University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA)

 - Class of 1919

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 464 of the 1919 volume:

1 " w S- r Y h h; being the Twentieth Ai inual Publication of the Asso- ciated Students of the Uni- versity of Washingtc on 1 9 1 9 Copyrighted 1919 By Helen Rielim and Kenneth Morford Book I University 7 ' i)K f? ' r • )i»mi n c •on- ten Book I •t •s u N I V E R S I Book II T Y M I L I T A Book III R Y A C T I V I T I Book IV E S ORGANIZATIONS Book V C LASS Book VI E S WASTE BASKET V ' 9 ff« ' 4 m 1 WW 1}) MemoimaK ' EiQl 14,11 taenia l ogoiaOUnsl y nalta ' CassdsJ atlv ?t di Dr. Henry t uzgallo. Presiflrnt uf the Univcrsit) of Washiiiyton BOARD OF REGENTS William T. P.-rkius John A. Rea Eldridge Wheeler Ruth Karr .MeKee Oscar A. Fletcher William A. Shaiiiioi Wiiilock W. .Miller, President William ilarkhorii. Seci ' etarv to the Board era FaH] BOARD OF DEANS David Tliomsoii, A. li.. Dciin ol tlic Collcj e of LilxTal Ai ' ts Mihior KolxTls. A. H., J)eaii of tlif College of Mines Charles Willis Joliiisoii, Ph. C, Ph. D., Dean of the College of Phaniiacy John Thomas Condon, L. L. M., Dean of the School of Law Hugo Winkenwei-der. M. P.. J)ean of the College of Forestry J. Allen Smith. Ph. D.. Dean of the Graduate School Ileiiiy Landes. A. M.. Dean of the ( " ollege of Seienee Frederick Elmer Bolton. Ph. D.. Dean of the College of Education Irving Macke.v Glen, A. M., Dean of the College of Fine Arts William Elmer Henry, A. M., Director of the Library School Stephen L Miller, L. L. B., Director of the College of Business Administration Carl Edward Magnusson, Ph. D.. Acting Dean of the College of Engineering Fred A. Russell, Ph. D.. Acting Director of the School of Journalism Frederick Morgan Padelford, Ph. D.. Acting Dean of the Graduate School John N. Cobb, Director of the College of Fisheries NEW P ACULTY APPOINTMENTS PAGE 10 Richard Frederick Scholz, Ph. D., professor of American history J. Anton de Haas, Ph. D.. professor of business administration Laura E. Lockwood. Ph. D., acting professor of engineering James D. Barnett, Ph. D.. professor of political science H. C. Earnshaw, Major. United States Army, professor and administrative head of the department of military science John N. Cobb, professor of fisheries and Director of the College of Fisheries Kirwin Taylor Smith, Lieut. Col., United States Army, professor of military science Thomas Daniels Waterman, Ph. D.. associate professor of anthropology J. F. Thomas, A. B., associate professor of sociology James George Arbuthnot. B. S., assistant professor and acting head department of physical education Morris M. Leighton. Ph. D.. assistant professor of geology Arthur Melvin Winslow, B. S., assistant professor of mechanical enginei Carl Paige Wood, A. M., assistant professor of music Barbara Haecker Bartlett, B. S., assistant professor of luirsing and health Grace Russel Connelly, B. S., acting assistant professor of home economics Arthur Willis Barton, Ph. D., acting assistant professor of chemistry Nellie Fitzgerald, B. S., acting assistant professor of home economics Roy Martin Winger, Ph. D., assistant professor of mathematics Madame Theodosia Durand, assistant professor of fine arts Ira A. Williams, assistant professor of miiung, ceramist United States Bureau of IMines Ruland 0. Scott, ( ' a{)tain. Infantry, United States Ai ' niy. assistant professor of military science ami tactics Evan K. Meredith, Captain, Infantry, I ' uited States Army, assistant professoi- of military science and tactics J. G. Fletcher, vocational secretarv tin li( Qi n . raniHi The Year At Washington FALL QUARTER Sipirinlicf 30 — Registration. OctohiT 1 — Registration. 2 — Classes meet. " 3 — Lewis Hall traiisfoi ' incil into S. A. T. C. hospital. 4 — War emergency all-univer- sity assembly. 5 — Incri ' ase of intlucnzii sus- penils classes and i|u;iran- tines campus. XovcnilxT H — Faculty decide to grant full quarter ' s credit. " 13 — Classes meet. 13 — University U. W. AY. C. quota placed at $18,000. 1-i — Ben Scovell assembly. " 15 — Students ' AtTairs Committee of quarter. " 20 — Nominating assembly. " 23 — S. A. T. C. eleven defeats Oregon Aggies. " 23 — Engineering Hall skylight blows down. " 27 — Demobilization orders received. " 27 — Election. 30 — S. A. T. C. eleven defeats University of Oregon. Dfci-uibci ' 2 — Naval Station begins discliarging. " 9 — First 8. A. T. C. man discliarged. " 10 — President Suzzallo talks to men students. 17— President Suzzallo bids S. A. T. C. farewell. 18— S. A. T. C. demobilizes. " 20 — Faculty approve of " lump " eicdit for men in 20— Fall quarter ends. WJ.XTKH QUAKTKH Janiuiry 2 — Registration. 3 — Registration. -J — Oval Chill (lance. 8 — Razing of hairacks begins. " 8 — Nominating assembly. " 9 — Aviators are discharged. )ars social events for remainder PACE 11 Ill n MMKY HBu AT rniR tintK PAGE 12 .iMiiii.-iry 10 ,Mi ! intri ' coiipi ' i ' t. ]()- V()iiicii ' s Frolic. l:i — I ' rcsulciit Suzzallo asks stat ' 1() resume t ' onstructioii ot i ' aiiii)iis liuildiiifi ' s. If) — Election. ■ ' 15 — Frcsluiicii take c[)iicl)ic oath. 16 — Ne vspa])cr institute hcfi ' ins. ' ■ 17 — President Siizzallo j;ivcs an iiual address of Avelcoiiie. 18 — Eng-ineers " all-iiiiiversity dance. " 20 — Quad club pledge.s. 29— Sio-nia Delta Chi pledges edit Daily. " 30 — Welcome Home edition of Daily. 31 — Varsity five defeats Oregon. February 1 — Tolo Club dance. 4 — Miss Brenda Franklyn addresses all-university assembly. 4 — President Suzzallo assists Governoi ' Lister during illness. " 8 — Medley Show. " 10 — Women ' s League celebrates Iwelfth anniversary. " 12 — Freshman mixer. " 12 — Junior mixer. " 11 — Varsity wrestlers meet Y. M. C. A. " 13 — Sigma Xi elects. " 14 — Intercollegiate debaters announced. " 15 — Senior Soiree. " 17 — Wrestling meet -with 0. A. C. " 22 — Eleventh annual Wasliington Commemorative C ' eremony con- ducted by Edmond S. Meany. " 24 — All-university League of Nations assendily. " 25 — G. T. Fletclier appointed vocational seci ' etary for Washington graduates. " 27 — PVosh Frolic. ] Iarcli 1 — Five injured in explosion in Bagley Hall. 8— Varsity ball. 14 — Whitman debaters defeat varsity. " 18 — Women ' s League election. 18— Y. M. C. A. election. Man-h April .Mav .Tun 19 — Women ' s ensemble choi-us I ' eeital. 19— Y. W. C. A. eleetioii. 21-25 — Examinations. 22 — Graduation exereises. 25 — Winter quarter ends. SPRING quartp:r 31 — Registration. 1 — Registration. 2 — Classes begin. 5 — Junior Girls " vaudevill 7 — Assembly for Mrs. Lucinda Prince. 11 — Soph Glee. 12 — County Fair. 18 — Junior Jinx. 21— " The Debutante. " 23 — Nominating assembly. 25 — Campus Day. 25 — Varsity nine defeats Pullman. 26 — Varsity nine defeats Pullnian. 30 — Election. 3 — Crew race with Stanford and California 10— Cadet ball. 24 — Junior Day. 30 — Homecoming Day. 31 — Homecoming Da.v. 10 — Exams begin. 14 — Class Day and President ' s i-eception. 15 — Uaccalaureatt Sunday. 16 — Comnu ' iicenn-nt and Alumni Dav. JMM Ajini :■-.. PAGE 13 Coll ege of PlouiiHj Lditrl for an Addition to thr Gardi ' ns IF a tew men do not feel more soli- citous for the aches and pains of their fellows, all the pills and powders henceforth may conform to the fads and fancies of the feminine r- awHL .T " ,H Y B MK " ' •I ' lZ— l concocters — for half of the druK H Hj - - 4 ■J r S i mixers down in the t ' hem Shack are I H f . j E fli H I Kirls. Charles Willis Johnson, dean of the college, ascribes this phe- nomenal fact to the very unusual opportunities in pharmaceutical vo- cations offered at the present time. Whatever the cause, the fact remains, there are twenty-six wo- men in this college, ferreting out the time-old secrets, bitter and sweet, liquid, solid, and gas. And what more deadly combination than a woman with a secret? The College of Pharmacy was organized in 1S94 for the purpose of offering to young men and women an opportunity to become well-trained practical pharmacists. Not content with turning out mere practical pharmacists, Dean Johnson and Arthur W. Linton have this year introduced into the department a four-year combined scientifie and business course- salesmanship, advertising, business law and banking— which Is to fit the " taker " for a responsible position in either retail or wholesale pharmacy. The triangle is now complete — woman, a secret and a head. Death stalks just four years hence, friends, in 1923! All this fatal experimentation on .soups, soaps and sudden suicides takes place in the Chem Shack, alias Bagley Hall. On the second floor, where preside Dean Johnson and Mr. Linton, are the labs for drug assay, food analysis and prescription practice. In spite of their distance from the campus hub, the druggists manage to be heard now and then at bomb-making season, and have even been known to break into bold red type in the middle of a calm night. Bagley Hall is three tiers tall, fire- proof, color and all, just peeping over the green rise as one looks south from Denny Hall. There, in acid eaten garb, the " ' alf and ' alfs " juggle fragile tubes of poison: with calm fortitude they analyze deadly fumes and tamp the high explo- sives. Scorched eyelashes and ridged fingers they scarcely notice. In fact the only thing that does create an anxious frown is a quizz, and it is said that some can even maintain composure at the appear- ance of a blue book. In a model prescription pharm- acy toil the " curers or killers " of man. How do they know what plants are poison and which are PAGE 14 Pharmacy good for pills and soap? Samples of bottled, dried, crude and refined, druga, commercial and biological products by the hundreds line the shelves of the materia medica room. And then just below Bagley Hall and the Jim Hill statue are the real live specimens, medicinal plants, growing in an artistic and harmless looking garden, supervised and managed by Mr. James Thompson, specialist from the Bureau of Plant Industry of tlie United States De- partment of Agriculture. More than five acres does this garden cover with its digitalis field, its peppermint, and a host of other plants only a pharmacist would dare attempt to remember. The aim of this intensive work on the part of the government and the uni- versity is to cultivate medicinal plants on a commercial scale. Quantities of digitalis were produced in this garden last year, and shipped for war uses. A new field house and a co-operative green house have also sprung up since Air. Thompson ' s arrival. So important has been the work of the College of Pharmacy in the recent war that research and experimentation have been quickened, a greater interest has been created commrcially, and many more men and women are entering the field. Of tlie many who left the department to enter the service, practically all went into some branch of the medical department, where their invaluable practical knowledge made them doubly useful. Great as was their need in time of war, still greater is that need in time of peace, and the rapid expansion of the College of Pharmacy is proof of that realization. Shimjh- Kiln w ill ' k 1 ;.( uf AnijiUra Planln PAGE 16 PAGE 16 School Of L aw " Assault ami battrry. l)rokiMi jaw. We ' re tlic lioys of the Vashin;;-1( ii law. " Wl ' ] knew it Well, when till- ciii-tairi I ' osr on till ' lirst iioiniiiatiiiji- assembly of tin- ycai ' . that the School of Law had foiue back to life. It was a mei " e handful of students sit- ting about the wielders of the bow that produced mournful sounds on the bass viol, but that handful represented the mighty laws reasserting themselves as the " cream of the school. " It brought us back to the days when such an assembly was incomplete without the bass drum in the hands of Ed Frank- lin seconding every nomination or punctuating each sentence. It was a real rejuvenation, too. It happened that the greater percentage of those who were fortunate enough to get an early discharge from the servic- consisted of lawyers, wiiich was ac- counted for. perhaps, by their talking ability. The new home on the top floor of Commerce Hall awaited them. While there were only twelve students enrolled in the department during the war, conditions were almost normal at the beginning of the third quarter of 1919. Picking up the old tradition of senior law canes is accredited to thr mm that came back after their term of service. The mustaches that usually went with these sticks were not forthcoming, however, and it is rumored that natuif would not have it thus with this class. At any rate, the senior law feels lost without his cane, and the mahogany stick with the wiiite initials ami the let- ters " Senior Law, 1919, " is his most prized possession. There were more women in the School of Law in 191!) than at any jirevious time. Almost two dozen members of the female sex aspired to become up- holders of our legal .statutes, and indications point to an increase next yeai. The department organizations became active and the Washington Law Asso- ciation began a brilliant career. The honor Iratiinities I ' hi Delta Phi. Phi Alpha Delta ami Phi Delta Delta also resumed tiieir activity. Ldici iiii Thrrc on Commrrcr Strps AH m crnrTiH] Tlif law library is now the most eoiii- plctf ill the Northwest and proves a popular place for study. The moot court room, too, provides realism to the procedure classes and to the mock trials held by the embryo lawyers. The north entrance to Commerce Hall has been appropriated by the cane carriers, and between classes the men make a rush for these steps, even as the A. B. ' s seek out the approach to Denny Hall. The law department has been exceed- ingly fortunate in the retaining of its faeult} ' , which, with the exception of the loss of Leslie J. Ayer, has been in- tact for a number of vears. Hdici ' ii Lantz C. P. Bissrit College Of Engineering THE College of Engineering was one of the earliest in the university to return to a pre-war basis, and is at present offering all of the regular courses of normal times. A detailed study of curricida and courses was made by the engineering faculty in 1916 aud 1917, and the changes made then, as a result of their investigations, are now being made in the engineering schools throughout the country. Students at present are being given an opportunity to elect courses during their senior year on a much more lil)eral scale than heretofore. Several new courses are being planned for the fall nuarter that will greatly broaden the scope of the college. Perhaps the most unique departure from the old order will be in the offering of a course in aeronautical engineering. A completely equipped aero- nautical laboratory, a gift to the University from fr. Boeing, is rapidly near- iug completion and will be placed at the disposal of the students by the commencement of the new school year. A large quantity of thoroughly up-to-date equipment has been ordered for the radio department and will be installed immediately. Additional attention will also be given to marine engineering and naval architecture. The I ' niversitv of Washington is ideallv situated for the haiid- PAGE 17 1. IF 1ft Kiiiiiii ' rrnni Hull. Lookhui ,Soi(th ling of this important subject, and extensive eiiuipnient for tlie develoi)nicnt of the work is already at hand. A new hydraulic laboratory, for the use of the depai ' tnient of hydraulic engineering, will t)e constructed during the summer. When it is uiulei ' stood that sixteen per cent of the total water power of the nation is in this state, and that ten per cent of the total water power of the United States is within one hundred miles of the University of Washington, something of tlie eiioi-niou-i possibilities along this line will be realized. Enfiincprinrj Hall. Lookinfi oith PAGE 18 m College Of Mines I r is iiitcrcstiiif;- to iioti-, in ti ' aciiijr tlic liistoiy of the VHT-ions colleges of the I ' liiversity. tiie phenomenal develop- ment which has taken place in the College of Mines. From the meagre beginning of simple instruction in fire assaying, to its present position as one of the leading cen- tci-s of instruction for mining engineers to be found in this country, all in the brief space of twenty-three years, is a record of true western spirit of which Washington may well he proud. And it is doubly gratifying to observe that this college is not content to rest on the laurels of its past achievements alone, but contemplates still further development. In conjunction with the reconstruc- tion policj- of the University at large, a chair in ceramics has been established in the mining department, and with the arrival of the necessary equipment, full instruction in the development of the clay resources of the Northwest will be obtainable at the University of Washington. Increased growth in the number of the students and the broadening of the scope of the curricula has caused the College of Mines to outgrow its present (|uarters, but with the practical assurance that the iliues group, located south- west of the present Engineering hall, is one of the next groups of buildings to be placed under construction, this difficulty will be remedied and the future will be clear for an even greater mining department at Washington. Mines t )-niors of Ihr shuithiinis College Of Forestry and Lumbering p ' (« ; PAGE 20 11 A I ' S 110 sillfiir inridciit is ;i hcttcr cXtllllpIr of lllr gri ' at development liicli has taken place in the forest ly (lepartiiieiit than the ac- tion taken this year liy the Hoard of Regents inehang:- ing the name of this col- lege from the College of Forestry to the College of Forestry and Lnmbering. With this change the Uni- versity of Washington becomes the only college in the country that is ottering complete courses in both of these phases of forest work. Only one other college offers work approaching that of the local school in chai-acter. and the scope of the work at that institution is by no means as complete or of as comprehensive a nature as the course here. The forestry depai-tment handled the military topography instruction given to the Student Army Training Corps unit that was located on the campus, and also carried on special investigations in connection with the wooden shipbuilding construction and airplane program of the national gov- ernment. Regular work in the forestry depai-tment was greatly broken up during the war ; in fact, none of the usual forestry courses were offered except for a few upper-classmen, who were ineligible for mili- tary service because of nationality or physical incapacity. But with the resumption of normal ac- tivities, conditions a r e rapidly reverting to their previous status, and all courses will be placed on their former basis by tln ' time college reopens in the fall. 4 gig J.,.,,, College Of Fine Arts The Grieg Statue Looking North from Meamj Steps FliO l every opening of Meany Hall comes a positive declaration, either by w ay of voice, piano, violin, or orchestra ! With each declaration in a different key, the resnlt is alarming. An investigation will prove, how- ever, that there is nothing wrong, that, indeed, on the contrary, everything is quite right, and a trip through the different departments will soon correct first impi ' essions. Yes, that is the dean of the College. Irving M. Glen. Do you imagine that his face could wear such a smilingly kind look if everything were awry, or that he would meet with such keen interest and response in his direction of " chorus ' " if his students had not unanimously voted him " some dean? " And in this room is a class in sight singing under the direction of Miss Frances Dickey. One can hardly imagine students singing little children ' s songs as solos, and eii.ioying the activity, but they do nevertheless, and can even render " Mary Had a Little Lamb " in the most appealing style. Irs. Louise Van Ogle, with her unfailing intei ' est in " little tests and drills, " keeps her classes in fundamentals very much awake. Mr. A. Venino has this room as his studio, and is an expert at teaching fingers to curve, and Tists and ai-ms to obey commands. ] Ir. IMoritz Rosen and his bevy of young vir- tuosos of the violin keep things hamonions and melodious in their section of till ' " House of Music. " Tucked away in this small corner is the place where theory and harmony air jMif into practice, and real " young compositions " spring into existence, undi-r tile direction of Mr. Carl Paige Wood. The noise from upstairs? Mr. Adams and his band going over some of their repertoire. They have no trouble in making themselves heard. On the wiiole, the family is quite complete, and tiioujrh thev are a trifle noisv, the sight-seer will agree that it is in a good cause. PAGE 21 w mi Library School PAGE IF tlieri- ' s anything- in shades of thi- drpartcd, wt- ought to hear faint strains of orchestras, the tinkle of silver and lang:iiter unbecoming in this " rreat gray structure, half hidden in trees, frequented by those with insatiable curiosity. That most familiar building was erected for a social hall ten years ago. In 1913 it gave up four of its banquet rooms to a small group of faculty who promised to teach their students to sneak aroiuid on flat-heeled .shoes, to speak but seldom and to laugh never. So the Library School began. " William Elmer Henry, director of the school, Avho is thirteen years old. college reckoning, appropriated the sunny office on the right (as you enter) and its twin on the other side was initiated as a catalog room, almost as private and my.sterious. The two rooms just above these were fitted up for lecture and study. Out of six graduating classes averaging twelve students a year since 1918. but one man has " seen it through. " " Library work is essentially for women. Owing to woman ' s ability to handle detail, she has practically no competition in this field, but. almost without exception, tlie administrative positions an- held by men. The library student must be under tiiiity and absolutely sound, mentally and physically. No others need apply. Chai-lcs W. Smith, Mabel Ashley and Evelyn Blodgett train the L. E. ' s to read slielves, to relearn decimals and manufacture books. Dean Henry then finishes them oft " in library policy and organization, extension and administration. Thr student must spend 420 hours in experiment upon the public, and if all sni- i i- she may get one — or nuiybc more — of three degrees: B. S. if sin- has tarried at Srience Hall a wliile. . . 1 ' .. if Denny claimed an hour of two of iier time, or 1 . of L. E. if she has nut strayed from tlic fold. Coll ege Of s cience uew me greater, schools, collesre IX till ' (Iriys when Dnmy Hall was tlic I ' lii- vcrsity of Washington, one man friiided the liestiny of ■ vliat was to l)eeome one of tile largest colleges on the i-aiiipus. It was saiil of iiim that he did not occupy a cliair, hut a settee, for he taught Ijiology, geology, ami chemistry. About this time, to be exact, in 1S95, Henry Laudes entered as the eleventh nn ' m- bcr of the faculty. At present, in a faculty of :2. " )0, Dean Landes has the honor of having been till ' longest in service, and he is the nidy one remaining of the original eleven. As tiie number of students increased and mbers of the faculty were added each year, the variety of work became . It was found desirable to divide the university into colleges and The College of Liberal Arts was one of the first to be created. This grew with extraordinary rapidity. There were many diverse interests. Kiniaid at Work If MMa A Phjisiolodii Vhiss 0 1883 PAGE 23 DTaniTii PAGE 24 and it soon became necessary to subdivide the college into three divisions. So it was in 1903 that the College of Science was actually created. It was evident, too, that the College of Science must have a home. While niniuTous eolleges were being created, students were also increasing and this department was receiving its full share. In 1907 Science Hall was l)iiilt. a icd brick building located south of Denny Hall. At intervals since then it lias been retouched with coats of gray paint. The war took large numbers of students, and faculty, too, hut it stiiiiul:itiil thought aud action along scientific lines. It quickened researcii woi ' k, a)id investigations in new fields have been carried on extensively. One of the innovations that it has brought to the campus was the nursing course. Next year the college will take on a normal aspect, aud with a complete faculty and a larger enrollment it will continue to hold its place as one of the foi ' cmost colleges of the University. School Of Journalism IT was something of a magic touch, the transformation around the journalism abode at the beginning of the second college quarter. With the signing of the armistice, those who were at their studies and those who were eating their " chow " from army mess halls saw visions of the " old gang " back at the Daily shack. Memories of the good times in the old tumble-doAvn shelter known as the Education building never left the scribes, and a sort of call-of-the-North feeling brought many back to their alma mater. A new building welcomed those who had been fighting with the colors and some- what of a uew atmosphere prevailed. The spacious quarters of the School of Journal- ism exceeded all expectations, a trip through Pa Kennedy ' s shop assured them of the com- pleteness and modernity of the new plant, and a sprinkling of old faces and words of welcome soon made the newcomers feel at home. Of course, one of the first features that captivated the returning student was the omnipresence of the feminine sex. Women at the typewriters, at the desk, and even in the composing room. I nbelievable. to those who remembered when a female around tiie editor ' s desk was uniicard of. FJiitrnnrc to th with the exception of a sweet society reporter and her assistant. And the women pnt it over, too, for the entire staff on the first semester ' s Daily was composed of their sex, with the exception of one man, Loren Milliman, a frosh wlio stnck by the ship in that sea of femininity. Too mnch credit can not be awarded Florence Logan, the first woman editor of the Daily in tlie history of the University of Washington, who has the distinction of piloting the official A. S. r. W. publication through a most successful career in a period of strife anil unrest. With tlie second quarter came the stronger sex to rule. Frank Davies, as editor of the Daily, rearranged the editorial office into a typical metropolitan news room. The staff was departmentalized to a greater extent than ever before in the history of the Daily, and each head was given a desk. Davies first published a morning Daily, and would have pursued this policy had not tliis plan been rendered infeasible by conditions in the mechanical department. The journalism quarters never cease to be a popular rendezvous of the campus. Besides the never ending string of students looking for copies of the Daily, seeking information, and craving publicity, many come to gossip or read " Jane, " the newsy bulletin board, of which the postoffice department has proved a popular feature. A consideration of the School of Journalism would be incomplete with- out mention of the library and file room. In the former, the latest books relative to the pi-ofession are to be found, and in the file room are copies of the leading publications of the state and nation. The faculty includes Miss Grace Edgington, Fred Kennedy, Frederick A. Russell, Frank Goss and Colin V. Dyment. who will again be active in the department in the fall quarter. College Of Business Administration THE College of Husiness Administration is a professioiuil school which aims to train its students to meet the problems of modern industry. With the return of many men from active service, the registration increased from 1: 9 in the first quarter to 391 in the second and 421 in the third quarters. Tiiis reflects the great interest in the study of modern business problems, organization, and management. To meet these needs and to furtlier expand the activity of the School of Business Administration, ten faculty men will teach a total of 110 courses throughout the coming college year. The creation of the Bureau of Advisory Boards has been started with the organization of the Foreign Trade Board and the llerchaut Marine Board. Each board will consist of fifteen leading men of the state, who will co-operate with the faculty in making tiie courses meet actual business needs and in acquainting the students with community leaders and their views and to bi-ing about a greater spirit of co-operation. Arrangements are mider Avay SI to or j:aiiizt ' boards for the following: depart incuts : ' ri-iinsportiilioii. liHiikiiij!