorge Rogge Carl A. Schafer Ronald Schmidt Floyd A. Sclimoe Walter ScdII Arthur Sliorey Lester K. Sims John Henry B. Smith Delbert Spragiie Richard Smith Preston Whiting Donald ilc(4rum Dewey Wilson Russell Wood Earl H. Zeller Helge Sylven Joseph E. L. Muir J. H. Boe I s HE o HIoC 3TYLE.C 31 M e n o r a h Society w OFFICERS Leslie 8tusser I ' resideut Florence Freyd Vice-President Sadie Michael Treasurer Barney Ilarvitz Reporter Bella Kracower Secretary The Menorali Society of the University of Washing ' ton is one of fifty or more orjia nidation s throufihout the various American and Canadian universities and collejics devoted to the study of Jewish culture and ideals. These or{;ani zations are fedei-ated by a centralized liody. known as the Intercolleuiaie Menorah Association. The AVashinffton Jlenorah, which since its orjjauizatiou in 1!H2 by a few ardent " Monorahites. ' ' has been budding: into prominence, and by reason of its n HUE m JTYLLC m i M iiiU ' iisive work lias hwu adjiulfied to have done the best work ot all the Menorah societies duriiifi the rear lOKilT, uiidei- the leadei-shi]) of President Max A. Silver, now a lieutenant at Camp Lewis. It has won the Irvinji Lehman iroidiy. which is awarded annnally to the Menorah Society lor hijilu-st attain ment. This marks the tirst award of the tro])hy to any sociely. and local -Menorahites are heiidinj; their ett ' orts and extendinji ilicir aciiviiies su ihai ilie trophy may remain with ihem a ion " ; while. ACTINJ: .MEMl ' .KHS N ' ictor Dantoll I ' .ailey Itinkelspcil Florence Freyd I ' .ertha Freyd Itarney Harvitz Abe Ilurvitz ' harlotte Kolmitz Abe Kolmitz IJella Kracower -Vnna Marks .Mary Raytish Kudla Rind ' iola Outman I ave Frevd Fslher .Mahr . rk .Mattleson I ' .en Ixnin Harold Ostrow Leslie Stiisser Rita Meyer Clarice Benas Zi|)orah Blnmenl ' eld Herman Blnmenl ' eld Itorothy Lachman Israel Wiener .Marjjaret Neer Rnben Lewis (ieor ie Cohen I eo Goodman Sadie .Miciiael Fannie Xeft John Lnrie Harry Solomon Morris Shindel Morris Molin Alfred Kleinber " Rebecca Cooper Bhimenthal Ro.sabelle Lnrie Hershel Silvei-stone Robert Friedman Pearl Bonner (Jertrnde Bunner B m " MB BEE DTYtM 311 The University Band A. 1 . Adams, liaiHliiiaslcr Ka.viiumd Ai ' clicr ' . L. Anderson Eugene K. Arnold IIci-lK-rt Hiichtold Walyer Crombie George Coats Guy Bardon Pearce Davies Arthur Einarson Lawrence Frahm (Jilbert Foster Wilfred (lundlack J. II. Glidden I. X. (jamm Carletou Ilillyard Fred Honey Max Howe Lawrence Hunt Joseph Looniis •lames Lorah Vivian McGill Gl( nn Morse Earle Martin David Metlin (ilen Miller George Nelson Ernest Oertel Norris Phillips I ' ]rnest Peterson Percy Raymond Albert Eoos John Southard Fred Shearer William Schlichting Annesley Somerville Wilfred Taylor AA ' ard Wisenbach A. D. Weage C. M. Wienand Clarence Williams Dewey Vilson Edwin D. Wilson TlKMidorc Zenicr m iGl nisc ITYEM :□ n J apanese Students ' Club OFFICERS FOK 1!»171!»1S Geor e -1. ( iisuUi I ' re.sident Leoiiaid C. Masiii Secretary Yuki Ghita Osawa Ti-easurer Ld MEMBERS Osuke At)ii() Kishii Aki.vaiiia T. Fukuzuwu Meizeii Isogaya Shohei lyesaka Morimitsu Kitaiiiura Hide Kobayashi M. L. Masatoini L. ;. Masui Yosliio .Matsiiiiioto T. Mitsuuaga T. Miyazaki Yuki G. Osawii (i. J. Otsiiki Kay K. (Maka llisa Ota Mine Sakamoto S. Sawamura Hensou M. rdiil S. Watanabe T. Yoshimura Sliichiro Yiige E. Ishiyama K. Fukuzawa V. Sliigava w pi :□ 295 Bloc JTY tMl M Scandinavian Club (()ly;liii .c(l I ' JlOi OFFICERS FOR THE YEAR 1017 liJlS ft-esideut Arthur B. Ness Vice-President ' . Franli W. Bjorlcin; ii Secretary Agnes B. Ghristensen Treasurer ..Leona Sund(|uist FACULTY MEMBER Professor E. J. Vickuer ACTI ' ITIES DURING THE YEAR 1017 litis October 17 General Mixer November ' ennerberfj- lOveiiinf; ' December 28 FolIc-(iames January 10 Grieg Evening February G Strindberg Evening April 10 LagerloC Evening- April 24 Play: Bjornson ' s " I ' -n Fallil " May 6 May Festival May IS Chib Picnic OE iHQ [DC ITYF.LI e w m a n C 1 u OFI ' ICKKS Floyd Ilaiiii ' l I ' li ' sideiil Helen Hiehiii Viw I ' lesidcnt Eniil.v .Meiide Setrelar.v Helen Siittlioll ' Treiisnrei- SOCIAL CO.M.MITTI ' .l ' : FlonMH-e Hojiers, ( ' imiriiian (irace Heffei-niin itill oConncll C ' lai-ence ( " olenian -hick ( ' ari-i.naii Helen Gih ' DV I ' .eati-icc .Mailiien Charlie Coj)])s Franeets Ferjiiison •lolui McCiiuiis Ceitnide Sclircinci- MB N i u SM IS O f MM F ITYLLC m W r e n c 1 u OFFICKKS I ' -lciinoi- lloppuck PresidiMil Kiiid .Mii ck Vicel ' rcsiilciii I (u-is Sinn HUM ' S Secretary Art Inn- Xess Treasurer I rof. Frein I ' rof. Ratti Elizabetli Mousseau Myrth Mason Elizabeth Benthien Hugh Banks Ruth Armstrong Delphine Johnsone Lois Legg Gertrude Sater Eva McKinney Marjorie McKillop Eva Carr Helen Smith Clara MacGowan Helen Naismlth George Bailey FACn rV .MF.MISFKS Mr, Whittlesey Prof. Clark Prof. Helmling Prof. Patzer MF.Ml ' .KKS Phoebe Smith Frances Laney Amber Arthun Eleanor Dickson Dorothy Roseleaf Robert Shater Emma Larson Echo Pei)per Adele Hoppock Martha Hague Marie Driscoll Florence Burke Emilie Legg Otis Richardson Beth Gilley Louise Blau Helen Hill Miss McMoran Winifred Downs Mrs. Elmore Fern Naugel Marjorie Arnold Gertrude Learning Florence Campbell Mrs. Loomis Jeanette Barrows Belle Johnson Marie Collins Dorothy Jackson Jennie VanEngelen Virginia Huff Ofpc: DQin HDNDRnRV (r ff fUR EM LJ IS J Hm :iF : 1 1 :;i BIE F y DTYELi: T ( ti-u,ini ,c(l I ' .MIT MM MEMBEKf IN SEKNICK Harold Waller; O. T. C, Ft. Leavenworth Ray Dumett: 2nd Lieut. Walter Shiel: Ensign Dixon Schively; Pvt.. 3rd Inf. Louis Seagrave: 1st Lieut. 13th Inf. Barrett Herrick; 1st Lieut. 3rd Inf. .lohn Davidson; Sgt., Ambulance Elmer Noble: 1st Lieut. Inf. Ray Hunt; Xaval Aviation Walter Tuesley; HGth F. A.. I ' nd Lieut. Stanley Staatz: O. T. C. 2nd Lieut. Wallace Drummond: 1st Lieut. 3(jth Cavalr; .lames Eagleson: 1st Lieut. C. C. A. George Smith ; P t.. Engineers Paul .McConihe; Aviation Clyde Brokaw Carroll Byrd Ray Taylor Honor Fraternity Senior Men P QC SIQ PC TYLLC i I T a u B t a Fuuiidi ' d at I ' liijili I ' liiver.sity, LSSo Wa.shiiifrton Alpha Chartered 11)12 MEMBERS IX SERVICE HI V. Earl Bracken Robert Quixote Brown Clarence Henry Carlauder Harry Elmer Dickerman Carl Zeno Draves Daniel Lester Evans James Leslie Finch Amos Sovereign Grenland Curtis Lane Hill Howard Xorman Hill .loseph Daniels V. K. Duckering George Lisle Hoard George Edward Johnson Jess C, Johnson Ruben Emons Johnson Albert Kalin Roy Lincoln JIaryatt Talcott .Moore Edward James Moore Charles Frederick Morris Roy Huliert Xelles BKOTllEKS IN FACULTY E. O. Eastwood F. K. Kirsten Charles W. Harris Carl E. Magnuson Chauncy Wernecke Raymond Edward O ' Xeill E. R. Powell Edgar Peter Sorensen Hollister Thompson Sprague Vincent Leon Sylliaasen Brayton Wilbur Charles Ayres Williams William Walter Williams Alfred S. R. Wilson G. S. Wilson F. M. Warner Honor Fraternity Engineering HE! mm BUE 3TYE ;[ m Phi Bet ImmiikUmI ;iI illi:iiii :ii]il .M:ii-y ( ' (illc.iic 177 Al|ilia ( ' li;i|iliM- ' li:ii!cic(l 11)14 OFFICERS Arthur Ragan Priest President Joel Marcus Johanson Vice-President iLi Kate Leila Gregg .-. Treasurer Frederick Morgan Padelford Corresponding Secretary Allen Rogers Benhani Recording Secretary Allen Rogers Benhara Otillie Boetzks Gi-ace Goldena Denny Curt Jolin Ducasse Irving Mackey Glen William Duckering " William Pierce Gorsuch Herbert Henry Gowen Kate Luella Gregg Edwin Ray Guthrie .Joseph Barlow Harrison FACULTY MEMHERS IjCO Jones Trevor Kincaid Edward MaMahon Theresa Schmid McMahon Edmond Stephen Meany Charles Church More Hjahuar Laurits Osterud Frederick Morgan Padelford Arthur Ragan Priest Oliver H. Richardson Newall W. Sawyer Macy M. Skinner Lloyd Leroy Small J. Allen Smith Edwin A. Start Charles M. Strong Henry Suzzallo David Thompson Harlan L. Trumbull Luther Ewing Wear John Weinzirl John Slater Wilcox Walter Bell Whittlesey GRADUATE MEMBERS Anna E. Brackel Kate Ludgate Leotta M. Foreman Elizabeth Vinsonhaler George Raynor Leo Goodman 1918 □ HIS Helen M. Bennett Mercedes Kronschnable George F. Meyer Emily Hall Gladys Easterbrook Elsie A. Hartman Virginia Huff Prances Rice Porter Ebba Dahlin Eldora Oakley 1010 Nell A. Unger Weaver J. Allison Frank W. Bjorkman Catherine Burnside Anne Holmes Ruth M. Lusby Susan M. Keppel Francis W. Perry Ethel M. Hill Ester Short Honor Fraternity Scholarship la m 3TYLLL M Phi Delta Delt a v. Kolmitz M. Hoard E. Julinsun F. Stahlem G. Tucker Founded at the University of Calilornia, 1905 Epsilon Chapter Chartered 1917 Reah Whitehead Mrs. Walter Beals HONOKAKY Leola May Blinn Reba Hum POST GRADIO May Hoard ASSOCIATE Henrietta Chamberlin Grace McDonald Melda Riley Charlotte Kolmitz Esther Johnson Florence Stahlem O Df ACTIVE Eloise Van Slatte Sarah Stewart Clara Wein Clyde Tucker Mary Hoard mm 303 [HHc DTYLLC MM O V a 1 C 1 u Fl {ATKi:s IX FACILTATK I ' rcsidciil Snzy.allu 111-. h;i i(l ' l " liiiiii|isi)M 1 r;ni -IdIiii T. ( ' (iiidnii ( ' i)iii|ilr )ll(M- llci-l)crl T. ( ' (inddii I ' liiT. IMi Ill S. MiMiiy Itcaii Ai-lliiu- I :ii;aii I ' l ' icst Coacli Claiidc .). limit FRATRES IN COLLKCIO Edward Swaiisnii A. Monroe Sanders Floyd Ellis Walter Ilodj-e Carl Wilson Darwin .Meisnest Ernest Campbell John D. Johnson H. Sherman Mitchell Erving Cook Kenneth Morford James Gilluly Errol Rawson George Beardsley Mark Haas Elon Gilbert Foster ] lc(!overn Frani ' is Perrv Hinior Fratcniiti JiittiorSenior OM ]Q 0[ 305 iDl lDl ; ITYLLC inTlnl i W Quad C 1 u n FdiiiiiIciI .M:i, 1, 1!I1S ii()N()i;akv .mi;.mi!i:i{s ( ' iipliiiii Williaiii ' I ' . I ' al icii Stc ' |ili( ' ii Ivaa -Miller ( ' olill ' . I 1IICI1| W ' illiinii I ' icldiiij;- ( »j;hiirn Cliuk I ' rescott Bissett Fred Carlton Aver Leslie Jaiiies Aver ACTixK .Mi:.Mi:i:i{s John Allen Lyle Jiraneliiiower Paul Ih ' okaAv •Tolin Carrigan ( ' larence Coleman Charles Copps Ervin Ihiiley (Hell Johnson Maize Mitchell Edward Rosling I ' RKA.Mi ' .Ll ' ; OF Till-: C( (XSTITFTIOX : " We. men of the Fniversity of V;ishington, in order to promote, seenre and maintain a (ireater Washinglon sjiirit of loyalty and serviee, the develop- menl ol ' nndergradnate i ' o-o]ieration and nnity. the iirodnctiim nC enltnu ' d leaders, and the attainment of onr ideal, as stndents, ol ' the nliimate Anieiiran I ' niversity, and believinj;- that llu ' se aims can lie best .■iccumplislied liy the formation of a i-allying standard around which the sindeni lindy may con centrate. do fonnd and establish an undergradinite honor Iralernily for I lie men of this rni ( ' rsity. " Honor Fratrniil! XJitfleriiradiinti ' s i laiBE DTYLL C 311 w w . . Caniijait M.mirliiU P.Biukair linslinu O. Johnson C. Coli mini nrdtiihfloucr Copiia Wi jlln! iPJISC u JTYEEUC MM I T o 1 O Club Oriiiiiiizcd 1 !)(•!» •• ' rolu " is llic IniliMii word inciniiii; llic ;i(liic ciiiciil of success. Tlic iin ' iiiliiTs arc clidscn lii ;niim:illy rniiii llic imiiUs ( the junior ;iii l senior classes, resjieri ivel. . reisoiialil , s(liol:nslii]i and |ironiiiience in sludent acli ities aie llic riindaiMcnlal issues llial deleiniine election to menibcrshiii in llie socieiy. Service lor asliiniiioii. rallier llian work I ' or ]iei-soiKil ends, is wlial ■• ' riilo " wislies to reward. M SOKOltKS IX COLLI ' .C. !() Aura r.ouel! Catherine Ituriiside Avadana Coclnan Dorolliy ( ' onsiaiil iiie Mai-oaret Desmond (iladys Ivisterlii-ook Lonisi ' Sales Aime Holmes Adele Hopiiock Frances Fisk Laniiil ' oi I ' lia :Middleloii Kosaniond I ' arsons Leona Snndcpiist Uorofliea Taylor ( " liiistine Tlioinas ( " olov — Koyal riirple Honor Fraternity Senior Women HUE BEE HI s? (■(insliiiilini Siiniliiiiist II III II Hmiinll F.ii»l,rliii,iil; HUT 309 SEE ITYLLC DO] $ Lambda ( •ri;:llii .i ' il ;il llic I ' iii cisil cil ' ' ;isliiii l(iii .hiiiii:ii . I ' .llT R h o Mariou Ihin-is II() ■(»l;. l; ■ .mi;.mi!i;i;s .Miss Mamie Kcriis SOROKES TX FACILTATK Mrs. Ih ' h ' u Culver Miss Ainielle Ivleiis ORADTOS Marjiirie .lolmsoii SOROKES JX (■()]J.E(iIO Maifiaret ( ' liiim Avadana Coehra; Frances Poi-tei- Edwiua ' aiilMi ,er Katharine liickcl Lonise (Jraliani Rntli Tiinander Manriiie Iliatt l ()ris ives Saia N ' iiisiinlialer Hilda Wclzel Colors — Red, Yellow and ISlne HE Hniiur Fraternity Art ngn EK 3T¥gBC SI 19 E3 yv " . likkrl I.. (J Id ham A. Ciirlir ••. rortir s. iiixiniliolr II. Ins M. Cliinii ;. Vim l ii:i I- f. Iltiiit II. Wi lut I!. Tiinilililr BM na niH ITYLLn JO] Sigma Delta Chi I ' " nllinl ' i| ;ll I »c ' ' : . 1!MI, ' ;isliiiit;l ili ( ' li;i|ilci- ( ' li:l l-lcicd liMI ' .l FKATKi:s IX IWClLTATi: iTcd S. Kciiiicdv Frank I ' , (idss ( ' oliii ' . I ) lliclll FHATHi;s IX coLIJOdlo 11)18 iMlwiird Swaiisdii .). It. ( ' arrii;;ni H. Shei-maii Mitchell George I ' iermt Eber Angle 1010 I dwiii K. Si ' veiii. " ( ' dinad Ilrcxick Mai-k llaaw Saiimcl I ' aT-ker .Mai .c It. Mitdiell Colors— Ulack and lii!p I ' uhlication — Tlie ( uill Honorary Fraternity Journalism Blllc o MM 3TYE JSIQ C. Iliriirk J. Viiniimit a. riinnt S. Mitrhrll J . Hans E. Siraiisoii K. Srtnnti f. Milch, II K. .lii ; - SE o Rini ITYLLC IDlInl Theta Sigma Phi 1 M l ' " (imiilc(l ;il llic liii rrsil (if Wasliiii lKii Al|ili:i Chiiiilcr. I ' .lim ali(pii,ili .c(l. I ' JIO SORORES IX COLLEGIO 191S I)()rolliy ( ' oiislaiiliiie Grace .McKiniicv Onilniii Aiulei-son Maruaici (Maliaii Gertnidp Sclneiiiei ' 1919 .Marie Leohdri) Dorothy lievis Kiilli Kerr Helen Hielnii Fiorenee Lotjaii Alice Sundstcdt 1920 Florence Rogers .Maruarei Lesser Flower— The Violet Colors — ' iolet and (Jreen Publication — The Matrix Hoiiiiiary Frateniitji •hnintalism p iDi lal E MM: ITYLLZ 3q] u w M. I.ivliuin (1. Srhniiirr I). Hi lis It. Ktir a. Anilirxiiil ■ ' . I.oiiim M. Cnihiin !. MiKiinii ' n I . Cimxtaiithli ll.lHrhi, t [□IPE H BEE fol DTYLLC HI k Mu Phi Epsilon l ' " iMlii(lci| ;il llic .Mcll |iiilil,-ili fnllciic III ' Music ' rail ( liniiliT ( ' liai-liMcd l!ll. " ll(| ■ ' Ai; .mi:.miii;i;s .Mrs. Ldiiisc ;ni ( »,ul ' Mis. |jil:i Scliirmci- .Miss Frniiccs Dickev m I SOUOKKS IX COLLKcilO Etha Cook Emily Hall Rhea liillin s Renlali Kiissell Nina Elliott Louise I ' .euton Helen Fei-rvmaii Aura Bonell Eunice Fisher Evelyn rinkuian Ruth Frye Oshourne Doris Foster Fern lioiijaiii Helen l.a N ' iolctte Honorary Fraternity Musical o " MM IbIIqE FerriniKin JiusscU DTYLLC Hall Finhcr Mix. Van Oiilc Osbiiurnc ISonhnii Cook Piiiliimiii lliiiifll MS o llciilo roxtt I.liott niUiint " m ]0 □ pi ITYLLI lOl i • K a p p a w Fdiiiulcil IST ' .l FKATIJKS IX FAOULTATE Ailliiu ' y. Linton Dean ( " has. W. .loliiison FKATKES IX COLLEiilO 1018 .Merrill O. Rawson Fred H. Snyder Arthur Y. Bo.vce Theodore W. Zenier Winford Sargent Chas. A. Riddell Wilfi-ed H. Belknap Alfred E. Gallman Melvin LaViolette Anthony Sells Earl J. rjnnther 1910 Chas. Lemon 1020 Edgar Anderson E. Curtis rcFarland Geo. M. Heron Earle C. Greene Geo. M. Gates Chas. Sinumson PRE-MEDTCS Wilfred H. P.elknap Arthur Y. Bo.vce Winford Sarirent :Nrchiii LaViolette fi Honor Frntcniitt Medical-Pharmacy Bl. lOl fOl El IOC :tyllx JOl Snyder Itatrunn Gates Aiiilirsim Gallmnn i iiiillur Lemon rrnr Orcrn Sintonson Iltrnin RUIell llc!knai liiiriiint JlcFarland LaViitUtte floijcc OM ]Q m ITYLLE US lota S 1 g m a p i Oxyiicii ( ' h;i|ilcr Clinilcrcd I ' .H 1 ii(i. ()i;. i;v ills, llonuc C. Ilvi ' i-s SOROKES IX FACrLTATE Mis. Diivis (iiacf Uciiuy Eslliei- Jencks Cliloc Clark .M;n- iiii( ' l Ilcsskn- IMitli llindmau lOriic Kaiil SOROREB IN COLLEGIO Oiiies ' a nil ten Elizalicth N ' iiisdiihah -Mrs. Lois M( r.iide DHiii l» iris .Me I mile Honorary Sorority Chemistry BE [□I Eiiii Ein lac JTYE-y: jUInl P Phi Lambda Upsilon l- " ouiiilcil :il llic riiivi ' l-sily iil ' Illinois — ISilll i:|isil(Pii Chiiiilcr Cli.niciM ' il r.iKt FUATl{i;S IN " FAcrLTATIC II, (i. li.vpi-s 11. K. Itcnsoii W. .M. HHni H. ( ' . Liingdoii V. 11. Heath • " ichlMnd Stogciiinn H. L. Ti-uinlMill FRATKES IX COLLECIO w Tl;irry IJiliiiim ' r I ' lov.l lliilV • iiirdiiii Cave (leoi c riicliei- Siaiilcy liaiir i-(l ( ' lareiice ( !aii-i.sou V. i:. AVasshers Myron lliniistad Edwin Wilson Howai-d Can- Edward Savannah William Hardy Taul t ' impson T?nice Hedrick w Honorary Fraternity Chemistry HE MS □( SD Bin ITYLLC Bl i Daughters of the American Revolution riiivcrsily of Wiisliiii-ldii Cliiii.lci- Iiistalk ' d Ajiril 4. 