-. iiiarketiii f, seeretai ' ial traiiiiiijr. employiiieiil iiiaiiaj:cirii ' iii. (•((imiirrcial tcacli illfr, business orgaiiizatioii, account iiiii ' . st;itistics, ami taxation. Apprciit ii-c- ships for seniors. wliercli. - tiicy may " ain jiractical (■N])cricncc while attcndinc- school, will be undertaken with the aid of the adxisory boiinls. I ' lans arc under way to bi-inc ' twenty students troin (hina each . ' caf and to send to the Orient from eicht to ten Wasliington men. rrofessor l)c Haas will be cxchanjic jirofessor at the liiiiversity of Rotterdam, oih ' of the three foremost schools of commerce in Europe, and will be aljscnt for one year. This is a distinction to the Washington School of Business Administration, in that it has an authority on foreign trade desired liy the best iniivci ' sitics in Europe. The College of Business Administration has been active in soUing many industrial problems, by conducting a large number of surveys, assisting in wage awards and conducting five cost of living surveys, two of wliicii have been brought down to date. The wage plan for municipal employes, as pre- pared by Stephen I. Miller, director of the scliool, was accepted by the city council. This plan provides for a system of grades and promotions and bases the wage on the cost of living. The industrial survey of Seattle, which Avas undertaken in co-operation with the Seattle Chamber of Commerce and the chemistry department, was recently completed. This college acts as a research clearing house for the State of Washington Reconstruction Congress. Arrangements have been completed to make a tour of the leading cities in the state for purposes of an industrial survey. A research associate is constantly at work ou research problems. Beta Gamma Sigma, lionorary scholastic commerce fraternity, stands for the profession of business, for higher ideals and honesty in business relations. Its aims are to raise the scholastic standard of the commerce students and to create a co-operative .spirit. Phi Sigma Chi, honorary professional commerce sorority, aims to instill co-opei-ation on the part of women students. It requires a high standard of scholarship and adaptability. PAGE C ollege Of Liberal Arts Till-: Lih.Tal Arts nw, it t ' Oiisists of tliree ( sh--U ill Front of Denny Hilpimj to ■•.S ' »rf ' cm South " raiiglc, tlioil i:li distinct units, to iiost students means Denny Hall, the center of college and the " coffee grinder " or " melting pot " " of the University. P ' verybody knows David S. Thomson, the genial, kindly dean of the college. He is the aid to the wondering freshman, to the puzzled upper-classman who hears of the junior certificate for the first time, to the fallen one who desires to be reinstated and given just one more chance. Tnder the clock in Denny is a favor- ite trysting place, and at 9 and 10 o ' clock the " coffee grinder " begins to move, and the laughing, pushing crowd sways back and forth, hurrying in to classes or out for air or an appointment ou the steps. Above the iuibbub one can hear an occa- sional T. L. passed back and forth, an im- portant meeting announceil. or a hurried " date " planned. The work of the College of Liberal Arts is divided into two gro ips : (1) The classical language and literature group, comprising the departments of English, German, Oriental literature. Romanic literature and language. Rus- sian and Scandinavian: (2) the philosophical group, comprising the depart- ments of economics, history, philosophy, political science, and sociology. In late years a College of Education has been founded, and its work is carried on in the Home Economics Hall, the second unit of the Liberal Arts quadrangle, which was first occupied in September, 1916. The College of Business Admin- istration holds forth with the schools of journalism and law in Commerce Hall, the third unit of the quadrangle, which was first occupied in September. 1917. The fourth unit is the new Philosophy Hall, bids for which have already been received, and which will be erected next fall. The work is so divided that there are three stages in student ' s progress: (1) Graduation from high school: (2) obtaining the junior -t ' rtificate upon completion of the first two yeai-s in the I ' niversity : ( ' A graduation from the I ' niversity. The installation of the jnnioi ' cei ' tilicate requirement is new. It has proved successful, as is cvichnecd by an article in the Fifteentii Uii ' iniial R- ' port of the Board of Regents to the Governor of Washington. TIh ' Ic tiie purpose PAGE 27 PAGE 28 of the .iuiiior cei ' tififate is stated as " to more, closely articulate the work of tile liigh school with that of the College of Liberal Arts and Sciences. " " It is recjuired for regular entrance to professional courses as law. library economy, and journalism. One advantage of the plan is that since the work of the lower division must be completed before that of tlie upper begins, members of the same class have had the same amount of preparation for subjects, and therefore seniors are rarely found in classes with freshmen or sophomores. There was considerable decrease and increase in some of the deiiartmciits of the college during the period of the war. One of the most remarkable decreases in attendance was in the German department. In the autumn of 1918 and 1919, only one teacher, instead of seven, as was the case two years ago, was needed. The German department, too, was moved to Home Economics Hall. The number of those in French classes, however, increased from 517 to 638, and in political science and social sociology from 387 to 452. Spanish classes show ' a decrease from 547 to 350. History classes number 508 in 1918, as compared with 1,105 in 1917. Oriental language, public speaking, philos- ophy, Scandiavian, all show a decrease in numbers. There were 1,421 enrolled in English courses in 1916 and 1917, and only 930 the first quarter of 1917 and 1918. Census figures, compiled by the president ' s office, show that in the autumn quarter of 1918 and 1919 there were 57 men and 463 w ' omen enrolled in the College of Liberal Arts, a total of 550. During the winter quarter there were 721 in all — 212 men and 509 women. Brrrikinrj Ground for Philosoiihu Hull College Of Education o 77;r- Homi ' of thr CoUr(,r ,N January 1, 19i;i. the Board of Regents, on luianinious recom- mendation of the University fac- ulty, established the School of Educa- tion. After working under that name for two years, because of rapid expan- sion it became the College of Education in December, 1914. At the beginning- of the academic year 1916-1917. the College of Education moved from the old " Palace of Education. " a relic of the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition, to its present quarters in Home Eco- nomies Hall. Thr College of Education aims to meet the real need for the training of teachers in the state of Washington and in the Northwest, and sets a high standard for the teaching service. Its pur- pose is to bring together and correlate all the forces of the University which contribute in a professional way to the preparation of superior teachers and other educational leaders. The curriculum of the college is based on the assumption that teachers nuisl have fiuidamentally a broad and liberal education, that their training should be supplemented by professional education which gives a knowledge of the problems to be met. and that they should be masters of some special subject they expect to teach. It is fitted to provide teachers of twelve different tj-pes: high school teachers, high school principals, superintendents of public schools, grammar school principals, .supervisors of primary schools, supervisors and teachers of music, drawing, manual and industrial arts, normal school and college instructors in education, experts in educational ri ' search. specialists in the education of defectives, playground directors. Y. il. and Y. V. C. A. teachers and workers, juvenile court workers. Besides the regular work of the College of Education in coniu-ction with tiir University, Saturday and evening classes are maintained to accommodate Ilie teachers of Seattle and vicinity. During the last -e:ir. about ;i Inuidred traehers have registered in the various classes. The l uiversity also maintains an appointment coininiltee for tiie jiurpose of assisting teachers to secure desirable positions. Frederick Iv I ' xilton. dean of tin- College of P)ducation. is chairman of the committee. PAGE 29 CTwiniHI ffl m College Of Fisheries ' : I N four yea V:ishiiiMt(i tiuctiou of the rniversity of will liave tile dis- raduatiiis llic fi ' -st A Dai ' s Catch PAGE 30 siiidciits from tlu only ( " ollc ' re of Fisheries, not oidy in the l " iiiteil States, hilt ill the whole world outside of .Japan. The numerous and extensive fishin and eaiining; operations in and around Seattle, and the nearness of Alaska and Paeitie coast fisheries, make this an ideal spot for such a college. The germ of the idea came from Dr. II. il. Smith. I ' liited States Commissioner of Fisheries, who was thoroughly familiar with the work of the fisheries school of Japan and wished to develop .something of the kind in this country. When he broached the sub- ject to the University of Washington administration he met with a most sjTnpathetic audience, and if the war had not interfered the college would now be four years old instead of one. John N. Cobb, for twenty-four years intimately connected with the economic fisheries of the United States, has been selected as professor of fish- eries and director of the college. Mr. Cobb was field agent of the United States Bureau of Fisheries for fourteen yeai ' s. During that time he wrote many extensive reports on fisheries in the United States, Ala.ska. the Hawaiian Islands, Canada, and Mexico, which were published by the government. After resigning from the government service he was for four years editor of the Pacific Fisherman of Seattle. Some of his books on certain fisheries are the only works of their kind in existence, and are being used as text books. The college offers a four-year curriculum covering the biology, technology, fish culture and busi- ness management of fisheries. As there is a great demand today for trained men in canneries, cold storage plants, smoke houses and fertilizer and oil plants, the tech- nological and economical courses iii-e popular. An Aldskn Cinuf Book II Military 3ii oly Communion JJlood of our Savior Sanctified to us Shed for us all On the cross, on Golgotha, In Iioly communion We reverently take it And solmenly. fervently, Driidv yt ' all of it. O merciful Savior! Savior of saviors. We pray thee to look On these saviors of men, Crucified for us On war ' s vast Golgotha Tlu-ir l)lood they shed For our final salvation I Body of Jesus, Given for sinners ' Remission of sins On the cross, on Golgotha, In holy communion We reverently break it Solemnly, humbly. Remembering Thee ! Blood of our saviors. Sanctified to us, Shed for us all On the red field of war. In holy communion We reverently take it And solemnly, fervently. Drink we all of it. Mar(iari-t Coffin pLLoFhlONOR Lawrence W. Allen Jeannette V. Barrows Alt ' ord J. Bradford Leo F. Bennett Donald Broxon Herbert F. Canfield .V. E. Carlson Lloyd J. Coeliran Dow R. Cope Edward C. Cunningham William R. Cutler Walter C. Dunbar James M. Eagleson Ceorge Vernon Evans Albert Merrill Farmer ( ' harlcs N. Fletcher Samuel Goodlick (leorge C. Gorham Ithodes H. Gustafson Nicholas C. Healy Clarence .1. Hemphill Alfred C. Hoiby Kverett Hoke E. M. Hoisington Frank H. Hubbard Howard D Clalr Kinney Harry Leavitt Wilfred Lewis Charles A. Lindberry John Martin Adelbert D. McCleverty William J. A. McDonald Frank Everett McXett Wilmont C. Morehouse Roy Muncaster Elmer J. Noble Merle O ' Rear Samuel Parker Gerald S. Patton Lester B. Pickering H. A. Rees James R. Ristine W. Earl Shanly Truman Starr William S. Tucker Homer W. Ward Leon H. Wheeler Harold C. White Chester Wilson Lukens P. Young . Hughes m. Washington ' s Gold Stars PAGE 34 " G " ■IT one for me. Cy. " " You bet I will. " ' The zero hour hail struck. The 364th Infantry of the " Wild West " was " groing in. " Striding along with chin set. Lieut. Elmer John Noble. ' 17. called this assurance as he led the men of Company D by a narrow passage through barb wire entanglements into places for mop- ping up the Bois de Cheppy. Through the lifting fog the heads of the men were espied bj- the Boche. A shell from a cannon plowed through the line, and " Cy " Xoble had " gone West. " In the words of Lieut. Colin V. Dyment. " there was ilreadful fighting all the next day, and the day after, and the day after, but up at the front in the midst of it all. officers of every regiment had time to ask one another, ' Did you hear Cy Noble was killed? " I suppose if a man must die. he couldn " t want much more than that. " " Noble received a commission as first lieutenant at the Officers ' Training School at the Presidio, Au- gust, 1917. He was ordered to Fort Sill for instruction in bayonet work, and then to Camp Lewis with the Division. He was placed on special duty as bay- onet instructor for the division and attached to the general staff. lie went overseas in command of his company D. of the 364th Infantry, July 11. 1918. For four years on Dobie ' s eleven. Noble won national fame as hard plung- ing right half. He was considered one of the ablest athletes turned out by the famous football wizard. He majored in commerce and was a member of Sigma Nu fraternity. Oval Club, upper classmen ' s honorary society, and Fir Tree, senior men ' s honorary society. In August. 1917. he was married to Doris Smith, ex- ' 18, a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority. Lii ' ut. Elmrr J. Xoble jjjQllJ ' MA( ' I)ONALI) entered the University |j ;is a sophomore in 1913. He had previously been a year at Annapolis. He entered tlie Law School in " 14, and received his decree in ' 17. lie enlisted in Company A, Second AVashinjrton. in 1916. wlien tile Jlexican trouble developed, and went with the regiment to Calexico. After his return in the fall of ' 16 he was promoted to coi-poral, and when war was declared was selected by his captain as one of two men from the company for the first Officers ' Training Camp at the Presidio. Upon completion of his work there he was commissioned second lieutenant and assigned to the 364tii Infantry at Camp Lewis. In December, ' 17, " Bill " ' was transferred to his old regi- ment, now the 161st. and sent to France. He was on training duty and attending Corps School until July, " 18. when he was promoted to first lieutenant, and at his own request assigned to a combat iiuit. Company I, 167th Infantry, 42nd (Rainbow) Division. He was with his regiment in the Argonne, and was killed on October 14th, while attacking the Cote de Chatilon. Early in the attack he received a bad shrapnel wound in the leg, but went on with his men to his second objective. t. William . . Mardniialil When his platoon was established " Bill " started to crawl back to a dressing station. He had gone but a short distance when a shell fell near him, and he was instantly killed. Three days later the chaplain of his regiment found his body, and he is buried, on the north side of tlie Cote de Chatilon with three of his men who were lying near him. He was a member of Kappa Sigma. Phi Delta Phi. honor law fraternity, and Oval Club, a " Big W " man. and track captain in 1917. He won his athletic honors in the mile and two-mile. William J. A. Macdonald was the son of Dr. and Mi-s. Ale.xamler lacdon- ald. of Chatfield. Minnesota. His home in this city was with liis uncle and aunt. Mr. aiul Mrs. Frank A. Steele. In April. 1917. he man-icd Miss Helen Bain, a University girl, daughter of ' Sir. and Mi-s. Da iil Main. 1126 IHst . venue, Seattle. In honor of " Hill, " one of the University athletic fields has l cen named ■Mae.lonald Field, " ETl rp PAGE 36 Lieut. Jdtnrs J . Eayleson lAritt. iiholiis Comcford Hcalij A BATTLE with pneumonia, as a transport loatled with Yanks speeded homeward, was lost shortly after the ship reached Newport News, Feb- ruary 19, 1919, and the star on the University ' s service flag for Lieut. James M. Eagleson, ' 17, turned to gold. Major James B. Eagleson. father of the young officer, Avas crossing the Atlantic at the same time. He was notified hy wireless and succeeded in reaching his son just before his death. " Jimmio " Eagleson attended the first Officers ' Training School at the Presidio, and was graduated with commission of second lieutenant. He was attached to the 69th Artillery at Fort Casey, where he was promoted to first lieutenant. In July. 1918, he accompanied his unit abroad. In college Eagleson served a term as yell king. He was a consistent mem- ber of the basketball squad and won an honor " W. " He was senior football manager. He became affiliated with Fir Tree, senior men ' s honorary society. Pi Mu Chi, premedic houorarj ' fraternity, and Phi Gamma Delta fraternity. NICHOLAS CO: IEFORD HEALY, ' 20, lost his life in an airplane accident at La Golla. while flying from Kockwell Field, May 3, 1918. He enlisted November. 1917. in the aviation section of the Signal Corps. Being si-nt to the aviation school at Bei-kelev early in 1918, he graduated from there March 9, 1918, and was sent to Rockwell Field at San Diego. Ilealy was a sophomore in college at the time of his withdrawal. His major subject was law. He made his liome at 713 Sixteenth Avenue North. Seattle. FKO.M tliosf of the faculty iintl adiimiis- trative otTicers of the riiivcrsity in service, tiie toll of war took ( " apt. Wilfred Lewis, formerly .superiiitciideiit of buildiiig-s and orounds. ( " apt. Lewis was supply officer with the 91st Division, lie succumbed to pneumonia February 10. 1919. in a hospital twenty-seven miles southeast of Paris. Graduating from the University of Illinois in 1907 as civil engineer, he later removed to Seattle, where he engaged in construction and regrade work. Follow- ing this he served for four years as gen- eral secretary for the campus Y. M. C. A. Then the University retained him as su- perintendent of buildings and grounds. During his years of work in Seattle as an engineer, he was constantly engaged in boys ' club work, and this constituted the eifort of his life, in which he took the greatest pleasur e and pride. Many is the Seattle young man today who dates his real start in life as a boy to the influence of Wilfred Lewis. Ou the campus he was known as a sweet singer, who used his art unsparingly and gratuitously to aid the Glee Club and University operas. Early in the war a brother. Major John Lewis, lost his life with the Canadians at the Somme. From that clay Capt. Lewis never rested till he was in service. He enlisted at the declaration of war. but was held in construction work a Camp Lewis until made supply officer with the Capt. Wilfred Lewis J i " IIEER up. Harp; we ' ll get the kaiser yet! " Hardly were these words I spoken when the lifeboat bearing Roy Muncaster. ' 17. from the tor- Island of Islay, Scot- tod V was recovered pi ' loe(i Tuscania. struck the rocky shoals off tin land, and was dashed to atoms. Febnuiry 5. 1918. Hi and lies buried at Port Ellen, Islay, Scotland. Roy Muncaster graduated from the School of Forestry and iMilistcd with the UOth Engineers. November. 1917. In college he was active in athletics, particularly bo.xing and football. He was president of the Hoxing (_ ' lub and particii)ated in class bouts. He was atTiliated with Phi Gamma Delta fraternity. His home addi ' ess was 14()() Coroiui Avenue. Denver, ( " olorado. PAGE 37 Mil lJ] 01 Lieut. Arthur Edward Carlson lAiut. Donald R. Broxoii PAGE 38 LEADING liis meu across a shell swept ridge, in the Argoime Forest. Arthur Edward Carlson, ' IS, lieutenant in the 91st Division, was struck by a high explosive September 29. 1918, adding a paragraph to the deathless fani ' of the " Wild West " and sharing the glory of its citation for bravery. In the University Lieut. Carlson majored in electrical engineering and became affiliated with Acacia Fraternity. He entered the Second Officers ' Training Camp at the Presidio. August. 1917. He won a commission as second lieutenant and reported at Camp Lewis, where he was attached to the 347th Machine Gun Company. His company left for its embarkation port June 22. 1918. as part of the 91st Division. Papers of promotion to a first lieutenancy came through shortly after Carlson lost his life. The scene of his death is in the vicinity of Verdun, neai ' Mountfaucon, France. Lieutenant Carlson made his home in Anacortes. in which place his wif - and parents are now residing. HAVING .seen n ' ore than a year of service with th.e Tenth Eugineeers (Forestry), Lieut. Donald R. Broxon lost his life in a railroad wreck. December .5, 1918, between Paris and Tours, while en route for home. He had received his commission but a short time before the accident. His unit was among the first American organizations to see overseas duty. Lieut. Broxon entered the Cniversity from the I ' niversity of California in 1914. He graduated with an ' M. A. degree in forestry in 1916. He was a mem- ber of Pi Tau Upsilon fraternity, Xi Sigma Pi, honorary forestry fraternity, and the F ' orestry Club, He served as president of the Idaho Club and was active in class football. Lieut. Broxon enlisted immediately upon the outbreak of the war. His home was in Boise. Idaho. Jrcniiit ' tli ' Vir( i)ii(i Barroics AFTKK serving witli tlic riiiviTsitx " of Washingtoii Aiuhuhiiu ' t ' Corps. Sec- tion oTl. throug:h the perilous clays of the big Italian push, without a scratch, Chester W. Wilson. ' 19, was killed in an accident. Jan. 15. 1919. in Ital.v. " Wilson enlisted when the ambulance corps was first organized on the campus. He went through a long training period at Allentown, and finall.v was rewarded by service in Italy. In college " Wilson majored in journalism, lie showed marked enthusiasm for his profession and early won a place on the staff of tile Dail.v. He was a member of Delta Upsilon fratei-nity. His home was in Ai ' lington. Vashiugton. TIIK one gold star on the service flag of the women of the I ' lnversity is for Jeannette Virginia Barrows, ' 18, who died of pneumonia while enlisted as reconstruction aide at Fort Snelling. Minnesota. Mai ' ch 15. 1919, ■Taps " was sounded for Miss Barrows, and she was buried with full military honors. Miss Bari ' ows entered the T ' niversit - from Bellingliam Normal School. In college siie majored in sociology. She became afliliated with Alpha Delta I ' i sorority. After graduating in June. 191 S, Jliss Bari ' ows spent the summei- at Reed College, Portland, in training for the work of reconstruction aide. She was sworn into United States service October 24. 1918. While in New York waiting overseas orders the armistice was signed. A month later siie was oi-dered to United States Army General Hospital No. 29, to assist in the care of the wounded returned from France. She died after an illness of only four davs. PAGE 39 PAGE 40 i Merle W. O ' Rear Chits. Fletrh ' (J TRILLED in action " ' is the record wiiieli tiie War Department has placed 1 opposite the name of Merle W. O ' Rear, " 18, corporal. Company A. 161st U. S. Infantry. lie met his death while convoying- supplies to the front bv being knocked from a train as it was passing: through a tunnel. July 12, 1918. Corporal O ' Rear entered the University in the fall of 1914. at the same time enlisting in the University company of the National Guards. At the tinie of the Mexican trouble he accompanied the regiment to Calexieo. His major subject in college was mechanical engineering, and he turned otit for tenni. ' and basketball. When Company F wa.s mustered out after the summer at Calexieo. O ' Rear re-enlisted in Company A. which became part of the 161st. He arrived in France on his twenty-tirst birthday, December 29. 1917. He was entrusted with important details in the work of convoying. The day before his deatl; lie took a train into German territory in Loraine. Corporal O ' Rear is buried at Is Sur Tille. France, Grave No. 4. He made liis home with his parents at 1211 Fourth Avenue West, Seattle. ANOTHER Washington man to succumb to pneumonia was Charles Nor- man Fletcher. " 20. who served with Base Hospital No. 50. He died in France October 9, 1918. Fletclier interrupted his sojihomore year in col- lege to enlist in December. 1917. but before his departui ' e he ras elected to Tyes Tyon. sophomore honor .society. He was affiliated with Kappa Sigma fraternity and majored in the college of business administration. At tiie time of his death PTetcher held tlie position of wardmaster. He lived witli his parents at r)269 Seventeenth Avenue Noi-theast, Seattle. iidmucl Parker ' . C. Morehouse HAViSCi tried in vain to enlist in a dozen ditfefeut figliting units. .Samuel Parker. ' 19, did the next best thing and applied for a place in Base Hos- pital Unit No. 50. He was accepted, and in a few months was seeing service in one of the largest hospitals in France. Having exhausted his energy in alleviating the suffering caused by a diphtheria epidemic which raged in the town of Xievre. he contracted the disease and died after a short illness, September 7. 1918. In college Parker majored in .journalism. He worked on The Daily, from reporter up to high editorial positions. A few mouths before his eidistment he left college to take a position on the news staff of the Seattle Post-Intelligencer, where his work was highly esteemed by experienced newspaper men. Parker was a member of Pi Tan Upsilon fraternity and Sigma Delta Chi. national honorary journalism fraternity. H. VIX(i partici])ate(l in the last big Italian drive which brought about the collapse of Austria, Wilmot Charles Jlorehouse. ' 19. was accidentally killed at Mestre. Italy. Kebriiaiy l:i 1919. He was coiniected with the University of Washington Ambulance Coi-ps and drove an ambulance at the front during tlie big offensive. Morehouse enlisted in the ambulance corps when it was organized in April. 1917. He was with the unit during its stay at Allcntown and was sent with it to Italy in June, 1918. At the University he was enrolled as a pre-me lic student. He lived with his parents at 1822 East Fifty-fifth Street. Seattle. PAGE 41 DTarrTp] PAGE 42 HIS covotcd coinniissioii as licutciiaiit in the inariiif aviation corps arrived just tlircf (lays after James K. Kistiiie, Jr.. ' ' 2 . lost his life in an aero- plane aeeident, November ]:{. 191. S. at Miami. Florida. lie was flyinj, ' at a lieigrht of 200 feet, wlien his maehine went into a spin and crashed to tin- ground. Ristine left the I ' liiversity during his first year. However, he made the freshman football squad and became a member of Piii Kappa Psi fraternity. He was one of four students from tiie University to pass the stiff mariiH ' aviation examinations. In his training work he graduated among the highest in his clas s at Massachusetts Insti- tute of Technology, wlicre he took his ground instruction. Ristine " s former home was at Joplin, Missouri. He was 19 years of age at the time of his death. ACROSS-STATE flight in the in- terest of the Fourth Liberty Loan is considered the indirect cause of the death of Harold Clar- ence White. ' 20. lieutenant. A. S. A. He was attacked by pneumonia a few days after the patriotic exhibi- tion " , and died October 16, 1918. at Wilbur Wright Aviation Field, Fair- field, Ohio. Lieutenant White entered the army with the same spirit he had shown in college, and his progress was correspondingly rapid. He had reached a first sergeancy. when he was appointed to the Ground School Officers ' Reserve. Graduating with honor, he received his commission as second lieutenant June 15, 1918. and was ordered to Wilbur Wright Field. Here he was instructor in duel cross country flights and later served as ' ' " " " ' ' ' " ' » " test pilot in the Proving Squadron. His unit was the 20th Aero Squad- ron. Before his enlistment. May 4, 1917, Lieutenant White becan:e popular in college as yell leader of his class. He was an enthusiastic track aspirant, but left the campus before the big meets were held. He was affiliated with Phi Gamma Delta fi ' aternity. His nui.jor was business administi ' ation. Lieutenant White lived with his parents at ll- ' )2 Fortv-fii-st Avenui- Xorlli. Seattle. Lieut. Harold White M THE " English Camels " became famous as the scout pati-ol that jx ' i-formed with skill and daring tiie most dangerous scouting duties. Wiiile serving as a pilot in this unit of the " eyes " of the Allies William Kenolds Cutler. ' 19, known to his friends as " Hilly " Cutler, lost his life through a fall, in No- vember, 1917. His militai-y career was short but brilliant. Enlisting in the Koyal Air Force at Toronto early in May. 1917, he was sent to England to I ' om- l)lete his training in the Royal Flying Coi-ps. He received a commission as second lieutenant and was sent to the front. lu the University ] illy Cutler was enrcilied in the dejiartment of ciiemical engineering. He was aftiliated -with Sigma Chi fraternity. His home was in Victoria. British Columbia. . irut. CUiii- ' 11 en ■nt tr to msl crrt mce d to s Fri to fit At tin tinu ' of c 11. ' ge of Fin. Arts V arsit ' , at ( ' Inl.. Lirut. W illhiiii i;. t ' utU ' r FOR extraordinary heroism in battle, the Di.stinguished Service Cross was awarded Arthur Claire Raw- son Kinney. ' 17, of the United States Air Service. Yhile flying in the region of DotUson, Brieulles Komange and Aucreville, he was wounded October 4, 1918, one bullet passing through his leg and several lodging in his body. From these wounds he died the same day in hospital at Stenay. Kinney enlisted immediately u])on the declaration of war. In Jlay. 1917. he was appointed to the Presidio foi the First Officers ' Training School. He the air service and was stationed at the field at Herkelcy. lish his training, advanced to front early in fall of 1918. his witiidrawal from college Kinney was a senior in the i. He was interest ' tl in aiiuatics and was a member of the 111 ' tiiadc ' Ills lionii ' at Endicott. Washington. KiiDtcij PAGE 43 DTiirrtH) irm-nrrii Alfred Clarrnve Hoiby Lieut. Ear} M. Hoisington PAGE 44 WHILE serving ou guard duty in Montana for the protection of that state during the luisettled conditions following the dispatch of the Montana Guards overseas, Alfred Clarence Iloiby, ' 18, corporal in Seventh Com- panv, Washington Coast Artillery, succumbed to pleuro-pneumonia. December 10, ' l917. Hoiby enlisted upon the declaration of war, near the end of his third year in the University. He was in training at a Sound fort until his unit was sent to Montana. In college he was interested in sports, turning out for basketball and crew. Hoiby majored in liberal arts preparatory to taking law. He made his home with his parents at 1909 Minor Avenue, Seattle. TO honor his interest and enthusiasm in fulfilling his duties, tlie posthumous rank of captain was conferred upon Earl ] I. Hoisington, ' IS. who died at Rockwell Field. California, of double pneumonia. November 10. 1918. Lieutenant Hoisington reported to the Second Officers " Training Camp at the Presidio, in August, 1917. At the close of the course he was commissioned first lieutenant of infantry and ordered to Camp Lewis. He later transferred to aviation, being one of tlie few who made this change witliout cut in rank. After ground work at Austin. Texas, he took flight work at Rockwell. Otay Misa and Oneonta Fields. In July, 1918. he was made chief instructor of aerial gunnery. Influenza, following an accident while hunting, settled in his lungs and developed into double pneumonia. On the campus Lieutenant Hoisington was active in Y. I. C. . . work. lie majored in business administration, and was affiliated with Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity. His home was in Spokane. Washington. Fidiik H. Hubbard John Hinni ilnvtin A.MONG the tirst of Wasliiiititoii ' s sons to rust in the bosom of France, having paid the supreme sacrifice for lil)erty, was Frank Harold Hub- hard, ' 20. corporal in Company L. 161st United States Infantry. He died in Base Hospital No. 9. Chateauroux, liidre. Fiance. January 27. 1918, froni scarlet fever. Corporal Hubbard served on the lexican border with the Second Wasli- injrton duriiifr the summer of 1916. I ' pon the declaration of war lie was aprain called into service. After a period of training:, his unit left Camp Mills. New York, about December 14, 1917, and lauded in France the first day of 1918. He is buried in the American plot of tlie eemetery at I ' hateauroux. In college Hubbard specialized in chemistry and pharmacy. He was a pledge of Sigma Nu fraternitj ' . His home was at 7200 Woodlawn Avenue, Seattle. TIIIC influenza epidemic gilded another star on the I ' niversity ' s great si rv- ice flag when it carried oft ' Jolin Henry IMartin. ' 16, sergeant in Aiiibu- lauce Company No. 11. He was .stationed with his unit at Camp Fremont. California, at the time of the scourge, and died there October 17, 1918. While in college Sergeant Martin ma.iored in chemistry. He was affiliated with Alpha Tau Omega fraternity. lie enlisted May 19. 1917. among tlie flrst from the I ' niversity to answer the martial call. Sergeant laitin madi ' his home with liis mother at 1222 Summit Avenue. Seattle. PAGE 46 IT was Suiidiiy iii()niiii in tlic Arfjomii ' . Tliurc was a { ' ap to the left of the " Wild West " section. Two companies of Enf ineers went in and over the top, driving the lioehe before them. Lieutenant Lester B. Pickering, ' 17, led his men through the red hell of machine gun fire. A bullet pierced liis right leg. glancing otlF tile bone. Adjusting his own first-aid. and neglecting tlie advice of his fellow officers, he continued the advance, alf hough walking with ditKiculty. A few days later an official order from tiic commanding officer of the regiment was neces- sary to put him in hospital. Lieutenant Picker- ing practically recovered from his wound and anticipated a soon return to his organization, when he fell victim to pneumonia following in- fluenza and died at Base Hospital No. ' I ' .i. Vittel, near Neufehateau. Department to Haute ilarne. France. Lieutenant Pickering ' s military record was brilliant. Making his preparations to en- list even before the official declaration of war. he was selected to go to the First Officers ' Training Camp at the Pre.sidio. Receiving a commission as second lieutenant and being assigned to the ;-{16th ICngineers, he reported to Camp Lewis in August, 1917, and assisted in laying out that great cantonment. Before his division left for overseas, Pickering exchanged his gold bars for silver ones. PLiving completed his work in civil engineer ing before leaving the campus. Lieutenant Pickering was awarded his diploma in June. 1917. His wife and family reside at Monroe. Washington. lAtut. Lfstir B. Pickering PAGE 46 Rhodes Harold Gustafsoii THE first loss suffered by the University of Washington Ambulance Corps, recruited on the campus early in May, 1917, was that of Rhodes Harold Gus- tafson, ' 20, who succumbed to pneumonia. March 27. 191cS, while the unit was still being held at AUeutown, Pa., preparatory for service overseas. Young Gustafson enlisted be- fore the close of his fresliman year in college, but he had already shown remarkable capacity for debating, having represented the Badgers Club and managed the freshman debate in which the Uni- versity of Puget Sound was de- feated. He majored in tiie college of liberal arts and became affil- iated with Alpha Theta Epsilon fraternity. He made his home with his parents at 414 inth Avenue, Seattle. PITTED against the famous Prussian Guards, the unit to which Lieutenant Lloyd T. Cochran, " 17, was attached, gained every objective and taught the world that the Yanks could tight. In the awlul carnage in ilie Argonne he lost his life. September 26. 1918. Lieutenant Cochran was graduated from the Law School, and was a prominent member of Phi Delta Phi, honorary law fraternit.v. He attended the first OfiHcers ' Training School at the Presidio and won a commission. After a prridd of training at Caiii[) I e is he went overseas with Compan - F. Three Hundred and Sixtv-tiiird Infantry. RALPH V,. REES. ' 21. went over- seas with the lieadquarters eoinpaiiy of the 15 S11i Infantry. Before seeinp: active service he eon- ti-aeted pneumonia and died in France. October 8, ]918. Eees entered the University from Portland, where he made his home. His major was electrical engineering:. He was a member of Pi Tan T ' psiJon fi ' aternity, and left school in Jmie. 1918. to enter the military service. Ralph B. Recs FRANK PETERSON, " 21. enlisted after only a few months of college life. He died of disease November 6. 1918, with the American Expeditionary Forces in France. While on the campus Peterson became affiliated with Phi Kappa Psi fraternity. EDWARD C. CUNNINGHAM, ' 20, lost his life in France December 20. 1918. from pneumonia. He went overseas with the 161st Infantry. His high standing as a soldier won him an appointment to an otificers " training camp, but he died before completing the course. HARRY LEAYITT, ' 17, died after a short illness in a Seattle hospital, ilarch 28. 1918. He was attached to the quartermaster ' s department at Camp Lewis. Mi-. Leavitt was a member of the Young ] Ien ' s Hebrew Association. PAGE 48 GTarfirD Our War President TJIIO " Wai- I ' residt ' iif ■ of Washington during tin- swift ly-nioviiig t-vmits of 1918 will go down ou record as one of the makers of history of that year. Not only in state but in national ail ' airs. and in the big civic movements aimed at winning tiie wai- for (Icinoc-raey. Dr. Henry Suzzallo gave distin- guished service. A genius for leadersliip, a virile personality, a capacity for swift keen thought and forceful expression are large gifts: and it is not surprising that they called their owner beyond local limits out into the larger field of service at the national capital, as one of the men most closely in touch with affairs of the Northwest. Much of this service cannot be estimateil. since it was confidential in nature, in advisory capacities coiniected with labor adjustments; and this is nowhere recorded. Much also was personal in character, as countless speeches for local Red Cross, Liberty Loan and other patriotic drives. He served on iniiumei ' al)le committees and acted as chairman of tlie State Coiinei] of DrfiMise and adviser to the National Wai- i-abor Policies Hoard. PAGE 49 Our Fighting Faculty TIN-: ••Fi htinji- K;K-ully " " of Ya.shilly;■toll seat- tiTeil well to the four corners of the map of lOurope (luriuaf the two years of Ameriea ' s sliarr in llie world war. Ill France they were bnihliii ;- railroails, at the front on tlie hatth ' lines, searehini; ' for dead and wounded with Red Cross divisions, in hospital serv- iei ' and intcllifjcnee sijuads. In Italy, two nienihers went throujrh the iiei ' eest of the fire in the Monte Grappa distriet during the vietorious Italian offen- sive against Austria. One member is in England in Y. il. ( ' . A. serviee. and from last news another had been ordered to Berlin. More of them were sprinkletl throuah the camps of the United States in service as varied: in chemi- cal laboratories, making deadly and highly explosive poison gases, mustard, " sneeze " and +ear gases to eonfound the enemy; in engineering camps con- nected with the array; in aviation fields or signal corps stations, or perhaps in some scientific research post. A small colony of them were settled at Wash- ington. I). ( " .. with the " Gas and Flame " corps, the commissary department, the Fuel Administration, the War Labor Board, and in numerous official capaci- ties. Tiu ' University librarian received special leave of absenc " to install a soldier ' s library at Camp Fremont. California. A member of the F ' rench depai ' tnu ' nt was released to superintend instruction of officers and large classes of ■ " tlongliboys " at Camp Lewis in military French for overseas use. Numej ' ous men tfrom other departments gave evening coui-ses thiU ' e in history. English, or zoolog.v. going after hours several times a week for 1 the I Several went into Red Cross work, I which took tln-m to distant parts of the state. I This dealt with after-care of disal)led sol- I diers, civilian relief, the Junior Red Cross ' department, general development work or such special work as the superintending of surgical moss dressings for the Northwest. Major U ' m. ' . Allison The first faculty man to enlist, icho spent sixteen months as railroad builiier and sanitary engineer in the devastated regions of t ' ranee. In all. 08 members of the AVashington faculty were granted leave of absence from th - University for some kind of war sei-vii-e. ()t these, fourteen Went OVi ' I ' scas. while the I hail Arthur R. Priest III Paris " Fatheriiifi " Wnshinfiton Boys Lieut. Colin V. DynienI l{ed Cross Seareher on the Fremh Battle Fields with the Wild West (91st) Division PAGE 62 ivinaiiuh ' r were (lisliilinlcd llir iiij;li Aiiici-iciiii ciiiiips in diverse rii|)iicili es. Of llie ones who reinjiined ;il lioiiie. Ilie service rendered v:is (|nite as arduous and devoted. The eiiairuiau of the War iMnerjreney Comniittee. for Lieut. Col. David C. Hall Lieut. Ralph H. Lutz LIEUT. COL. DAVID C. HALL, in charge of the Washington Ambulance Unit, who received the Italian war cross and also a royal decoration from the King of Italy, making him Cavalier of the Ancient Order of St. Maurizio and Tazaro. LIEUT. RALPH H. LUTZ, of the Intelligence Service. Enteriiui Genoa rxanipli ' . with his fellow workers, --lieiit ilays ami iii ihts v.-ith the liosts of j)i-ol)leins that arose in eonneetion witli the swift adaptions necessary in eoiiforming tiie Tniversity to war lilans. One memhor " f the history department delivered something: like a hnndred lectnres for benefit and othei- oeeasions eonnectcd witii war work, and other examples mij ht lif eited in tiiis line. The head of the English department engineered a highly successful super-drive for funds for the Y. M. C. A., assisted by a small army of campus workers. Otln-i ' faculty members devoted hours to the gathering of sphagnum moss, or to superintending student work in making it into surgical dressings for the hospitals of Eu- rope, or to giving four miiuite speeches, or in a thousand ways which can not be detailed. In truth, the war work of the Washington faculty was in mass, and is here so treated, rather than in de- tail. Names, details and specific occupations may be found in the cur- i-ent Rieiuiial Report, with its care- ful listing. Since these sketchv Cai)t. Horarc G. Byen CAPT. HORACE G. BYERS, of gas and flame renown, who has returned to the Uni- versity from Washington, D. C, where he was in charge of the Research Division of Cliemical Warfare. Km (imped at Ginoa mm PAGE 63 PAGE 54 Charlrs L. Helmlinge V)w Supervised French Clusses at Camp Lewis Frederick A. Osborn Chairman of the War Fmergenii Committee pages, with their hi li ligiits and siiadows, uaii not hope to be eonijjlete. the only attempt made i.s to indicate the versatility of the Washia ton facultx ' crew, and the writing of this story is indeed a tale of " ships and shoes and sealing wax and cabbages and kings. " Faculty war gardens and royal decora- tions all belong in the list. Sealing wax was plentiful on diplomatic docu- ments and commissions; the magic shoes of Mercury would be needed in pag- ing the wanderers. And as for the ships — are they not still earrying these wanderers back from everywhere and from No-llan ' s Land? Would we might follow that same hardy crew out into the highways and byways of life in quest of the gleam of a better day for mankind, or sit with them faithfully at home grinding away with committees in search of the same eerie light. But even as the tale of tlie one gold star that twinkles in the Washington faculty service flag is told elsewhere, so shall we h ' ave the whole storv to the silent witness of deeds rather than words. ' I ' lir lliipini ConipnHji PAGE 66 Washington Women In Service KoliKION SHUVICK Klllistcil I ' lliliT (iovrrmilrllt Coiiti-ol SIGNAL COUPS Helen Hill Adele Hoppock Eleanor Hoppock Frances Laney Marjorie McKillop Doris Summers Ellen Turner Jennie Young Helen Naismith Mary Story SURGEON GENERAL: Dietitians Mrs. Florence Finch Dickson FOREIGN SERVICE Unciilisted Under Government Control Nurses ' Aid Mrs. Margaret Millard Lewis Y. M. C. A. Helene Moore Adelaide Pollock Y. W. C. A. Rose Glass Ethel C. Scribner RED CROSS Margaret i{eily Canteen Service Rosamond Frew- Hut Work Celia Shelton Geraldine Doheny DOMESTIC SKHVICE I ' jilisted I ' ndcr Goveriinieiit Control SIGNAL COUPS Gwendolyn Greene Margaret Jones Thelma Miller Enid Mack Rosamond Ransen RECONSTRUCTION AID Jeannette Barrows Gladys Easterbrook SURGEON GENERAL Margie Taylor Vivian Thorne Aline Bowder Geraldine Cook Ruth Thurston NURSES ' TRAINING SCHOOLS Elizabeth Starr Miriam Moody Grace Pritchard UNITED STATES BUREAU OF STANDARDS. Washington, D. C. Kirsten Larssen DIETITIANS Helen Swope Alice Dodge RED CROSS NURSES Katherine Bickel NAVY Nell Depenning Hortense McClellan Helen Van Doren Louise Johnson Yvonne Ostrander Mabel Hall DOMESTIC SERVICE I ' nenlisted Under Government Service Dorothy Morehouse, Clerical, Wash., D. V. Agnes Hobbeck, Q. M. D., Pier 11, Seattle Margaret Larrison, N. S. L., Wash., D. C. Louise Cutts. Stenog. work. Wash., D. C. Agnes Carlson, Plant Pathology, Dept. Agric, Pullman Annie May Hurd, Plant Pathology, Dept. Agric, Berkeley Helen Schumacher, Clerical, Wash., D. C. Gladys F. Willard. Ordnance Dept., Wash., D. C. Eunice Fisher, Clerk and Stenog., Wash.. D. C. Olive Gee, Ordnance Dept., Wash., D. C. Marian Griffiths, Plant Pathology, Dept. Agric, Pullman Hope Willis, Ordnance Engineering 9 m " HpthThohston. ' V MEH M THE ' W PAGE 57 1 w What Our Women Did F PAGE 58 IFTV-ONK women of tlif riiiwrsity of Wasli- iiijiton li;i r liiTii cin ' ollrd in fovcrniiH ' iiI war si ' i-vicc. T rnl - (if Ihcsc rraclii ' il l ' ' rane(. Icn of tlicni as telephone operators in the Signnl ( ' oi ' |)s. Adele lIopiiocU. lleliii Hill, Jennie ' ounj;-. wer ' eite(l for heroism for i-emaiuiiifr at tlieii ' l)osts in l)urnint;- barracks luitil ordered to leave. At one time they were within thirteon miles of the front. They served vith the headquarters of the First American Army at Toul, Verdim and Paris. Eleanor Iloppoek supervised the Fourth Teh-- jihone unit. She and her ' sistei ' , Avith ilarjoi ' ie Marjorir MrKiUou .MeKillop, Elleu Turner and Doris Summers served as operators at the Peace Conference. Florence Fini ' h Dickson, with Base Hospital No. 50, contrived to be a dietitian, thoufjh handicapped by a lack of variety in available foods. Jeanette Barrows lost her life from pneumonia M-hile serving; as recon- struction aide in an eastern army hospital. Six women " took to the water " and forthwith became yeomaiu ' ttes. sta- tioned at the campus Naval Training Station or at Bremerton. Helene Moore was successful in canteen work for the Red Cross in France. " A very foolish rule, " so the Signal Corps women say, " is the one that forbids nurses " aides and signal corps operators from associating Avith privates or civilians. " A flag with ' A stars was pr ' seiited to the University by Tolo Club, upperclass women ' s honor society. The I ' ni Versify " s only Red Cross nurse is Katherine Bickel. whose brother was an early winner of the Croix de Gueri-e. Rosamond Raussen. Dorotiiy Morehouse, Louise Cutts. Helen Sehnmacher. Hope Willis did clerical and laboi ' atory work in Washington. D. C. " It is oui ' pi ' ivilege, not oui ' liity. to do our itmost. " This M-as the spirit of Washington women in service. F.Urn Turner MALEDA: ! FARMHOUSE. PAGE 69 PAGE 60 III-; riiixcrsity of VMsliiiij;toii I ' liniishcd 637 offi- I ' lTs to tile Army, Navy and Alanine corps of tlu- United States during tlie war. Edwin A. Kraft, ' 20, electrical engineering, was wii-eless operator on tile I ' . S. S. Westover when it was toi-pedoed. He later served as first-class wireless opera- toi ' OH the r. S. 8. George Washington Curtis Sliociuaker. alias " Taps. " ' was in on the big drive of ;Mai-cli. 