1918 OFFICERS Aiiiiu L. Steveus Regent lliiiriel Seeley ' iee-Regeut Elizabeth G. Henry Registrar Lois I gg Recording Secretary Elizabetli Council Corresixuiding Secretary Vera Clement Ti ' easurer Emily Legg Auditor Belle Co) son Historian ACTIVE MEMBERS Margaret Smith Belle Tyler Colson Nellie Ardeue Hammond Esther Nyle Hammond Anna Leach Stevens Harriet Bntler Seeley Ann Seeley Elizabeth G. Henry Elizabeth Council ' era Lyman Clement Marie Cole Gresham Ivalon St. John Dorothy Cassidy Helen Corbitt Elizabeth Totter Lois Legg Emily Fuller (irace L awson Mi ' s. Ruth Cunningham Lucy M. Shelton Annah L. Shelton Dorothy Gleason Florence Fiicksler Marv Levona Rice Dorothy Clement Dorothy Rist Ruth Brown Sarah Pickens JHldred Brooks CJeorgia Bartley Joyce Bovee Louisa Haley Emily Legg Rebecca Hawthorne Margaret Lea Fern Naugle Bertha Williams Charlotte Williams Geraldine Gilbert Lucille Douglas Dorothy Condon Florence Spaulding Louise Coleman Helen Brewster Helen Fosdick Mrs. Blanche Jloi-gan Louise Kelsev Lanci) Conncil nice St. John Rist fmdick IIii III home Clark A . Srchii Smith Cull man L. Lcmi Brcwsti-r Ch iiKim Stevens DoufiU " ! ■ E. Lciiii Corbilt Clement Aithii Gilbert Hartley Spaiihliiif! 11. Seeleii Hail Hall I ' ickens Pollard llenrii llroirn Cansiihi stone Shelton Grenham Colson llaleti y P a lO HEc JTYLLC HB f9 American Chemical Society I ' liud Sound Sec-lion n U: II. ;. I ' ..vers hi-. II. K. itcnsori FACII rV I r. S. ( ' . l,;m j(loii l»r. F. II. Heath Mr. Ci. Slcj;( ' in:in l»i-. V. M. Dcliii Cordon L. ' ;i t ' Flovd !•:. II nil (illADIATHS I ' cn-v Clnirk ' s C. !•:. W;issl)( ' i- (ii ' o. I ' lnlicr Wallci- (iailev Slank ' v Ilandlorih ( " lartMU-e (Jarrisou Halidi ( " anfield Howard ( ' air •lohn ( " liilow H. Hollinan John .MacDoiif-all Basil Hniitcr liiis . [yi-on 11. Kini;sia(l lirnct ' Ilt ' drii-k Anthony Sells 1019 1 . A. Souinierville Oscar Shostroni William Hardy David Krontield Harrv KroufieUl Leonard .Mailin Tanizo Fnkazawa Arthur Kiu " ' Takao Matsiinioto T-:. D. Wilson r. T{. Sinijison E. J. Savannah } . Lee r.eiinrll Kniil H. Carl ( " laren -e ( " . ( ' 111 ion Felix .L ( ' line Stanlev 11. (!ill 1 !)•_ ' () W. .M. (;illiland Lh-nest P. (ioodner S. Nelson Greenleaf Sidnev Hawlev ilson »;. Tde (iordon -lames ]- ' ' . (i. Lonnda ::in Axel 11. Petei-son Earl Martin Herlierl lia.hlold Saninel Jtrenjiau ]-]arl Hrown I- ' loyd ( " arison • leorjje ( " olien ( leor e ( ' rimniins Waller ' roiii!iie ' ailei- A. l nr.uan ' eiidell Durham I ' hilii. X. Fisher I ' Jlil Albert 1 ' . F " ' rederickson IJallih E. (Joodrit-k Donjilas D. (ioi-don " illiani S. !ru ;er Wilfred K. (Uindlack Harry Hawkins ' allac•e Heintz Lawrenee Hunt ( " eeil S. Kelley l-; lwin Larsen •lames l orah ]-;dmnnd J. Luithle J. Adrian Nevelle Frank O ' Learv Louis F. Peacock .Mark Pyle r.ryan Kedinjiton Harry E. Hoss Wallace Thoreson .lolm Soul hard Kenton Hou en MM Bloc :tyllc m w iO[qc oo HE ITYLLI MM Phi Alpha Delt a Foniiilfd :ii Cliii-ji " :!. Scliuul IsilT l»iiiih;ir Cliniilci- ( ' li.iilcriMl III! 1 FHATKK IN FA( I I.TAT I ' rofessdr Leslie .1. Avci- FKATKES IN COLLEiJIO Jules Peterson William V. O ' Coiiiicll Timothy Ilcal.v Ray Dumett Lester Davis George F. Richardson Walter Haiimjiarlner John Langenbach Edson Case Ray Ostrander ( " harles Hoard Honorary Fratcriiit) Latr HE DDjigi DTYLLC ail W Diimett O ' Connell Ihaly Davis liirhaidsoii Baumgartner I.anfieiibach Peterson Ui 31H 329 w I TYFFI Pi Lambda Theta l ' " i llii«lr l ;il l ' iii rrsil of .Missunri IIIKJ l!(M;l ' li:iiilcr CliMi-lcrcil I ' .llii OFFICERS ricsidciil ilrs. ( li-iicc llliss ' ice I ' li ' si (lent JJeniicc Sully Scfii ' lni-.v Jennie ( " ook Treasinei- I,(Miise Kelsey linXORAKV MK.MliFKS Mrs. .1. S. McKee Aliiiin;i ( ieorge I ' r. Anna 1-ouise Slrunj; Fiaiues l i(k( ' y Mis. -J. A. Heed ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Pauline iMleiev Kaiie Innate Kate !re i: SOROKES IN GOLLEGIO Marv Walsted Mrs. Grace Bliss Rose Glass Elizabeth Draper Jennie ( ' ook Mary Kirkpatrick Faith Glelland Allie Bloiioh Lillian (Jerischer l,(inise Kelsey Belle l»iriiii|)le Mrs. Sarah Athen Bernitc Sully Elnia iMinnion.s Beatrice Sorenson Virginia .Mlien lone iiin(h(id Liicile ( ' lianihers Fannie Bcldeu Adelaide I ' ollock .Mrs. Lima heane Marjiaret MeGarney Ihiiiiirary Frulfniity Hiliivdtional jo] nm fPlfPC HI ITYLL aH Phi D e 1 t a p h i Foniiilcd ;il I ' liixcrsily oT .Micliiuaii-lSd ' .l i;;llliii,uci- CIniiiIci- Cliailcrcil I ' .MiT lAl Elvidge PKATKES IN COLLECIO Ford Klvidge Floyd Ellis Loyd lavage Ol ' ell .Tohnsun I Honorary Fraternity Laic nil P ID O [dITdE 3TYLLI: X i S 1 g m a Aliili.-i ( ' liMiilcr I ■liailcrcil I ' .HIS m p i Bazar til DiirlaiKl Bm 332 FHATKES IN COLLEGIO I ' .IIS (Jeorw ' . O ' lJi-ien Alfred Oass lillO Clilloi-d I ' .dzarlh William It. Dmlaiid Uaiiv M. Honorary Fratentity Forestry Hin rioir Ivii Biickrll Jlrcniiann Smith Pearson ushaiim (Jiiimi Kuihnrr Ocrtcl Qrirr Fix Faran Cnpiix MrDoiialil Cunnintfhnm ydsoti . [(;tthieft O ' C ' aUatihnn Franscn Itrokaw Baldwin Corner Ncsbit Darirti Itimlfaux Vill(Jin$ D a MB 333 HIoc JTYfey: » University Orchestr I »c;iii I r iiij; M. ( ilcii iJirectoi " I ' rotVssor .M(irii . Iloseii roncert Master .Morilz Kosi ' ii Carl Ilurii Aura I ' .uiiiu ' ll Feriu ' I ' .onliani John Tlioiiias MarifaiH ' t Brown FIKST I(M,IX ]-]iiiiice Fischer Marie Collins John Honck John McKnight Mildred McChing iuy Bardon Horace Frem ;Marai( Tavlor SECOXI) VIOLIX Doris Taylor Esther Plnmmer Roniea Snnibardo Rita Meyer Ch ra Donahoe VIOLA Mr. Lonffhurst John I iKgett CELLO I ' sther Weage AVavland Cornish Iris Canfield I5ASS VIOLIX Will Schlichting Will Cleveland FLT ' TE A. P. Burns Mrs. Simpson OBOE f .Mr ' etzel Harold Black s " . BASSOOX DRUM HORX Earl : Iaitin Hurry I ' ellitier A. Poimeroo coHXET CLARIXET TROMBOXE Allien .Vilains Henrv Demski A. E. Haw Ernest (tertel E. I . Wilson X ' orris Phillips Glenn Morse Ray Archer PIANO Etha Cook B[Di mEi [□IIS IT YELL C: 311 S2 SENIOR OFFICERS President Francis Peri-r Vice-President Avadana Codnan Secretary Dorothea Taylor Treasurer Foster McGovern SENIOR SOCIAL COMMITTEE Juliu ( " airiuan, Cliairniau Georu ' e Heardsley Emily Hall Katlierine Mathesou Lois Dickinson HSc m mm JTYLL m The 1918 CI ass A I ' El ' LESS crowd, was what Iho.v dnhlipd iis. tlic Class of VMS, way in the early days befoi-e we liad lomid our stride. But we ' ve long since made them eat that i)hr:ise. article and all. Our arrival on the camjms marked the passinii ' of I lie old. and I he Class of " LS was the flrst to i ' eel the coming ' of the new meaning of college loyalty and college spirit. scraps were barred and it was up to ns to follow the changing viewpoinl. And through three years of aclivity we had llie old ci-owd all together. And they carried off their share of honors, big and little. The cla.s.s affairs were big successes. The picnics held at Fortuna Park in rlie tirst and .second years were veritable chissics. And for two years ihe class excelled in athletics. Then came the call to service and the answer was a crippling blow to ihc Class of " 18. And now they are scattered to the four winds of the earth, with liut a handful of sturdy followers left to uphold the sclmlnsiic honors of the original class. To this year ' s senior class has fallen the burden of the responsibility of maintaining the spirit of the institution amid the present trying circumstances. It tri(»d their metal to the utnu st but the class stood to the tinisli. The Class of fDlS may be remendiored as a class ihal did lis licsi boih in limes of peace and war. 01 [Ic y ziD a □ m DTYELT dH LUCILE ELIZABETH ADAMS Liberal Arts Waitsbiiii; Phi Jill Glee Club; Chorus, ' Elijah. " ' Tale of Old Japan. " FRANCES TRUE ADAJIS Liberal Arts Seattle Chi Oniesa MARY P LORENXE AGASSIZ Liberal Arts Seattle Chi Omega V. V. C. A. Social Service Committee (2). IRENE AITCHISON Liberal Arts Spokane Alpha Chi Omega GUDRU.M C. ANDERSON Liberal Arts Seattle Delta Delta Delta Theta Sigma Phi Red Domino: President Pan-Hellenic Associa- tion: Vice-President .Junior Class: Tyee Staff (3): Dramatic Association (2. 3. 4): Chair- man Junior Girls ' Vaudeville: Daily Staff i 2, 3, 4): Sourdough Club: Senior Memorial Com- mittee; Varsity Ball; Cast, " Rainbow. " ■Lit- tle Tycoon. " " Ready Money. " " A Woman ' s ■Way. " " Gentleman of Leisure, " " Junior Re- view. " ARTHUR ANDERSON Architecture Portland. Ore. Pi Kappa Alpha Football llfi, 17); Atelier President (15. ITl. JOSEPH EBER ANGLE Liberal Arts Shelton Psl Upsilon Sigma Delta Chi Daily Staff: Tyee Staff. GRACE ARMSTRONG Science Silvana Y. W. C. A. Home Ec. Club PI 1 w Q[ac U EIE TYLE-C M ' .MAItY ARNEY Library School AGXHS ARTIirR Liberal Arts Canyon City, Colo. Sigma Kappa V. V. C. A. Social Service Coniniiltee (S, 41. ELLA GRAHA.M BARKER Liberal Arts Seattle Phi Mu V. W. C. A. Social Service Coiniiiittee ALICE HARRIET BAKER Liberal Arts Seattle Y. W. C. A.; Crew (1. 2). JEANNETTE V. BARROWS Eiiucation Seattle Alpha Delta Pi V. W. C. A. Social Service: French Club: En- semble. GEORGIA LULU BARTLEY Liberal Arts Waterloo. Iowa University Chapter D. A. R. ARTHUR SYDNEY BEARDSLEY Law Yakima Commons Club: President Washington Law As- sociation: Y. JI. C. A. Cabinet; Badger Debat- ing Club. GEORGE O. BEARDSLEY Law Yakima Commons Club: Sergeant-at-Arms Washington Law Association: Senior Social Committee: Sophomore Auditing Committee (lOl: All- university Mixer Committee lITi: Ov;il Club. p n[ SIH m ITYLLC IQ HELEN MARCIA BENNETT Liberal Arts Wenateliee Alpha Phi Phi Beta Kappa Senior Scholar; President Sacajawea 14): Fresh- man Social Committee; Junior Social Com- mittee: Senior Council: Y. W. C. A. sub-chair- man Social Service (3, 4); Student Advisory Central Committee (4): Intercollegiate Debate (3, 4). DORIS LILLIAN BELL Science Everett Alpha Xi Delta Deutscher Verein: Home Economics Club: Y. M. C. A.: Home Economics Exhibit; Crew. Basketball, Hockey. BYRON MATTHEW BIRD -Mines Seattle Sigma Xi Student Assistant (3, 4); Corres|)oniling Secre- tary Mines Society (4). AURA M. BONELL Fine Arts Fall City Tolo Club Mu Phi Epsilon Mask and Quill; Women ' s Athletic Association. Vice-President (3. Treasurer |4): President Lewis Hall (4l; University Orchestra; Hockey (1. 3); Basketball (3 1; Baseball (2. 31. FRANK WALFORD BJORMAN Liberal Arts Tacoma Theta Chi Phi Beta Kappa Scandinavian Club; Senior Memorial Commit- tee. CONRAD PAUL BREVICK Liberal Arts Seattle Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Delta Chi Tyes Tyon Dramatic Association: Daily d. 2, 3); Tyee Staff (1. 2, 3, 4) ; Leader Glee Club Jazz Band (1, 2, 3, 4): " A Woman ' s Way " cast (4). ANNA MARIE BRUEGGERHOFF Liberal Arts Seattle Women ' s Athletic Association; Y. W. C. A. Membership Committee (4); Basketball (2, 3); Baseball (2, 3); Hockey (3): Track (2). MILDRED BROOKS Science Bremorton Y. W. C. A.; University D. A. R. w HEc y HO 341 IS ITYEE t 3H|n| lot Hr-JLRN GERTFU ' DK liHKWSTKR l.ilicnil Arts Seattle Alpha Oiiih roil I ' i HELEN insilXHl.L Lilieial Arts Seattle Zeta Tail Alpha V. W. C. A. Membership Committee; French Club; Treasurer Spanish Club. STELLA BATEMAN Library School BESSIE E. BfTCHER Science Seattle Kla-How-Yah Treasurer (4); Women ' s Athletic Association; Athena Debating Club; Newman Club: Y. W. C. A.; Basketball (1, 2, 4): Hockey (L 2, 4); Crew (1, 2, 3); Baseball (2. 41 : Chairman Kla-How-Yah Jlembership Com- mittee (3). CATHERINE BURNSIDE Education Raymond Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Freshman Social Committee: Y. W. C. A. Cabi- net (2. 3); Sophomore Vice-President: Varsity Ball Committee: Secietary A. S. U. W. ; Senior Scholar: Tolo Club. LLOYD F. BULLARD Mines Vancouver. B. C. Entered from University ( B. C.I Mines Society. GERTRUDE CALLOWAY Education Seattle Chi Omega Chairman Women ' s League: Social Committee ( 4 ) ; Student Advisory Central Committee (41: County Fair Kirmess (2). ERNEST WILLIAM CAMPBELL Liberal Arts Seattle Sigma Chi Oval Club Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2, 3. President. 4); Classical Club (1): Badger Debate Club (3. 4); Chairman Senior Council; First Lieu- tenant Cadet Corps (2); Vice-President Oval Club (4). y Hlli inin Bl :tyllc MARIAN B. CAMERON Science I ' oit Huron. Mich. Alpha Gamma Delta Entered from Michigan Asjricultural College: Y. W. C. A. Friendship Committee; French Club: Home Economics Club. AGNES NAOMI CARLSON Science Seattle Ensemble (3); Scandinavian CUih (1, 4 1. .JOHN BEARDSLEY CAHRIGAN Liberal Arts Seattla Delta Tau Delta Sigma Delta Chi Signia Upsilon Daily (1, 2, 3, 41; Tyee (1. 