1918. lie won a coiamissiou from SMumur, the eigiith in a grade of eighty successful men. Was instructor with the 71st. and later won silver bars. Bertram A. Taehell. ' 19. fought in the Argonm- and also in Flanders under King Albert. Donald A. Macfarlane, ' 20, served with the ambu- lance corps thi-ough the Argonne and St. Mihiel. Kramer Thomas won his commission as major on " Jimmie " Broulette and the eve of his twentv-third birt hdav. One of the young- His French Bride . j j service, it is said. Lieutenant Glen -T. Slater was a member of the first bombing squadron to cross into German teri ' itory. An officer aboard the United States torpeilo boat tlotilla that escorted President Wilson to France, six months ' scouting duty on the trail of the Sea Adler and the Wolf, German raiders : these were some of the experi- ences that took Ensign W. Roy McAdam, ex- ' 18, pretty well around the globe. Nineteen days under fire — two blue scars on his right wrist — Lieutenant Harry J. Melutyre survived the Argonne, and this is the way he describes it: " We fought back to back part of the time. " Alfred L. Miller became a major in the medical corps in Italy, and also won the Italian War Cross. Vincent Roberts, ' 1-1, was the first Washington man to win a French bride. He married Jeanne Marie Mangin, a rela- tive of General Mangin. Loyal E. Shoudy, ' 04, won high praise in fighting the influenza epidemic at Beth- lehem, Pennsylvania. Paul Neiil. with the A. E. F.. is mak- ing a collection of papers pub- lished in Paris to present to the Frederick A. Churchill lemorial Library. Cai ' l W. Emmons stooped to help an ambulance drivei ' adjust m tire. A sliell dropped near. The driver was never found. Emmons lost one sleeve of his coat and his glasses were pnlvt ' i-izcd, but he was uninjured. lirrtram A. Tat PAGE 62 JOBHGiJBMN. istinguis ervice FOR volunteering to rescue a number of wounded men from a trap so dangerous that even the French commander would not order the ambulance to attempt to save the men. Sergeant Edward Bickel was decorated for bravery. Lieutenant Phil A, Henderson of the 12th -lero Squadron Observers, accompanied by one other pilot who was later killed, en- countered a patrol of eight enemy pursuit planes in the Toul sector, France. August 28, 191S. They were successful in driving the enemy off, and for this extraordinary heroism were later decorated. A distinguished service cross was presented to Lieutenant A. E. Easterbrook for extraordinary heroism in action in the St. Miliiel sector, September 12, 1918. Lieutenant Easterbrook volunteered to tty over the enemy ' s lines on a photographic mission without the usual protection of the battle planes. He penetrated four kilometers behind the German lines, and although he was attacked by four t nemy machines, he completed his mission and returned in safety. A few weeks before the signing of the armistice, Lieutenant Easter- brook cut the fifth notch in his gun, after bringing down his fifth enemy plane, for which he is rated as ace. One of the first University men to receive the Italian war Cross was John Sutthoff, a member of the Washington ambulance corps, which as a unit was commended for its services in Italy. For his unusual bravery in directing a tank attack in the section of the Bois de Cuisey and for rallying a disorganized force of infantry. Col. Dan PuUen was personally presented with a D. S. C. by General Pershirg. While at an elevation of 18,000 feet. Lieutenant Paul Coles received a wound in the neck. In spite of the pain, he did not reveal the fact to the observer until the landing was made, when he collapsed. Because of his bravery he was presented with a Distin- guished Service Cross. Denoting citation for . . Phil A. bravery. Lieutenant Ross Henderson l. Wilson is the possessor of a Frencli Croix de Guerre and a shoulder cord. For working on the Signal Corps lines dur- ing the night of May 3, 191S, ii spite of a con- tinuous bombardment and gas attack, thus assisting in maintaining communications with- in the shelled area on the Picardy front, Cor- poral Louis R. Judkins was awarded the Croix de Guerre and citation for bravery by the French and American govern nents. At tliis time he was gassed and sent to recover in a hospital. Corporal Judkins. who was a member of the Second Field Battalion, Signal Corps, participated in the battles on the Toul sector, Picardy sector, Soissons, Pont-a-Mousson, St Mihiel, Argonne Forest, Buzancy and Sedan The entire First and Second divisions wrr ' cited for bravery by the French government. and all men of tliese divisions are entithd to wear the L ' gion of Honor, a French decoration. Commanding twenty ambulances at the beginning of the big German drive, Lieutenant Albert Smith worked for nine days under con- stant shell fire, carrying out the wounded from the trenches before they were evacu- I Capt. Harold O. Sexsmith (left) insists he received Jiis Italian tear cross be- cause he fed an Italian general tchite bread instead of broicn PAGE 63 f iFTarTip] Jm Lifiit. Eclmard Birkil ated, often under the most trying circumstances. For liis lieroism, Lieutenant Smith was later decorated. For his valcr under shell fire in Italy Sergeant Leslie Craigen was awarded the Italian Croce di Guerra. Sergeant Craigen was in charge of four cars at Mount Cariola during the week of the last big Italian drive, which forced the Austrians to surrender on November o. For distinguished service in Italy, Alfred Miller was not only awarded the com- mission of major with tho Medical Corps, but was also presented with the Italian War Cross. ■ Uts " Leslie Craitjen PAGE 66 fani PAGE 68 R. O. T. C. M ' FAIT ]jifutfiiaiit Coloiu-1 Kirwin T. Smith. lioUler ot the 1909 gold (lal for the best rifle shot iu the Aincricaii anii.v, and .Mack, his four- footed " pal. " Colonel Smith arrived on the campus the last of March and took command of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps, the military organiza- tion that was re-established by order of the War Department upon tin- demobi- lization of the S. A. T. C. He -went to Europe with the Fifth Division in April, 1918, as an officer of the operations division of the general start ' . He was on duty at the Swiss bor- der, attended the A. E. P. Stalf College at Langres. and served with the Rain- bow Division, and then with the 32nd in its advance last October east of the Meuse. Ordered back to the United States to join a new organization, he was on duty at the War College. Wash- ington, D. C, when the armistice was signed. Colonel Smith served through the Spanish-American war, rising from private to captain. When mustered out he accepted a commission as second lieutenant in the regular army, being promoted from time to time, until he readied his present rank. He served on the boi-der during the Mexican conceiitralion and wa.s on duty there when ordered abroad. Nine companies, composed of about 000 men, were under the direction of Colonel Smith. In addition to those studying military tactics, more tiian TOO men are taking naval drill under Lieutenant Robert 1). Longyear. Colon l Smith was assisted by an instructional start " of tlii-ce commissioned and tliri ' c non-commissioned officers during his service here. Lieut. Col. Kiruiii T. Smith raining btation M . X ' wiTc tlh ' I ' riciiils made aiiiiui ' lln ' srvcii t iifiiisaiiil iiicii who rci ' civi ' il ilicir ti-ainiiit; ' ariniiid tlir iilil Pay Streak. When war was first dcclarccl and i ' vcsidciit Suz- zallo offered the {roveriunent the use of ;rrouiid on Lake I ' liioii for a traininp: station, the offer was aeeepted and Coiuniandei ' ililh ' l ' Freeman was put in eonnnand. The phnis were eniai ' ged from a eamp with a eapaeity for 800 men to sueh an e.xteiit that if tlie war Imd not ended until tile spring ol 1920. tiiei-e ivould liave been more than ir),000 men trained liere. Over 7.000 nu ' U enrolled and about 4.: ' 00 men have tiiiished tiieir eourse and been sent into aetive serviee. Among these men were included tlu ' naval aviators. Inif besides these thei ' e were about 7(10 men in the naval Hiiil (if tlie Students " Army Training Corps. The men all winked with a ill. A rerord was nuide ol ' not one serious ease iif insubordination. That the eaiuii has been a success is not dis ])Uted, and Commander Freeman, liel ' ore leaving, said: " The men wlio made tliis camp are just American citizens, like you and me, and the real jiersonne! of this eamj) has been tlie spirit of the men. ' liat success lia.s been attained is due to tlie fundamental cdiaracteristics of the Amerieaii boys. " When the armistice was signed and Commander Freeman was able to again take up his private interests. Commander D. A. Seott was sent to relieve him. Commander .Seott has been in the service of the navy for +lu- last sixteen years, the past thi ' ee lieiiig spent in the Philippine Islands. China. Japan and Honolulu. The naval aviation section of the Training Station was first organized in June, 1918, and from that time until the first part of January, when the camj) was demobilized, 400 men completed the ground school training and were sent to various tiyiug camps. This unit was in command of Lieutenant Commander JI. C. ilontfort. Ensign Malcolm J. Otis PAGE 70 The Xdi-dl Trnininii Station PAGE 72 S. A. T. C. Shells MJm THE Students ' Army Training Corps at the University of Wasliington enrolled 1,792 men. Of tliese 1,027 were in tlie army, 734 in the navy and 31 in the marines. The army unit was commanded first by Major William T. Patten. He was succeeded by Captain A. E. Aub, who was assisted by Captain H. C. Dunbar, executive officer; Lieutenant A. C. Shreve, adjutant, and a corps of second lieutenants varying from 15 to 20 in number. The navy unit was commandpd by Rear Admiral Chauncey Thomas. The " Devil-Dogs " were commanded by Lieutenant Eric A. Johnston, a graduate of the University. The army and marines were housed in 44 barracks scattered over the central part of the campus. The gobs lived in a tent city on the lower edge of the campus, and were fed in the galley aboard the good ship Naval Training Station. The Commons was transformed into a mess hall for the soldiers. Lewis Hall served as army and marine headquarters. Clarke Hall was hospital. The campus military forces burst into undying fame with the " Battle of the Bar- racks, " in which army and marines clashed. It was one of those historic fights in which both sides won a brilliant victory. Sixty-seven windows smashed. The hostile forces were taxed five cents per man as war indemnity. PAGE 73 PAGE 74 S. A. T. C. SHELLS — Continued TlirouKli louK wci ' ks ol ' (luaiaiitiiu ' tlu enlisted men hugged the boundaries of tlie eanipus, looking longingly for some sign of outside life, co-ed preferred. Demobilization before December 20 left 44 empty barracks. All but eight were quickly removed. Those retained were turned into house clubs for groups of S. A. T. C. men who remained on the campus for regular University work. More than 100 of the army unit were recommended to Central Officers ' Training Camps. The signing of the armistice prevented many of these from reaching their destinations. The Men ' s Building became a " Y " hut and played a tremendous part in promoting the welfare of the enlisted men on the campus. During the influenza epidemic 346 patients were treated in Lewis and Clarke halls, which were converted into emergency hospitals. About twice this number were given treatment in the morning and sent back to their barracks. The phenomenal record of not a single case lost was made by the S. A. T. C. hospital workers. This was due to tlie wonderful co-operation of the community, of the Ked Cross, of civilian contract surgeons, nurses and nurses ' aides, volunteers, the army and navy medical staff, officers and men. Only two members of the S. A. T. ( ' . died during the entire period of the camp. One succumbed to an operation in Providence Hospital. Another died from complications of pneumonia which followed influenza. Eleven of the nurses became very ill with influenza, five of them contracting pneumonia. During the 78 days that the hospital was open a total of 150 different diseases were diagnosed. Contagious diseases broke out, but were quickly isolated before they spread. Albert G. Snow, U. S. A., captain of medical corps, was surgeon of the S. A. T. C. Mrs. Barbara Bartlett, professor of public health, took charge, as the representative of the University, of the installation and management of the hospitals. PAGE 76 MESS Hall- Base Hospital NIEVHE. fRAWCE. MOT HOUSE IN Book III Activities □ho W A. S. U. W. Mdiiiarct ileany Yowir r .MANAGEMENT THE General Manager is the business exeentivp of the Associated Students and handh ' s a yearly badget of more than $40,000. Coaeh Hunt, with the assist- anee of student managers, performed tlir iluties of the offiee during the war, and Margaret ; Ie; n Younger was secretary to the board and bookkeeper of the A. S. r. W. On March 1. 1919, the Board of Control elected Darwin Meisi-.est, who was student manager last year, tc the office of general manager, thus restoring the office to its former footing of graduate super- vision. He has taken over the duties of graduate manager and will perform them tnitil the return of J. Arthnr Younger. Jm THE UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE Owned and Controlled bv the A. 8. U. AY. I ' KHCY DEARLE Manasrer DAYID THOMSON Ciiairman Finance Committee i:yekett MoRae Assistant Manager SMITH. ROBERTSON MOOREHOfJSE Accountants ANALYSIS OF SALES FOR LAST SEYEN YEARS Year Ending August 31 — Total Sales 1912 $ 36.413.09 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 n:i 37.618.85 )14 49.043.77 115 57.932.85 (16 59.813.94 )17 63.385.00 lis 81,713.26 )1!) (estimated) lOO.OOO.OO PRESENT NET YORTH $.50,000.00 Pitch Dearli- PAGE 77 Drnrap] Board Of Control WAl.TER IIODGE WILBUR McKIBBEN. ESTHER JOHNSON FRANCIS PERRY ..President ..Vie. ' -Pn ' si,l Mit .Scci ' ctfiry (irailiiatc Representative TIM HEALY.. Senior Representative MARY WORSIIAM Senior Representative EDITH RICE ...Junior Repres. ' ntative JEAN WATSON Junior Representative BILL KING Soi)lioniore Representative EDWARD ALLEN Alumnae Representative THOMAS ALDERSON Alumnae Representative JESSIE POOLE Ahnnnae Rei)resentative DAVID THOMSON Kaeulty Representative MACY M. SKINNER Kaeulty Representative WILLIAil P. GORSLTH Faeulty H. ' presi-ntative PAGE 78 w I PAGE 79 lnaj)7r MMn Senior Council THE Senior Couucil consists of nine members of the Senior ( " lass, who com- pose an advisory board. These members are appointed by tlie president of the class and act on matters regarding student diseipliii " . They givint privileges to the various classes and organizations, and make recomniendatimis to the faculty discipline committee. Many reeommendaf ions for tlie genei-al welfare of Washington originate in the Senior Council. ilKiMBERS Lena Abel, Chairman Mai ' gneiite Itiuefiuerliolt ' Helen Donley Ruth Greenleaf Ofcll .Idliusoii Ki ' iuieth ] Iorfoi ' d Ra ' Ryan Anne Seely Doi ' othv Thomas PAGE 80 DToirapJ IMl (111 M or font l„ 1 Urdu JIni riificrhoff ■ (ilin»uii PAGE 81 PAGE 82 Si Women ' s League litis 1!t OFFICERS Lola E. Friars .President Ruth Slaiison..,. .Vice-President Vivian Robe Seeretary Roberta Fisher .Treasurer Grace Enyart Chairman Ex. Committee Esther Coi ' ey Senior Representative Alice Parchman Junior Representative Helen Worboys Sophomore Representative Aryness Joy Preshman Representative THE Women ' s League is the one big organization which works entirely for the interests of women. It maintains a loan fund of $100, supported by the County Fair. It fosters amateur dramatics, industrial trips and dis- cussion clubs. Under the leadership of tlie Women ' s League the point activity system has been evolved. Student advisory work is an important part of Women ' s League activities. DTarTira lui I ' arrhmau I riarx Eiiimrl Kobe PAGE 83 mvGuJON P N ,05RfeN j M-,i:GiixoLY T iSti2?K-K RTHLETI[5 w fnni Peace and Athletics KAlSERDOil was laid to rest on November 11, and before Christmas an iiHi-e;isin i- line of University officers and men fonnd its wa.v back to the pine trees and wooded jiaths. " Washington ' s athletes returned to their Alma Mater and the bine and khaki luiiforms were laid aside for spiked shoes, trunks and jerseys, and flannel outfits. Hardened by intensive training in camp and in active service, the war athlete found himself in prime condition to battle for the Purple and Gold on field, water, and gridiron. The opening of the fall quarter found the campus studdeil with barracks and the University administration in the hands of the military. Football was at first frowned upon, but found favor as a recreation for the training soldiers, sailors, iiiid marines. Teams representing the three units and a " Varsity " S. A. T. C. team were developed and given a restricted schedule. " Tony " Savage coached the first string men, which included a number of vcti-ran I)hiyers from other colleges. No true Washington team was fornu ' d. " Witli the close of the war and the opening of the winter ((uarter. Coach Claude Hunt fo nid five varsity basketball men and a large supporting squad returned for the season. Three of tlir ■ ' W men and two of the 191S Freshman varsity played a complete schedule in tlic Northwest section of the Pacific Coast conference and in the Northwest conference. California and Stanford ' s eagerness to resume conference rowing brought a hearty response on the camp us. Ed Leader developed a practically ni ' W crew PAGE 87 oK Q PAGE 88 iniiiT first-siiuiul man led tli fi-oiii a {jrei ' ii twriiotit. One vai ' sity and youiif sters througli the season. AltliouKh track survived 11:c entire war ])i ' riod, little was done in tlie sporl. Tlic first call last spring brought a fair turn-out to ( " oast Vander Veer, includ- ing one letter man. AVashington ' s suciisst ' ui hid for the Pacific Coast confer- ence meet, May . " M, in-ovided an iiiceMlivc lor winning teams, both tliis and ne.xt year. I ' nele Sam has siill In give li.ick X ' ander Veer ' s track stars. Baseball was returned to thr athhtic calendar on probation this year, and at the same time " Dode " Briidcer, the team ' s veteran coach, returned to the diamond. Unprecedented financial support during the season was demanded by the Board of Control to keep the sport on the athletic program. The Class of 1922 provided the strongest freshman teams seen on tlie campus for many years. The frosh basketball varsity met and defeated every quintet in its class, and tln ' liaseball team and erew- were up to the same standard. NEW ATHLETIC SYSTEil A new all-university ])rogi ' ani. providing for intramural sjioi-ts luider the sui)ervisiou of A. S. C W. managers and coaches, instead of those of the University, and i)roviding for direct participation by every eligible mali ' student in the University, was adopted in March and partially put into opera- tion during the spring quarter. Under the new plan a trainer for all sports is on the campus during the entire year, in addition to the head coach and his assi.stants, who are in charge during the three seasons. The gymnasium was given over to the women pending the erection of a new building. Inter- fraternity, inter-class, and inter-club leagues and contests are now given a Avide and important field from which a larger number and more leveloped group of candidates for the varsity teams are chosen. ATHLETIC FUTURE ASSURED With the return of the veteran athletes from government service, the adoption of the new athletic system, and assurance of large entrance classes. Washington is assured a most prosperous future in conference circles. The year of 1919-1920 will undoubtedly find the Purple and Gold in the victory column in each of the major and minor sports. S. A. T. C. FOOTBALL The S. A. T. ( ' . football 1e;ini was eoinposed of men from Western and Middle-Western colleges. The Washington men were: (ieorge Allen, Ra - Eckman, G. Waeckter, Sutclifi ' e and Lane. .Men on the team were awarded gold engraved football fobs and were given a hamiuet. SCORES Washington S. A. T. C. 6 0. A. C.-S. A. T. ( ' .. Washington S. A. T. C. Oregon S. A. T. ( ' .. G m s li ,w Basketball Cook Hunt TO ;iy llial the liaskclliall Icain iilaycd in hard luck is lu say ihc least. To hi ' lieaten time aftei- time by one or two points and then to win from the same team by a decisive seore was its exjieiienoe. It showed the old Washinfilon lijfhtinj:; jiame and the ability to i)attle and win ajiaiust odds. The first call for material brought out a large squad of new and old men, among whom were five varsity men. Captain Cook, Holbrook. Jamiesou. Ida and Smith and several of the last year Frosli Varsity responded. The coach had a difficult time picking his men. consequently all those who were placed on the var.sity squad had a hard fight. The team developed rather slowly, due to necessary changes caused by accident and shifting. The conference opened on Washington ' s floor against W. S. C. the visitors winning both games after a hard struggle. It was evident from these two games that the team lacked team work and a .shooting eye. In preparation for the series with Oregon the team was reorganized and the ragged edges worked oil ' . As a result the Oregonians were sent home the losei " s in both contests. The trip to Oregon, in which both the Aggies and Oregon were met in a two-game series, was disastrous, the varsity losing every game. The men on the team were poor travelers, as w-as shown by the fact that they lost to the PAGE 89 DTniran] PAGE 90 same team at Eugene that they had won from on their own floor. Both games with tlie Aggies were lost by close scores and in the last minutes of play. The next week 0. A. C. journeyed to Seattle, and were beaten in both games, show- ing again tliat the team could win at home but not on the road. The season ended with a trip across the mountains, where two games were played with Washington State College and the I ' niversity of Idaho, in which the varsity won one from the Pullman five and lost the other three. One feature noted at these games was the pep shown by the large turnout of student rooters. Smith, at forward, and (_ ' ook. at juard. played consistent jranics during the season. They were rivalled by Clinton Sohns. forward, anil Ci-cil .huiiii-son. center. Cairns played a good checking game at guard and . rcliir Talbot jilayed in rlie first games when Sohns was injured. With all the material that was shown this season and witli thr i-cturn of the veterans next season, the outlook for lf)l20 looks very promising. fi IB vr ' -} I A V VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM Irving Cook Captain Cecil Jaraieson Coach Claude J. Hunt Captain-elect Marfield Bolcom Manager THE TEAM Ralph Smith Forward Clinton Sohns Forward Cecil Jamieson Center Irving Cook Guard Douglas Cairns (luard SrHSTlTI ' TES Archie Talbot. Wilson Id, ' , Harry Siclk THE SCORES Washington lii Washington ' J i Washington 26 Washington 19 Washington 19 Washington 19 Washington Ki W. S. C. W. S. C. Oregon Oregon Oregon Oregon O. A. C. •_ ' 4 l: ' . 