2. Editor Nut Sec- tion. 4); Associate Editor Washingtonian (3); Varsity Ball Committee (3); Chairman .Junior Prom Committee; Chairman Senior Social Committee; Quad Club. EDITH M. BRAWLEY Lil)eral Arts Kappa Alpha Theta ELSIE ROSE CHANDLER Liberal Arts Seattle .J. K. CHIN Engineering MABEL JIINERVA CHJ ' RCH Science Pocatello, Idaho Alpha Gamma Delta VERA LYMAN CLEMENT Library Seattle President Hyland Hall (4); Treasurer U. of W. Chapter D. A. R. ( 4 ) : Y. V. C. A. Social Service Committee CI. 4). SI IB □ w niE 343 3TYLL1: WM AVADANA COCHRAN Kiiic Arts Seattle Kiipim Al|)lia Thclii Tolo Chili; Liiiiilidii Ulio Ckelele Club; Vice- I ' li ' sidcM l Senior Class; Y. V. C. A. Finance CniiiMiitlee; County Fair; Varsity Crew 1915; WoiuiMi ' s Atlileli ' Association; Soph Social Committee; .Iiinior Picnic Committee: Tyee Staff (2); Junior Vaudeville; Red Mill (2); Chairman Women ' s Informal (4); Crew, Bas- ketliall. Baseball, Track (1, 2, 3). DONALD JOHN COLEMAN liusiness Administration Seattle Sigma Chi IJad er Debate Club; Vigilance Committee; As- sist :iiit Business Manager of Daily; Varsity lii ' liate; Manager " A Woman ' s Way; " Senior I liiincr Committee EDNA ELIZA CONNRE l (lucation Seattle DOROTHY EDNA CONSTANTINE Liberal Arts Seattle Alpha Phi Theta Sigma Phi Red Domino; Dramatic Association (1, 2, 3, 41; Daily Staff (1, 2. 3); Tyee Staff (2): Varsity Ball Committee 13, 4): Junior Prom; Junior Vaudeville Committee (3. 4) : Director of Program of Jledley Show (4); Member of Student Advisory Council of Women ' s League; Tolo Club. WILLIAM MONTGOMERY CLULOW Mines Sigma Chi Tyes Tyon Glee Club (2, 3. 4). EVELYN FRANCES COOPER Science Seattle Athena Debate Club (2, 3, 4); Treasurer (3); Secretary (4): Secretary Women ' s Athletic Association (4 1 ; Hockey (1. 3); Baseball (31. HELEN DOROTHY CORBITT Library Seattle Alpha Gamma Delta Y. W. C. A. Social Service Committee (1); Finance Committee (2, 31 ; Women ' s League Social Committee (1); D. A. R. Social Com- mittee (41; Membership Committee (4); Senior Memorial Committee. MARGARET CRAHAN Liberal Arts Seattle Kappa Kaijpa Gamma Theta Sigma Phi Secretary Freshmen Girls ' Club (1): Daily Staff (L 2. 3, 4): Tyee Staff (2, 3, 4); Associate Editor Washingtonian (3); Secretary Junior Class (3); Junior Prom Committee (3): Dra- matic Association (3, 4); Acting Editor Daily (4): War Emergency Committee (3): Acting Editor Washingtonian (3). □ Dl iTYfja: m 6 ELAINE GLAZIER CULLITON Education Seattle Alpha Xi Delta County Fair Committee (2): Senior Kirmiss (3); Junior Vaudeville (3). MARK E. CfRRY Pharmacy Taconia Liberal Arts Olymiiia MILDRED DEAX Liberal Arts Walla Walla Pi Beta Phi Secretary Pan-Hellenic; Daily Staff. MARGARET R. DESMOND Science Tacoma Varsity Debate ' IS- ' IT: Tolo Club. ELIZABETH DRAPER Liberal Arts Greeley, Colo. Sigma Kappa Pi Lambda Theta Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee; Girls; Glee Club. GLADYS FAXME EASTERBROOK Liberal Arts Fort Flagler Kappa Alpha Theta Phi Beta Kappa County Fair Committee l2l; Campus Day (1, 2. 3); .lunior Prom Committee; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Secretary ( 2 ) ; Women ' s League, Chairman of Executive Committee (3L Pres- ident (4); Women ' s Athletic Association, Hockey Representative (3); Hockey (1, 2); Baseball (2); Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4); Captain (II ; Varsity (41. J. BOYD ELLIS Liberal Arts Olympia Stevens ' s Debate Club ( 3. 4 ) ; Entered 1916 from Bellingham Normal. ROMA SARTORIS ELMORE Liberal Arts Enumclaw Vice-President Italian Club; French Club; Span- ish Club. w niH IQlO 345 3TYLLC la HRI.RN FRANCKS FAY IIFI.HX l.OriSF FFKKV.MAN Fiiip AMs VVenatcliee Chi Omega Mu Phi Epsilon Mask and Quill; Y. W. C. A.: Social Service Coniniittee (3). f:loine fleminc Arts Seattle Alplia Omicron Pi ELOISE FLEMING Libt ' ial Alls Seattle Alpha Omicron Pi IRMA FRENCH Liberal Arts Seattle ALICE ROSENA FRASER Science Burlington FLORENCE SARAH FREYD Liberal Arts Seattle Athena Debate Society, Secretary ( ). President (4 1: Menorah Society, Secretary (2), Vice- President (4 1: University Debate (4): Treas- urer Women ' s League War Emergency Com- mittee. HELEN ELIZABETH HILL Liberal Arts New Haven, Conn. Women ' s Athletic Association; Spanish Club {■i. 41: French Club (4); .Junior Basketball Team: Chairman of Si)orts Greater Washing- ton Committee (4); Hiking Committee. BE SIH HHE ITYLLC BIB ALFRED EARL GALLMAN I ' harniacy Milton Kapiia Psi Pharmacy Club LOUISE MARGARET GATES ' Liberal Arts Seattle Kappa Kappa Gamma Y. W. C. A. Mission Study Committee (3); Social Service Sub-committee (3); Y. V. C. A. Cabinet (4); Chairman Student Advisory Committee (41; Sacajawea (4); Ukelele Cluli (3): Tolo Club. ESTHER GEARHART Astoria, Ore. Delta Delta Delta ANNA GERRIETS Liberal Arts Mt. Vernon Deutscher Verein. Secretary; Y. W. C. A.; Kla- How-Yah; Athena Debate Club; President Lewis Hall. LILLIAN WILHELJIINE GERISCHER Liberal Arts Seattle Pi Lamlida Theta JANE GOOD J Women ' s Athletic Association; Hockey (1, 31; Basketball; Tennis; Baseball. MARIE COLE GRESHAM Liberal Arts Seattle Y. V. C. A.; University Chapter D. A. R. MARION ALICE GRIFFITHS Science Yakima Athena Debate Society; Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation; ' W " Winner. 151 [BE iDjin m JTYLLC M PAfLINE Gl ' iniCI Library Dillon. Mont. K.VKl. .). (ilXTHKR Pharniac.v Seattle Kappa Psi Acacia Pharniac.v Club E.MII.V HALL Fine Arts Seattle Pi Beta Phi Mu Phi Epsilon Phi Beta Kappa Maslv and Quill; Y. W. C. A. Social Committee (1); French Club (1, 2); Campus Day SUff (1. 2); Chorus (1, 2, 3. 41: Ensemble Chorus (2, 3, 4): Senior Social Committee; " A Tale of Old .lapan, " " Red Mill " and " Fortune Teller, " FLOYD RAYMOND HAMEL Liberal Arts Salem, Ore. Pi Tau Upsilon President Newman Club (4(: Daily Staff. ALLEEN AMES HA.MILTON Science Seattle Pi Beta Phi Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee (3. 4 ) ; Senior Booth Committee: Vice-President Home Economics Club (41. STANLEY LONGHEED HANDFORTH Engineering Tacoma Theta Delta Chi Tau Beta Pi Phi Lambda Upsilon Sigma Xi: Mask and Quill; American Chemical Society. RFTH RACHEL HOSNER Education Seattle Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4). CYRl ' S JAMES HAUGUM Science Seattle Badger Debate Society, Secretary (3). Vice-Pres- ident (4). Elli mm BEE DTYELt m ELIZABETH GILLETTE HEXKY Library Seattle Kappa Alpha Tlieta HENRY HERNER Liberal Arts Portland. Ore. Phi .Mu Y. V. C. A. VALENTINE HOFFMAN Engineering Walla Walla Pi Ta i I ' psilon ELIZABETH GILLETTE HENRY Librar.v Seattle Kappa Alpha Theta HELEN HERNER Liljeral Arts Portland, Ore. Phi Mu Y. M. C. A. VALENTINE HOFFMAN Engineering Walla Walla Pi Tail Upsilon ANNE MATILDA MOLMES Liberal Arts Seattle Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Beta Kappa President Freshman Girls ' Club: Women ' s Ath- letic Association; Sacajawea (2, 3): Y. W. C. .._ A. Cabinet (3. 4): Chairman Dean Austin 1 Memorial Fund Committee: President Tolo ' SI Club; Campus Da.v Committee (1. 2. 3); Hoc- key (1, 21; Crew (2, 3); Basketball (2); Tolo Club. NORMA BURNETT HOLMAN Liberal Arts Oregon City, Ore. Kappa Kappa Gamma Oregon Club; Y. W. C. A. So cial Service (3); Secretary Association News (4). ZELMA LEONE HOLJIAN Education Tacoma Women ' s Athletic Association (L 2. 3, 4) : Y. W. C. A. World ' s Fellowship Committee; Finance Committee (1, 31; Junior Vaudeville Com- mittee (3). ADELE LOUISE HOPPOCK Liberal Arts Seattle Vice-President Tolo Club; Y. W. C. A. C 2, 3) ; German Club ( 1) : President Italian Club (1) ; Sacajawea (2, 41 ; Red Domino (3, 4) : French Club (3, 4) : Vice-President Spanish Club (4) ; Caste " Saragueta " (3); Student Advisory Central Committee (4) ; Women ' s League Cab- inet (4); Senior Council; Senior Scholar. DORIS LEONORA HOIT w IE M 349 HIqE 3TYLL-C iOiQl s VliUJIMA IIIKF Liberal Arts Seattle Phi Beta Kappa Sciiinr Rppri ' st ' iitaiive Kla-HowYali (tl. I ' ANSY KTIIYN IH ' TCHINSON l.ihcial Alls .Ml. Vernon Delta Zcia Spanish Club, Vic-e-President (3). President (4); . thi ' na; Y. W. C. A. Christmas Exchange and Spring Fete (4); Student Advisor (4); Uase- liall I :; I : Women ' s League Hiking Conaniittee, rliairman I4|; German Club (1). PAULINE .lACOBSON Liberal Arts Los Angeles, Cal. .lEANNETTE .JAMES Lil)eral Arts MILDRED JEANS Science .A.lpha Omicron Pi Home Economics Club. ETHEL HELEN JOHNSON Science Seattle Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club. VIOLET KATHLEEN JOHNSTON Liberal Arts Ritzville MARTHA RAYNA JOHNSON Science Seattle Delta Zeta Y. W. C. A. ( 1. 2, 3, 4 ) : Mission Committee, Sub- chairman, Vice-President (4); French Club (2, 3): Student A lvisory Committee (4). O □( ]Q lol 3TYLLE HI m t I M t VIOLA KELTON Liberal Arts Dawson, Y. T.. Caii. Kla-How-Yah: Y. W. C. A.: Deutcher Veiein: Athena; Sophomore baseball and hoc-key teams. LOUISE KELSEY Liberal Arts Seattle Sigma Kappa: Pi Lambda Theta Y. W. C. A. Social Service Committee (3, 4. 5, 6); Industrial Study Club (5. 61. MARY ANTOINETTE KEENAN Liberal Arts Seattle Newman Club MABEL JOSEPHINE KENNEDY Science Tacoma Delta Zeta Home Economics Club (1. 2. 3. 4 i : Y. V. C. A. (1. 2, 3, 4); Chorus " Red Mill " 1 2): Girls ' Ensemble (2): Sophomore Christmas Com- mittee CHARLOTTE KOLMITZ Law Seattle Phi Delta Delta Secretary Washington Law Association to, 4l: Vice-President (4. .51 Y. W. C. A.; Trouba- dours (1, 2) Menorah Society. HELEN M. KOREN Chi Omega Spokane ESTHER KNUDSON Science Rexford, Kans. Alpha Omicron Pi BELLA KRACOWER Pharmacy Seattle Pharmacy Club: Secretary Menorah Society; " The Family " Caste. w n n[ PH OEE 2I1LLL 3B1 .MKIU ' KDKS KRONSCHNABl.E Lilieral Arts Seattle I ' lii licla Kaiipa I ' resident Athena Debate Club (41; Varsity De- Imte (4); Senior Scholar. MKI-VIN I ' ltAXCIS LA VIOLl-yiTK Science Seattle Kappa Psi FRANCES WILLARD LANEY Liberal Arts Seattle French Club (1. 2. 3. 4); Spanish Club; Y. W. C. A. II, 2. 3. 4); Student Advisor; Univer- sity Chai)ter D, A. R. FRANCES FISK LANGDON Science Seattle Sigma Kapi)a Tolo Club Cami)us Day Committee (1, 3); Hockey (2); Baseball (2. 3). PENINNAH BELLE LAWSON Education Spokane MILDRED LARSON Liljeral Arts Seattle Phi Mu Y. W. C. A.: Women ' s League; Women ' s Athletic Association: County Fair Committee (1, 2): Coed Informal Committee (21; Junior Girls ' Vaudeville Committee; Women ' s League Loan Fund (4); Senior Memorial Committee (4); All-University Mixer Committee (4); Campus Day Staff (1. 2. 3. 41; Pan-Hellenic Vigilance Committee; Student Friendship Fun Com- mittee. EDWARD MILTON LITTLE Education Seattle Phi Delta Kappa Stevens ' Debate Society; Mathematics Club (3) ; Y. M. C. A. Student Assistant in Physics; cross country. VIVIAN HELEN LIEBERG Libera! Arts Seattle Gamma Phi Beta Baseball (2). Id HEi Id 2MB EJHE ITYLLC sum CHARLES .MAX H ' BCKE Engineering Rellingliani ' Sigma Xi Chairman American Institute of Electrical En- gineers. KATHERINE LOIISE LUND l iberal Arts Seattle Athena Debate Society; Y. V. C. A. RUTH MARGARET LUSBY Science Seattle Alpha Omicron Pi Phi Beta Kai)|)a NELLIE NATALIE McCOLL Liberal Arts Spokane Alpha Omicron Pi Mask and Quill MAE DIANA McCORKLE Liberal Arts Lexington JEAN McPEE Education Seattle Kappa Kappa Gamma Junior Prom Committee: Senior Council. FOSTER LINCOLN McGOVERN Business Administration Tacoma Theta Delta Chi Oval CIuD Varsity Wrestling Squad (1, 2. 3, Captain 4); So|)homore Basketball team: Commercial Club: Treasurer Tacoma Club: Treasurer Senior Class: Treasurer Inter-fraternity Council: Captain R. O. T. C: Campus Day Committee (2. 3): Chairman Cadet Ball (4): President Big " W " Club (4). GEORGE MEADE McKEE Liberal Arts Shepherd. Mich. w Bloc m m JTYLLC If nui MM a i MAYME Mcdonald Science Seattle President Women ' s Athletic Association; Var- sity Ball Committee (4); Hockey (2, 3, 4); Basketliall (2, 3, 4) : Baseball (2, 3, 4) ; Tennis (2, 3, 4): Track (3); Senior Council. GRACE MATTHEWS McKINNEY Liberal Arts Tacoma Theta Sigma Phi Daily Staff; Tyee Staff; Junior Day Committee; Women ' s League. EVA McKINNEY Science KlaHow-Yah; Y. W. C. A Yakima French Club. MAR.IORIE LESLIE McKILLOP I iberal Arts Seattle Entered from Pomona College (3); Athena (3. 4); President Camp Fire (3, 4); Y. W. C. A. (3, 4) ; Chairman Women ' s League War Emergency Committee (4); Central Commit- tee Student Advisors (4L LEXIE MAC PHERSON Liberal Arts KATHRYN O. MADDEN CORA LOIS MACKEY Al|iha Chi Omega MARGUERITE MAHN Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta DQ JTYLLL MM m KATHERINE MATHESON Liberal Arts Anacortes Chi Omega Freshman Social Committee; Junior Prom Com- mittee: Y. W. C. A. Social Service Committee (2); Senior Social Committee (4). NORMA CLAIRE MATTSON Liberal Arts Seattle Zeta Tau Alpha Y. W. C. A.: Spanish Club. GLADYS JL NSON Alpha Chi Omega GEORGE FREDERICK JIEYER Liberal Arts Phi Beta Kappa Sphinx Club; Commons Club. SADIE M. MICHAEL Education Seattle Menorah Society; Secretary (3); Treasurer (4); Hockey (3). UNA BELLE MIDDLETON Liberal Arts Seattle Tolo Club Senior Scholar; Women ' s League Advisory Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); President (4); Athena Debate Society (3. 4); " Little Tycoon " caste (1); Sophomore Baseball Team. MARGERY MERLE JIILLER Liberal Arts Vancouver Alpha Omicron Pi Sophomore Social Committee: Junior Picnic Committee. MILDRED EUNICE MELKILD Liberal Arts Seattle Treasurer Kla-How-Yah (2, 3); Spanish Club (4): German Club (2. 3). BlSi mo PC M DTYEE3C 3q! ■ Ellin NKT ' l ' IK AMKLIA MOE IJhiTal Arts DtiiioiU Womciis Athletic Assooiation; Y. V. C. A.; liascliall i:!): Basketball (3); Senior Basket- ball Team. EDITH F ' AfLINE MOFFETT l.ilipial Arts EDITH MARY MANK Library Delta Zeta Y. W. C. A. Membership Committee. Seattle ALICE IRENE MOORE Science Aliiha Xi Delta .runior Social Committee: Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. Social Service Committee. DOROTHY MYERS Science Seattle Alpha Xi Delta " Knight of the Burning Castle " caste; Y. W. C. A. (1 cabinet 2) : Home Economics Club. ADILENE ROBRETA NELSON Liberal Arts Portland. Ore. Alpha Delta Pi Y. W. C. A. M mbership Committee: Classical Club (3, 4 1. WESLEY ROY NELSON Engineering Shelton Lieutenant R. O. T. C. (4): Treasurer Civil Engineering Societ.v (4): Cross Countr.v (3, 4). CONRAD .lOHN OPPER: IAN Mines Tacoma Phi Kappa Psi MM 356 PJDC ITYLLI 511 JIARIA Y. OrWSA Pharmacy Hunan Batangas, P. I. Y. V. C. A.: Pharmacy Club. YTKI GEDA OSAWA Liberal Arts Seattle Y. W. C. A.: French Club: Japanese Club. GEORGE .lOGI OTSUKI Liberal Arts Tokio. .Japan Cosmopolitan Club; .Ia|)anese Club. ELEANOR MURRAY OWEN Library Seattle FRANCES ESTELLA PARKER Education Seattle Delta Zeta GEORGE BURNETT PARKER Liberal Arts Tacoma Psi Upsilon Chairman Senior Memorial Committee; Presi- dent Tacoma Club |4); Cross Country (2. 3, 4). ROSAJIOND PARSONS Liberal Arts Seattle Kappa Kappa Gamma Tolo Club Women ' s Athletic Association; Crew (1. 2); y. W. C. A. Finance: Sub-chairman (3): Ukulele Club (31: Sacajawea; Y. W. C. A. Christmas Exchange Committee (4); Wom- en ' s Activity Point Committee Chairman ( 4 ) ; All-University Mixer (4); Senior Council. PERRY L. CHARLES Engineering Anaconda. Mont. Theta Xi □ [ 357 MM: ITYtLC El I FRANCIS WAYI.AND PERRY I.ilioral Arts Selah Delta Chi Phi Beta Kappa Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1); Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Senior Council; President Senior Class; Oval Club. CHARLES WALLACE PETERSON Engineering Seattle Aiisociation 1. R. E. JULIUS E. PETERSON Phi Alpha Delta Spokane GERTRUDE ANNE PHILIPS Science Seattle Sigraa Kappa MARJORIE PIERROT Science Seattle Zeta Tau Alpha Y. W. C. A. Membership Committee (1, 2); Social Committee (4); Daily Staff (3, 4); French Club. HILDA MORE PLIMMER Library Brooklyn, N. Y. BERTHA CHRISTINE POLLARD Science Benzien. Mont. Delta Zeta Sigma Xi Chorus " Holy City " (1); Y. W. C. A. Member- ship Committee (3. 4) : Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3. 4); Senior Scholar; University Chap- ter D. A. R. MRS. FRANCES RICE PORTER Liberal Arts Seattle Lambrla Rho Phi Beta Kappa Senior Scholar. Bm ITYLLC MM i i FRANCES JIARY PRICE MURIEL ESTHER PROCTOR Liberal Arts Seattle Kla-How-Yah President (3, 4); Chairman Social Committee. ERROLL W. RAWSON Science Seattle Beta Theta Pi Tyes Tyon Football (1, 2, 3. Varsity. 4); Class Football 1) ; Class Basketball (2, 3. 4) ; Senior Council; Oval Club. MERRILL O. RAWSON Science Oakland. Cal. JEAN REEKIE Science Seattle Chi Omega Women ' s Athletic Association; Athena. GEORGE FREDERICK RICHARDSON Law Ellensburg Phi Alpha Delta CHESTER ARTHUR RIDDELL Pharmacy Sumner Alpha Sigma Phi Kappa Psi Pharmacy Club. HELEN JANE RIDDLE Liberal Arts Seattle Y. W. C. A. Social Service Committee (1, 2); Hand Book (2). Ellg isin 359 PC I 1 ITYLbC m MYRON II. KINGSTAI) Engineeiins; Seattle I ' lii Laml)(la I ' psilon MARGAKET ROBERTS Science Tacouia Zeta Tail Alpha V. W. r. A. Ways and Means Committee: I ' inance Committee; Student Advisor. BESSIE VERYL ROBINSON Science Chehalis Y. W. C. A. GERTRUDE EMILIE ROHR Normal Diploma Astoria. Ore. EDWARD ROSLING Law Tacoma Sigma Alpha Epsilon Scabbard and Blade; Phi Delta Phi, Cross Coun- tr.v (1, 2, 3); Stevens Debate (1, 2, 3, 4): .Junior Jinx Committee; Senior Representa- tive Board of Control; Stevens Honor Pin ( 3 1 ; Cadet Major ( 3 ) . BEULAH RUSSELL Liberal Arts Mu Phi Epsilon FLORA WILHELMINA RUSSELL Science Weiser, Ida. Alpha Delta Pi ALVIS MONROE SANDERS Liberal Arts Spokane Phi Gamma Delta Class Football (1); Class Basketball (1. 4); Captain (1); Class Tennis (1, 2); Student Director University Golf (2, 3); CapUin Golf Team (3); Stevens Club (3, 4); Oval Club (4); Senior Council; Varsity Ball Committee (3, 4), Chairman (4); Chairman All-univer- sity Smoker (3l; Chairman Liberty Loan Committee (4); President Interfraternily Council (4). O D[ SI m DTYLLC MB WINFORD GRAYDON SATER Science SeatUe Kappa Psi GERTRUDE PAULINE SATER Normal Diploma Seattle Y. W. C. A. Finance (1): Social (2. 3); Asso- ciation News (4); Daily Staff (4); Spanish Club (3. 4): German Club (2. 31; Classical Club ( 4 I : Horkev i 1 ) : Crew ( 2 I ; French Club (3. 4 1. Library HARRIET SEELEY Alpha Omicron Pi JESSE HENRY ROWE SELLICK Engineering Portland Big " W " Club: Wrestling (1, 2, 3); Varsity ( 4 ) ; Captain-elect ( 5 ) : President Civil En- gineering Society; Boxing (2, 4); Class Base- ball (41; Track ( 4 ) ; Cross-Country (2, 4 ) ; Officers ' Club; Captain R. O. T. C: Cadet Ball Committee (4); Athletic Manager Senior Class. GERTRUDE MARY SCHREINER Liberal Arts Seattls Theta Sigma Phi " W " Winner; Tennis Representative; Women ' s Athletic Association; Tyee Editor; Daily Staff; Newman Club; Hocke.ii. (1, 2); Crew (3); Baseball 1 2, :! I ; Track (2); Basketball (3); Medley Show Publicity Committee. EDWIN ELLSWORTH SEVERNS Liberal Arts Chehalis Theta Chi Sigma Delta Chi Daily Staff; Tyee Staff (3); Badger Debate. PAUL C. SHEPHERD Badger Debating Club: Class Track Team II. 2) ; Varsity Track Team (3, 4) ; Junior Booth Committee (3(; Y. .M. C. A. Cabinet (4); Senior Council. ANTOINETTE ELI CABETH SHUMWAY Science Granite Falls HEc m ID P 361 Id KSTIIIOK SIMONDS J Athena (2 3. 4); Varsity Debate; Deutsclier Verein Secretarj ' (3); President (4). HELEN SIMPSON Science Seattle Alpha Delta Pi Y. W. C. A. Social Committee; A. I. E. E. BLISS GLEEN SINCLAIR Engineering Seattle JEAN GERTRUDE SLACK Science Watervillc GLADYS NELSINE SMALLWOOD Liberal Arts Seattle Alpha Gamma Delta WALDEMAR LINGEMAN STEIN ? Liberal Arts Seattle VIRGINIA FLORENCE SMITH Science Pocatello, Ida. Delta Zeta FRED H. SNYDER Pharmacy Anacortes W Kappa Psi Pharmacy Club J P m M BE: DTYLLC WiM W. I KATHRYN BRYCE STANTON Library Seattle Phi Mu Y. W. C. A. (2, 3) ; Junior Girls ' Vaudeville. BEATRICE EVANGELINE STARR Liberal Arts Seattle Athena (2, 3, 4). LENORE STILSON Alpha Chi Omega Spokane HELEN MERRILL STONE Liberal Arts Seattle Sigma Kappa Senior Advisory Committee; Senior Memorial Committee: Y. W. C. A.; Ensemble (3); Junior-Senior Picnic Committee; Varsity Ball; Junior Booth Committee; Daily Staff (2, 3); Industrial Study Club; Medley Show (4); French Club (3). LEONIA MARIA SUNDQUIST Liberal Arts Mt. Vernon Tolo Club; Kla-How-Yah; Athena Debate; W. A. A. Treasurer (3): Backetball Representa- tive (4); Volunteer Sports Committee; Scan- dinavian Club; Deutscher Verein; Hockey (2. 3): Basketball (2. 3, 4); Baseball (2, 3, 4). EDWARD BENJAMIN SWANSON Liberal Arts Tacoma Delta Upsilon Sigma Delta Chi Oval Club; Sigma Upsilon: Vice-President A. S. U. W. ; Chairman Sophomore Social Com- mittee; Varsity Ball Committee (4); Dailv Staff (2, 3, 4). DOROTHEA TAY ' LOR Liberal Arts Seattle Campus Day Staff (1, 2, 3, 4): Junior Girls ' Vaudeville (3): County Fair (3): Sacajawea (2. 3, 4): Hockey (2. 3); Women ' s Athletic Association (3, 4); Y. W. C. A. and Cabinet (2); " Tour of Nations " (2); French Club (2, 3); Daily Staff (2, 3): Central Committee Student Advisors (3, 4); Women ' s League Cabinet; Chairman Greater Washington Com- mittee (4) ; Chairman Medley Show; Secre- tarj ' Senior Class; Tolo Club. MARGIE WILLISTON TAYLOR Science Seattle Kla-How-Yah; Secretary (3). [DC TYE.LC □ m m 363 IQlGi TYLLE BII ClIKISTlNh: THOMAS l.ilu ' ral Arts Seattle (iaiiiiiia Phi Heta Tolo Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3. 4); Treas- urer Y. W. C. A. (3); Women ' s League Cabi- net (4); Senior Council; Varsity Ball Com- mittee. KI ' -KIK ' IMIO.MPSON Pre-Mi ' dic Yakima Junior liepresentative Board of Control; Varsity Ball Committee (3): Secretary Soi)honiore Class; Junior Social Committee; Junior Jinx; Vice-President Yakima Club (2). RICHARD RANDOLPH TIPTON Engineering Portland, Ore. Theta Xi Associated Engineers ' Council. ELLEN MILDRED TURNER Libera! Arts Seattle Alpha Phi Went to France as Telephone Girl. RUTH ELIZABETH TUCKER Liberal Arts Seattle KlaHow-Yah THERSA TROMP Liberal Arts Seattle TANIZO FUKUZAWA Engineering Japan Japanese Students ' Club HENSON M. UCHIKATA Liberal Arts Japan w nc 3llig ElHl DTYLLC iH JENNIE VAN ENGELEN Liberal Arts Ceiilralia Student Advisor; Y. W. C. A. Membership Com- mittee; French Club; Spanish Club; Secretary French Club (4). KATHERINE HINTON VAN WINKLE Science Oakville Alpha Delta Pi .MARIE THELMA VINING Liberal Arts Seattle Zeta Tau Alpha Point Honor Committee; Senior Dinner Com- mittee; Secretary of Greater Washington Committee; Y. V. C. A. Social Service Saca- Jawea (1 Secretary 2, 3); French Club (1 Secretary 2,3); Medley Show. ESTHER WALSWORTH Library Butte, Mont. Delta Delta Delta Y. W. C. A. Social Service; Red Mill; Y. W. C. A. Pageant. SARAH AMELIA WARE .JEAN ROBIN WILKES Pharmacy Seattle Alpha Chi Omega JOSEPH AUGI ' STIN WILLI. MS Engineering Whitehorse, Y. T. EVELYN WILSON Liberal Arts Tacoma Women ' s Athletic Association; Sara.iawea De- bating Club; Senior Memorial Committee. w y D E3[ m 365 13 Ec DTYLL.C M H BE AUTIini KOI.T.IT WOOD Sfionco San Francisco, Cal. Beta Theta Pi Clfp Clul): Chairman Ul ulple Club; Booth, County I ' ur. FELIX UriJOLPH ZAUGG Engineerins Tacoma Theta Xi A. I. E. E. THEO. W. ZENIER Pharmacy Asotin Kappa Psi Pharmacy Club LOUISE COLEMAN Library Seattle Liberal Arts Liberal Arts T. MEYASAKI Japan Japan EMILY HULSE MEADE T iberal Arts Pensacola, Fla. GEORGE W. O ' BRIEN Forestry Vancouver, B. C. Kappa Sigma Class Football (2): Xi Sisnia Pi; President Forestry Club (4). US m ITYELC PAUL CRANDALL OLSEN Liberal Arts Seattle FRANK OrSUKE AONO Liberal Arts Japan Japanese Student ' s Club 11 COLLEGE OF LIBERAL AKTS Violette Beatrice Adams Weaver Judson Allison Seiichi Anasawa Frances Lorraine Bean Rose Marie Boening Ulalla Ruth Combs May Eleanor Davis Paul Marcellus DeBruyn Kathleen Marion Delaney Lois Atherton Dickinson Abel Eklund Violet Eloise Francis Max Freyd Raymond Locke Gardner Orville Raymond Graves Genevieve Anient Grout Mary JL Haecker Olive Harris Elsie A. Hartman Dorthy Hayes Pauline Jacobson Anna Elmina Joiner Ada Beach Leighton Muriel Linder Gabriel Loftfield John Emmet McKnight Mrs. Ada Bouck Marot George Eugene Mathieu Glen W. Miller Neva Isobel Mitchell Edna Marguerite Myer Mattson Andrew Myhrman Helen Agnes Naismith Helen Nelson Frank Lynn Peterson Tola Quast Marion Elizabeth Ross Anna Barbara Ruppenthal Ruth Cole Sharpe Lillian Una Stoner Bessie Weixel norence Aurelia Welts Marjorie White Charlotte Helen Wright GOLLECiE OF SCIENCE y BM Blythe Anita Bradley Earl Theodore Brown Harry E. Bukowsky Alice Dodge Lois Marion Gilbert Arnetta Hillis Arthur G. Andrew Herbert Kahler Susan M. Keppel Doris Helen Mclntire Gay Elizabeth McLaren Raleigh Clinton Monroe George Emit Raynor Adele MacSwegle Clarence E. Wassberg m TYLU: 3a ( " (tLlvKCK OF KDCCATIOX Kirk Sawyer Baxter Henrietta Lois Howileii Pauline Ederei- l,co (looihiiaii Vera Oliiistead Lillian liryce Tift JJIUJAUV SCHOOL .leannette McCrory Hitfhfotk Edith I rena Cleaves George Marie Uonnell Kosaniond Frew Nell Avery I ' nger Kditli Kdna Wallace SCHOOL OF UrSINESS ADMINISTKATIOX Richard Aldwin Thompson COLLE(JE OF FINE AKTS Constance March Sara R. Vinsonhaler COLLEGE OF EN(ilNEERING Clarence Wilber Garrison Huhert Hopkins Thomas J. DriscoU Talcott Moore Fernando Charles Pioda Benjamin Frank Turnbull James F. Dewhurst Leonard Alexander Martin John Middleton Adams Harold Henkle Waller Paul Albert Woolfolk Ludvig Peterson Kongsted Axel Martin Larsen Langdon Bruce Hedrick SCHOOL OF LA S - Walter Louis Baumgartner John Jose])h Langenhach John Henry Neergaard Harley Suidii Watanabe COLLEGE OF MIXES Albert Elvira Slack Earl Renwick McMillan COLLEGE OF FnARMACY Harry W. Ayres Lodie Biggs W. H. Wickenkamp L. B. Clothier Gertrude E. Smith LIFE I)irLO. LV.S i m David A. Barber John Louis Crozier Theodore Melvin Drotning Ethel Anna Emery Louisi- Fdwier Eva Rachel Hall Jennie Almeda Olson Bess Grace Seydell Zara Althea Stuart Netta Marguerite Waite US JUyl70RS 369 w Branchfloieer Lylc l!i-aiiclitl i vcr : I ' vesideut Kuth Gi-eenleaf Vice-President Ofell Johnson Treasurer Lola Fi-iars Secretary Alvin Powers Athletic Manager Maize Mitchell Yell Leader SOCIAL COMMITTEE John Allen, Chairman Hilda Wetzel Clarion Coles Lucile Hyndman Hazel Reed I ' liiliis CrifHths Helen Allen Kenneth Morford Clarence Coleman Hugo Haakinis William Hupping Gay Lawson Hlgc MB lolfac [Dl JTYtLL m i Junior Histor y CllATTEK 111 of the history of the 1!)1!) class is written and ready to be tiled with the othere. It is an interesting one. It bears the same stanij) of energy and enthusiasm which marks the freshman and sophomore years. Many o{ the characters of the preceding chapters are missing, it is true ; they have gt)ne to take their part in the bigger, more vital history which is being so forcibly i ounded out all over the world, but those remaining are doing their best to till the vacancies until thej ' themselves are called. Ke iving old traditions and establishing new ones has been one of the hobbies of the ' 19 class. year a tradition which they started was the jiainting of the columns on Campus Day. This year, on March 7th, the girls held an affair which tliej " hope will also become a tradition. It was the Junior Girls " Jolly, a get-together i)arty for the girls of the class. A Fashion parade of gowns, made entirely of newspapers, was the big feature. I ' .esides Tliis. tliere was fortune telling, a dramatic skit and dancing. The Vaudeville put on by tJie Junior girls has been voted a triu mph for them. Comptroller Condon said that it was the most successful one that he had ever seen. The acts were snappy, free from all vulgarity, and followed one another without the usual dragging of amateur productions. The § " _ ' l.j which was cleared was given to Dean I ' riest to be used for our Washington men whom he has gone to France to serve. The rest of the social events on the juuior calendar have been equally suc- cessful. There was the Junior Prom, Junior Day and the Junior Picnic, alfaii-s which other than the juniors take jiart in, and then for Juniors alone, the Jinks aud the class dinner. At the Jinks on January 2(itli, only a small number of the class turned out, but at the dinner on the 13th of March, a long line of enthusiasts with paper hats on their heads appeared to take part in the festivities. The hats were orange and black, the class colors, and had a big " 19 " painted on them in black letters. After the dinner there wei-e toasts and then an informal good time. In athletics the class this year has been handicapjied by the loss of some of its best athletes. In its .sophomore year six of the men on the varsity team iK ' longed to the ' I ' J class. This year most of these are gone. Last year the basketball team won the iuterclass championship and was sent on the longest trip which a class team of the University has ever made. This year the team came out third in the series. The fellows, however, turned out faithfully and did the best for the class that they could. In their sophomore year the girls of the ' 19 class also jiroved themselves to be efficient in the sports line. They won the championship in the baseball series and came out second in the track meet and in the hockey games. I ' p to the spring of this year, only basketball had been played. They were defeated in this, Itut are looking forward to success in the realm of ba.seball, which they claim is their specialty. oc EIH 371 o a[ MM HJIilll 373 Hlgc 3TYLLC m t!iiiith Rogers Coppa Charles Copps President Florence Rogers Vice-President Al Smith Treasurer Elinor Clark Secietarv Charles Logg Vthleric Manager Duiiald Hicks Yell Leader SOCIAL COMMITTEE AMlliam Foran, Chairman N ' iiginia 1 (earborn Edith Kice 3Iargaret Lesser Helen Johnson ( Irclclu ' ii Siiiilh (Jraie Hetlernan Beatrice L ' i)ton Dorthv Conner Alda France Paul Brokaw Byron Foreman Bissett Fix Erviug ( " ook AA ' atson Corner Lesley Eager ISIEi mm PC DTYLLC 31 fSl m Sophomore History Yi;s. rliis is 111! ' S(i]ili(Hiiore Section. ' ( ll say yitii liave heanl about us? ' [ . i)i (((ui-se you Lave; evei-jbody li:is. nil want lo Icnow what we ' ve been (Idiii;; I his year? Ill I lie rti-st jdacc. we had a dimier — one of lliosc ••taji-yon-roi ' -a-(iuarter while-vou wait " kind — tlicn we stood in lines, tiie I ' aif sex in one and the unfair in the other. ( »w inj;- to the wai- and so forth, there was a lot of the fair variety left over, hut we are an awfully (onfienia! bunch, so it didn ' t matter. Christmas came around this year as usual, so we j;athered u]i about fifty little poor kiddies and brought them to the Men ' s Itnilding and had the fire- place just boomiii " -. and fed them jieanuts, popcorn, cliewin! " - g:uui and candy, and had a present f(ir every .Mary and .linnnie tiiere. More than one i;anie " Soph " limped home with a happy feelini; " round her heart and a lilack and blue spot ' round her knee from playinj; " l)!!!]