24 ' asluiiglon 2:! Washington 17 O. A. C. IS Washington Iri Multnomah :U Wasliingtou IS O. A. C. 17 Washington 2S O. A. C. 16 Washington 17 AV. S. C. 2S Wasliington 25 W. S. C. 24 Washington 28 Idaho :n Idaho 2(i PAGE 91 ffl Freshman Basketball Freshman 7 FOLLOWING the successes of last year, the freshmen this year completed a highly successful season, having only been beaten once, and then by Tony Savage ' s High Scliool All-Stars. Under the guidance of Dick Munson, forward and coach, tlic first yi-ar men quickly got under way, and proceeded to win from local and out-of-town iiigli schools with top-heavy scores. The team took two trips, one to Everett and one to Port Townsond, fighting l)rilliantl ' and winning l)oth games. The team was well bahuiccd. with tlic individual work of Munson showing n ) as the outstanding fratuiT. ConsiihTiiliic fntui ' c varsity material was luieovcred and some of the veterans will have to work hard ni ' .xt winter to kee]) their places. Tlu ' following played through the entire season and were awarded jerseys: Captain Dick Mun.son. Howard Kellogg. Ciiarles ? ' ' rankland. Ted Olson, Tommy I ' Jliot. John Prim and ] rar in Yonng(|uist. PAGE 92 Inter class Basketball T Hophoi H ir T ' ' :iin HE sopliomori ' team became class basketl)all cliaiiipions when they de- feated the Junior team, last year winnei-s, in a snappy •{ame i)layed before a lar i:e gathering of class rooters. Although each team had a late stall, they i|uickly assiuiUMl siiaiie and entered tile race feeling confident of winning. The schedule included tlii ' ee games, the first between the freshmen and juniors, which was won by the .juniors, giving them the right to play the sophomores, winner in the seiiioi-- sopiiomore game. In the first game of the season tiie .iuuiors drfeated tiie frcslinicn. l!l to 10. linrke. for the wiiuiers. and Archie, for the losers, played brilliant games, eacii caging several baskets from the middle of the floor. The sophomore-senior game was e(iually as fast, the sophonu)res getting the big end of an IS to 10 score. In the finals the sophomores won from the .juiuors in a rougii and excit- ing game when Olsen. sophomore star forward, dropped in the winning basket. Thorsland and Olsen played stellar games for the victoi ' s ami P.urke pi ' oved to l)e the star for the losei ' s. Kacii of the following men on the so[ihoniore team reci ' ived jerseys for tiieir season ' s work. Oscai- Olsen. Doinikl Frve. Dewev Wel)b. Dehuont Thors- land. Dick Clarke. Frank Logg. Harry Freedl ' und and TToimr Hodge. PAGE 93 Inter fraternity Basketball PAGE 94 Phi Delta Thctn Team ONE of the most closely contested and entluisiastie iiiterfrateniity basket- ball schedules ever played at this University was wou by the Phi Delta Theta team on March 20, when it downed the Theta Chi quintet in the last few seconds of play in an extra five-minute game. All the fraternities responded to Coacli Arbuthnot ' s call in January, ami the series was played in four sections, the winners of eacli section playin i- in the semi-finals. The race finally narrowed down to these semi-finals, in wliich Theta Chi won from Pi Kappa Alplia and Phi Delta Tlieta from Delta Kappa Epsilon. After tlie finals the wiiniinp: team was presented with a large pennant and a loving cuii offered by Uenlon IJrolhers. The mcndx ' i ' s of tlie iiining team were: Dean Archie, forward; Robert McCroskcy. forward; Dclmont Tliorslaiul. captain, center; Gerald Waechter, guard, and Ivlwai ' d Rogers, guard. era) I Wrestling THE vri-stliii{r varsity liad a very successful local season during the winter months, thoufjh the inter-coUcjjiate schedule was cut down to one tourna- ment. When the men went np against the strong 0. A. C. team in Febru- ary in a gruelling, hard fought match, Arbuthnot ' s men went down fighting in every bout. Against the Seattle Y. M. C. A. and the Bremerton Sailors, Captain Gibson led his men straight to victory. The pleasing feature of the wrestling season was the large turnout in the gymnasium during the entire .season. Never before did Coach " Jimmy " Arbuthiiot have such a inulfitude of candidates for the mat sjiort. Tlie new men were (|uick to learn and were made of splendid material, bi-insjing tlie season to a close with an inter-class, all-university tourney which took a well deserved prominence in the athletic calendar. Building a varsity team around Captain Blaine Gibson and Leonard Masui, both former " W " men, the coach found a strong man in Halton Johnson, tiie new captain-elect. Johnson, a 14S-pounder. downed his man easily in the PAGE 96 PAGE 96 Y. M. C. A. tus U ' . Iiiit was pitli ' ii lln- stiuii cNt imii in tlu- followiiijr matches. In Bardarson the 158-poiiiid lionors never hiul a ehain-e to slip throufih I he season. He downed his man in rapid time in all three matches. De Spain won six of the nine roimds in which he worked. Captain Blaine Gibson deserves unusual credit for his performances in tin- schedule. In the Y. M. C. A. meet he made a practice match out of his rounds, and had little difficulty in downing his opponent once and scoring a decision in the Aggies ' affair. Though in a ci ' itical condition, due to nervous trouble, at the time of the Bremerton trip, Gibson was more than anxious to till in at thr 12.5-pound weight. The only conference match was held in the local gynuiasium against 0. A. C. Little was known of the visitor ' s strength, and the fans exj)eeted a quick victory. Arbuthnot ' s grapplers fought with a game spirit, but foiuul the competition of invincible class and were finally downed by a 26 — 1. " :! score, (tibson and Bardarson scored 8 and 5 points. In a post -season tournament the varsity met a husky sailor team at Brem- erton and came home with a string of scalps. Johnson was defeated with a decision and down, and King ](ut u]t an intensive fight against Rose, a pro- fessional. Pacific Coast champion, only being thrown after severly wrenching his shoulder. Each of the other men won decisively over his oii]ionent. Cnaeli , i-liutlinot was satisfied with tiie season after the victorious windiiii. Inter class Wrestling IX in ' cordaiic ' o witli the new iiitraiiniral atiilctie program an interclass wrestling mat eh was held January 30th. In order to give fevery aspirant a chance and also to get a line on the new men. no letter men were allowed to compete. The tournament ended in a tie between the juniors and the sophomores, and the seniors won one match by forfeit, wlien no opponent appeared to con- test Matsumto. eitered in the 115-pound class. The second match was won by R. Forrest, junior, 12. " )-pou ' ider. In the i:{.1-poun(l class. I»e S]iain. after a lively match, ( ' owned his op- ponent, and .lo ' iiisoii. junior, followed witli an easy win in the 14S-pound go. O. Bardar- son, representing the sopho- mores in the 165 pound weiglit, won the final match in a lively contest. PAGE 97 orarnTD 1 Varsity Wrestling Team HAl;T(tX .lOIINSON Ciiplain-lOl.ct BLA INK ( i 1 P.SON ( aptani JIM AKHIITIINOT Coach THE SQIAl) Leonard Masui ] 15 pounds Blaine Gibson 125 j-ounds Ronald Forest 125 pounds M. Kitaniura 135 pounds Harold I e Spain 135 pounds Halton Johnson 148 pounds Otto Bardarson 15.S jjouiids John Kin ;- 158 jiounds THE SCORES Y. M. ( ' . A. vs. " Washington 40 0. A. C. 26 vs. Washington 13 Bremerton 18 v.s. Washington 23 Bo Xing PAGE 98 UNIVERSITY boxing was confined to inter-class activities last winter. Coming up from an obscure gym pastime, the sport suddenly sprung into popularity as the season opened, and ended with a mammoth boxing carnival, at ■whicli decidedly high class talent was exhibited. The tournament was held in the gymnasium on Mai ' cli 13. and all four classes entered their best artists. After an exciting group of pi ' eliniinaries the freshmen won the finals. Arthur Thiesen won the University heavyweight cliampionsliip against Dick Munson, and Ferbu.son. ' 22. won his medal over Grienstein. ' 21, by just a shade. Hawley and Amundson each took the campus championship in their classes. McCredy, ' 21, won the middleweight belt from Ralph Smith in a hot bout. Ray Guion, student manager, put a great deal of effort into staging the tourney and brought a house full of spectators. Boxing has now established itself as an important niiiioi ' sport and bids well for honors as a drawing card. With such a quantity of material now developed in the University, it will be the plan to stage a conference smoker next year. " WM n Big " W " Club OFFICERS President Secret arv-Treasurer.. -David Logg .(. ' eeil Jamieson Davjd Logg Ervin Daily Charles Logg i;ay Gardner Erving Cook Clinton Sohns Wilson Ide Paul Holbrook Douglas Cairns MEMBERS Cecil Jamieson Ralph Smith James Gilluly Blaine Gibson Harold Johnson L. G. Masui Harold DeSpain Otto Bardason Guv Ladner Aubrey Beem Roy Taylor Percy Chamberlain M. Kitamura Harold Gray Arthur Brandenthalt Buell Blake Errol Rawson Arthur Theisen IrvarrTrfl jm PAGE 99 PAGE ICO 110110 Varsity Boat Club OFFICIOUS Pri ' sidcut Anthony Brandcntlialfr Vice-President Charles Logg Secretary A. Bnrque Commodore Dave Baldwin GTarrtrO Before the Race ■•Tuttlf (UHl Ahoiinl Shi i The Crew at California PAGE 103 PAGE 104 t - ' f-r-T The Frosli Crew THE 1919 Freshman crew was one ot the best that ever represented Washington in the South. Although they did not win they put up one of the prettiest races seen for years, losing out by only half a boat length. The first call was met by an enthusiastic response, over fifty reportin.g for pre- liminary instruction. Their early training consisted of learning the rudiments ot the stroke in the two old scows " Nero " and " Cleopatra. " Then came the slow, arduous, back-breaking grind in the shells. Every day found them in their seats pulling a strong, steady stroke, with one object in view — winning in the Southland. Then came -the report that they were not to make the trip, because of the large expense it would entail. Through the action of the Freshman class and the student body as a whole the neces- sary money was raised and the Frosh eight accompanied the Varsity. After their week ' s training in the Southern climate they rowed on the Estuary in the pink of condition. California and Washington took the lead from a perfect start, the two shells running nose and nose for the first mile, while Stanford slipped behind to a hopeless third. After the half-mile post was passed, California took the lead, with Stanford closing in on Washington. Washington then sprinted but failed to pass Cali- fornia, and finished half a boat length behind the Cubs, with the Palo Alto boat half a length behind Washington. The time made in the two miles against a slow moving tide was 11:41 3 5. FROSH CREW Position Prescott, Captain Stroke Magnusson 7 Maverer 6 Clarke 5 Hekel 4 Peley 3 Summers 2 Shawler Bow Tuttle Cox Palmer Sub Weight Height 170 5-9 164 5-9 177 5-10 190 6-2 160 5-9 164 5-10 160 5-11 160 5-10 72 4-2 160 5-10 Baseball Season The scores and league standings were as follows : SCORES Wasliinji-ton S Washington 3 Vasliington S Washington 7 Washington 12 Washinsi ' ton ' ■) W. S. C 4 W. S. C Oregon 4 Oregon - O. A. C 6 0. A. C 1 Coach " Dodc " Brinkcr STANDINGS Won Lost Washington (i Washington 4 4 Washington 1 3 Washington 1 5 Pet. 1.000 .50( .2:)() .167 Captain Beem BASEBALL was on probation. Its life depended upon its success this sea- son. By the middle of the season, with six straight victories to its credit, and the conference championship practically cinched, the team had suc- ceeded beyond expectations. " With the return of such veterans as Beem, Taylor, Ladner. Chamberlain, Smith and Foran. prospects at the beginning of the season for a champion team were very bright. As soon as the weather permitted. Coach Brinker issued a call for men. Having a wealth of material to pick from, the coach was slow in picking his team and did not finally decide upon his men until just before the first game. The locals opened the season at home on Campus Day with W. S. C. Chambei-lain. pitching airtight ball, gave the farmers not a chance. The final score was: Washington. 8; W. S. C, 4. The following afternoon " Dodc " ' Drinker ' s men won the second game in a close contest, both teams having tightened up over night. The burden of pitching fell upon Burke, who acquitted himself in big league style, worrying his opponents and keeping his hits well scattered. Two weeks later " Washington invaded Oregon. The first game played against the University of Oregon resulted in an 8 to 4 victory for Brinker " s men. Percy Chamberlain ' s pitching, and two home runs by John Allen and Ralph Smith were the features of the game. The next afternoon Washington won the second game, 7 to 2. Beem officiating on the mound. The varsity then .iourneyed to O. A. C. and defeated them in two straight games. 12 to 6 and 3 to 1. Burke pitched the first game and Chamberlain the second. Varsity Squad Cliilmhirhlin man keen UNDER till ' (liri ' ction of ( ' oacli Ihiiit. a l ' rrsliii;aii arsi was oi-jjaiiized and ])ut in the field. Conipetilion wa; and till ' coach had a difticult time in selectiiifj his nine. J luch of the stu ' cess of the varsity can be traced to the frosli furnished competition in early season practice rames. Th team wei-e : Torrence, Munson, Kawazol, Conner, Olson, il Rowe. Williams, Leonard, Sargent and Janeck. ill t n- ,,1, lee; mem! alonev im, who s (d ' the ' eterson. Frosh 9 Frosh 6 Frosh 2 Frosh 1 Frosh f) Frosh 6 Franklin Higrh 5 Queen Anne High 9 Broadway High... 3 Lincoln Higli 3 Lincoln High 4 Bremerton 8 IXTEKFKATKKXITY BASEBALL I ' jVER hefore has there been so much interest shown in intei ' fraternity haseiiall. Every afternoon during the season representative teams from each fraternity could be seen chasing balls and batting out home runs to their heart ' s content. Tlie race finally narrowed down to the Pi Tans. Fijis, Lambda Chi Alphas, and the Pi Kappa Alphas, neither team having lost a game in its league. N PAGE 107 Track ( ' (»A( " II AXI»KH VVAin C . YANUEK VEEK, Washington " s " grand old man, " tendered his resignation as track eoaeh last spring, to take effect at the close of this year ' s track season. " Vandie " has been track men- tor at this institution for thirteen years, coming here in 1895. leaving in 1904 to become athletic instructor iit the I ' lii vrrsity of Idaho, and returning in 1915. remaining here until the present time. During his college career he made a remarkable record as an athlete, winning medals in all events from 50 yards to 50 miles. His practical knowledge of the cinder path, together with his loug experience as a physical director, has enabled him to turn out some consist- ently winning teams. With the passing of " Vandie " Washington loses one of the oldest and most ener- getic figures on the campus. It was through his efforts that track was ])laced on a tirm foundation liere. Denny Field stands as a monument to his indomitable energy and devotion. " Hee " Edmnnson, former T ' niversity of Idaho track coach and member of the American team at the 1912 Olympic games, has been secured to take his place. PAGE 108 INTEKCLASS TRACK THE .juniors took high honors in the interclass track meet, with the sophomores a close second. The second year men were in the lead until the final event, when the junior relay team won from them in an exciting race. " Chuck " Frankland. a former Lincoln high star, and " Gus " Pope, varsity weight man, took the individual honors with two firsts apiece. They ' were rivaled by Goodlier and Augerson. who were each credited with nine tallies. As in the interclub meet. Grey won the sprints, but was barred because of his " W. " The final score in points was: Juniors. 49: Sophomores. 46; Freshmen, 34; Seniors, not entered. THE Dckes easily won the iiitt ' icliil) Hack int ' ct, lieatinj; tlie Betas, tlieii- closest coiiijierilor, by twelve points. Daily and Goodner, botli vai-i ity luen, lorined the nucleus of the well balanced Deke team. Daily was hig li point winner, with four firsts and one third ; roi)e and Goodner tied for second, with two firsts and a third each, and Frankland tliird, with two firsts. Harold Grey, this year ' s varsity captain, won tlie sprints, but because of being ' a letter man his points did not count. Tlu- standing ' s of tlie organizations were as follows: D. K. E 34 Beta 22 Theta Xi 11 Psi U 10 Pi Tan U 9 Tillicnm 8 D. r 6 Fiji .- 5 Kappa Sigma 5 Sigma Chi 3 Phi Psi 3 Theta Chi 1 S. A. E 1 T ennis WITH five straight wins over Oregon to their credit, Washington ' s varsity tennis team looks like a winner. Under the direction of Coach Arbuth- not, a schedule was worked out and elimination contests were played off, tlie winners of Avhicli were to represent Wasliiugton in the conference matches. These games were close and exciting, finally narrowing down to six men who ranked in the order named: Todd. Kitamura. Barker. Pope. Paul Holbrook and « ' . R. Holbrook. In the finals Todd won the right as ranking man, Kitamura second, and Barker third. On May 9th and 10th the Washington net stars met and defeated tiic Aggie racket wielders in five straight matches on the local courts. Although the courts were in bad condition Friday for the singles, because of a recent rain, Todd. Kitamura and Barker iiad no diflicidty in winning from their opponents. Saturday. Todd and Kitamura. and Todd and Barker easily won tlie two double matches. Much interest has been shown in tennis tliis year, and conditions point towards its return as one of tiie ma.jor sports on tlie University sport calendar. PAGE 109 Iff PAGE 110 F.w. KEA-nmfp f S ' S n ii4S2B 5a ffi » PAGE 112 Women ' s Athletic Association I ( r- ■J V OFFICERS I ' rcsidciii M;iif;u( ' i-ite Bniejjgerliul T Vice ] ' resident Lillie Stevenson Secretary Anne Seel.v Historian Helen Kobb Treasuier Thelnm Mver Sl ' OKT KErKESEXTATIVES Basketball Representative Lydia White Tennis Representative Grace En yart Hockey Representative Maria Marchildon Baseball Representative Bernice Brokaw THE i)nrpose of the Women ' s Athletic Association is to promote a liijiher physical efficiency among the women of tlie University of Washiniilon by fostering an interest in gymnaslic and athletic activities. The ideals oC the organization are spirit, technical skill, health and scholarship. The work of the association has been carried on nnder the snitervision of Miss Helen Harrington, of Wellesley, Jliss Jessie B. Merrick (nj) nntil the time that she took up the work of supervision of athletics in the Seattle schools), and iliss Irene Pray, of Tea !hei-s ' College, ( " oliiml)ia, with the idea of develo] ing the gymnasium work and albleli ' s to ilic highest |M ssiliility. Lena Abel Maijorie Abel Lorraine Allen Katherine Barnhisel Virginia Benson Charlotte Bergoust Zipora Blunienfeld Helen Bogardus Ruth Bragilon Marguerite Brueggerhoff Marion Cameron Elinor Clarke Ava Cochran Velnia Cochran Margaret Coffin Miriam Cole Marjorie Dammann Dorothy Dimock Frances Skagerlind Helen Sutthoff Glyde Tucker Nellie Weston Alice Campbell Grace Enyart Lillian Loncke .MK.MI ' .KHS Ruih Frye-Osborne Helen Hood Dorothy Hudson Lucille Hyndnian Cosby Jackson Manette Jenne Katherine Kief Violet Krohn Dorothy Little Erma Morris Frances Mulhern Thelnia Myer Maria Maichildon Helen Morford Kita Myers Willimetta Miller Hazel Magowen Evelyn Owen Helen Pershing Daisy Spieske Irene Thomas Ruth Weythman Vera Waite Bonnie Oilman Roberta Fisher Edith Rice Winifred Downs Alice Parchman Helen Farley Bernice Patterson Frances Fenwick Evelyn Pickrell Ruth F " innicuni f rma Peltz Lola Friars Ella Richter Cora Oilluly Helen Robb Phyllis Griffith Hilma Ryerson Margaret Haniill Anne Seely Esther Heath Shirley Shewis Lillie Stevenson Katherine Thompson Winifred Weage Hilda Wetzel JIargaret Gilbert Osceola House Emma Larson PAGE 113 1 n Basketball 1919 CLASS TEAMS sioxioK ti;a.m Ruth Osborne, Center Cosby Jackson, Side Center Glad.vs Gose. Sub Marguerite Bruggerhoft ) (j,,„,.f,g Winifred Weage ) Willametta Miller. Sub Dorothv Thomas ) „ , „ , „ . J Ernia Larson, Sub Grace Enyart ( jrXI(»|{ TKAM Alice Parchman, Center Velma Cochran, SuD Ruth Bradgon, Sub Maria Marchildon, Side Center T illie Stevenson ( p ,. Marjorie Daniman ' " a " ' Edith Rice, Sub Thelma Mever ,, , Tj 1 T3 1 1 ■ rorwards Helen Robb I Cora Gilluly, Sub ! PAGE 114 CFrararD Jm Sophomores soPHo.MOHK ti:am FKKSHMAX TEAM Bernice Patterson. Center Ruth Weythman, Sub Rebecca Cooper } . iMary Hinman j Ruth Farnsworth | j , , Finicum, Sub Virginia Benson ( Zipora BUinienfelt | po,,,, ,,,, Hilma Ryerson ) Katherine Barnhisel, Sub Glailys Graf, Center Wilnia Schaeffer, Sub Claris Brown, Side Center Artee Lee Hart, Sub Margaret Burpee | p,, .,,.,!« innilreo Cnamplain Margaret .Jenkins, Sub Leona Helmick ) porwarr Elizabeth McCuUock ' ' " ' " ' " Doris Allen. Sub PAGE 115 PAGE 116 IS Mayiiie McDonald Evelyn Cooper Jane Good Baseball CLASS TEAMS Si:. lnK TKA.M Gladys Easteibrook Charlotte Wright Ava Cochran Nettie Moe I.eona Swndquist, Captain •irxioii ti:a. i Marguerite Brueggerhoff Winifred Weage Grace Enyart Cosl)y JacVcson Roberta Fisher Phyllis Griffith Lou Anderson Edna Bakewell Thelnia Myer Marjorie Dammann Vida Anderson SOPHO.MOHK TKA.M Gertrude Tinling Lillie Stevenson Edith Rice, Captain Doris Ives Genie W ' atious Hazel Magowen Bonnie Gilman Ruth Armstrong Helen Robb Katherine Kief Helen Hanson ■Junior Team FUKSII.MAX TKA.M Pauline Herner Zipora Blumenfeld Rita Myer Frances Anderson Virginia Benson Rebecca Cooper Janet Stranark Hilma Ryerson Helen Farley Marie Rice 1 n f- " • 1 ilihoiniin- T ' lii PAGE 117 Hi Spring Hockey 1918 JT-XIOK TK AM Willanietta Jliller Clyde Tucker Ruth Frye-Osborne Lucile Hvndman Hilda Wetzel Manetta Jenne Irma Morris Ella Richter Anne Seely Dorothy Diniock PAGE 118 Junior Tciim oK a 11 o ifiomori ' Traill SOl ' lIO.MOKl ' : TKA.M Florence Hamm Edith Stevenson Ruth Brasdon Carlotta Elliot Frances Knapp Maria Marchildon A dele Reeves Rudla Rind Lillian FranUland Orlou Ganson, Captain Marie Dodge Fi:i:sii.MAX ti:a.m Frances Thompson Evelyn Wallin Katherine Barnhisel Beth Davidson Ruth Stevens Frances Mulhern Helen Morford Mercedes Barber Marie Knickrehra JIarsaret Gilbert Fnshiiiiiii Trill. PAGE 119 DTarpjp] PAGE 120 ffl Gym Stars . Marguerite Bruvytjcrhuff Grace Ein art Lillie Stcvenscit Winnifn-rl Chdmiihihi Thrhiia Mi cr GTarapl Gym Stars Patt ' ison. Enyart. Jackson 7 .ipora BJunirnfcld Voshi -lavksiin PAGE 121 Ifr ra 111 Varsity Basketball Team VAKSITV TKA.M Ruth Frye-Osborne, Center Cosby Jackson, Side Center Grace Enyart j p , .,,, iipora Blumenfekl Winifred Champlain ) „ , ,, ■» n 1 r»- I Guards Marguerite Brueggerhott ) PAGE 122 w o,p t T ennis M ' 1918 ISS .MAV.Mi: .M( l )XALI , W ' jisliiiii lKii iciiiiis |irinlifry. last y( ' ;ir I ' 0]ii-cs( ' Ii((m1 llic I ' liiveT-sity of ' ;isliiii ;t(in ;i( I lie st ' ooiid A ' unuMrs Aflilclic Coii- IV ' reiicc licid at ( ' hica i(). Miss MrKunald held, dviriii};- tlio i)as( year, the rniversity, Orejion and Xorthwest clianipioiisliips in ten- nis, and was a runner-uj) in the ' asliiii ;toii State eontest. She lias tor three consecutive years won the I ' niversity chainitionsliip. wliicli entitles her to the cham- pionship cn] . Miss McDonald ' s work has l.cen nicnlioned in sport annals throuii ' ii- ont the rniled Slates. This year it is iirobahle that she will take l)art in contests helil in I ' ortland. San Francisco and IMiihulelphia, as well as her native citv. Seattle. FIELD DAY Field Day. May L ' tl, miS, the women of the T ' nivei-sity had an o])i»ortnnity to demonstrate their athletic ])rowess. It was at this time, anions ' the other events, that the tennis class finals were plaved otf. Senior — Maynie McI )onald Soj)humore Frances Fen wick Junior — Kntli Frye-Oshorn ' Freshman — Virginia Benson ' ' @ RR PAGE 124 Thflma Myer Frances Fe7iicirk BiiPiHaiionEaiiniiisaiiBainBiiiEamaiiBiiiB (o|llgllllOIIII011IQIIOIIIBIIPIIDIIDIiailO DRAM L ' KKRTV LOAN jwst.Ts w,tc rivalled in pfofusioii this year by vaiidcvilli ' i)OstiTs. ' aii(li ' ' ill( ' talent hudiled t ' oi ' th in liixii)-- iaiit profusion and threatened to overjjri-ow other forms of dramatic effort, but, fortunately for eanipus aiulienees, was pruned in time ami the more sturdy blooms remained in the Med- ley Show and the Junior (iirls " . What with oi ' SMuization vaudeville. Camp Lewis vaude- ville. County Fair vaudeville and the Orpheiim the " dranuir " " was aetiudly threatened, but the Dramatic Club finally decided to !j:ive a play, and so saved the situatiou. The one remarkable thiufi about campus di ' amatics of the year has l)eeu the intense interest shown in them. We now have with us every variety of dramatic club except for men only, which alone is remarkable a.s a fact. This year saw the first efforts toward the actual buildini;- of a little theater IVir the Fniversity of Washinfiton, and the fornuition of tiie Central Dranialic Committee to work for its realization. This conimitlee is made ii|) of re|)re.sentali es fn-ni all dranialic oryanizal ions and Irom Ihe faculty, who work tojiether in the interests of the drama on Ihe cani])us. The beautiful graj ' curtains, which have been used to such advantage on the stage of Meany were the first tangible evidence of the Avork of the com- mittee. They were bought by money advanced by the Dramatic Club, but since then each dramatic organization has paid for a share in the curtains, and as property of the Central Dramatic Committee they have already proved of inestimable value in campus productions. Ugly stereotyped drops and sets which have been the betes noires for a decade, have been supplanted by thesj graceful easilv arranged curtains. THE MEDLEY SHOW PAGE 126 Campus favorites who had I ' eceutly I ' eturned from service and newly arrived a.spirants for dramatic honors made the first production of the year wholly The Medley Show is only a yeai ' old. but it bids fair to rival the County Fair and tiie .liniioi ' Cirls " as a tradition 1 minded. Tmogene Seton, a neweoTiier to Ihe college stage, comment for her lovely interpretive dancing in the " A Day in a Garden. " " in which she was " ' Xoon. " " used for the first lime in this act. and in;ule an elVci eloved by the anuisement attraeled very favorable ] Iask and Quill fantasy. The gra.v curtains wei-e •five background for the A T I C S liuoyaiit young daiictTs. I)orotli - .Jones as " Morning, " and Anita .Mcitv Wlict ' ler as " Xlghr, " and a cliorns of ■•ironrs " assisted Miss Seton. Red Domino ' s production of " Overtones. " tlie Wasiiington Square Play- ers ' unusual one-aet play, was very capably handled by ] Iary Worsham, Florence Rogers. Olive Gwiiui and Georgia France. The fantastic development of the theme of two women in their soul conflict as portrayed in actuality ami by their overtones, the veiled figures, made an interest act. The audience fairly rocked with glee at the antics of Ray Ryan and Irving Thomas, and so welconu ' d two men back from service who in past years have sliOAvn their ability as fiui-makers. The two Mitchell boys, " .Johnny and Bill, " as newcomers, were welcomed in sincere fashion for their irresistible playing. Perhaps it was a reunion, and perhaps it wa.s a welcome to the new era of peace time, but the Minstrel Show, though a relic of the black ages, wa.s received with open arms. Even that joke about the " flu " which .John Trum- bull misplaced, was mirth-provoking, the day after, and the harmony was very good. HA-MBONE MINSTRELS T ' lider the direction of Howard Burke .Jonathan Trumbull, Interlocutor. Keith Nusbaum. Eiul Man. Charles Denny .John Cla.vpool. End ilan. lamest Ketcham Clarence Shawler Paul Wood I ' lruest Goodner Charles Wiggins Ray Guiou The committee for the Mcdl.