! the Handken liief " and ■•Klind Man ' s Buff. " We ran oil with all the honors iu the Ked ( " ross rani|iai,nii, and are always in wait for a .second attack. ' hen we shout ■•1020, " we shout, and when we mix, we mix. The gym has been our shelter on these last occasions, when we stored up " Soidiomorenianshio " until next time. Our (ilee and our picnic are each long to Me remembered pleasures, with a lloovcri .in;;. .Mesmerizing:, Mendelsohn thrill. C PC MB MM ITYFF r 361 □ BE 3B| 377 MM: DTYLLC 39Bi Harold Hutcliiusou President Frances Thomson Vice-President Gleu Soutlnvick Treasurer Virginia Benson S ' ecretary SOCIAL COMMITTEE Allan Latimer, Chairman Lorraine Allen Bernice Boydstun Alice Ives Lvnwood Fix Beth Davidson Gwendolyn Monteagle M;n-t;:iV( ' t Irviiii;- Marion Cameron (ieorge Shannon Katherine McLean Curtis Goodenow Frances Graves Stanley Durfee ' illi;im King, Jr. lerville Mclnnis □ I JD P m HYLLC S!l s ; Freshman History Oct. 17. Oct. 19. Oct. 2G. Oct. 30. Nov. 3. Nov. 7. Nov. 13. Nov. 17. Dec. 11. Jan. 7. Jan. 28. Jan. 31. Feb. S. Feb. 12. Feb. 1.5. Feb. 16. Mar. 8. Mar. 12. Mar. 13. Mar. 14. far. 18. Apr. 11. First meeting ol ' Freshman class in Meany hall. Election of class officers. Appointment of committees br President. Ephebic oath taken by Freshman class on Denny steps, administered bv Professor Meany. First football Score 13-(». played against (.iueeu Anne High School. Freshman constitution adopted. Freshman rules voted. Green caps cast aside, green badges and ribbons chosen in their place. ►Second and last football game; Franklin beaten. Score 2G-0. Butf and navy blue chosen as class colors. First Frosh ba.sketball game against Queen Anne High School. Score 21-17. Football jei-seys pi-esented to the Freshman team by Coach Hunt. Bonfire and mixer in gym. and sophs battle. Frosh beat Ballard at basket ball by score of 38-17. Vigilance committee has plenty of customers. Frosh play Sedro-Woolley. Score 19-11. Basket ball team beat Bellingham Normal by score of 27-17. Numerals presented to cross country team. Freshman girls defeat Juniors at basket ball by score of 20-19. Frosh throw two Sophs in basin. Freshman win over Seniors by 19-10. Freshman girls score over Sophs, 19-17, and win ihe iiiterclass basket ball, championship. Frosh dinner at commons. m S5? I HInc MM. 380 ica 1 pJMI 1 1 B □ i lOI — lTYFF„f = LADY DUFF COLD WELL " ETHEL " DESIGNER OF DARING DRAPERIES 311 [Q] w w KnnnwKi Kost limes fur Kiirns Kiddies Do you remember the Kutey skirt Jack Claypool wore in Kicking Kate; and the green munsing wear suits in the Frogs; or the Beta Hula Boys at the Frosh Smoker? TRY ME AGAIN .HOic the Campus Censor DAINTY TUBBING FROCKS BIRTHDAY STITS Upstairs Shop Next door to " Stone the Flunker. This model $12.50. Without duster .01. Riding Costume of Crepe de Tuxedo and whiskbroom meteor P DC ]Q Ihe s ' i joerioi- mialitx or our work is as- sured by our Acid Dla frocess or ticnin . inese pla ' tes are cleaner, deeper and prin beiier than t Hose made by any oi her mo hoo. " tlianific oy any oi her mex nc . , We desig,n anxining ,rroma Irade riarKs to a Z?ooA e , and doit rig ht. C ur equipment ana service are n- excel lea. W ' trial order will con- vince. SEATTLE ENGRAVING CO. SEATTLE MARITIME BLDG. WASH. SCHOOL AND COLLEGE WORK A SPECIALTY ,b We arc i ' S|ii-ii,-ill ciiiiiiipcd to care Uiv riiivcrsily Uiisincss At your service University State Bank Twelve Years Old Eesources $900.0(10.(10 Smoke Juan De Fuca CLEAR HAVANA CIGAR Manufactured in Bond Morgan Cigar Co. Tamiia, Florida BEBB and GOULD .vRciHTErTti An-hihrl.s of HOME EC. HALL COMMERCE HALL And the new U. of W. CAMPUS CARL F. GOULD Securities BIdg. Elliolt 81!) SEATTLE EI 01 1 SHOCKERS ' anil GUYERS " GUIDE liverytliing From Butlers to Hiiiiiliershoots susi ANTIQUES BEAUTY CULTURE— Continued BIGOEST ASSORTMENT of wornout ar- ticl ' s on lanipus. Faculty Club. Deliver- ies by Bonny Watson, FORTY RARE BIRDS to pick from. Kap|)a Alpha Theta. Kenwood 1S57 AUTDMOBIUS FREE RIDES with each date. Apply Kather- ine Shanlv, Grace Fischer. Farris Norton. Pi Beta Phi House. Sense of humor not required. BABY THINGS EVERYTHING for the baby. Bring your fresh- men here. Special detached nurseries back of house. Deke Cooperative laun- dry. BEAUTY CULTURE GAMMA PHI Beauty Parlors. We take any old thing and turn out a bearcat. Ives Bleach Cream for shoes or hair. Fargo Moisture Proof Face Powder. We demonstrate with each pur- chase. 35 Demonstra- tors. 4526 Boulevard BEST FACE Treatment. Absolutely harmless. Pleasant to take. No after af- fects. All work personal. Appointments by phone. Dorothy Black, 19th at 45th. UNDETECTABLE Rouge. I recommend it i)ersonally. Never rubs off Oceola House. COUNTRY HOUSE NICE HOUSE out in woods. Desirable place for old lady wishing to die in peace and quiet. Apply Delta Tau Delta, 5234, 14th Avenue N. E. DANCING Mccormick (eihc) For society or stage. Kicking a specialty. Baby talk thrown in. Reservations desired. Office Hours 12 to 1. At Rogers EMPLOYMENT AGENCIES JOB WITH EACH PLEDGE PIN No extra charge. Jobs handed down from generation to generation. Samples: Monk Sanders to Clinton Sohns — job driving prominent Cadillac. Alumnae Protective Association. No nice little freshman need be afraid to play with us. Phi Gamma Delta (Next to D. U. blind pig). FLESH REDUCTION REDUCE. Rock and Roll Method. Burn side and Leg- horn. The Antisep- tic House. Every- thing thoroughly sterilized. r ' . m 151 [DC 3TYLLC GAMES AND PUZZLES ENTERTAINMENT GREAT MYSTERY GAME. " How We pledge. Anybody " ? Try and figure it out. Golden Rule Bazaar, Kenny Morford, storekeeper. Corner 45th and 18th. AMUSE ANYBODY, Funny clothes and tunny faces. Featuring Brickell Brats, Alpha Sigs. GOWNS BOUGHT Sijashnum YOUR OLD DRESSES are good enough for us. Misfits and slightly used garments bought. Alpha Phi house. Address — Ask any Theta Delta Chi. HOTELS BRICK HOTEL for sale. Lobby and large room suitable for stable. Will throw in garbage cans. Sigma Nu. LACY THINGS on display at 4532 18th X. E. Successors to the D. T. D. Hot House SCHOOL DIRECTORY ( Personally tried bv Bosche t STEILLACOOM, Special Prep for Phi Beta Kappa. MONROE, nice home for college crooks. Special care for house managers. GEORGETOWN, King County Poor Farm, for pool players, crap shooters, penny matchers and watched students in general. VANCOUVER, School for the period- ically blind, including snobs, and peo- ple who only speak to you when trail- ing a stra.v five. STEVENS ' AGUE ACADEMY Do the jaaz! The Dance Class A! If you don ' t you ' re sure. Pass a; nam! FRESH or boiled gold- fish. Eat Birdseed. Dog- fish a Specialty. Kappa Kennels. PEDIGREED pledges loaned for the evening Will Eat anything. Alitha Gamma Delta TROUSSEAUX WEDDING VEILS guaranteed in four ears. No references re- (piired. Bridal suit(e) now being decorated for Goodie Anderson. Sign up now for future en- gauements. Chi Omega Cabaret. M Norlliwest Scliool Furniture Co. Ki ' .l .M iril iiic Si ' iilll i i Si ' 1 1 1-: IIJ ' II 1 ' riiciii ( ' Imi-cli ind I ' ulilic Sc itiii CO.Ml ' M.MKXTS OF LEHMNAN BROS. CITY MILLS Seattle. Wasliin " ton Wm. D. Perkins Co. i;. . Ki:i;s •-•II Chcn-v SI. Alaska IMil " ' . BONDS MORTGAGES BANK STOCKS Firp and Biii-j;lar — I ' l-ooC SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES Denny Field Was Erected by Finne Gjarde GENEKAL C0NTKA(;T()KS 725 Northern Bank Trnst Bldg. SEATTLE, WASH. Main .5SG6 Send Your Soldier Boy SOLDIERS ' TYEE It u-iU tell him mare than One lliindrci] Personal Letters Cleaners of Everything GAh ' MKXTs cmu ' i.ts hl ) i:s i ' i:atiii:us (I h ' TAIXS. ETC. .Moilrrii (•h ' ;iiiiii .M:ii-liinrr . willi iiiiMi in cliiirjic wlio ■•know liiiw " ami lake liieal eari ' (Jlir Ciistoiiirr.s Hiiiuiiii W ' itli I x l ' , i-(inxi of Sii f isfdclari h ' cxKlls Elliott 57 CITY DYE WORKS Plant — 13l ' Filih Xorlli Downtown Ottice— L ' lid I ' nion St.— Main 7(17 SAN JUAN FISHING PACKING COMPANY (INC. I Wholesale Dealers, Packers and Sliiiipers of Fresh, Frozen, Salt, Smoked and Canned Fish SKATTI.i:. WASHIXCTOX STEWART HOLMES DRUG CO. W ' lioi.i ' .sM.i: i)i;i (;(;isTs Importers and Manufacturers Assayers ' and Chemists ' Supplies Northwestern Distributors LOWNEY ' S CHOCOLATES 77 ' . ' « ,• (iodil Thri, Tiisir (; „„ Til 11 ,in (h.ntl eiEE 3TYLLC 3H i w H I Paid Advertisenieiit I PI PHI FLIVVER FACTORY This here space was boiisht by llic I ' lill ' K v AiUo Club su that they toiilil get a picture ol " Farris Norton ' s new Roemer past the Kai)pa assistant editors, to use for next year ' s rushing. We threw in gratis the iiiclure of Laura Turner; she helps to fill an empty si)ace. The Flivver Dwellers Reading From Ride to Lift The flivver dwellers on middle left seem to have broken up house keeping. The Twin is a fresh water flivver (specimen rariante) The group at the top is rumored to be the official photograph of the Delt chapter, with full war strength. The Alpha Phis with Iheir blankets, wish thpy were Puff Eyes so that they w o u 1 d n ' t have to walk. They ' re start- in.g out to shanghai some men foi- their IlPXl rlatice. Di iHH mm D JTYE.LI: 1 MQimm 9 ' -5: A MAGAZINE y ( y ' " ? ----. ) FOR THE SOCIALLY SUBMERGED . --- ' ' ( Profs, Janitors. Frat Boys and the Like) SUBDl ' B NUMBER w » m IN TABLE OF COVER The Nut Craclvere By Tunantler LEADING ARTICLE OF THE MONTH What is a Subdub? — a dissertation on camiJUs society, liy Dug Falrbanlis. .11 IN AND ABOUT THE THEATRE Homerun Babies in the Damartic League — Photos 14 Fools and Follies, by Fred Gloom 15 THE WORLD OF ART Starboard Lights, an intimate portrait .13 WITH THE ARMY A Swedish artist visits the campus 24 ALL SERIOUSNESS ASIDE With our Friends, the Lovers IS Another Scandal, Sense of Humor Discovered among Co-eds HI " Carrying On, " Life in Our Fratney Trenches 21 DOGTENTS THE WORLD OUTDOORS Cut Ups and Cut Outs 17 Subdeb Chasers 22 MISCELLANEOUS Anatelle Lumberyard Holmes — Frontis- piece 10 Scandal, a detective tale 16 We Nominate Fo rthe Hall of Infamy. ...20 Fragments From Forty-fifth, harrowing bits 21 The Terrible Truth 23 WHAT THE WEAR IN BOScHe Fashions for Frosh 25 ADVERTISEMENT REGISTER Laily Duff Coldwell 1 S h c k e r ' s and Guyer ' s Guide 4-5 Pi Phi Flivver Factory 8 Ernie, Esthetic-Rheumatics..26 IVorfc WE LIE ABOUT EVERYTHING AND TELL THE TRUTH ABOUT NOTHING Lurid Lies and Godless Gossip. Editorial Bored E. N. Stone Charles Co pps Ethel Coldwell Fred Gloom Fashions Churches Scandal Drama and Art QC ID i :iTYLL£ • w ANNABELLE LUMBERYARD HOLMES Miss Holmes, who. before she became prominent was known as " Thweetie. " is the leailing club woman of the University, seeing as she belongs to all there are and pays her lines pretty regularly, whenever her dad sells some boards. By nature she is docile and retiring but has an unquenchable sense of duty. Lately she came into jirominence by climbing the flagpole and pasting a thrift stamp on the gilt ball, to start off the stamp campaign in the proper manner. In honor of this feat. Marshal Bloom entertained her- self and family with a soup spread. Bowls were washed for five. Since the war she has given up her larger entertainments, and confi nes herself largely to little parties for two. for patriotic and other reasons. In winter she lives across from the Alpha Sig house, where she does much settlement work, and recuperates from the strain in the Summer at Eagle Harbor, her beautiful home being situated just back of the creosote plant. After graduation June 17th, she will be at home at the Bon Marche. mm !□ JTYLLL 3H1 EOS© WHAT IS A SUBDUB? A Dissertation On Campus Society By Douglas Fairbanks K " A ' SUBDUB, my dear. " said Uncle Tom to Little Eva, " is a subdeb in long trousers. " They are found mostly at danc- ing parties, or teas, or in fraternity fiouses. They are only subdubs. however, while they are in college. When they get out into the world they become full fledged dubs. " Subdubs always part their hair in the middle, like Arrow collar boys, and carry cigarette cases full of wicked Turkish cigarettes. They wear hankies in their breast pockets and swipe sister ' s per- fume to make them- selves smell sweet. After shaving. ( which used to be one way of telling a deb. from a dub, but isn ' t any more) ; they make their lit- tle faces nice and soft with rosewater and glycerin, or milk- weed cream and then put on lilac tal- cum or m o t h e r ' s rice powder with a fluffy pufC. They are, ne.xt to second lieutenants from Camp Lewis, the sweetest, freshest, most adorable little things in the world. " If in doubt as to whether a specimen is a subdub or a chorus man, ask him whom he knows in town. If he assures you he be- longs to the younger set, the deed is done. Belonging to the younger set means you are not good enough to go to city social affairs and too good for University parties. " Every fraternity has one or two sub- dubs. Their favorite remark is, " Oh, no, he ' s not a fririid of mine, — lie ' s just a fi ' aternity brother. " As part of Bosche ' s ceaseless campaign lor boreless days we urge the internment of all subdubs until after the war, Arm- ageddon being pre- ferred. AMONG THOSE PRESENT ARE: This Space for Sig- natures. Wh fis (. ' ainphrU Here the little fellow is shown wearin.g one of the thin. s Ironi which he got his If name. The charming photograi)h is by McBride. I m M El BE DTYLLC m o M w Si? This letter -T " stands f two times twice. Four little saap shots awfully nice; One is of Rawson. who sure takes the cake For trying to carve off cadaver steak: One is of Ruth and hei- simijle lieut. With three other roughs they ' re oft on a toot. The one in the middle of three silly Dekes, We printed ' cause Ross begged us for weeks. T But saddest of all these war photographs, (May this one bring tears where the others brought laughs) Taken a year after we went for the Teuton hogs. Is a picture of Denny steps gone to the dogs. And in case you don ' t like this poem of mine, " T " stands also for t ' hell with you. double time! T m MB !□( — ITYFFr mm STARBOARD LIGHTS Being an intimate portrait of the nine windows in tlie alley elevation of the Maison de Betes. THIS MONTH ' S MOST BEAUTIFUL HOME Judges — Red Graham Mr. Palm Palace Hatfield Architect — Deceased. Built in 1452 1. The Italian gardens, laid out by Tony Spinitcheo. 2. The marble fountain just below the exquisite terrace of mud. 3. A specially designed screen in front of Errol Rawson ' s house manager desk. 4. The grand staircase, to the delic- ious sun porch. 5. The children ' s swing. 6. A rare Renaissance tapestry. 7. The kitchen windows. 8. The sky. A Dream of White BALL OUT The ancestral mansion protem of the quasi socially prominent Mrs. Beta T. Pie. foster mother of some of our most prominent subdubs. Sometimes when pickings are good, 30 of her little fellows nestle under the maternal wing. Mrs. Pie is famous for her Dragon drag- on parties, which seem to grow longer every year. The house is especially dis- tinguished for its hot and cold garbage cans and an indirect bathtub system. It is built on a big Bluff overlooking the sound of the Cowen park Jitneys. DUE H m 3TYLLC M M IDI Whose delk-ati handling of furnl- ture parts has disti-acted much at- tention. He has also deraon- strared Ihat tl e most bashful man in i-ullej, ' ! ' is a logical yell leader. In this snapshot Miss Constantine. who is the leading chorus sill of the Dramatic C 1 i I), looks like the heroine in a Brieux play ,iust after she has discovered the truth about her hus- band. However it must he something else, as Dot isn ' t bothered with su- perfluous husbands — as vet. Uuth designs the costumes for the Dean to suppress. She is a popular member of the Second Lieut. Set. and belongs to the I ' i Phi Auiomobilp Club. Wlicp plays iiiutlier— to rained for his Ircsli and girl ish laughter, .lust ni w he " " doesn ' t seem lo be feeling I nth. „. |.-,| either fresh or girlish. Note ihc pnilv wallpaper. IIOMEIU ' N liARIES IN THE DAMAUTIC LEACI ' E us pi ' rsonalitiis in Daddy Gorsnehes ' string of prattling nini ll.inilr, HwKIX I ' rom this picture it may be seen thai Florence is irrevoca- bly commit led to the policy of the open-montli in China and at Washingiun. n E![ iSIO Bloc ITYLLC FOOLS AND FOLLIES A Review of the Year ' s Damartic Pudding. — Plums M Plucked by Our Critic Fred Gloom CA.MPUS damartics this here season was composed of equal parts of cow. Dorothy Constantinople, who writes artikles about her travels in Vulgaria at the age of 2 months, Clarice Coleman, a local furniture mover, Ruth Greenleaf ' s measles, which almost wreck- ed the Junior Vaudeville show, Floyd El- lis, the Funny Fiji, who ' s trying to learn to smoke wicked cigarettes, and Gerald Bath ' s, dress suit. The opening bill was the Jleddler ' s Show, gave by the Woman ' s League, and well named we opine. The main idea was to raise money enough to keep the coeds busy knitting and keep their hands out of cam- pus affairs. They didn ' t make half enough kale, it doesn ' t exist. Grace Stables put on an act, and there was a play called Sup- pressed Desires, but being ladies and gentlemen we aren ' t going to say anything about it. Walt Whittlesey resurrected his Wood- land Night, and the skinny witches chased the fat faivios with abandon and eclat. As this was about its sixth performaiice at one time and another, it went pretty good. Over There was a concoction of French girls and khaki, in the usual proportions, u ..i the resulting drink, being fairly appetiz- i n g, although camp ts shows can ' t be said to ever require a chaser. On the next lap the Damar- tic club sprang a Woman ' s Way. All the cast was . ' eal- ous of the swell lady, Mrs. .1 a n s e n, and ark Clainm.l in Kirkiiui 7v i((tried to get her canned, but it And last, but not least by a darn shot, there was a new visitor at every show. We lefer to the dear little War Tax. To didn ' t work, an 1 she was the hit of the show. It was a roughneck play all about an old chaser. He got caught on a jov- ride, but his wife outwits the vam- pire and gets him for k e e p-s. The .Junior Vau- devilley was for a ' • ' ' " " ' ' ' " ' " ' " i ti„- rrmis good purpose. When Dean Priest decided on a silver wedding trip to Paris, he looked around for finances, and the Juniors came across noble. Kicking Kate was a bum musi- cal comedy, with an impossible plot and a bunch of ham actors. We wish that its author would stick to the Daily and leave the arts alone. Seeing as the cos- tumes was slipped over they was pretty good. There was a couple of patter acts, and a scrap iron chorus, not to mention " The Maker of Dreams, which is the most tactful wa.v out. In the Clouds was a keystone act, with a chorus in Chinese lanterns, a swing out over the audience and all the fixings of a regular Pal- ace Hip act. Altogether it was a show that won ' t be forgot soon — by the Dean. Fanny had her first play on the campus May IT. We can ' t figure out how she grew up without playing around, just a little, but so she do. It was a darn good play, and would have been suppressed by the Dean, but even Washington profs don ' t dare suppress Shaw. The Frogs — ah yes — the TadpolesI It was rough on our idea of the Greeks. Munsing Wear undersuits and everything! We blush to remember. And then there was the choruses with their prett.v cotton stockings. It wasn ' t that they loved art less, we suppose, but that the stage was cold or something. say the least she was paid a good deal more than attention. Which is all I was able to find in I ho records of the police. ' ll( SIS ID O (□I IC3I ITYLLC mm I i SCANDAL In Wliich a Litllo Spice TiicUles Out of ' I ' liis Dull and I ' ropcr rniveisity. Tl 1 IC following note was picked up in the hoolistore recently. It is quite the raciest bit of Scandal that Bosche has had the pleasure of letting loose I ' or a long time. Of course, we couldn ' t pi-int the fellow ' s name but if you notice (lie address and ask everybody that lives iliere who goes with Gladys, maybe you can figure out the goat. It would be mighty interesting to ask him what he said to Gladys, and then find out what Gladys said to him, and then what he said, and then what she hit him with. Well, here goes. We take the liberty of ty])ing it so you read it easily. The evidence is in the engraving. % 20 Mins. to 1. Dear ?.Iiss Gladys: I feel awfully rotten about what I said last night, for I guess I really didn ' t make myself plain. I ' m a poor hinter anyhow not to have conveyed the fact that all I wanted was a kiss, and I was trying to find some excuse besides the real one, my wanting to. If you care to see me again drop me a line saying that I am forgiven — will you? BUS jd CAMPUS CUTOUTS AND CUT-UPS An Adventure in Scissors and Pastepot The little boys standinc; on each other ' s necks, are S. A. E. ' s which explains every- thing. The Y ' i Kapi)a Alpha hanging from the flagpole is doing his bit by acting as his own service flag. Dorothea Taylor, the big girl on the tetertotter. is giving an imitation of a campus voter. The man with the skeleton says he got it in a Kapiia closet. The Sigh Vhoo|iso-longs on the coaster are looking for a hill so they can learn to be fast. It is needless to say thai the two .girls trying to heat each other up are sorority sisters, and Bill King is taking homo a frnsh. photographed just after the brothers have ' succeedcil in piittjiig :i pin on him. HEI IQ □ □ i M DTYLLC m K WITH uVll FKIK.NDS TUK LUVKKS No Tj ' ee ever went to press witliont a pape of campus cases, and we have to so to press some- insane desire to hecome a woman ' s m miffht3 be al le to pnncli tlicm fnr SlDC JOl SISe 1TYFFI ANOTHER SCANDAL Sense of Humor Discovered Among Washington Coeds aa i T-!1S poem was found in Denny hall. Really People are getting darn care- less about leaving their things around. We don ' t take any credit for our share in the discovery; we just picked it up — it ' s a gift. The Note " Dearie: Do you know that crazy old song, ' I Want To Powder My Nose? ' It ' s just a sill.v little thing they sing along with college songs once in awhile. The reason I asked was because Lucile and I laid in bed late Sunday morning and when we got up to dress my clothes had disap- peared, and Lucile ' s garments also. The big bums who had risen early had hidden them. We tore the place upside down and couldn ' t find them. While looking for them 1 composed a most beautiful little ditty to the tune of said " Powder IVI3 ' Nose. " Here it is! I want to find my clothes By thunder! Jly Clothes! My underclothes. How can I ever go walkin Without them I feel like an awkward cow! I ' ve got plenty of clothes. Goodness knows. At home in repose, I quite like Eve ' s dresses, Made up of her tresses. But I want to find my clothes. " w The Poetess We should call this a most embarass- ing situation, and we sincerely hope the young lady is singing another song by now, seeing as we found the lyric about a month ago. But then most of the cold weather is over. □ 1 BIS □ mm. WE NOMINATE FOR THE HALL OF INFAMY Daiirin Mcisnritt lUM-ause he bclonss to the I ' hiistinn Association and didn ' t throw mud in the last election; I ' ecanse he wouldn ' t let his friends steal four votes to win the olec- tiitn: because he heh nars to the Offal ( " luh. and in spite of the fact that he ' s a Si»ma Chi. Because she could h» ampire and isn ' t : lie cause she s a Delta iamma ; because shf isn ' t uuirried : and just Mike Mitchell Because he is just about the st editor the Daily has had in long: time: because he isn ' t fraid to tell the truth, even when t ' s about the czarina : because be ed the County Fair; and he ause he ' s Wild Mike 1 ir«(( ' - HoiJflr Because he belonj to the Chris- iau Endeavor; because be belongs o the Y. M. C. A. : because he las a ffolden star on his Sunday and because he takes nil Because she isn ' t a Ger- man spy ; because she edited this book and lived to tell the tale; because she is a regular athlete, and because this is another chance for her to put her own face in her own book. lluiid lAU " Because he ' s so nice ; because he gave Monk so many nice Jobs this year : because he also be- longs to the Y. M. : because he has successfully carried several minor roles for the Dramatic Club: and because he has sur-li -i liivai le sense of humor BBr DD IBIS JTYLLC SHI !d1 FRAGMENTS FROM FORTY-FIFTH A XoK ' or Dot ' s Discovereil at the Daily Shaok. Yesterday vhen I was calletl to the telephone. I peeked at his face and he looked lovely and jealous. I ' m glad. I ' m goins to make him squirm a bit before I drop himi He looked as if he would bite a nail — and when I went to show him out the door and was called to the telephone, he stiffened up and said, I can get out alone — I guess. " It simply tickled me to death — because I have some old debts to square up with him. He has been getting funny again lately — not when I ' m out with him, you understand, but just little things he says. He is the most sensitive person on earth and I — — Last night I went to bed at 8:30 and at about 10 a girl came busting out onto the porch and said, " Dot, what are you doing? " and woke me up. It seems that a big crowd of boys were out in front yell- ing, " Dot, Dot, " and thus the girls thot that I was hanging out over the sleeping porch. I was simply embarrassed to tears — and I guess that it must have been 0. and A. — or some of the boys that were out Halloweening. Don ' t you suppose so? I think that was simply awful I — The Deke said, whon I askotj liiiu if he didn ' t like you. " She ' .s ;i dear. " ' O I feel like a match- maker to have introduced them fill- I think he falls for her. That was when we were walking hehind viiu — he said .vou made a cute iiiuple, you little and lisht and he little and dark, and vou about an inch smaller. The Deke said that he wanted him to fall for you — and I wa.s friiins; to encourage it. lie said that he hadn ' t been able r " wt him to come until he finally iiromised that if he didn ' t like you lie didn ' t have to take vou — so it he asked you it s a sisni he does like vou. I liked him myself, and not onlv because he ' s a Deke. but I like him be- cause he ' s nice — and I ' ll lihuhainl llninrh luirrr iiml liin i uod iriff I ' liilan The house manager presents his bills. " AKKYIX(; OX Life in our Fratney Trenches [q] iHlnl MO n o m D d M n THE TERRIBLE TRUTH Deing the First Time the (■i)lli ' t;e Has Keen Let In On Why They lilected Who. TlIK TKUKIIiLE TRUTH Being an expose of the nefarious workinsrs of campus politics by one who loiows. This was especially writ for Bosche by Kd Swanson. the Swedish politician, who controls the campus Catholic vote. Seeing as the disclosures made are sensationaJ and involve his own procedures we promised not to use his name in connection with it. but after reading the scandalous statements he made we ean " t print it incognito, lie ' s got to stand or fall on his own feet. We don ' t feel up to it. (Now maybe this is true and maybe U isn ' t.) iHH The policy of the Daily being " a new campaign a week. " and -Mitch liaving forgotten what the nest campaign was to lie. the Daily stall decided that a p e p p V election was needed. The . S. V. W. annual tight coming up, it was lit upon as the proper victim Wit- ness, big editorial, big quotes from college leaders, all of whom never heard of their in- terviews till published. Witness big pep politi- cal stories. Result — knock ' em dead election ! in memory of Weiss, Kunim, etc. l!ig political meet- Mjs ihen held by both M ' S. with spies from ■ .1 li ' M- at each. I ' ijls promise Oval . lulj to .limmy Gilluly il he will swing Girls Dorms, through his sis- iiT, for I ar. He tries hut doesn ' t get b.v. Oval pays the freight. With Tyes Tyon, girls durms. half of Y. M.. half of