-y Show was made up of: Mai ' garct ilcLfUium. Chairnuin (ir;icr liarnc-s. I rogram Maiuiger r . .Matiiiiu. .Advertising lanagci- Sliirley Skewis. I ' sher Iliirold ; Iurphy. Stage ilanager George Hopper, Property Manager Ernest Goodner. Anderson .Joy. Elec- tricians Harold Burke Norman Branchflower PAGE 127 JMo Junior Girls Vaudeville CLASS OK 19-JO- April . ' .. lfll!» ■ill T ml i mm e. P » mD IFs n T PAGE 128 11 E quality of the second vaudeville of the college season was tested by a try- out for place on the program, and so in place of choice and selection by the com- mittee from the college as a Avhole the acts were named after a formal tryout had been made of all aspirants. It was a well-bal- anced program, and, as in the case of the It ' dley Show, quality rather than quantity was considered of paramount importance. Thus the audience was not sent away in a weary condition, vowing never to assist again in the long waits and longer acts, but left in a cheerful spirit at ten forty-five. Imogens Seton followed the I ' niversity Orchestra on the program in a dancing act bitterly dift ' erent from the one in which she made her debut. The scene was an Egyptian temple at midnight, and from the sarcopha- gus behind the altar a mummy stepped out. The priestesses of the temple entered in ceremonial dance and paid homage to the strange figure. Muriel King as scenic artist made the act an luiusual one, apart from the dancing of Miss Seton. For several years the members of the Dramatic Club have been treasuring their remembrance of Roy Rosenthal ' s dance interpretation when he was initiated and when he arrived in uniform one night and danced a spring dance. Campus audiences for the first time had the opportunity of laughing at his antics and the combined efforts of Roy and Ray Ryan and Frank Preston, in guff, bunk and hotstuff, kept the audience in an uproar of enjoyment. " The Little Shop Around the Corner " was a very well-written little play, with an indefin- able heart interest as pictured in the happen- ings in a florist shop. JIary Worsham was thi- spinster who has been engaged for fifteen years and sees no hope of marriage until Maude, the sentimental office girl of the florist shop (Rutli Kerr), stirs up the procrastinating IMr. Jackson (Jonathan TrumbuH) by sending flowers to hi fiance. Harold Hutchinson played the Jewish proprietor, Slovsky, in an amusing style, ami Clarence Shawler made Henry, the floi ' ist assist ant, a vivid, smile-producing character. Thi- arrangement of flowers presented by Seattle florists made the act very colorful, and the gray curtains used in place of an interior were in- finitely restful. Frank. Roy. and Ran Iffp ■ " The Junior Follies " " did not liaxi ' the spontaneity of " Kicking Kate " of last yeai- by the same author, J. B. Carrigan. for the lyrics of the latter, by George Bailey, aided in attaining this, but the situation was essentially amus- ing, and the Vamp, as played by Jack Claypool, quite saved the day, as did some of the laugii-prodncing lines. The very stitf painted drop was decidedly inferior to the decorative barnyard -with the gaj ' trees and oats box of " Kick- ing Kate. " The east was as follows: Theda. the Vamp, Jack Claj pool ; Percy, the idti-a-colleger. Chapin Collins; Dotty, the heroine, Jeannette Colton ; Al Muscle, the returned hero, Keith Nusbaum; Musty Tome, the villain, Irving Thomas; Netty, the inirse, Beatrice JMathieu ; Cox, Chuck Wiggins. Marie Broulette. in an act billed as a pianologue, captivated the audience by her sallies on campus celebrities, as well as her really remarkable blending of ,iazz and classical technique. It would bi very fortunate for us if she stayed with us next year. The committee for the Junior Vaudeville was made up of: Beth McCaus- land, chairman ; program manager, Florence Rogers ; ticket manager. Elinor Clai-ke; business manager, Helen Sutthoff; assistant business manager, lOdith Rice; costume manager, Fred Brockman ; scenic artist, Muriel King; stage manager. Nelson Greenleaf; propert.y man, George Crimmons; electrician, Frederick Keator; head usher, Elizabeth Council: senior advisor, Olive Gwinn; publicity manager, Byron Christian. iJMa ■ I lu- Junuir Follies " PAGE 129 m THE ADMIRABLE CRICHTON Kv Sir .James liarrie Dratnatic ri-odiictioii by University Dramatic Association. Staj;i ' ii liy .Mask and Qnill. Associated University Plavers. T PAGE 130 ' Wo strong campns organizations joined forces to make the produc- tion of an xinusually fine play by the most famous English contemporary play- M-right an epochal event in the history of dramatics on the campus. " Tlie Admir- able Crichton. " by Barrie. as presented May 17, marked a new step forward and is perhaps indicative of the new interest to be shown when the University will in- clude dramatic study in the curriculum. The whimsicalities in story and treat- ment were typical Barrieisms, and enter- tained the large audience hugely. Crich- ton is butler in the aristocratic home of Lord Loam, and he lords it over the other servants. Lord Loam, unfortunately for Crichton ' s peace of mind, has upsetting democratic notions, among which is a fondness for entertaining the servants in the drawing room at tea every Aveek. The uppishness of the servants was amusingly pictured in the first act, and the contrast between the Crichton of tliis and following acts was very well done by Roy Rosenthal in the leading role. The play as it unfolds takes Lord Loam, his daughters. Lady Mary, Lady Katherine and Lady Agatha ; Ernest, his nephew, and Treholme, his rector, with Crichton and Tweenie as servants, on a yachting trip, during which they are wrecked on a desert island. This event complicates matters to such an extent tiuit the former master is made the servant, with his daughters, nephew and rector as willing slaves to the Admirable Crichton, now a most dictatorial ruler. And Barrie has made use of the recognized fa ct of primitive culture, tliat he who works best with his hands is the natural ruler. The third act shows the party after two years on the island, each one vicing with the other to please " him. " " Lady ilary, erst- while haughty and languid, is now the most beautiful of athletic young women, and is the favorite of Crichton. And to equally balance his theme Bai-rie shows them in the fourth act, back in England, the gloi ' x- of Crichton as ruler lianished, and lilutf Loi ' d Loam iu authority once more. The story of their adveutures has been admir- ably distorted by Eruest, on the island a pleasant industrious young chap, but now the same silly young cad as before. The moral of which, if one must look for it, is verj- delightfully anti- BoLshevik : that there must necessarily be rulers in every strata of society. And so haughty Lady ilary marries Lord Brocklehurst, her equal in station, and her former ideal, Crichtou, deigns to bestow his hand upon the adoring Tweenie, kitchen maid and island ladies ' maid. Lord Loam and Ernest spend their time industriously taking credit for all success on the island, and every one, of course, believes them. Lord Loam was a very fat part, carried by Byron Christian, a newcomer to dramatics, but unusually gifted iu voice and characterization. The trio of girls. Lady Mary as played by Grace Barnes, Lady Katherine, portrayed by Florence Rogers, and Lady Agatha, played by Laura Scougal, were given just the right touch of humor and distinctiveness in characterization. Evelyn Owen made a quaint little tigure of Tweenie. both in the appealing scene in the first act and the scene with Ernest, played very well b.y George Hopper, in the third. Lady Brocklehurst, played by Amy McConihe : Lord Brocklehurst, played by Norman Branchtlower, and Treholme, played by James Hermans, were all convincing characters. The remainder of the cast was made up of M, Fleury, Geral Bath: Rolleston, Paul Wood; Thompsett, Elon Gilbert: Tiiomas, Stuart Barker; stable boy, Harold Hutchinson; page, Chapin Collins ; naval oflficer, Harr Freedlund: iirs, Perkins, Elizabeth McLean : Fisher, Georgia France ; Sim- mons, i Iargaret Hammil: Jeanne, Olive G A-inn; Gladys, Anita ilci ' ry " Wlieeler: and Jane. Helen Hummer, The staging of the play, particularly the scenery and lighting for the third and fourth acts, showed careful study of the inadequacies of the stage and an effort to overcome them, and to Mask and Quill members, with iluriel King as scenic art- ist, this is due. M m PAGE 131 COUNTY FAIR D JfAMATlCALI.V spfakiiit:, the County Fair as a whole was a stage, and the throngs made very happy players. This traditional event, -which fought for its life last year aud came up smiling this year, was a gladsome occasion, marked in red ink on the spring calendar for its spontaneity and enthus- iasm. Pei ' haps it was due to the happy combi- nation of new students, to whom everything is joyful, and of old students so glad to be back that things were equally joyful, but at any rate it was a wonderful evening. The booths were not so elaborate as in past years, but the food and ilrink and entertainment were all of equally fine quality, which cannot be said of them in the past, when everything about the Fair has been a wild scramble and mixup and preparation in one day only. One of the startling things about it, too, was a dress rehearsal two days preceding. Verily the world do move, for we remember two plays given two years ago in which the players learned their lines during the course of the evening and the costumes were something resembling hurry-up calls for a formal garb. " The Follies, " presented under the auspices of Quad Club, was the most pretentious act of the evening and vied with the entertainment given by D. K. E. for the greatest honors. Suffice it to saj that the audience for the former fell in love with the Tickle Toe and tried to pick out premiers among the seven dancing couples, and the audiences for the latter were so overcome with mirth at the antics of Koy and Ray and the climax of " Skunk Cabbage " that honors were equally divided. " Love Magic " was a dainty little comedy, presented by the Thalian Dramatic Club under the direction of Georgia Franci ' . Women ' s League made over one thousand dollars at the County P air. and at this date it is undecided as to what worthy cause a poi ' tion of this sum not dedicated to the cause of Campus Day shall be ap- portioned, but the Wash- ington Union is the most apparent beneficiary. Beatrice Mathieu was the chaii ' man of the com- mittee in charge. PAGE 132 Dramatic Personalities M ' TKIEL KING, ' 21, has wielded her brush to pro- duce verj ' striking scenic effects in campus plays produced this year. The Egyptian temple, scene of the Junior Girls ' Vaude- ville, was unusually beautiful, and in all of her work Miss King dem- onstrated the wonders of the gray curtains in various lights and ar- rangement. Plays produced this year by the Cornish School of Dra- matic Art owe much of their sue eess to her work as scenic artist. Colin Clements. ' 17, who founded Mask and Quill as a chapter of the Asso- ciated University Plaj-ers, has had a play produced by the Carnegie Players and has been a.ssoeiated with Stuart Walker of the Portmanteau Theater in New York. He is now in Europe as one of a staff of ofticers in ciiarge of relief in the Near East. Emma Lindsay-Squier, ' 16, who was prominent in play writing in the University, has her name signed to very interesting interviews with prominent motion picture stars in magazines devoted to the news of the photo-play world. Cornelia Glass, ex- ' 18, has been playing second leads with the Wilkes Players this year. Dorothy Constantine. ' 18, has been studying at the Cornish Dramatic School this year, and her work has been quite remarkable in one-act plays, as well as plays of greater length. Campus plays suffered somewhat during the dearth of men in the way of stage lighting, bvit with " Fritz " Keator and Cy Campion at work once more the strips and ambers and the floods and the nitrogens have come into their own again. Calmness is seldom an attribute of amateur directors of campus plays, but this year Florence Rogers, who. by the way, is very busy all the time in all kinds of ways, enjoyed the Junior Girls ' Vaudeville from the front, and every act went on in time, and Florence appeared to congratulate every one for their splendid work. Which, of course, demonstrates her usual method of splendid organization. Dean Glen remarked with great pride that there had been no Glee Club this year because tliere were no men in college at tlie opening of the fall term when the musical organization is formed. " Ouly one man turned out for try- out, and he was too young to serve in the army or navy. " said Dean Glen. But a very fine club is promised for next year, as many of the old mou and a great many new ones will be in college. U. Of W. Dramatic Association OP FICERS Geo. Hopper President Harold Murphy A ' ice-President Grace Barnes Secretary Elon Gilbert Treasurer Anita Merrv Wheeler Historian Laura Scougal Florence Rogers Olive Gwinn Margaret Hamll Jean McMorran Anita Merry Wheeler Elizabeth McLean Georgia France Ruth Kerr Dorothea Hopper Aimee McConihe MEMBERS Helen Hummer Grace Barnes Chapin Collins Jonathan Trumbull George Hopper Elon Gilbert Harold Murphy Harry Freelund Harold Hutchinson Keith Nusbaum PLEDGES Evelyn Owen Lurline Brown Stuart Barker James Ewing Gerald Hermans Paul Wood John Claypool Ray Ryan Gerald Bath Floyd Ellis Rov Rosenthal Norman Branch flower Byron Christian PAGE 134 11 McMonan Hath Itiiiin ir icc rr Harncs ilurDti " irooi Xiishauit Claiipool McConihc I ' rciliind Hutchinson Ellia Mrl.iaii II roll in a PAGE 136 Associated University Players .Mask and Jiiill ( ' li.-iipi..!- Cluulered I ' .IKi OFFICERS Ernest Goodner I ' resident Roberta Fisher Vice-President and Treasurer Gladys Gose Secretary p. M. Pedelford Irene M. Pray Marie Williams Roberta Fisher Charlotte Booth Imogene Seton Grant Merrill Janet Stranack Publication — The Cue MEMBERS George Bailey Daniel Oertch Etta Cook Etha Cook John Adamson Johanna latheson Ernest Goodner Muriel King Gladvs Gose Violet Krohn Otis Richardson Genevieve Wallin Mildred Anderson Frederick Keator Marguerite Brueggerhoff Leion McCausland Mary Mahony u 11 1 McCaiiKlaiKl Wallin Matheno Urutiiiu rhuft Merrill Ciuuilnrr FMirr Uirhnytlmm Set, III Gcmc PAGE 137 w m PAGE 138 Red Domino Grace Barnes Lelon McCausland Florence Rogers Ruth Kerr Roberta Fisher 1920 Myrth Mason Mary Worsham Olive Gwinn Elizabeth McLean Agnes O ' Neill Jean McMorran Anita Merry Wheeler Evelyn Owen PLEDGES Laura Scougal Dorothea Hopper Georgia France Honorary Dramatics JUhi Mrl.ian MiCiiumUiiiiI Worshaii irSiill iilSH ' The May Fantasy litis PAGE 140 w ' ' The Debutante SPRING OPERA A pril 21 IKVIXC r. (!Li;X, Director. PAGE 142 EVEKY spring brings an oj)cra. and m rr opera introduces new vocal stars to college audiences. This year was no disappointment. The operetta was some- thing of an occasion in its presentation, as the audience was made up of old students who were about to, or who alread.y had doflfed their uniforms, of many alumni who always support this event, and of th° students whose green hue was just beginning to wear off. " The Debutante " is a delightful cora- ed.v. as well as an operetta of ver.v prett.v music. It has to do with the efforts of h .voung English girl, Elaine Vane, to win the love of the dashing young American, Phil Frazer, to whom she has been engaged since a very small child. To do this she masquerades as an American debutante who makes her debut in Paris as an opera singer. The hero feels that he can never love Elaine, and he is much more interested in a French opera singer, Enna. Elaine sets out to out-charm Erma, and Phil is a willing victim of the delightful and m.vsterious American singer who is always masked. Phil ' s father, Godfrey Frazer, journeys to Paris and rails victim to tlu ' whims of Erma. To hide from his son he is forced to masquerade as a Spanish opera singer. In the course of time everyone is in Paris, Pliil ' s friend. Lieu- tenant Larry Sheridan, Ezra Bunker and Mrs. Bunker of the United States, sailors, and society girls, and after a series of amusing subterfuges the lovel.v Elaine is successful in her effort to win the love of Pliil. Jean Jlciforran as Elaine was e(iuall.v pleasin ;t. boih tur Iht sinjiinj; and acting. Her voice was delightful and she has unusual dramatic abilit.y. The song, " The S]iringtinie of Life, " was ])erhaps tlie one which gave Miss Me- Morran givatcst opportunity. Ernest (ioodner as Phil Fi-a .er shared honors DTarrTp] with Miss MeMornm, iiiitl his siiijiiiiji of the catchy " Loiclci " allracted apive- ciative response from the audience. The cast for the opera was unusually well handled and to Dean Glen is accorded the credit for the directing of the opera. The dancing chorus was trained by Miss Irene Pray. The complete cast follows : Elaine Yane Jean McMorran Phil Frazer Ernest Goodner Lieutenant Larry Sheridan Howard Burke Ezra Bunker Keith Nusbaum Godfrey Fnizer Stuart Barker Erma Romanoff Anita Merry Wlieeler Mrs. Bunker Violet Krohn Marquis de Frontenac Robert McCrosky Xina Miriam (iardner Paul Masson Jack Claypool Sir Arthur Cavendish Charles Denny Wiggins Paul Hedrick Midshipman George Allen Bos ' n Burdette Busselle Old Sailor Ray Fisli. ' r PAGE 143 TiF ANNUAL CONCERT of tin ' ciioiu ' s AND (»i;(iii:sTi{. xMuany Hall, January lUtli. i;)l!) Irving M. Glen, Director The Nnmhcrs hy the Women ' s Enseinlile ( ' oiiducted l)y Miss Frances Dickey Accompanist, Miss Etha Cook PROGRAM Overture (The Beautiful Galatea) Suppe University Orchestra Bells of Washington Poem hy Professor E. S. Meany, Music by Professor Carl I ' aigc AA ' ood University Chonis and Orchestra Villanelle Del Acqua Miss Charlotte Booth Dear Lad of Mine Branscombe " Women ' s Ensemble Club Symphonic Intermezzo (The King) Halvorsen University Orchestra Qui la Voce (I Puritani) Bellini Mrs. J. W. Hoover Romance, F Minor Tscliaikowski University Orchestra (a) Spring Chonis (Samson and Delilah) Saint-Saens (b) Song of Seasons ILuvley Women ' s Ensemble Club Fair Ellen .-. Bruch A Cantata for Soprano Solo, Baritone Solo. Chorus and Orchestra Soprano, Miss Mildred Anderson Baritone, Dr. Rudolph Ernst University Chorus and Orchestra Li PAGE 144 IS ENSEMBLE CHORUS RECITAL Francos Dickey. Director Etlia il. Cook, Accompanist Assisted hy r.riino rhilinski, Mary Louise Weeks and the Slrinj; (Quartet March I!). 1!I19 I ' KOdKAM (a) The Morning Wind Geua Branscombe (b) Dear Lad o ' Mine Gena Branscombe Ensemble Chorus Rhapsody No. 6 Liszt Mary Louise Weeks The Snow Edward Elgar Ensemble Chorus Violins, Louise Benton. Helen Harmon Quartet, Op. 77, No. 1 Allegro Moderate Haydn String Quartet (a) Thistledown Chadwick (b) The Gypsies Schumann Ensemble Chorus Concerto in D . ' v..c-.. ' :! :•.!« .Paganini Bruno Chilinski . ' :■■ XlS .i v ' (a) There ' s One That 1 Love Dearly .Vl........Hawley (b) Dinah Clayton Johns (c) Moonlight Hamilton Clarke Ensemble Chorus PAGE 146 U. Of W. String Band OFFICERS George Allen President John I riteliell Direetor Art Sigmoiid Seeretarv and Treasurer C. B. Hinmaii B. C. Moore Lieut. Nelson V. Johnson MEMBERS F. Merritt George Allen Bill Mitchell John Mitehell K. Vanderlass Will Morgan W. C. Fisher Art Sigmond PAGE 146 r«y K5« ?J ;JK !«;s K95--;»JWf IJ fj m PAGE 148 The Spring Season A ' FTKR a year of war-n-lict ' work, kiiittiiij bees, few dances and a deartli of iin-ii, the University social life befian ajrain in a mad whirl ■«itli the Tolo iiifoi-nial, Febi ' uai ' y 1. Held iu the Armory, whicli was decorati-d witli greens, teepees and symbols of the society, this affair ■was a prouoimced success. For many of the returned men, this was the first dance they had attended for many a long month, and the jo} ' of being home again lent added entlui- siasin to their pleasure. Then came the Varsity ball. To this dance lias been voted the fame of being the best dance of the season. Flowers in profusion in hanging baskets and on trellises, gave an atmosphere of spring, wliih ' the novel innovation of the cabaret gave an oi ' iginal toueli of distinction. After-the-war j)arties and welcome-home parties were given by the classes in the form of mixers and dances. The seniors soireed as French maids and returned soldiers amid gold and black decorations. The juniors held their jinx at Little ' s hall, and left out all features to devote their time entirely to danc- ing. The sophomores gave venl to tlieir glee at the Knights of Columbus hall, while the freshmen froliced at the gymnasiinn. The prom was another spring dance, with the hall beautifully decorated with greens and flowers, while the dancers, in formal black or khaki and bright colored dresses, glided over the floor to wondrous music. Oval Club ' s dances were ever popular, and at each succeeding dance there were more aiul more familiar faces, with groups iiere and there holding minia- ture receptions. Gradually, as the men returned to college and donni ' d their " civics, " olive drab and brass buttons slowly disappeared, luitil the character of our social life was no longer military, but had revolved again to the good old days " before the war. " Ifif Varsity Ball Masonic Temple, March 8 CO: rMITTEE .lohn Allen Huel Blake Dan Oertel Howard Burke G.-rald Waechter Julia Fisher Hazel Reed Grace Enyart Margaret Coffin Anne Seely Ray Ryan, Chairman PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Dr. and Mrs. Park V. Willis Dean and Mrs. John Condon Mr. and Mrs. Prank Waterhouse Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Perkins Captain and Mrs. Scott Mr. D. E. Skinner Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Stevens Mr. and Mrs. William Shannon iSIr. and Mrs. C. E. Magnusson Prof, and Mrs. E. S. Meany Mr. and Mrs. Herbert T. Condon Mr. and Mrs. M. IM. Skinner Miss Ethel Hunley Coldwell Mr. and .Mrs. Winlock Miller THE Varsity Ball! No words can ■well describe it. From the time the daneers first danced off until the orchestra played ' " Till " We Meet Ajrain. " ' there was one continuons whirl of pleasure. Spriiijic was there, as the ])inky flowers in hanging baskets and twined on the trellis around the room testified, and after the dearth of men. ' twas indeed a Avelcome-home affair for many of the just returned college men. They danced on the main rtoor, and they danced on tiu floor below, though the cabaret was the greatest attraction. Here were many small tables, and the guests ate ice cream and little cakes, and gave vent to their joyous spirits throwing serpentine and l)right colored balloons. Freslimen girls in white, wearing fluffy white hats, served refreshments, and in a miniature arbor off the main floor they served delicious punch. And Professor Meany was there, and awarded the " W ' s to the lucky winners. Then everyone formed in line and met President and ilrs. Suzzallo. This gave just the necessary dignity to the occasion, and after it was all over, and the last note had been played, there was a sigh of regret, tliough all good things have an ending. But that " it was the best ball in years " was th e unanimous verdict. PAGE 149 PAGE 160 IS Cadet Ball Armory, May 10 COMMITTEE Officers ' Club — Glen Wilson Marfield Bolcom Livius Nelson Co. A, Bourk Summers Co. B, Jack Hogg Co. C, Chapin Collins Co. D. Allan McFarlane Co. E, George Hopper Co. F, Stuart Barker Co. G, Charles Brickell Co. H, Ross Magowan Co. I, Richard VanderLas 1, Jack Truebridge 2, Gilbert Foster 3, Harold Murphy Robert Anderson, Chairman Junior Prom Masonic Temple, May 24 COMMITTEE Virgil Anderson George Furber John McCullough Cedric Nesbitt Isabel McCormick Priscilla Smith Mildred Jackson Miriam Gardner Bill Foran, Chairman Senior Soiree Little ' s Hall, February 15 mil Vi iLMJ COMMITTEE John Allen Mike Mitchell Shirley Skewis Hazel Magowan Marian Lee Margaret McLennan Julia Fisher Mary Worsham Bill Hopping, Chairman Junior Jinx Little ' s Hall. April U COMMITTEE Marfield Bokom Isabel Martin Randolph Cunningham Hoseta Klocker Blaine Gibson Lois Cook Thelma Brorkman Vida Anderson Chas. Wiggins, Chairman PAGE 161 II rfu3 [)ik Sophomore Glee KiiiKlits of C ' oluml)UH Hall, April 11 COMMITTEE Merville Mclnnis Delmont Thorslaiui Paul Hedrick Allan McFarlane George Crimmins Douglas Cairns Thomas Hermans Elinor Emory Catherine MacLean Jean McMorran Marian Carrigan Creigh Cunningham Laura Dickinson Alice Campbell Warren Thorsen, Chairman Fresh man Froli ic Gymnasium, February 28 COMMITTEE Chester Hills Clinton Prescott Louis Janeck Seymour Spring Howard Frame Edna Anderson Lucille Jenkins Ruth Price Helen Hummer Beatrice Gould Genevieve Wallin Grace Kerr Edith Levis Marian Wheaton Earl Dare, Chairman PAGE 162 nhliDNS F I 3 m yui A t— fyee Staf (iitor-in-( ' liicf — Helen I icliip K 1 Business Manager. .Kciini ' tli .Morford Assistant UNIVKHSITV Assistants .. ' i lrilli;l Benson Katherine Foley Marie Broulette Frank Lockerby Irene Beard MILITARY Editor, Florence Logan Assistants Katherine Kief Roy Rosenthal Alice H. Ernst Marion Troy Mary Helen McCrea Isabel Martin Roy Wright ACTIVITIES Assistants Ruth Protto Margery Lindsay Victor Johnson Beatrice Mathieu Harold Murphy ORGANIZATIONS Editor, Florence Rogers Assistants Ruth Kerr Isabel Martin Walter Fisher Creigh Cunningham Byron Scott CLASSES Inez Watkins Freshman Class — Ruth Protto Junior Class- Sophomore Class — Marion Carrigan Senior Class- -Eleanor McGrew -Jeanette Hainsworth THE WASTE BASKET Dorothy Black Rox Reynolds Elwood Wiles ART STAFF Editor, Maurine Hiatt Assistants Frank Davies PAGE John Elv Muriel King Johanna Matheson Lucile Douglas Hilda Wetzel Ruth Tunander Vera Waite Leighton Wood 154 oK Q ' 1 n ®or© Km Itiihiii llliiik lliilh Hiitiirn Iliiiiixivirlh Uilrhill Imiiiii Wtmtl Urilttiihlx il Malhini l .f;i ■■imtcr f ' toiiiif}iiham Viti-rifian Mmfmil lliiitt l.nrkcrbu i ' hriMtian PAGE 166 crarrTrO i)m University Of Washington Daily STAFF FOR FIRST HALF OF YEAR Editor-iii-Cliief Florence Logan Associate Editor H. Sherman Mifcliell iLVNAGIXG EDITOR Helen Riehm Byron H. Christian ADVISORY BOARD Ann Croulev Mike MitcliPll COPY READERS Isabel Martin Ruth Protto Katlierine Foley Eleanor McGrew Jeannette Hainsworth Edith Lee Roy Rosenthal Irene Beard FEATURE WRITERS Beatrice Mathieu Dorothy Black Margaret Ccucher Virginia Benson Creigh Cunningham Wanda Von Kettler Alice H. Ernst REPORTERS Marie Broulette Mary Helen McCrea Margery Lindsay Marion Troy Helen Worboys Evelyn Johnson Loren Milliman Vesta Kelling Alice Wilson BUSINESS MANAGERS Florence Rogers William G. King Assistants Marion Carrigan Ernestine Macdonald PAGE 166 CIRCULATION MAXA(;EH John Mclnnes m lif i C ' OOi i A tf% aJ T r r iy lliAB iP i ' k? i WI tSJef H AAf AO (iV(f A « lioiinn liilrkir liiinlhistl l.hnlsai llillli Mariliintllil ilrGrrir l.ninox Heard Uirlim Milliwan (•iiiinimiham Fuliii Croulcii l.iitdnaii .hihnimn Itiuun l.oiiiin Chrixtiun Frank Mathiiu fnicii uii Worhiius Friilriikson Fiin1cr M Mclni llniHlitlr .1. Mc nniH Martin l.orkrrtiil Itlavk N, Milrhrll Kka,irrlintl f. MiUhrll Kimi Wriiiht l.rr lt,„ni,liU Walking MrCna Wiiilrr Itiiixmi .liiihus II iilrliiiiKiin hrlliini Ilaiii.iiri,rlli I ' nitlii l.rc l ' i.