independents, and Sig enemies. ■iris from the S sororites rushed by .adies Hodge the last week be- fore election, Walter wins by a magnificent margin of 4 votes, there- by demonstrating the equally divided opinion of the student ' s that it was darn hard to pick between I he war presidential material. Esther Johnson, having back of her tlie new institution of the girl ' s dorms, and her cam- paign being managed by Vanllorn, the lady Tammany of the campus, wins by a heavy margin from Bruggerhoff and Cochran. Daily, tike put Pierrot in the race to inherit the honors, and announced that three-fourths of the Daily staff were back of George. Census proved that three-fourths were back of llaas. Several prominent Pierrot backers, deserting the ship, for political and Oval reasons, at the last minute, and the Sigs tlirowing George over for the sake of Dar, Haas won by handsome margin. The Reps. — There were many of these and some were elected. As they will probably all come up for big offices next year we will leave our expose until then. So all ye little college studes that thousrht you were voting for the best man, think twice about tlie college " politicians before you lake the next electoral dive. The Truth President Floyd wanting to hold the reins of power for another year, lie and Monk looked around for a lucky victim, qualifications being Y. M. member. Discovered Meisnest. Swanson comes in on combine t! get Oval club votes for D. U. ' s. thereby using his bean, as Fiji with two votes and Sigma Chi witli two more control Oval election. He nominates Dar. All enemies of I- ' ijis and Sigma Chis. being some multitude, get back of Hodge. Delta Chi Oval club vote. I ' ublic is then asked to choose between the two. Most of Totei-s are on stump, as vot- ing for either Sig or Chi is equally obnoxious wm HO G LEADS MEISNEST TJ % Q RETIRING Ffil BUSINESS The quaint slogans pictured above were discovered on the mantel of the Sijjuia Chi house on the evening if election b.v the enraged members of the Defeated Candidates Club, who broke Into the Y. M. auxiliary in search of saic! Meisnest that he might be properly and duly crabbed. They have been filed in the arcliives of the famous organization, as chju-ming examples of tliat sweet spirited friendliness, which characterized the recent campaigti. Archivcss Leghorn of the Kappa jii " . p. has the originals. m u (□I He LJ I M M WITH THE ARMY 3Dl[aI d M w M Ors tui Tco — AND THE nAVY- 87 Sv ( (? ) O f C5 Q C Qp) Ai A SWEDISH ARTIST VISITS THE CAMPUS Bosche has for a long time wondered how our fighting coi-ps looks to foreign eyes, so on a recent visit to the University from his country villa, at 52nd and 14th Avenue N. E.. we persuaded Earl Pearson, the famous Scandinavian penpnsher. to jot down a few notes in chirascuro, In re the boy scents. The five above jots are the charming result. Having taught the ISahapaiat Indians to do squads right while standing on their heads, on his last visit to Washelli. Mens. Pearson is thoroughly familiar with military science, and his observations will no doubt become a valuable government document. Note the Boston influence in the soya border. m :q El D DC DTYLLC nia w little tiililiiii Max II..WP. ' all ready f ii darlinu ' plav Ihm.lil Weil tiling ' i ' ..i- ok; Kthe Is cettlne afternoon ' I ' lie freshmen this year are sweeter titan anil SI. are the dear little sarments we have l.sijn.-.l t..r them. Tor I ' eroy Ilajien " Kthel " li,i .Ihi-iii n (leliiihtfiil little stilt oC laee and ruitles, Wal ' Ker Mines is wearing a eharmins 1 has named it, with her nsual iittaint ima;rery. " Fly to he a hic hoy has a manly little eostunie. With his cu of outdoor play. " .MIdnlKhl and Matties. " is the name • !ir little trousers are speeiallv paddeil for sinokini; on the r likes the navv. so Harold has a I. rand new middv suit. the I ' r.ish r.asin. or wadinL- in III. ' Iialhliil.. Birdie. ' hat. he ' s k Iloss ' f HE 1 HloE i TYLLC " ERNIE Learn To Lope w y 9 CAMF BELL Esthetic Rhiimatios Y oung JY ' iusculai (Running Artistic RLTSTIC STUDIO— THE MEN ' S BUILDING Ampitheatre Attachment Jobs Guaianteed to Graduates (as Dishwashers) Lope to Live and Live to Lope jollal HIE JO L®wiMiiiin! lEIiiiQii®ird! €©= E ® ® Ik g © n (B IT § Slliiiln®nii©ir§ F IT n na H (g ir Pm I P©piiirta©!i(i ffflslfflsiaiitOE toir@ . u , . , Wwsi A ' wmwm® smi, The Management of the TYEE wishes to thank the following people for having helped to make the Soldier ' s Edition of the TYEE a success by sending TYEES to the Washington Boys in the service of their country: Fathers ' Association r. of v. siudi ' iits IJil -r|iris( ' I ' ui-nilurc Store r. ol W. V. .M. C. A. 1 i-cssl;u- Ilai-ilwaiT I ' .Clltdll lilns. ' ;irsily l)]-y (ioods Where Wan You It LUMBER When You Want If BRACE HERGERT MILL CO. (■i:xti:k of seattjJ ' : A P.oa rd Ol- a ' .iiildin- Main :!4.- (). 1!. IIEKCFJ. T. Sales A,t;( ' iit To Gertie S.— A ' lialcxcr we may say alxint tlic Ti i:i:. there can Ik- l) it uue opinion ol ' Oiir Editor. E. .1. C. Our Advertisers Our Friends Our Merchants SAVOY HOTEL NAM TTLE. WASH IXC 7 ' O.V " Twelve Stories of Solid Comfort " OUR GRILL— Place of Quality CriSINK THE BEST— MUSIC B:n() TO 8:00 P. M. Fraternities — Notice : Sl:r(i(ll Ai- ' - tiiilll(iihlli ills mill tlir (Jiculixt ( ' HIT dinii to (Ircck Lrtirr BdlUjIlrtx y. ;. KIXC, Propripfor K. M. I»VI:K S. II. IIKIXIES Iowa State ( ' ullci;c " HI Iowa Stale Collejic " Si; CAI ' .Li: ADDHKSS: " I (RKl ) 1 1 ( i " SKATTIJ: Puget Sound Bridge and Dredging Company, Inc. Engineers and Contractors S|i( ' i-iallii ' s: RRincHs. sTh ' i i-n ; i , wouk I ' THh ' S W I) I ' () I n A ■ ■ 1) N hin:i (;i ; ID M.I. MiyniohK 810 ( ' .Miiial liiiihliiii; SI:ATTI.1:. ■ASII. A FEW OF OUR FACTORS FOR PATRONS A hn ' i lil. flu (ff III III iiio-sjilicre. A quiet, refilled and, ivitltdl, a denioeratic company. A (food time irifliout noisij dewoiisf rations. A noriiil lift that is fasciuafiiii . Dinner and siinnner dances are llie popular features of our cafe. Voeal entertainment to suit the taste of the guests. Sundaii niijhls ire distribute Cariiiral Cups and Favors, III niah-e one jolly family of the i al hi riin . Hotel Butler Cafe Sunday Dinner in Courses 2IADE IX SEATTLE Diamond B Brand Hams Bacon Lard JAMES HENRY Beef and Pork Packer Seattle, Wn. EAT APPLES-GET NERVE TO WIN THE WAR Dr. OliUieUl, Sr.. medical officer to a big hospital in England, says: " Were I food controller of England and were allowed the choice of free import of one article of food from November to April 1st. I should select the APPLE. Apples, lemons, and oranges are inimeasurabl.v the most important of fruits, w hich are nerve foods, and without the presence of whose salts phvsiological actions fail. It would be a grave to England ' s home stamina if her supply of apples is cut off. because during winter conditions in this climate they are superior to either lemons or oranges — and cannot he replaced by any other fruit. " EAT APPLES—NERVE BUILDERS RICHEY GILBERT COMPANY TOPPENISH. WASH. Seattle Trunk Factory M. V. STRAUS, Mgr. Manufacturers and Dealers in TRUNKS. SVITCAi ES AM) LEATHER (lOODS 815 Second Avenue Epler Block SEATTLE. WASH. Pantorium Dye Works, Inc. CLEAyEliS AXD DYERS of ALL OI ' TER G.4 7?.U ?yrS For .Men and Women Main TUSn Downtown Office 1419 Fourth Avenue Jos. Mayer Bros. hiiiitfilfl iirrrs (if Fraternity and Sorority JEWELRY Medals and Trophy Cups for All Occasions . ii Iiisjiectiou of (till- F;u-t(ii-v and Suli ' siuonis Invited SjKi-iill Dcsliiiis mill i xtiiiiiltr.t Fniiiishcd on Itciincst Salesroom and Factory ::.- ' .» coL.M.w I ' .rii.DiNd Sill tile. W ' lish. ' i S(M-V 1 " willl illlrul ' ily ;illil lii|f|il is llli ' liiulivi- ( 1 JOHN S. BRAZIER Ri ?a Estate, Notary P uhlic. Fire and Auto Insurance Ks nlilished 1909 I ' liiversit V Stale I!aiik I ' .lil;; Kciiw (Kill 1 L ' S 1 Residence i::isi 1 " idl The National BanJ of Commerce OF SEATTLE invites the accounts of i-esponsible cor- lioi-atious, firms and individuals, and is prepared to extend every courtesy and accommodation consistent with conser- vative banking. It acts as administrator, executor and trustee, anil will he " lad to consult with those ha inir hnsiness of this nature. The Collegetown Shop :: :: Tin jio j 1(1(1 r H(ibcrrlfishi ' t i IHitroiiized hij all the Students •• )oi( I ii(i(r Vl(( l e ' ' HOTEL JULIAN ( " oi-valis, ((renin Itiirk lintel ' .Ml KiHims. 1 ' . " with IJatli UPblClAL COMMERCIAL HATES with C.ath - - ].. " )() withiiiil Kaih - - . " 1.(1(1 E.vccUrKt (111(1 lO Kdiif iiiciil (I Id ( ' (till hhiiiKl h ' ooill VoiiiiiKtdious Gr:ll (ind liamiiict liooiii ffperinl Attrntinn GirPn In Collefje Teams Main tlS4 The H. F. Norton Co. H[ni: wool. LEATHER CA8CARA BARK Fon-estei-s, spot the trees and In-inji ' the Bark to us i ' Or, Tliii-d Ave. S4. Seattle. Wash. 117; I ' HIST ALL BIG GAiJh ' TICKETS Hancock Bros, TICKET PRINTERS Roll and Coupon Tickets JEf!t IE STREET. IfEAR FIRST SAX FRAXCISCO Skinner Eddy Corporation Builders of Steel Steamships SEATTLE, WASH. MAKE BUSINESS BETTER BRPYITKINSOIIB iBnB NORTH 3125 4237 14TH AVENUE N. E. 1 HUGH A WILSON I ' l.l.CTI, KWI. (■(t Ti; Acroi; Ml h,ii,l s ,f i:i ' i-lrir,il W,,iL- i I ' i.rl iircs 1 ml Sil iijiliix Shtdiiih ' Lit III I ' x mill Slljililirx a:vi ) V )urk ' ( nil Am-. N. I:. I ' ll Jill S ! ()|1m-c. Kcil. ;:ir. lr .. KiMl, -JL ' SS 1 Coiiitiliiiifiits ' if UNIVERSITY UNDERTAKING PARLORS Mr. ami .Mrs. W. E. Foikiiei- LUNCHES ICE CREAM CANDY And Many Otlier Tliinj .s to r oIijilit Yon Ercnjthiiif Home Made Chocoxates Make Koiicis ' I.iiiirli and Iir ricam rarlors your vi ' .soit and niecHu}; jiiai ' t ' lioijfis ' (iiiibit ion ' .s III (iliriiijs hiirc the hext of cnri lliiiiii Two Storp. ' i : !l I- ' oiiih ciilli . v( ' . X. E. I ' antai;i ' s Tlii ' alii " I ' .iiildiiiiL PHONE: KENWOOD . ' .Ti; Student Tailoring Company CLF:AyiXG REPAIRIXG M ' p Call and Deliver Priimpt}!i For Suits or ( )vi ' r(u;ils .Made lo Oitli-r See I ' s First — Satisfaction iir Aim Phone North 117 P. NELSON 4244 Fourteenth N. E. IJ XCHEOXS CAXniE, FAXCY SVXDAES $d m@ •■ ' I ' lif jihlii- h) fiiiiir lifter the ilinirr " 451! Fourteenth Ave. N. E. A. T. WALLACE. I ' rop. Over half of llie Fraternities and Sororitii ' s order meat from Crescent Meat Co. Main 2899 501 Fine Street . . IF. PLOE Quality Economy Satisfaction Till- liiiiini mill hniiiix nf llir I . of 11 ' . st iiilrjit-s iliiil filiiiliiilun is the iT-siiIt of llchuj oil iiaiit from Crcxciiit Mint Co. PIERRE BARNES Patents for Inventions i:.! )! rt iiniiiinilloii niitl xkillfiil iiioscrtitioii. (Jhitnjex ndsonnlih irifh (ill jiosxihlc prtitcctioii Ti-iule Marks Kc-ii stored 81(I-811-81 ' J Ilo c i ' .lil};.. Scatlle. Wasli. Main . " Tr.o Washinslon. 1 . ( ' . Puget Sound Navigation Company STEAMKItS TO ALL POINTS PVGET 80V n (Jeneral Office, Colinaii Itdck Tel. Maiu :5993 • ' U X I V E R .S ' ITY MADE T ra Colonial Ti: cin:i:s MANUAL TRAINING It ■ have Furnished 75 Per Cent of the Indualrinl Plants in the State of Washington LATUES, WOODWORKING MAVHIXEK. ETC. Perine Machinery Company Seattle. Wash. Complete Lines of Stationery WHOLESALE BOOKS or All I ' ulilishers PERIODICALS or ] ; (M Kind and Xatni-o POST CARDS Fill- All Seasons Conxitjtonoeuoe In vited The Puget Sound News Co. l!t:!l Second Ave. SEATTLE WHERE WILL YOU BE AT SIXTY-FIVE? Siatisii.s show lliat out ol 100 aveniije heallliy men at aj;e ofLT.: ;!() will lie (U ' iul at in 1 will be rich 4 will be wealthy . " ) will be sii|i|)oirii ;;■ llu ' Uiselvc s l) - woi-k. 54 will be dependent u on fi-iends!, •elatives ov charitv A policj ' in the Mutual Lift Insurance Voniiunnj of rir ) ork will sol ve the problem W. A. M. 8MITII. .Maiiao-ei- 4r,!i Sliiart I Idg. 1 Telephone North 112 " ) RANNING LUMBER COMPANY -1 Kinds of Dressed Lumber, Sash, Doors, Etc. Hardwood Flooring; Speiiallies ;{!tO:j Fourteenth Ave. N. E. BROOKLYN SERVICE GARAGE F.iiijiiii I rx mill }[iirliliusts AUTOMOBILE REPAIRING ' Aeldiu ' - and Braziiiji ' Tires. Tubes and Acoessorie.s CARS FOR HIRE I ' hone Xorth . " .Sl JJrookivn Avenue at 4(ltli PATENTS I ' atintx Srrincil or Fee Refuinlcd FREDERICK P. GORIN, Patent Attorney 7(11 I ' eiiiral Kid- Third . ve. and .Marion S(. I ' hone Main ::iMi A. H. Fettmg Manufacturing Jewelry Co. Miniiifiirl tncr nf GREEK LETTER FRATERNITY JEWELRY L ' l:! X. Lihcrly St.. Il;i 1 1 iiiioi-c, .Md. Sjiiciiil l)(si( iix iiihI h ' stliiiiitcx (til Clfisy I ' itis. I ' iinix. i ' Jc. Seattle s Busiest Business District By Day — aud by nigbt tliu scene nT iiiaiiy pleasures — music, the drama, dancing, skating, i:lub and social life. The Metropolitan Buildings Occupijiiin tliv historic uld i-iiiiijiiis of the University of W ishi Ill tail Owned and Operated by the METROPOLITAN BUILDING COMPANY Zimmerman-Degan Shoe Company SlvVTTLi;, AS1 1 1 X( iTON Mannraclnicrs ul ' cxcry varicly (if UltlCSS HHOES MOl. ' K sl ons AUUY . :Hoi:s JIOYS ' SHOES FipnnTiSG r.noTs i ' ctt orrisos riinjih-rs ' s s7 o ;s SHELL SERVICE STATION UNIVERSITY STREET AT FOUTH AVENUE SEATTLE Shell Gasoline and Shell Motor Oil SHELL COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA COUNTY FAIR Talo Dickinson ' W ' carinn ' em Hinhrr " For III, ' It c.-s Sakr lli- I -11 a I, I i Photo of Cy Mathis Workinp — r,i, ,,nnh.,iiil ' l Frcclii Hiicklci Alias Unhr Ilmhni ■■S,;ni,i Fns.n- Two Real KODAK STORES ANDERSON SUPPLY CO. Both Ansco and Kodak Cameras Best of Amateur Finishing 111 Cliciry SI. SEATTLE West liikc Ave. WASH. King County State Bank UNIVERSITY STATION F xper t Sh oe R epairing I ' Dpular Shoe Repair- -1321 E. 4.-)tli. Fremont Shoe Hospit al— 34: 11 Fremout Ave Greeuwctod Hospital No. 2- -841 h and ( Greenwood W. .M. I ' llF LI ' S, I ' rop. •1 VKAHS L.Xl ' ERTEXCE riistiimes, Wigs Telephones MU Tights Store, Elliott 50-11 Res., Main 2540 Kstablisbed ISSO COSTUMES JUEBEN Costuming Co. . . I.t KI ' .KN. Manager 1923 THIRD AVENUE ■ ' Uear loore Theatre We ISent. Sell and M.ik. ' 1.1 li-(liT SKA ' I-I ' l.i; In matters as highly technical and imporlani i.sp relating to PATENTS ir is nf the greatest importance Ihat 3 ' ou have both himest and capable advice and service. Investigate the experience and record of an attorney before .•nipl.iyini.- him. H. L. REYNOLDS i;4s CiMinal niilg,, Seattle I ' liMM,- .MMin :;4n7 tiradnate in Mechanical Kngineering of I ' niver- iiy t ( Illinois. Formerly Examiner in f. N. Patent i ' flrr : (i cnr-- sppcializins in patent work Dress S iits Plump .Ahiin . ' I.::;— Res. Plioiii ' Main 4111 KvrniiiK l)i- aeat tie Vv ' ash lOp W s Full Line of Tlientrical ;iii(l Mas(|iu riKle Costumes S j ( ' liildicii ' s rostunies Wins, Tights, Etc. ai.i. im; i;i; r ni; sai.i: of All I ' cridds omce Phone: North 930 Office Address 4211 14th Ave, N. E. AUTO MOVING HANSEN BROS. TRANSFER CO. FrKXlXriJE AND PIANO ilOVING BAGGAGE AND FREIGHT Daily Trips To and From City STORAGE Furniture Packed and Shipped H. R. HANSEN ' G. " W. JOHNSON B. W. Cornwall Son. FUEL DEALERS BEST GRADE COAL AND WOOD PROMI ' TLY nFJJYERED University Station North 1 9 l ARD yARE, crockery, llOI ' SE FURNISHINGS, Mnin 6367 SPORTING GOODS, TOYS SPELGER HURLBUT, Inc. Second Ave. and Union St. ' ■A f tore for Evcrijhody " SEATTLE. WASH. OlB itW: copfec ' SCHWABACHER BROS. COJ " - To Scenic (• () F !■ ' !■: i: I ' circciion use GOLD SHIELD ' acuuin Parked IluasteU. Packed and Guaranteed by SCIIWAKACHER BROS. CO., IXC. Scdttle ' a Oldest Btisiiicfix Hniisr ICstablishcd ISn ' .i I ' ietui-cs (if all student Activities L. G. LINKLETTER 4:!:!1 Utli N. E THE VANITY BOX oa- thosj-j mho r.ih ' i: MISS M. E. incE 43111 14 th N. E W. J. STAXHOPK. Prop. 40th and 14th Ave. N. E. SEATTLE Mdi i Kiitraiive to Iniversity Camiius Phone North 9 Strictl.v Modern Barber Shop, Billiard Room and Lunch Counter ELECTRICITY IN THE HOME The Students and Faculty of the Domestic Science Department of the University of Washington are cordially invited to call at any time at the Demonstra- tion and Show Rooms of Electri- cal Household Appliances on the ground floor of the Stuart Build- ing, Fourth Ave- nue and Univer- sity Place, con- ducted by Puget Sound Light, Traction and Power Company The attendants will be glad to show and explain the advances that Electricity is making in Domestic Economics ajid Labor Saving. This invitation is also extended to all members of the Student Body and their friends. ELECTRICITY IS THE CLEAN. CHEAP AND EASY WAY CARL ' S TOAST ' " Here ' s to the TYEE BUST! May she live long and have many birthdays. I believe in exercising my prerogative. " For Original DANCE FAVORS See Our Stock of Trinkets Importers arid Exporters and General Merchandise Two Stores: Branches: Seattle, Washington Vancouver, B. C. Tacoma, Wash. 1 304 Second Avenue " Yokohama, Japan Portland, Ore. 2 1 6 Second Avenue South Kobe. Japan Established 1891 One of the Largest Imporlers and Exp ' -rU-rs in the Pacific Nortlin ' eit .. ! (ilis Srnirr -. „ .S(,l„il,,r.s Xn Cliartir Armii So T ' h-i hoiirH —Xo JMIivnics Xi) ISookkccpnir Xo Had Debt hosnes SAVIXG Yor THE DIFFEHENCE 25 CLEAN, SANITARY GROCERY STORES Satisl ' actioii t» : : ? GuarantPeil ' ' . ' " " Cafateria For substitute flours Crescent double acting Baking Powders Is the best and surest leavener — it makes war breads light and wholesome University M93i STORE PETER WALKER. Prop. Eight years in University District NEOLIN SOLES OUR SPECIALTY 4515 14th Avenue Northeast irill Intruduce an Extensive ' Line of Men ' s High Grade Shoes M cBride St udio Portraits by Photography and Interpretation anci Al Gresco Photography TENTH FLOOR LOWJIAN BUILDING FIRST . ND CHERRY UNIVERSITY HARDWARE CO. 4213 FOURTEENTH AVE. NORTHEAST SEATTLE TRADE AT HOME Build a Better and Bigger District PATRONIZE NORTH END MERCHANTS ilutteiiuoitli A name that for a generation in this city has distinguished an institution known for its fair dealing, tactful, symiiathetic service and complete modern equipment. A permanent, centrally located estaljlish- ment — MORTUARY CREMA TORY COLUMBARIA ' S EFFICIEXT AMBULANCE SERVICE E. R. Butterworth Sons 1921 First Av Telephone Main 949 ?!I..?forU» ' ' LARSON THE TAILOR Suits Made CLEANING .AND PRESSING 1312 East 45th Kenwood 131 WE CALL AND DELIVER Puget Mill Company LUMBER MANUFACTURERS Cargoes a Specialty Mills at Port Gamble and Port Ludlow Washington 0 ' NERS: Washington Park Addition OFFICE: 208 Walker Building The University BooJi Store OWNED AND CONTROLLED BY THE A. S. U. W. COOl ' EHATIVK OX Till: ( ' AMITS PI-:RCY DRARLE, Manager DAVID THOMSON, SMITH, ROBERTSON anil MOORHOLSE, Chairniiin Finance Committee Accountants Analysis of Sales for Last Five Years: Year Ending August :]1 Total Sales 1912 136,413.0!) 1913 137,618.85 1914 149,043.77 1915 157,932.85 1916 159,813.94 1917 .f70,0()0.0() 1918 (estimated . . .1f70,()00.0() I ' ercentage Net I ' l-ofit of I ' roflt . . .11,820.65 5% . . 11,885.65 5% . . 12,458.99 5% . . |;4,663.(i4 8% . . .|3,S01.70 6% . . .f5.0(l(».0(l T% Associated Students, University of Washington Seven Years ' Financial Progress, 1911 to 1917 THE DAILY— 1. Deficiency September, 1911, |972.(I0. 2. I ' rotits every year since 1911. 3. CuUections over 98% of Advertising. THE HOOKSTOEE 1. Departmentalized. 2. Xo criticism now ( ;!. Net wortk trebled. Exact costs slunvn. f excessive ]prices. Annual sales doubled. THE ATHLETICS DEPARTili:XT L Budget System installed. 2. Denny Field alterations over |12,000.00 ].aid. :!. Substantial reduction in bank indebtedness. SMITH, ROBERTSON MOORHOUSE CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOfXTAXTS 533-534 Henry Building Mai SEATTLE OfTitial Auditors for A. S. 1 " . W.. 1011 to 101 S Union Savings Trust Co. contends that SERVICE is a vital benefit to present day business. It will be a pleasure for the officers of this institution to advise you when you desire advice. Accounts of YOrXG MEN especially solicited. IKXiK itni.Dixc SECOND AND ( " IlEHHY 1 ' . .-lilr i:;iTik r.Mil.lins. Set-iind . vi ' . :uiil rikr St, lli.iii ' ' " 1 I ' eoples Savinjjs Uaiik Peoples Savings Bank Incorporatcil ISSII SIOATTLE, WASH. Commercial and Savings Business Transacted 4% INTEKl-.ST PMT) 0 SAVI fiS DEPOSITS Start a Savings Account OF . nOLL.A.R OR MORE with " The Oldest and Largest Strictly Savings Institution in Washington " Washington Mutual Savings Bank, ESTABLISHED L ' T YE.MJS K.WMDND H PK.VZIER President VM. TH. . NrM Vice-President I!. S.VNFOIUi Vice-President n ' S. n.X.ViiW .Secretary WllKKK SKKVICK IS rNEXCKl.LKD Evervthin ;- for tin- Inhlc lli:if is jiood to ' ;il. ( iroccrics Caiulics Meats Delicatt ' sscii I ' oiiUrv Fish Cum V ' I ' ll ' Miiiii H iiii Kodak Supplies DEVELOPING and PRINTING Leave Your Films Here University Pharmacies 42nd and 14th N. E. STATIONERY 45th and 14th N. E. LET US FILL YOUR PRESCRIPTIONS Wildwood Luncheon Best for the Student Maud Diihcaii, I ' rop. 4L ' 18 Uth X. E Kirl ' s Military Shop A complete line of Military Supplies Also Outing Goods of All Kinds 12o;i First Avenue SEATTLE, WASH. i OTE THE FIT of garment made to measure b; our skilled tailors. You will understand why men who know the value of a better appearance con- sider money spent for superior clothes a sound investment. Call and see our fabrics. Learn how reasonably you may obtain FROST SEYNEI CIAITHKS THAT SATIfiFY 122.5 First Avenue . . n. mi TT. Ties D. G. C.V.Ml ' UKLI.. Seo.Treas. Puget Timber Co. IMLI ( !, DKinncK STICKS. CKDAK POLES AND SI ' AKS 1701-2 HOGE BlILDIXG Phone A ain i:;0 SEATTLE. WASH. 48 ill know th. Illi.lity. r,,„l 1,. ■! i|.|i ' r- Apple. buy APPLES SKOOKUM Northwestern Fruit Exchange VASIIINi;lliN Junior Tree Planting, 1917 77 r Senior Cldus Before the War liihiir i.y II ' i rtiirr of thr Senior CliiK : S ' ince tin War COUNTY FAIR PARADE Johnny McDoufial and His Dort A Portrait of Mirr M Innis Harold Hutchinson ' s Frosty McOoi ' ern IlJiixtraleil Lecture. Bloiiiuit His Oirn Hu ■liihli: Miiinii ,s- The r. of W. 1917 Crew — Coast Champions and Wearers of Saxony Suits Also the rXIVKRSITY OF JIOXTAXA UNIVERSITY OP IDAHO UNIVERSITY OF UTAH OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE WASHINGTON STATE COLLEGE use them SAXONY KNITTING CO. -Manufacturers of Sweaters. Swimming Suits, Jerseys. Caps and Athletic Knitted Goods SEATTLE. WASHINGTON JOHNS-MANVILLE ASBESTOS Resistance to Heat, Water, Wear and Weather — the natunil piiiadox which neither alelieiuy of ohl luir iiHidcrii science lias duplicated. ' iieie wood l)Ui-ns, Ashesios is lui clianjied; stone cniinl)les — Asbestos defies ei-osiun : steel insts — Asbestos is imiinine. Fii-e, time, not- all the elements seem to atl ' ect its structure. Johns-.Manville has called into ])lay these mai clous ])i-oi)ei-ries — has taken this i-ock and lashioned it into a liinu list of J-M Products. This is Johns .Manville ' s contribution 111 |iro " -ress — Asbestos in useful form. H. W. JOHNS-MANVILLE COMPANY . ' er ' Laroe La Cit MAIN 4511 _ ' i) ;{14 I ' IKE STKEET I. V(yy v SEATTLE SHAMEK BROS. BUTTON MAKERS, ACCORDION SILKS, WOOLENS DRESSMAKERS ' SUPPLIES CLOTH SHRUNK PLEATING Baillargeon Building Main 5317 PHOTOS OF ALL THE IMPORTANT EVENTS AT THE UNIVERSITY FOR THE PAST FIFTEEN YEARS If we ever tmulc n I ' liolo ire xtill hitvr it Webster Stevens I 700 Fourth Avenue Times Building ' •H ' r ' I ' lilr A iijitliiii; . A iiiiirhrrc. Ain timr " SEEDS- • iiinicn. I ' l iwtT and I ' ' icl(l KcrliliziMs l.awiis, clc I ' Ol I.TI! • SlI ' J ' LIL ' S Seattle Seed Company SKI IL- ( ' sicni Avciiiic I ' iloiK .Main mo CUMPLIMEXTS Of CRANE CO. 419 SECOND AVE. SOUTH ISrancli nl ' ( ' i-ano ( " o., ( ' hica i( l ' " (inn(lc(l liv li. T. Ci-aiie, LSui) ROSLYN COAL The Roslyn Fuel Company 818 White Building v EATTLE. WASH. W JANSEN Tailor Vleanhuj and Pn ' using Alterations a Specialty 47X ' , Fdnrlcontli .Vvoinic X. E Kcnwdud l.jlS t ' dlll lllillKllts Of The COMMERCIAL BOILER WORKS Fox Jenlcins, I ' rops. Tclcplione Main 1 1 " _ ' 7 ■_ ' 7 l.andcv SI. SEATTLE. I ' . S. A. N. P. DYE WORKS riiO-Nli NOItTH 11 SUITS MADE TO ORDER iMdies ' Suits Cleaned and Repaired Gents ' Suits Cleaned and Pressed cLiJAyiya and kepairixq ALL irO f C GVARAXTEED 41 10 r..iiitei-ntli Ave. N. E. SEATTI.F. W. Martius Music House, Inc. I ' Mi!! First Avenue Seattle, Wash tillEET MUSIC MUSICAL MERCHANDISE For Sale PIANOS For Rent Special Attention Given to Orders from Uni- versities and Publif Schools 5,400,000.00 Quality for the Lunch Basket 5 C =nts 1 Cents 25 Cents STOP and SHOP GOOD FOODS FOR LESS Help yourself and iiay the Cashier Stop and Shop Stores ComplimcDts of BROOKLYN DAIRY COMPANY SEATTLE ' S CLEANEST DAIRY Owning a Steinway PIANO h ' stoiLS a sense of satisfaction which only those having that which is indisputably the are privileycd to enjoy. Sherman pay Co ' i ' flU;i) AVKNTK AT FIXE, SEATTLE Wholesale Grocery Supply Co. Telephone Elliott 1912 WHOLESALE GROCERS lliii; Vi-estern Avenue SEAT Woy Han Chinese LAUNDRY Umi K. Forty-first Street Sears, Roebuck and Co. SliATTLK, WASl 1 1 XGTON WESTERN liRANCII OK The Largest Mail Order House in the World ]V( Cnrr a Coin phfc Stock of General McrclidiKtise Originators of ifie Guarantee itiai Stands the Test in the Scales of Justice Read Our Guarantee THE HOME OE THE GREATEST MONEY SAVINO INSTITUTION IN THE NOKTIIWEST WE GUARANTEE: That each and every article in this Catalog is exactly as described and illustrated. We guarantee that any article purchased from us will satisfy you perfectly; that it will give the service you have a right to expect; that it represents full value for the price you pay. If, for any reason whatever, you are dissatisfied with any article purchased from us, we expect you to return it to us at our expense. We will then exchange it for exactly what you want, or will return your money, including any transportation charges you have paid. SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO. UTAH AVE UE AND LANDER STREET SPALDING Athletic Goods Is a trade-marked line assuring the purchaser the best grade of guar- anteed goods. Latest ideas at reasonable prices. A. G. SPALDING BROS. 1204 SECOND AVENUE SEATTLE, WASH. SOLDIERS ' TYEES may be secured at the Bookstore on the U. of W. Campus for $1 .50 each. A few volumes of STUDENTS ' Edition may be secured at the Bookstore for $2.50 each. ELON J. GILBERT. Tyee Manager, U. of w. AM AFFMECHAf E©i As tlie first " war edition " ol ' tlie Tviiio goes to press and the work oC the i)ast six months seems at last C( m])loted, a sigh of relief goes uji from the editorial staff, a staff which has undergone many changes since its selecti(m last October, vet a staff which has originated the true " Tyee Spirit. " The editor of the 1918 Tyee wishes to thank all those who have aided in the compilation of the hook, either by suggestion or actual labor. First, our heartfelt thanks to Miss Ella McBride, of the ifcBride Studio, both for her painstaking care in the artistic arrangement of all fraternal and honorary group p ictures and for the businesslike method in which she has handled organization data. To her assistants, Mr. Wayne Albee and Mr. Parks, we also wish to show appi ' eciation for their timely and efficient work along the same lines. Mr. Thompson, of the Seattle Engraving Company, deserves much credit and our sincere gratitude for the kindly interest he has sho l in the annual and the i)rompt attention he has always given to Tyee matters. The management also wishes to express its thanks to Mr. Francis Pratt and Mr. R. S. Richards, of Lowman Hanford ' s Printing Comjjany, who have made possible the jiublishment of the book on time, and who have at all times disjilayed a real interest in the book itself. The editor is grateful, in short, to all who have concerned themselves with the ])ublication of this wartime Tyee. She has worked hard, but she has enjoyed her work. No apologies are offered ; she merely wishes the students to be gentle in their criticism and to remend)er that the book has been edited under war-time difficulties. ] Iuch of the data used in the military section may be out of date by the time the Tyee comes oft ' the press. This is unavoid- able, because of the frequent transfers of the boys from one branch of the service to another, as well as tlieii- rapid advances in rank. At any rate, the statistics are as nearly accurate for the time at which the Tvkk goes to jircss as careful invest iga lion could niidce them. THE EDITOR. — Gertrude Sehreiner. PACIFIC CREOSOTING COMPANY Largest and Most Complete Timber Treating Plant in the United States Wood Blocks — The Silent Pavement All Kinds of Creosoted Douglas Fir Products " PACIFIC CREO-WOOD PIPE " Creosoted Wood Stave Pipe Office Plant Northern Life Bldg. Eagle Harbor Seattle. Wash. Wash. A Soldiers 1 yee To Youi ' Soldier Boy Will Tell Him More Tl lan 1 00 Letters Sp 5cial Flexible Binding, $1.50 rhin Paper Edition Mail us the money and w e w ill mail the book TYEE MANAGER, A. S. U. W.

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

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


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


University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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