-i iilhn! Wiaoe llnrkr Amhrsnn w PAG£ 167 I7Tn]rarO University Of Washington Daily STAFF FOK SKCOXD HALF OF TlIF V1;aU EDITED BY Prank Davies ASSOCIATE EDITOR Byron Christian MANAGING EDITOR Gerald Bath NEWS EDITOR Dorothy Black ASSISTANT EDITOR Louis Burke Virginia Benson Women ' s Athletics Steele Lindsay Charlotte Winter Inez Watkins SPORT STAFF Gilbert Foster, Editor Harold Hutchinson NEWS STAFF Edith Lee Margery Lindsay Marie Broulette Olive Lindsay Cre igh Cunningham Frances Skagerlind FEATURE WRITERS Rox Reynolds EDITORIAL DESK Avery Weage EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS Roy Wright REPORTERS Eleanor McGrew Ruth Dally Ruth Protto Katherine Barnhisel Evelyn Johnson Alice Wilson Chapin Collins Fred Judges Frank Lockerby Arthur Nelson Rubert Anderson Wanda Von Kettler Loren Milliman Rupert Hamilton Marion Carrigan Warren L. Perry PAGE 168 Al. Frederickson BUSINESS MANAGER William G. King Assistant Business Manager Stuart Barker ADVERTISING MANAGER Merville Mclnnis Assistants Ed Lennox Harold Martin 1 .rKTa PAGE 160 Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS George 0. Beards! ey. .President Of ell Jolinsou Vice-President Charles Logg — Mark Haas Secretary Kenneth Morford .Treasurer Chai ' les L. Maxfield General Secretary CABINET Reginald Fiedler Social Committee Winfield McLean Foreign Relations Frank Logg Bible Study Daniel Preseott ( ;q . , v allace Peterson j Ofell Johnson Open Forum Charles Logg Jntei ' -Church Al. Frederickson Employment IKanhhil UrI.iaii 11.,.,, livilh) Miuflilil .li.hiisi.ii I ' , i.i ini C l.ijiiu M or font rrtiltTivks PAGE 161 Y. W. C. A. FIRST CAHl.XKT Enna Warner President Gladys Taylor Vice-President ilargaret London Secretary Dorothv Koln- Treasurer Jean Watson .Memhersliip Clara Walla ' ,-e Meetings FranceTs Skagerlind Finance Helen Miller World Fellowship Evelyn Pickrell Social Service Beth McCausland Bible Study Esther Heath Association News Mddred Wiggins Deputation Anne Seely Social Ruth Slauson Conference Faith Cleland Visitation Creigh Cunningham Reporter Hilda K. Howard. General Secretarv PAGE 162 THE Y. W. C. A. on the campus aims to stand for and promote a spirit of Christian friendliness among the women of the institution, and to develop through its various activities, committees and cabinets citizens who can take their place as Christian leaders both in the general activity of the campus and in the world oxitside. It aims, furthermore, to co-operate in every possible way with other organizations lor the devcloimieut of the true s]iirit of a Greater Washington. In spite of the abnormal conditions of the past year, certain very definite pieces of work have been accomplished and a membership of nearly six hundred has been attained. During the seven weeks of the influenza ban the Y. W. C. A. co-operated with the V. M. C. A. in canteen work for the men in the S. A. T. C. and in the other military units on the campus. The outgoing officers and committee chairmen leave the association in splendid condition for a new year of even greater accomplishment, and MMth a very substantial balanci ill the treasury. 11 w PAGE 163 Y. W. C. A. SKCOXI) CAI ' .INKT (ihidys T;i ' l()r Cluiii ' iiian Helen Robb Vice-Chairman Grace Coltoii Secret ai-y Alice Campbell | j,;,,,,. ,,„, . Fern Nangle ] Ella Richter at , ,i ,. i ■ Winifred Downs M-mb.-rslnp Grace Colton | y j., j Fellowsl.ip Annie Norwood ] Cora Gillnly 1 Lucille Powlison j- Social Service Margaret Coffin J Ruth Arnold Association News Hazel McGowan Dorothy Tlionias 1 Miriam Gardner }- Finance Helen Fosdick J Belle Stevens j ' Meetings Dorothy Jones ) " Mary Wyman ( Visitation Kliiior ( lark Julia Fisher Deputation Dorothea Presley Conference Helen R«bb ; g j i Harriet (rowder TJie Second Cabinet of the Y. W. C. A. has proved a most efTieient means of bringiiifr the vital points of Christian experimcc into the lives of mor ' association nuMnbers. The membership is made up principally, but not exclus- ively, or sub-committee chairmen elected by the First Cabinet. As an advisory group the Second Cabinet stands back of the official First Cabinet, connecting tlirii- rrs])cct JVC units with the other units of associaticui life. PAGE 164 11 Croinhr Coltmi Jones . ni,jlil Ituhlir Coflin Camiiliill Maiioiran Thiiinas rHlliilii fish. Ooicns l- ' tiMiIii-k TiluUn- Itohb DEBDTE jm Athena Debating Club CLUB OFFK ' ICKS— 1-MHST TKK.M Roberta FisluT Pi-csidi ' iif Cosl)y JrU ' kson Vici ' -Pn-siiliMit Rutli Holland Secretary Vera Ciirrie Ti ' casiii ' cr CLUB OFFICERS— SECOND TEK.M Estlier Johnson President Florence Sweitzer Vice-President Henrietta Burgess Secretary Anna Ruth Henrv Treasurer INTERCLUB DEBATE TEAMS Athena Badger — March 4th Herndon Smith Marie Devendalli Athena Saeajawea — April 15th Arvness Joy Zenith Jones MEMBERS Henrietta Burgess Vera Currie Marie Devendalli Prances Ferguson Roberta Fisher Margaret Gilbert Ruth Holland Dessie Hall Cosby Jackson Edith Rice Erma Warner Agnes Jasperson Esther Johnson Zenith Jones Letha Kipp Hazel McGowan Rita Meyer Alice Parchman Dorothy Robe Vivian Robe Francis Skagerlind Margaret Burpee Florence Sweitzcr Katlierine Wolf Edna Anderson Florence Baes Anita Close Margaret Dillon Fleta Hall Anna Ruth Henry Aryness Joy Margery Lindsay Herndon Smith Frances Whaley Josephine Young Anne Crowley Stella Eckman Ardyce Cummings Aletha Thomson Fannie Silver Dorothy Littlefield Helen Banker Carolyn Rosenthal Florence Bush Bertha Freyd Margarey Danman PAGE 168 [rnDi .larkufni l.ilthtiilil llunh Jh irthnmr Junes laid Hull l. ' ttitlstm JiotKlrtllif It ice Ihillanil ■luhnnoH ikwtcrlhnl Wiirnir Mini. s II ill! Hall Mtllir ClHIllCH liuruce Schirri zer Freud Vranc ' - Thoniimon Hanker ir in .H 1 Ilnhe aUhert Cleland lines .lo i l-Miir Itillon finse liuniesa llo ff ilaooican VnnUmau Thnmax l ItiiUe Cnniniimis I? f ■1 -1 3 T Si ( uu I fl Badger Debating Club • ' AVhil, ' al W ashiiigton get the lladger spirit — dig. " OFFICERS Fall Quarter Virgil Whitehead .,. -President Gunnar Pci ' g Vice-Presideni Chapin ( " ollins .Secretary William Bailey Treasure! Winter Qmirter Guunar Berg .Presideni ( ' hapin Collins Vice-Presideni Bable Glazer .Secretary William Bailey Treasurer Spring Quarter Gunnar Berg -President Herbert Little Vice-Presiden ' . William Bailev , .Secretary ' Oiani Woolpert Treasurer MEMBERS Walter Hodge Ofell Johnson Chapin Collins Paul Hedrick Dan Oertell Fred Merritt Gunnar Berg John MacDougall Leslie Marchand Arthur Ness Kenneth Gittleson Louis Gellerman Virgil Dickson Henry Gohlnian Virgil Whitehead Artrudoe Lee George Pierrot Elmer Webster Phillip Martin Oram Woolpert Hi Wallace Herbert Hunsaker Bertrand Taylor Francis B. Zener Herbert Little Fred Coleman Bable Glazer Paul Mehan William Bailey Willis Auld Fred Filian James Bailey Cecil West John Edmonds Luzerne Hufford Milton U. Bjorkman Harrison Dennis PAGE 170 TPf y t WM r ' r Diction Gittclsolui Cillins (iluztr Lcc CoUman Taiilor Ilrdrltk Mil rill mark Little Joll»X " li West llurril: Itailril Kuhitil: .UrLouil Itrrq IhnixiiK 1)1 r.nilni rlrl WrhDitr Xiiirr Itiiiimm WiKiliirrI JJikIhc dohrrn rth.r PAGE 171 ims] Sacajawea Debating Society CLUB OFFICERS Beth McCausland President Margaret Coffin Vice-President Ruth Finnieum Secretary Mary Worsliam Treasurer , INTER-CLUB DEBATE TEAMS SacajaM ' ea-Stevens, March 4 Doris Wilson Dorotliy Slater Sacaja ' wea-Atliena. April 15 Margaret Rogers Silvia Finlay MEMBERS Ruth Armstrong Virginia Benson Margaret Coffin Beatrice Dunn Helen Fosdick Marguerite Hamil Dorothy Jones Katherine Kief Ruth Learning Florabelle Ludington Myrth Mason Beth MfCausland Jean McMoran Ella Richter Helen Robb Esther L ' hort Ruth Slawsoii Ruth Todd Mary Worsham Alice Campbell Beth Davidson Ruth Finnieum Helen Miller Elizabeth Council Agnes O ' Neil Margaret Rogers Maria Marchildon Gladys Taylor Irene Springer Doreen Kennedy Vivian Kellam Evelyn Owen Marguerita Jergenson Alice Bennie Wanita Carstens Nancy Brawner Cleva McAllister Doris Wilson Margaret Bell Silvia Finlay Dorothy Watson Clara Sullivan Dorothy Slater Estelle Wheeler Frances Dibble PAGE 172 GTnrarfl MMn Dihhh: Cii nii Viisoii Miirtiii Hill Coiiiiril Whclir Wiilsnn Miilrr ■ ' ui ' iifc Jimts Hhtumit Juhiixin (Jumi Ciirstina Richlcr JIcIIUhIii- Todd Itobb I ' ii ison McCaiisland Krnncdii licnson Mciloiian Dunn llucninn Annntrim ' i Finnicum Taiilor ' ilsnn Siilliian Ktllam slairr Hofinrdun () ' )il f i rin i r W ' nrnham llaislitildon Caniphrll Bininnr Kiif ■ l.ximinii PAGE 173 1 u Jiaa PAGE 174 Stevens Debating Club ( i ' im( ' i:ks I ' .tis 111 Slcclc Lindsay [ ' i-csideiil • 1. K:irl I ' .cll N ' icP-l ' rcsKlciil Si a II Icy Scddoii Secretiirv Trcas. sTi: ' i:xs ' -w " .mi:x C. Ray Holbrook John M. Coffee Stanley Seddon Timothy Healy Steele Lindsay sTi: ' i:xs ' HKcoKi) I ' .IKi ' . Allen l al( ' ( ' iiaiii]ii iislii}) Ti i|diy " " ( Hadgei- vs. Sicvciis i Wcm by SteNcns. , ]!I17 C. Allen Dale Trophy. Won by Stevens ]!)18 iiitci-clnli Debatiiij;- ( ' liain]iinnslii]i Sei-ies. Won by Stevens Stevens L ' Atlieua 1 Stevens 3 Badger • Stevens :! Sacaiawea t 1!il!t Intei-club Debalinji ' iiani])Uinshiii Sei-ies. Won by Sl( ' veii ' s. Sacajawea Howard ileneeley and I ' M. ( " rell Decision (o Stevens, ' 2-1 ' s. Uadjier — Loren Millinian and Hoy ' iii;lii Decision to Stevens, L ' -l Vs. Athena Allen Teyser and Kai .lensen Decision to Stevens, L ' -l ro,rn l.tmlmti I ' ctrcc liriikvll Wiaiie Orecnhvrt) Coffee I, (Of) GiliKon ' . SiimmerK U. Siimmim I ' luii CoiWit Sullii-aii Hii-hartliun Davidson Bell Anderson Grinirold I ' euser Corner Mcneeleu Crcll Sedilon Milliimin Uiikeii Iliilchinsoii n ' riillit Ilnlhrtmk Sievtrl: Cliirkr Frridluiid llulrhilnr rjilbert Oh a Men ' s Varsity Debate WASIIIXdTON W liri ' .MAX DIAL DllltA ' l ' i; .Miirrh 14 THE QUESTION ••Resolved, lliat Conjiiess should jciss laws coiiiipcllini; all lapital and lahor to settle their dispulcs by arhiti-at ion " THE TEAMS At Washington Stanley Seddon C. Ray Holbrook At Walla Walla Gunnar Berg Steele Lindsay WASHlNiJTONO. A.C. DIAL I EHATE May 14 THE QUESTION ' •Resolved, that the United States should own and ojierale all inlei-state railroads ' ' THE TEAMS At Washington Stanley Seddon Dan Oertel At Uorvallis Gerald Bath Jolin M. Coffee PAGE 176 IJolbrook Ih rill lliilh CiiHee (lilhirt Women ' s Varsity Debate Aniil •_•!) Tin: gri:sTi( x •Hcsoixcil iliat iiiiiiiignuion to the I ' liited States slnmlil lie i-esiricted t ' ( four vears " THE TEAMS At ' Vasliiiij;t(Hi — One |)ecisi( ii Ruth Holland Beth McCausland At ' liilinaii — One Decision Florabelle Ludington Vivian Kellani PAGE 178 010 f U (.ii.sf.n m PAGE 179 DTnrrip] im PAGE 180 The Gang Rradij for Work US li W. WW. Book IV Organizations OTijirn:?!] PAGE 182 Alpha Chi Omega A Vera Carrie Lenore Thomas Cosby Jackson Foninlfd ;it l)i ' I ' iiiiw I ' llivcl ' sity — l.s.S. " ) Rho ( ' haptiT Cliai ' tfrcd 1910 SORORIS IN FACULTATE Miss Anne Voelker POST GRADIOS Cora Mackey SORORES IN COLLEGIO 1919 Helen Riehm Edna Hindnian y Genie Watrous Borghild Lie Vera Neil L ' nima Robertson Anna Mae McGrath Mildred Stone Mary Hills Gladys Perry Prances Kingsley Gertrude Richardson T ' orotha Viers 1920 .losephine Sanford Frances Martin Katherine Honey 1921 Ellen McGahn 1922 Marguerite Olson Blanche Strong Irene Thomas Claris Turrell Alice Faubert Miriam Gardner Hetty Hills Rohin Wilkes Gladys Cole Evelyn Pattison Caroline Starker Frances Bakeman Esther Martin Joy Fisher iCMary Tocher Flower — Scarlrt ( " arnatioii ami Smilax Color — Soailil and Olive Green I ' lihlication — Lvi ' i v. .7 ..»«.; Mackcii .Itlrk iill Wilkin llinilman fiilli.Hiiii stitimi 1)1x1,11 It. Jlillx atone l:itlim Itirhil l cGii iii lt iherlsi,n I ' rrni dfinlnir ir.i ioi(« Tiling I. Thnmax Mtirliii f:anfi,nl liiiiiilli M.IIillH Tiuhi PAGE 183 i; Om ' Alpha Delta Pi Founded at Wesleyan Female College, Georgia —May 1 " ). 1851 Alpha Theta Chapter Chartereil 1!»17 POST GRADIOS Mary McKee Olive Kuntz SORORES IX COLLEGIO 1919 Rose Stolp May Rich 1920 Anne Crouley Selnia Olsen Helen Bruce Dorothy Rist 1921 Henrietta Klopfer I ' lorenee Pettitt A Etta Elgin KMerle Helmich Lucy Klopfer Evelyn Bergren Martha Johnson Bprnice Patterson Arthel Schrock Dawn Gowran ,Marie Delvenilahl 1922 Beulah Bowman ; Helen Worboys ;) Myrtle Anderson xCora Leslie AElizabeth Leighton Leone Helmich Doris Callow PLEDGES Vesta Kelling Cora McDonald PAGE 184 Flower — Violet Colors — Pale Blue and Whitt Pul)!ieatiou — Tiie Adelphian .U. Hflmirl, K.KIopfcr I.. Ktuvler l.citjhton rallrrium llriicc Olsrn Xclson (Inirrun llnirman Vorboim Bergren MacDonalil Rial Leslie Pcllil Schrock Johnnon Kliiin Anihrsiin Krilinn Calloic Delvendalil Ulnlii I.. Ililwirh Croulcii Montnomeni PAGE 185 irfvra M m Alpha Gamma Delta Founded at Syracuse University — 1M04 Iota Chapter Chartered 1906 Josephine Lorchy S0R0RE8 IN COTJJ-:(;iO 1919 Beatrice Mathieu Manetta Jenne Elma Hawkins Marian Stephenson Iris Lundy Edith Rice Luc-ile MuUcey Vida Anderson 1921 niary Kathryn McDonald Margaret Haniil 1922 Olive MacDonald Gcraldine Leevv Evelyn Moe Mildrid Oleson I.elon JlcCausland Helen Hansen Liiella Christensen Mabel Flanley Florence Wood Hulda Eckhart Loween Mulkey PLEDGES Genevieve Belts Eula Charroin Madeline Powers Dorothy Shipley PAGE 186 Flowers — Red and liiitV Roses Colors — Red. l ' .utV and Green Publieation — Alpha Gainma Delta Quarterly DTaSTTHI ' fOP O © 1 @ i iidfl (, (« Mrllmtillil riilnliii nhnuil MiCiiiialiiiiil Sliiiiliii (liiiinin I{iti- l.ririi fill III " " " " ii ■hiiiir Millhiru Wood llaiiiiiiill Miivll, iiiilil iiiliinon VunVuhii l.iimlii Miilkrii lliiii.- ' iii Mm- l.oi;lil rniniM llikiiil I., . fiilkiii lliiirkiii PAGE 187 If m Alpha Omicron Pi Founded at Barnard College — 1S97 Upsilon C ' hapter Chartered 1915 SORORIS IN FACULTATE Mildred West Loring SORORES IN COLLEGIO Louise Benton Ruth Haslett Kelly 1919 Dorothy Hudson ' ' Anne Seely Helen Roller Maria Marchiklon Hazel Britton Mary Frances Burnside A Beth McCausland Violet Krohn I ' rances Dibble Alice Dibble Helen Fosdirk - Alice Campbell Doris Moore ), Helen Bogardus Helen Morford Pearl Thompson Marguerite Schofield Estelle Wheeler ' Lois Wiley Esther Davies Margaret Caughey Helen Whiting Elizabeth T ove Anna Ruth Heni-j ' Dolores Neil Lucile Ramthun Grace Gregg Flower — Jacineminot PAGE 188 Color — Cardinal Publication — To Draprma Camih) Vantpbill Whilinii 7w Mnirhilihiii Krohn f. Itihlilc Brillon Itumsith ' Lore hilhi MiCf. lluiUon A. Dibble Mnrfoiil Paries Thomttnon cil Kollcr tirhuflild Uoffantua Moore Fostlick Wlleu linilun Wheeler Hen r II PAGE 189 u PAGE 190 Alpha Phi Founded Syr;n-usc University — 1872 POST GRADIOS Madelle Gille Helen Bennett SORORES IN COLLEGIO 1919 Grace Barnes Grace Colton Velrua Cochran Deane Huntley Dorothy Hunziker .leannette Colton Ruth Dally Dorothea Hopper ; Iuriel King Elizabeth Barclay Gertruiie Elford Arti-Lee Hart Gladys Dutton Florence Elford Roberta Fisher 1920 Rosetta Klocker iMarion Merritt Margaret Reynolds Ruth Sarvis 1921 jvatherine MacLean Fraser Maspherson Evelyn Schoen Catherine Roberts Margaret Rogers PLEDGES V Alice I ' ddenberg Ruth Greenleaf Eloise Virtue Imogene Seton Bally Tuttle .lean Watson Marion Scott Adene Soelberg P ' rances Thomson Virginia Wells Norma Simms I-.Iarcellene Woolverton Helen Mary Louise Wright Doris Wilson Flowers — Lily of the Valley and Forget nie-not Colors — Silver Gray and Bordeaux Publication — Alpha Phi Quarterly Wmilviilim lli N lUiimilils .1 . Cntlim lliinlnii Tiitlli n until II Fislnr I lUlenbiril Mvirill lliinzikir hinii SariiH 11(1,1 Sims forhran liiilirili Klfurd (J. Cotton lt(i(iir« VrirnoH Hiiiinrr M ni lii ihoii ft Scolt l l;iU,, lianiin flovllirru TIlomHiin llnllii lliilliin Virlur On ' cnlvaf Wifson PAGE 191 )JV3 PAGE 192 11 Alpha Xi Delta Founded at Lombard College — 1893 Nil Chapter Chartered 1907 nne Joiner Mildred Thornburi Sarah Harris Laura Dickinson Wilma Shaffer Helen Hummer Irene Beard Lucile Davies Eleanor Costello POST GRADIOS Elsie Waddingham SORORES IN COLLEGIO 1919 Ella Richter 1920 Bonnie Bell 1921 Hilma Ryerson 1922 Alice Moberg Myloha Bell Florence Packer Doris Blair Kathleen Murchison I ' hyllis Griffith Dorothy Beard Eva Engstrom Edith Proctor Ruth Robinson Louise Powley lillian Flumerfelt Enid Frazier Flower — Pink Rose Colors — Light and Dark Blue and Cold Publication — Alpha Xi Delta Journal GTiira llunumr IHllUs lull (SrinUU I ' liirUii hiii:iii- I ' roctor Hobinnou llirhtc lliiinl Flumcrfelt [liikiimon .Ininrr ' " " " ■ nhaffir lli crann I ' lickrr Ilania l Lf] PAGE 193 [r 1 3 5 1! m Chi Omega i x. } 5 1 iip MjHiii p-ouii dec! at the University of Arkansas — 1895 Alpha Chapter Chartered 1908 SORORIS IN PACULTATE Miss Helen Ferryman SORORES IN COLLEGIO 1919 Lena Abel Erma Warner Jeanette Hainsworth Georgia France Cathei ' ine Matheson Helen Miller 1920 Marjory Abel Helen Moses nuth Todd Mildred McClung Mary Walsh Alda France 1921 Doris Bent ' .ey Virginia Carrol Virginia Gilchrist Mary Wyman 1 Dorothy Smith 1922 Leota Otis Grace Skewis Freda Glover PLEDGES Cryena Johns Lucille Jenkins Margaret Syster Dorothy Millgard Caroline Hunt Willa Lownian Frances Whiting Flower — White { ' arnation PAGE Colors — Cardinal aiu Sti-aw Piihlieatioli— El« •usis 194 11 lliiiiiKiriirth Ciinull .s-Aiiris Wliitinii Ultitir Wiiman Milliiaril Clurkr .fiihiin HiiiIIcii Todd WaUh Hunt Sinitli l osrs l i; i- Aoirnirin Miil (lililiiitit M. Ah l Siimttr McCliiini (ilii . iiiklns Wanur PAGE 196 pTarf Mm Delta Delta Delt a Founded at Boston l niversity — 1888 Tlieta Alpha Chapter Chartered 1909 S0R0RE8 IN COLLEGIO 1919 Lu Wright Allen Bernice Brokaw Lola Friars I ucile Hyndnian Esther Johnson 1920 Florine Merrifield Ermine Clark Pierson Lucile Tweed Ruth Armstrong Hertilla Barlow Mary Helen McCrea Esther Dufall 1921 Florence Bush Elinor Clarke Anita Close Jennie Kessinger Marion Knowlton 1922 Jean McMorran Dorothy Watson Ruth Ainsworth Helen Banker Vernita Brokaw Frances Loveless Ruth Burton Flower — Pansv Ethel Dailey Marion Howan Helen Lindemann PAGE 196 Colors — Silver, Gold and Blue P.iblication— The Trident ah n W Ma Miniftild iurhiii FrbiiK I ' urmm I.ovilcss V. Hrokau) Homan Armslronn Close .luhnmin Harlow Witt son Hush B. Brokair ilclforran Kissinqer Hiiii ' lman Banker Ainaicorth Burton IHrn Ticeed SfrCrea Cook Lindemann Dailcy Clarke PAGE 197 DTnirfTfa Delta Gamma ' - — — — Founded at Warren Female Institute- -1874 Beta Chapter Chartered 1903 Aita Clarke SORORES IX COLLEGIO 1919 Geraldine Jackson IViina Van Sicklin Margaret McLennan Ruth Bragdon Cln-ystal Guenther Norma Hasser 1920 Julia Hoare flora Ludwigs Isabel Martin Doris Ray Ruth Slauson Doris Wilson Edith Wood .Mice Brace Charlotte Doty Catherine Evans Grace Hoch Agnes O ' Neill Katherine Partlow Claire Sullivan Daphne Swearlngen Grace Van Sicklin Martha Blake Mary Brady Mildred Lewis Wilnia McGirr Katherine Miller Ruth Price Ernestine Shayler riorida Singleton Elizabeth Skinner FloAvei- — Cream Rose PAGE 198 Colors — Bronze. Pink Blue PuMication — Tlie Anehoi ' a ISBF V, Van Hirklin ilclliir l.utliriiis llnififlon Itmi Uoorfg (liunlliir lliirh llrililil " III II IlKkru !i,i ,lsluii Moran . i. t«oii llmi Mil son M, l.iiiii Himllilott Clark irXiil Delta Zeta Fouuded at Miami University — 1902 Kappa Chapter Chartered 1914 SOEORES IN COLLEGIO 1919 Esther Campbell Dorothy Morehouse 1920 Evelyn Owen Alice Parchman Doris Slipper Zenith Jones Josephine Young Dorothy Baker Irlene Pence Marie Nordahl Ruby Mitchell Ruth Shumway Harriett Crowder Verne Hall ' Edith Brown 1922 Marjorie Lewallen Clara Penberthy Charity Baker Gertrude Young Blanche Holt Frances Skagerlind Anna Lewis Marie Parker Ruby Mitchell Irene Lane Mary Currie Betty Onsum Cleva McAllister PAGE 200 Flower — Pink Rose Colors — Old Rose and Nile Green Publieation — Delta Zeta Lamp CTnlj fpTpS I). lUlkrr SkaiJt ' rlintl Sliiitic Hull Parchman Lane r. linker Crotcdcr Oiccn MrlllUlf Currcu ilitchill PAGE 201 w Jm PAGE 202 Gamma Phi Beta 1 Fdiiiided at S3 ' iacnsc University — Nov. 11, 1874 Lambda Chapter Chartered 1903 SORORES IN COLLEGIO 1919 Dorothy Condon Ruth Frye Osborne Janet Powell Margaret Coffin Emily Nettleton Helen Allan Katherine Barnhisel Marian Carrigan Virginia Benson Marion Fargo Evelyn Johnson Margaret Bell Lurline Brown Helen Duck Maxine Dodge Harriet Doheny Agnes Frem Ardis Ball Alice Blake Eleanor Hedden Elfreda Smith Shirley Skewis Myrtle Pugsley Helen Brehm 1921 Alice Ives Ruth Norton Doreen Kennedy Vernita Swezea 1922 Sally Gyde Lorraine Hodge Helen Logan Gwendolyn Newlove Karla Stoltenberg Helen Salisbury Dorothy Motie PLEDGES Virginia Byrne Klowi ' i ' — Cai ' iuitioii Colors — Buff and Brown Charlotte Doheny Mildred Wiggins Helen Sully Agnes Hart Isabel McCormick Helen Byles Anita Merry Wheeler Katy Wagner Margaret Brady Marion Troy • . Violet Perry Julia Shay Corrine Swahvell Arline Swahvell Irene Springer Jane Thompson Marion Wheaton Virginia Fisher Corrine Molstad P i1)licatioii — The Crescent 010 1W ii V !i,;L MMo niiik Hill lliihim ilvrormick full lion I ' ltimlii IlKlmriic Hurl Itiiisiin Coffin II In III itxiiornr lloihir . oilon I ' liniimn W ' hiulon . Sirulinll .lolinnon Itrailii Siillii llliikc rcl r. Sirahrrlt (linlr ilolir Krnnrtlii Srirlovr llairrii .- lollrnhuru Tliomiinon l7n i7it 11 ii;f;m« Uroirn Sinimier Skiiris llninn Troii PAGE 203 Iff oKiic: Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at De Paiiw University — 1S70 Alpha Lambda Chapter Chartered 1908 POST GRADIO Marguerite Mann SORORES IN COLLEGIO Faith Cleland Helen Douley Mary Worsham Mabel Hall Catheryn Cochran Marjorie Culver Margaret London S Roberta Hainsworth. Catherine McManiis ' Elizabeth Grieg - Ruth Eagleson Mabel Douley 1919 Oeeola House ' Dorothy Jones Helen Sutthoff , Mary Anderson 5 Elinor Emery Esther Tuesley Lorraine Allen 1922 Dorothy Willard Margery Lindsey Anne Adams Alice Frein Ruth Protto Dorothy Snook Helen Goode Avandana Cochran 5 , Leotta Morris Elizabeth McLean Margaret Gilbert , Jean Campbell ]_ Margaret Coleswort " hy Dorothy McWaters Adelaide Fairbanks Elizabeth Balmer Anne Devonshire Gertrude Lewis PAGE 204 Flower — Black and Gold Pansy Colors — Black and Gold Publication — Kappa Alpha Theta Journal M If ■P 1_ JCk li V i k 1 iUl4] pQ ) W J l jk ' ' ffWF | £ V l J Tr " k d i 3 A sSS i • v m pi pip 10 F.» Fv.«. TO ff F 0 1 Qj m Adams t ' rotto .iiri« Siillhotr CIrlland Snook Oreifi lAndnati MrWattrrs Emcni Anderson Jones Diinnsliirc Kmiclho C. Cochran MvLcan Camiibfll Ciilrcr hriin Ktllam A llni Goodr Willurd }lninsirorth rn h ' flirlmnks W. Donrllu ].ondon Hnlmer Ecler Qilberl A.forhran M ' orslunn II. Oonlru PAGE 206 [ Kappa Kappa Gamma Pounded at Monmouth College — 1.S70 Beta Pi Chapter Chartered 1906 Esther Snoddy Marie Leghorn Miriam Cole Marion Lewis SORORES IN COLLEGIO 1919 Laura Robinson Dorotliy Thomas Katherine Goodheart Florence Rogers Catherine Thompson Frances Fenwick Thelma Thompson Mary Small Creigh Cunnningham Arynes Joy Edith Lee Inez Watkins 1920 Midred Jackson Dorothy Black 1921 Emily Sturtevant Ruth Trenholme 1922 Elizabeth McCullouch J Bernice Gellatly Clara Bartlett Virginia King Helen Eagleson Julia Fisher Monica Hughes Charlotte Winter Katherine Winter Sarah Cootes Beth Davidson Jane Johnson Erma Verd Lois Rogers Ernestine MacDonald Ruth Watkins Marion Wood Edna McCreery PLEDGES Lulu Schmidt Elizabeth Hess Madflino Burgess PAGE 206 Colors — Liglit liliK Flower — Fleur ile Lis iiid Dark Blue Publication -The Kfv DTarrTp] 7 M m-, - f f%f ! MB i ( f N ItobinKon Itoiicm .hihamm stiirtiraiit Lcirix Ciinlm tinhrr h ' uiirrs Hurtirtm I. Wntkins lllatk I.enhoin Winter .Ion Th ' imas (Irllnllii Vcrd Srhmiilt Snoililii IliiinI Trinholmr Thommun XlcCreeni fluotllicart Mavilnnatil llnlmaii Wouil MiCiillmh . iKkann Wiiilrr If. Ud Jinn (•iiiiiiiiKiham Iliiiihes IliHH Cul,- riiniiiDson Sinall llaitlilt PAGE 207 ' T TiP ' Phi Mu M w il Hif i lln l« r Founded at Wesleyan College — 1852 Eta Beta Cliapter Chartered 1917 POST GRADIO Genevieve Kilpatrick SORORES IN COLLEGIO Pawn Cameron Esther Corey Eva Countrjman Patricia Hutchison Glenna Allen Violet Da vies Byrdeen Catlln Helen Dunphy Marjorie Hall Eva Horbach Ruth Chittenden 1919 Bonnie Oilman Gladys Gose Rose Johnson 1920 Myrtle Fuller 1921 Stella Eckniann Fleta Hall Belle Keltner 1922 Mary Hovey Helen Knowlton Blanche Maggert PLEDGES Beth Knight Urma Marsli Esther Short Muriel Wood Mildred MacDonald Lucile Powlison Jessie Kuhn Ethel Mahony Annabel McLeod Gladys McLeod Ruth Salladay Frances Whaley Lillie Stevenson Flower — Enchantress Carnation PAGE 208 Colors — Rose and White Publication — Aglaia m. Kilijatrick Cameron A. ilcLcod I ' ulirr Uaviis Whalcii Mnrsh Knoiclton Hutchinson Stcvt ' nson Kubn I ' .rkmann Cureu Allen llahoneu Dunpliii Gose Short Johniton Stevcnton flilman llmiii Knii ht II. McLvoil t ' ountri man llorhach iloniicrt Catlin if. Uall Wood F. Hall Krltinr I ' tnrlinon Chillriuhn PAGE 209 CFyarap] hi m PAGE 210 Pi Beta Phi Fomided Moiuiioiitli College, Moiiiuoulh. 11 April 28. 1867 SORORES IN COLLEGIO 1919 Dorothy Kizer Marion Lee Evelyn Pickrell Dorothy Richards Thelma Brockman Dorothea Presley Jeannette Adams Marjorie Fisken Prances Eagen Marion Cameron Miriam Youell Marguerite Bonnell Erma Bean Ruth Dunn Ruth Staley 1921 Gwendolyn Monteagle Vera Monteagle Marjorie Schuett Charlotte Booth 1922 Margaret Yerkes Esther Nordstrom Grace Kerr Laura Clark Lucile Reed Ruth Kerr Laura Turner Laura Scougal Maude Hergert Alice McDonald Hazel Jones Vilo McVey Katherine Shank Constance Seibert Helen Renninger Emma Howell Irene Budd PLEDGES Jeanne Claussen Dorothy Maxwell Flower — Wine ( ' ariiation Colors — W ' iiic and Sihcr r.liic l ' iil)li( ' al ion -Tlu ' Arrow GTarrLrD mi MrDonalil Ue flrnuiial Chililn Itrnninncr liinin nonnell .Ioiiim McVau SInlcu lltiircU MiiTirrll It. K, ,, JliMki llrniirt I ' rcsleu r. Monltanlc Itian KUcr Hrhuctt Yiiiiill lliiilil i ' liinti-on Elian I .Xonlntroin G. AVer Ilnir, 1. funtcafjlc Shank If ml PAGE 211 u J too Sigma Kappa Founded at Colby — 1874 Mu Chapter Chartered 1910 Helen Robb Irene Lully SORORES IN COLLEGIO 1919 Lucile Bryant Ruth Hunter Dorothy Roseleaf Mildred Anderson Elizabeth Council Carol Whipps Dorothy Anderson -»AIyra Hossack Sllirie Playter Nelle Law- Jean Cooke Evelyn Byrd Nancy Brawner Rebecca Simons Margaret Metsker Muriel Sumner Beatrice Cox Lillian Olson Helen Ha rmon Eleanor Fritch Genevieve Wallin Helen Kunze Doris Stalberg Norma Lorbeer HiVanita Carstens Vera Col man Alice Bringhurst Ruby Royce PLEDGES Dorothy Kuebler Helen Cooper Lillian Fraser Flower — Violet PAGE 212 Colors — Maroon and Lavender Tulitication — The Trian rli ffl II F e M.Aiiihi.wn lUiiirtKi- l- ' ,i,k Simmi WaUin ISrimihuiHt lluntir Kun:e Uubh Tullu II. AiitlirKon Olson Lailifcr l.oic Harmon MilKkrr Cooper Volcmun I ' ritrh Kiiihirr lluKsnik Itninnt lIVii Dis lliiril fniniril XldWiril I ' laiilir PAGE 214 Zeta Tau Alpha Founded at Stati ' Nonnal School. Farmville, Va.— 1898 Psi Chapter Chartered 1917 SORORES IN COLLEGIO 1919 Barbara Ganawell Inez Gardinier 1920 Eleanor McGrew Elva Clausen Maurine Hiatt 1921 Nellie Weston Hazel Johnston Elizabeth Newman Margaret Lea Marjorie Vining Grace Demro Doris Graham 1922 Madge Mathis Dorotliy Sutton Grace Anderson Martha Westwood Margaret Newman PLEDGE Dorothy Driver Georgette Fuller Flower— Wliite Vioh ' t Colors — Turquoise Blue and Steel Gray Puhlieation — Tliemi DTanrPD i m Pan Hellenic Association OFFICERS Helen Robb President Vida Anderson Secretary-Treasurer DELEGATES Alpha Chi Omega Borghild Lie Vera Neil Alpha Delta Pi -tEtliel Sclirock Anna Crowley Alpha Gamma Delta Mannette Jenne Lelon McCausland Alpha Omrieou Pi Hazel Britton Helen W. Fosdick Alpha Phi Grace Colton Velma Cochran Alpha Xi Delta Phyllis Griffith Hilma Ryerson Chi Omega Lena Abel Helen Moses Delta Delta Delta Elinor Clarke • Plorine Merrifield Delta Gamma Isabel Martin Alice Brace Delta Zeta - Frances Skagerlind V Zenith Jones Gamma Phi Beta Shirley Skewis Virginia Benson Kaupa Alpha Theta - Helen Sutthoff Margaret London Kappa Kappa Gamma Dorothy Thomas Ruth Trenholme Phi Mu Rose Johnson Lucile Powlison Pi Beta Phi Evelyn Pickrell - Gwendolyn Monteagle Sigma Kappa Elizabeth Council _. Beckie Simon Zeta Tail Alpha Barbara Gamwell Maurine Hiatt PAGE 216 Alpha Sigma Phi Mu Chapter Chartered May 21, 1911: FRATER IN FACULTATE Edwin J. Saunders FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1919 H. Sherman Mitchell Clyde S. Aitchison John M. Coffee C. Edwin Courtney Virgil L. Anderson 1920 F. Steele Lindsay Selden S. Andrews Arthur L. Theisen David E. Baldwin Ronald C. Forrest Alexander H. Corbett Anthony Brandenthaler Charles B. Brickell Eugene K. Arnold John W. Milner E. Allen Peiper Harold S. De Spain W. Russell Wood Lawrence W. Frahm Virgil P. Dickson Roy P. Turner Theodore Green John S. Halsey Byron C. Moore PAGE 218 1922 Lamar B. Andrews Leroy F. Armond John M. Kritsinger Stanley E. Sutcliffe Charles K. Murray J. Marston Nelson Louis F. Janeck ffi Miihr lliniiinn nfhriion llaincu Armimit Coihilt I.. Andrrtrs Miinaii SutdilTe I ' vf str Xrlxttn itoon: Hiiikill KiilKiiiiier 11 imil I tiniir S. , n lnir« Milrhrll Thiiiiin . niiil,l Cotfif .liiim-k Mihiif Courlniu I im PAGE 219 PAGE 220 Alpha Tau Omega Fouudcd at Virginia Military Institute — 1865 Gamma Pi Chapter Chartered 1906 FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1919 ■John H. Thompson Harold E. Gray George D. Eitel Admiral D. Webb Carl Halterman Essen J. Pool Beecher L. Keifer Ray C. Cain 1920 Fred W. Brockman LeRoy Harper Morrrel P. Totten Samuel M. Brengan 1922 Frank H. Ludwigs PLEDGES Lon W. Hartman John H. McAulay Blaine C. Gibson Claude A. Edgren Joseph B. Fowler Matthew Fredrickson John W. Wingate Donald R. Lilly Flower— White Tea Rose Colors — Blue and Gold Publication — Alplia Tau Omega Palm 111 1[ (liliHOil MiAulau Ediirin Keifcr Winiiair Itrenficn FriilrirkHon Thompnon F.ilcl ■chh Sicift I ' Older Haiti rman Pool Cain llnjckman Jlartnwn l.illll Tultin l.udiriiia Qrau PAGE 221 Beta Theta Pi Fouiidcil a1 ] liami I ' liiversity — 1839 Beta Omega ( " hapter Chartered 1901 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Loel Johannson William P. Gorsuch J. Allen Smith POST GRADIO Arthur Wood FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1919 Erroll Rawson Palmer Trow William Augerson Oliver Elliott Paul Van Patten Cecil McKinstry Charles Frankland David Lancy William Mahoney Donald Hermans Stanley Gill Fred Coleman Howard Meneely Hugh Wilson Ray Eckman Glen Francis Marshall Gill PLEDGES Thomson Elliott Flower — Rose Hector Hunt Percy Hagen Horace Fulton Marcus Pinney Russell Ferguson Bernard Rader Fred Miller Jack Bates Coloi ' s — Blue and Piidv I ' lihlicatioii— Beta Theta Pi IHiirrLra Jm Rairaon Wmiil Uecimans Utuhr n i: Unlt Fmnkland I ' iniini riniii ' inn A iinrrnuii IlmicH iliKinntni Muhaiuu t ' uhmun thkmnti Hunt UrKiiiiiht r.KUiott li.llill Trnir l)i„itilii« fullon lianris il.aUl l.ilmil V,ii, r,ll(n M,iii;li, PAGE 223 II rKr2 m JUtG PAGE 224 Delta Chi Fouiulcd at Conii ' ll— 1890 Washington Chapter Chai ' trrcd IflOS FEA ' L ' EIJ IN FACULTATE O. P. Coekerill FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1919 Law Francis W. Perry Walter H. Hodge 1920 Law Randall S. Case Marcus M. Abelset 1920 Arts Rupert L. Hamilton William Cornett 1921 Law George C. Furber Robert Abel 1921 Arts Homer H. Hodge Kenneth C. Cole Dwight Panchot Loren Milliman John Roberts Claude Woodworth Frank Beatty O. Harrison Dennis Bradford Richards PLEDGES William Bailey Harvey Hendrickson Albin Shay James Bailey Ned H. Nelson Hamlet Dodd Flower — AN ' hitc Carnation Colors— Red and Buff Publication— Delta Chi Quarterlv 1 n llinltii liiilnr Ciinirt nrnnU II. IhiiUi,- Wimilirurlh PAGE 226 DTnrrTn] im PAGE 226 Delta Kappa Epsilon Fouudc ' il at Yak- University — 1M44 Kappa Epsilon Chapter Chartered 1911 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Frederick M. Padelford William M. Delin Harvey Lantz FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Raymond F. Ryan Eugene W. Rudow Paul H. Graves Charles R. Collins Bronson Smith Raymond C. Fisher Anderson S. Joy James H. Spier Stuart D. Barker George F. Coats Lincoln Bouillon Warren L. Chase Kvron n. Scott Ted R. Robinson Kline Hillnian 1919 Alvin J. Powers Clarence J. Coleman 1920 Frederick W. Keator, Jr. Ernest F. Goodner 1921 Morton C. Baker William G. King Wm. Chapin Collins Whitney W. Coffin Lawrence E. Hagler 1922 Donald R. Drew Vilas Beckwith, Jr. Dale G. Holienbeck PLEDttES James S. Ramsay, Jr. William Taylor M. P. Philbrick Wendell Black Edward McHugh Nelson Greenleaf Cyrus R. Campion Erwin Daily Paul W. Wood Leighton H. Wood Paul H. Hedrick Horace H. Frem Donald P. Thomas Edward H. Cuslinuui Reginald Pratt Ralph A. Graves CdIoi ' s — Ci-imsoM. IMui (ioi( r. Howbert Bonnet Olin Lewis Piiblicatidii— DKK (t»uartrrly Si Iff mmna Ihils, I.. nn,l llllkirilh (Ini.illli I (ill RiimHiii lluuillini llliirl: nnrkir Juii I ' liii Hiinnil) Itohiimun Hnlihk Coffin lii ' llinini li lr, ' rmlt Ciiiiihiif llnniH l: Wmjil TIkiiiius Kiiin iiiirir lliilhlll.rvk Itlllin It r.illilli ft- ClKlll nil i: );,ilii,. Hti ' lh- PAGE 227 Delta Tau Delt Founded at Drtliany College — 1«59 Gamma Mti ( ' hapter Chartered 1908 FKATEK IX FACFLTATE Edward Godfrey Cox FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1918 John Beardslee Carrigan 1919 Hilding Lindberg 1920 Randolph Cunningham Earl Pearson 1921 Warren Thorsen 1922 a Robert Borrow Fred Chapman Jack Dand Alden Fischer Reginald Jacques Elmer Johnson John Reed Nelson Phillip Norton James Ruel PAGE 228 Flower — Pansy Colors — Purple, White and Gold Arthur Saperston Albert Sidow Dee Snyder James Stewart Howard Wright Pu))lication — The Raiidiow Pj nyD r i(i i»inn CunniniiUnn PAGE 229 (7 1 1 Si Delta Upsilon LiJ]jL 5 ' ' wWmit ' ' Vil ' ■ K - " 1 " " ■• ' « III III I jJJIj — --- — -. Fou ' . ' ded mi Wiiliniiis ' Collci;! — ls; ' ,4 AA ' asIiiiisrou rli:i]iit ' i- ' liiiiicii ' d r.nii I ' M{ATi:i:S IX (OLI.KdlO 19]9 Tim Healy Raynionrl E. Ostrander 192 " Elon J. Gilbert .1. Karl Bell 1921 Otis D. Richardson Robert Wabraushek Frank H. Dickey William MacDonald 1922 Ernest F. Riddle Kai Jensen Francis W. Griswold Howard B. Kellogg R. Roy Wright Robert Tuttle Donald Campbell Marvin W. Youngquist PLEDGED Richard Munson Elmer Philips Allan MacPherson John Ober FlowiM— " i.)lcl PAGE 230 (•(.lors— Old C.cld and Sappliiie I ' .hu ' I ' ldplical imi— 1 U ' lla Ipsiloii ( uailfily mm llillillr WdhrailHhvk KrllntlU .lilisin I ' hilliiin h-irlKlnlsnn Hillint Tllltlr Marl-Ill i- oll Wiinlll MiniHon ' Dirkrii (iri«iroltl Mrlu.iiiihl Utahl CiiiiiiiIhII Hill •nimiiiuist iislnimlrr 1 n iMa Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Virginia — 1867 Beta Psi Chapter Cliartered 1903 FRATRE.S IN FACULTATE Charles M. Strong John W. Miller FRATKES IN COLLEGIO 1919 Clarence B. Garrett 1920 Watson Corner George Hopper George Cummins Glen B. Conkey Oliver F. Byerley Harold Aphin James Roberts Henry Sielk Wesley McGaffey John CuUiton PLEDGES Allen Dutcher Herbert Larson Bryan Johnson Francis D. Graves Hugh Whitelaw Gilbert Maloney Frank Regan Rese Hanson PAGE 232 Flower— Lily of the Valley Colors — Scarlet, White and (ireen Publieation — The Caduceus 1 p MMq Cullilon Oraves J I op in ' r II III ihi Jnhnson J cOoffei U7n(i7.Iir mil llioirn III IHI n PAGE 233 " n OM Lambda Chi Alpha Founded at Boston TTniversity — November 2, 1909 Alpha Psi Cliapt.T Cliartered .June, 1918 PAGE 234 GRADIATE LeRoy A. W. Brooks Harry F. Heatli 1919 George 0. Beardsley Paul Higgs Arthur B. Ness 1920 John J. Langenbach Charles F. Fogelquist El don L. Walthausen John Seddon 1921 Kenneth Campbell J. Vernon Sullivan Charles G. Bannwarth Orrin Ross Harry E. Foster 1922 Clifford A. Peterson D. Ehvood Caples Walter G. Deets William D. Doell Wayne E. McGill Walter C. Meyer PLEDGES Frank Robinson Charles C. Schaak Douglas Wallace William F. Gorrell, ' 22 Mark Hannan, ' 20 Parker E. Harris, ' 22 Mattlicw Hawthorne, ' : Gordon W. Helniich, Elmer B. Howe, ' 19 Sylvester Long, ' 21 Francis Noble, ' 22 Kenneth Otis, ' 22 Harold M. Teel. " 21 Christian Quevli, ' 22 Flower —Violet Colors — Purple, Green and Gold Pidilication- I ' nride. Green and Gold Ihll (1. IlKlnhhi, lliinir„illl Dtin l.iinili iiliaili llrlniirh I Mch ' rniiuii Miiiir Mrdill Ilium failles FoHtfr Itrath Sithlon Ihrts Till Srhiiak Tiiiilur r l,,Mn lliiniimi lliooka .Vim WillUlir llimix CiiiiiiiIk II IJTairjTra m Phi Delta Theta P ' ounded at iliaiiii T ' niversity — 1848 Washington Alpha Chapter Charterod 1900 FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1919 Wilbut McKibbln Ralph Smith John Claypool Marsten Turner Charles Harbough Ben Brace James Wheeler Keith Nusbaum Lawrence Colvert Cyrus B. Johnson Robert McCroskey Howard Frame Frederick Bartlett Clair McCabe Marion Herrick Newman Clark Harry Murphy Kent Ratcliffe Gerald Waechter 1922 Norman Branchflower Edwin L. Rogers Eugene Olwell Wendell Turner Jack Hogg Delmont Thorsland Dean Archie Burkes Summers Paul Summers Richard Clark Charlee Dennev PAGE 236 Flower — " White Carnation Colors — Argent and Azure Publication — The Scroll GrararQ Jm IXnnii lun,h,i McCroskiii V. Sum m, IS SwilU lliiiiirlifloicer Wlinlir ii ihaum irame ItatcUn UcKihbin Wacchtcr llirrkk Cliiiipnol Clark ilcCabe Ilniiii .{rvhcu Hiirllrll PAGE 237 i; rarO Jo PAGE 238 Phi Gamma Delta P 1 ,Sf Pounded at Washington and Jefferson ' ol!ege — 1848 Sigma Tan Chapter ( ' hjii-teivd 1900 FRATRES IN FACri FATE John T. Condon Joseph B. Harrison Willard G. Herron Archibald W. Talbot Wilbur F. Badlev S. Marsh Davis (Clinton E. Sohns D. Clyde Lawson Allan W. Latimer Geo. G. Rogge Phillip DeM. Pliilllips W. Chester Hills Gordon W. Marsh FRATRES IN COLLEGH) I ' Jl!) Floyd E. Ellis 1920 Donald G. Waller Wilson G. Ide Harold V. Glen 1921 Oscar M. Olsen Robert N. Hartman Erving S. Cook Paul D. Coles Alton L. Collins Archibald D. L. HutchinsonArthur S. Hainswortli Robert R. Fox, Jr. 1922 John E. Kelleher C. Maurice Weigel Richard A. VanderLas Frederick D. Honey Thomas G. Franck Lyle K. Bush Walter C. Fisher Kenneth N. Janeck Harmon A. Rulifson Roger Cutting PLEIXiES Gilbert Miller Color — Royal I ' urplt Fl() ' er — Heliotrope I ' nhlicat ion — The Phi Gamma Delta IIImiiii hi, FMir, ■lillliol Kilhhir Itmlilr Hush SuhnK Wriuil llillx Ihtinxirmth l.iitimir Viniiliil.aD Mamh Itiili H llulrhiux,,,, l-nllinK .laiicrk Himiii lunl.- miiiiK llarlmnii Wiilli trSFruTJ MMo PAGE 239 Phi Kappa Psi Founded at Jefferson (Jollege — 1852 Washington Alpha Chapter Chartered 1914 FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1919 Otto D. Anderson Jack W. Reynolds James Gilluly Sydney J. Hawley Raymond P. Guion Paul O ' Brien Ewart H. Chamberlain Paul C. Carmichael Phil L. Peterson W. Roy McAdam Ernest C. Bigelow Gordon C. Bennett 1921 Lynn C. Moore Byron G. Ives Clarence R. Elliott A. Edwin Jacobsen PLEDGE Leon Foote William T. Niglitingale Edward W. Porep E. Alonzo Swift Arthur W. Stewart Franklin J. Filz E. Curtis McFarland Wendell Sizemore Otto N. Sorenson Flowei- — Jack Rose Colors — Jaek Rose and Deep Green l il)lieation — Sliicld of Phi Kiippa Psi PAGE 240 era farD Llliolt CiirmichHil l cZ-ui aHi- iSiiift h ' ootc JuvDhmn .Uoitic Chamberlain llmnctt ■oi-cp Haicliii Filz Ives Siilhlintiale (liUulii l iiinoliln Onion I ' eterKon Snrcnurn O ' llrirn lliiieloir SheinniT PAGE 241 Fiirapl m PAGE 242 Pi Kappa Alpha Fo in(lr(l at I ' liivi ' i ' sity of ' ii ' ;-iiiia Beta licta ChaiJliT ( ' liartci ' cii 1!»14 Paul Holbrook ' ■ Millard Murane Fredrick G. Reuner Ralph Gregg . Ward Kief FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1919 Daniel T. Oertel 1920 Douglas C. Hurley Gordon Pritchard H. Cedric Nesbitt William E. Morgan Douglas M. Cairns ' Robert J. Hendricks 1921 Perry Land J. Thomas Howell Richard Lee 1922 A. Theodore Byars Alfred E. Harsch Edward William Harris G. Sheldon T. Hodges Perry F. W. NoUar Cecil B. Jamieson Raymond Nelson Archie J. W. Turnbull S. Anthony Marks James W. Grant Harold D. Hayward John Lichty Noble McCredie Gilbert C. Reeves Charles L. Oertel Jefferson M. Harbke PLEDGES Ralph Burnett Alfred W. Ward Gilbert C. Ward Flower — Lily of the Valley Colors — Garnet and Old Rose Publieation — The Sheild and Diamond oh TB w M Mfl tilhirspnon (Itniti l . Oirlel l.anil l.iihtii tti,ks lliiiiininl riinnr llinitrivka Sultili- .lamiino llollmiik V. H.m Ciilnl Murniir Moiiwii ' luniliull Klif I. IV ItmiiK lliiiiirr .lixr i Itrcirn r. (trrlil Si.Hhilt IliirlcH Hiinin llunnll llaibkr .iiier rrilrlmni llmlms. l, -,,,li. PAGE 243 i; u Pi Tau Upsilon Founded 1914 FRATRES IN FACTLTATE Dr. Wm. F. Savery Dr. J. M. Bowman FRATRES IX COLLEGIO m Charles Barclay Rudolf Bissett Earl Brown Mathew Cline Stewart Brown Ed Eraser Norris Hekel Francis Kidwell Paul Mehan 1919 Burton F. Scott 1920 Earl Upton Halton Johnson Dave Sommerville Ernest Ferguson Walter Klelst 1921 Harry Cronise John Mclnnes Lewis Mehan Eugene Bergman 1922 Percy Murray Lyle Packard Peter Robertson Jack Shank •1 ' Robert Worthington Ed Warren Joseph A. Hoare Edgar Stahl Pat Baudino PAGE 244 ' n riP iriDTiM shiiiiks Sniiiiriilli I., ifchan I ' . Ml linn Intun rmkaiil Ucckel nine iiilliiniiton Itiniman t:. llroiin Scott itrliinis Cninixc Fratier Robertson .fohnnon Itiiiimifartner Harelajj N. Itrnirn Kiilirell liruuKiin lliiuilino Miirrai) PAGE 246 IfrTp] ffl Psi Upsilon P " ' ouiuled at Union College — 1833 FRATRES IN COLLEOIO 1919 Clayton Bollinger 1920 Henry Marfield Bolcom Howard Mason Burke 1921 Bedford Brown, Jr. Arthur Talbot Campbell John Turner Elliot Harold Hutchinson Herbert Wilnioth Allen Herbert Grant Angle Morris A. Bolinger Harry Eugene CoUard Samuel Stewart Davis Orson Chester Kellogg Merville Wayne Mclnnis John Farrington Snapp 1922 Ernest James Ketcham Harold Morris Martin Keith Cowper Middleton Lawrence Cowley Paine John Kenneth Truebridge John Jonathan Trumbull Henry Newman White, Jr. Edward Henry Lennox, Jr. Frank Raymond Perkins Bernard Berenger Pelly Frederick Powell DeWitt Clinton Prescott Howard Parker Selby PLEDGES Karl Knausenberger Clarence V. Shawler PAGE 246 Colors — Garnet and Gold Fn] If Ml F.lliul Siiaiii) llulrhiiisnii rniiiill fnllunl Itiiiirn rmnll ITIhi Uliiiirlii TrumhuU Kitvham Wliilr Kiinuniiihtivn Ituhum Urlnnin Mhlillilon l.inuux I ' likini lliiikr TruchriiUn MUii llulinurr Mnitln A null- PAGE 247 PAGE 248 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at Uiiiver.sity of Alabama — ilarcli 9. 1856 Washington Alpha Chapter Chartered May 30, 1906 FRATKES IX FACULTATE E. O. Eastwood FRATRES IX COLLEGIO 1919 William Durland Edwin Garvey George K. Comstock Walker Mines. Harry Hawkins Oliver Fursman Malilon Adams Gordon Bevis Burton Nelson William Newton Charles Kalb Howard Carr Maize B. Mitchell Francjes R. Davies Eugene Blue 1921 Walter Northfield Eaile Elvidge Hugh Underwood Robert F. Anderson 1922 Louis Burke William Mitchell William R. Bloss Roscoe Torrance El wood Wiles Sidney Lee Sheldon Glover Charles K. Wiggins Don W. Fry Reginald Fiedler Delbert Sprague Frank H. Roe Ralph Clenians Arthur Crawford John Mitchell Sam Bevis Burton Farquerson Flow. Colors— Old (iold an.l Royal Piirpl -Violet Piihlication — S. A. E. Record I l t b mm . rt- - ' f, ' - ' d ' r. ' f n - M. Milrh ■( V.7-..H1 Xorthflrl.l Klriilm Vilm Kalb Siirtt " ir. Mi Urn- ihill nine I ' ursman a. Bci-to Wimii 18 lililinr,, Crairtoril Ill .S. Ilei . . ililrlull ■» Comstock Mines Dare Lee Cnrr Fudlir Frii Ilairki Conner i» Adams Torrance PAGE 260 Sigma Chi Founded at iliaini I ' nivcrsity — 1855 Upsiloii rpsiloii Cliapter Chartered 1903 FRATRES IX COLLEGIO Percy Chamberlain Harry Lind Kenneth Coleman 1919 Buel Blake Kenneth Morford John Saunders William Hopping Darwin Meisnest Fred Heath Frank Burlingham AUiaude Smith Clay O ' Neel Albert Fredrickson Ross Magowan Oram Woolpert Robert Denny Gordon Pole Tom Gleed Glenn Moore Alvia Young Richard Clarke Fred Merritt Fred Meisnest Albert O ' Neel fYank Spencer Otto Bardarson Grant Merrill Hugh Banks Kenneth Pearce Norton Hyman Seymore Spring Robert Harshberger .Lewis Palmer Colors — Bhie and Gold Flower — White Rose Piil)lieatioii — Siprina Clii Quarterly -M WA liliik, ruliiiir : li,,iii i.o ' .x..; riiitiiiknuH II. MiiKiitKt tltieil IhinDillil CUWul II .,., „, ( •«; • Clarke llniKliht riirr Drnnii Sitriim I ' rarff Siirnri ' i- lliniian Yinnut I- ' . MriHiirnl Ituflinnlmm l ooic llarilaiann hfiiiil„,l iin IlKith l.inil A. Smith Miiilinran PAGE 261 Sigma Nu PAGE 262 Founded at Virginia Military Institute — 1869 Gamma Chi Chapter Chartered 1896 FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1919 John M. Allen 1920 Wilfred Bordeaux Maxwell Howe Alan Macfarlane Charles Condon Lloyd Baird Eric Aldrich Stephen Haynes William T. Foran Silas F. Mathies Milton J. Daly Harold McMoriss Alfred W. Reed John Huntworth John Sullivan James Blaine Felix J. Clino Robert L. Allen Carl Zamborlin Myron Black Robert O ' Brien ■ Joseph Jlaurer Harrv T. Martin Flower — Wliite Rose Colors— Black, While and Cold i ' uhlication— The Ki-lta Si GTarTiHi Maurer Reed HIaini- lliihi Alilriili Mill I III riiif llilhil liiiim MiMnrris Marfailiiiic Allni U« ;ii « f ' lJiii i.H Siilliiiln nnrdcaux Mlin I ' li PAGE 263 PAGE 264 Theta Chi Fouiulcd at I ' nivcrsity of Wasliiiiyton — liJll FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. T. G. Thompson FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1919 H. Glen Wilcox David Logg 1920 Gerald H. Bath Glen Wilson Charles P. Logg Bryon H. Christian Harold M. Murphy Harry A. Freedlund Herman E. Miller Gordon M. James Prank S. Logg Victor M. Johnson Gilbert B. Foster George W. Allen Carl H. Mapes Milton N. Bjorkman Fred B. Judges Clarence E. Magnusson Thomas G. Hermans Hubert S. Anderson Glen H. Southwick Clarence H. Carlson Frank L. Small, Jr. Frank M. Lockerby Walter C. Belstad " Flower — Rliododciulron Colors — Mai-ooii and White Publication — Tin- Kalcvala Miiiiih Chruiliuii l.ockiihii l oi ii itfiffitu Hiorkumii Jiih Wilsiiii lliilh PAGE 266 1 fl PAGE 266 Theta Delta Chi Founded at Union College — 1847 Xi Deuteru Chapter Chartered 1913 POST GEADIO Judson Falknor Frank Preston FRATRES IX COLLEGIO 1919 Carl Wilson Walter Richards 1920 John Quigg Paul Brokaw Clark Hamilton Dick Phillips 1921 John Adamson Harold Wetherby 1922 Harold McLaren Harr ' Penewell Ira Currj ' Charles Bridges Flower — Ruby Carnation Colors— Black. White and Blue Publication— The Shield M DTarara jy:u] PAGE 267 1 n Theta Xi Foniidcd :tt Heiissalaer Polytechnic Institute — ISW Tjisilon ( " li;i])ter Cliartered lltl " ) FRATi:i{ IX FACl ' LTATE Charles E. Weaver FKATHKS IX COLLFtJIO 1919 Earnest E. Bissett Corwin R. Rummcl Roy Campbell George E. Nelson Eugene G. Nelson Walter Fransen Ezra T. Pope Axel H. Peterson Robert E. Duniway 1921 Nat S. Rogers Augustus R. Pope Wilfred Budden W. Heath Talniadge William S. Gruger 1922 Jasper R. Ewing Austin V. Eastman James Hodges Evan Uphus Ed Allen Alonzo Free John K. Miller William Hall PAGE 268 ( " oloi-s — Hliic and Wliilc riihlicalioii — Tliela Xi ( iiarlei-l.v lluniirini ;. . .s.,H ■r lH« )l Hall ntnnni.l Mini Talmatlfic Il.,.l,n- PAGE 269 Inter fraternity Council Fraternity Delegate Alternate Alpha Sigma Phi John Coffee Virgil Anderson Alpha Tau Omega John Thompson ' Beta Theta Pi Hector Hunt Wra. Anderson Delta Chi George C. Ferber Walter Hodge Delta Kappa Epsilon Raymond Ryan Clarence Coleman Delta Tau Delta John B. Carrigan Hilding Linberg Delta Upsilon Elon Gilbert Karl Bell Kappa Sigma Watson Corner George Crinimins Lambda Chi Alpha George Beardsley Chas. Bannworth Phi Delta Theta Keith Nusbaum lack M. Hogg Phi Gamma Delta Floyd Ellis Archibald Hutchinson Phi Kappa Psi W. T. Nightingale James Gilluly Pi Kappa Alpha Daniel T. Oertel H. C. Nesbitt Psi L ' psilon Marfield Balcom Mervil Mclnnis Sigma Alpha Epsilon Frank Davies Charles Wiggins Sigma Chi Kenneth Morford Ross Magowan Sigma Nu Wilfred Bordeaux Robert Allen Theta Delta Chi J. F. Falkner ...Harry Penewell Theta Xi Walter C. Franzen Geo. E. Nelson Pi Tau Upsilon Chas. Barchy Hal Johnson Theta Chi Harry Freedlund Gerald Bath OFFICERS Kenneth Morford President Daniel T. Oertel Vice-President Watson Corner Secretary Marfield Balcom Treasurer J. F. Falkner .Prosecutor PAGE 260 1? M BL a 1 UUl Phi Beta Kappa Fonmlcil ,11 William ,iii l .M;n-, College ITTtl Wasliini;l(in Alplia Cliaiilci- Cliarlcrcil I ' .MI OFFK ' KKS Joel .M. .lol 111 SOIL rrcsideiit Kan- L. (J rejig N ' ice-l ' i ' esideiit ( " ha lies M. Strong Secretary .M;u M. SUiimer Tica surer FACrLTV MFMI ' .EKS Allen Rosers Benhani Joseph Barlow Hanison Macy M. Skinner Ottillie Boetzkes Joel Marcus Johanson Lloyd Leroy Small Grace Goklena Denny Trevor Kincaid J. Allen Smith Curt John Ducasse Laura E, Lockwood Edwin A. Start Irving Mackay Glen Edward McMahon Charles Strong William Duckering Theresa Schmid McMahon HeniT Suzzallo William Pierce Goi-such Edniond Stephen Meany David Thomson Herbert Henry Gowen Frederick M. Padelford I uther Ew ' ing Wear Kate Leila Gregg Arthur Regan Priest John Weinzirl Edwin Ray Guthrie Oliver H, Richardson Walter Bell Whittlesey Richard F. Scholz (ilJADIATI ' : .Mi:.Ml!i:i{S Helen M. Bennett Virginia Huff Francis W. Perry Minnie Johnson 1919 Eliba Dahlin Esther Short PAGE 262 CiTa,rapj i PAGE 263 1? 1 ra HI Uuii 5 Oval Club FRATRE8 IN FACULTATE Henry Suzzallo .lolin T. Condon Henry Landes David Thomson Herbert T. Condon Coach C. .1. Hunt Edmond S. Meany FHATUKS IX COLLKCK) Ray Ryan Roy Taylor Geroge Beardsley Floyd Ellis Francis Perry Tim Healy Walter Hodge Willard Herron Ray Gardner Darwin Meisnest Elon Gilbert Roy Rosenthal Carl Wilson Marfield Bokoni Spencer Gray H. Sherman Mitchell Erving Cook Buel Blake Kenneth Morford James Gilluly Howard Burke Errol Rawson Cecil Jamieson Honor Fraternity Junior-Senior PAGE 264 ffl ¥ %06© t:ilh Morford Miijoiml Hairgun Ruan Hodne Uealu iri7«on Mitclull tliilroin liosenthal Gillulu Cook (iilhrri niimMrii Piirii PAGE 266 Quad Club FRATKES IX KACl ' LTATE Stephtn Ivan Miller Fred Carlton Ayer Richard Colin Dynit-nt Clark Prescott Bisset Wni. Maurice Delin Scholtz FRATRES IN COLLEGIO John Allen John Carrigan Clarence Coleman Ervin Dailey Maize Mitchell Frank Davies Ralph Smith Offel Johnson George Hopper William King Wilbur McKibbon FRATRES IN ALUMNO Captain M ' illiam T. Patten Prof. Leslie James Ayer Paul Brokaw Prof. Colin V. Dyment Lyle Branchflower Charles Copps Prof. Wm. Fielding Ogburn Edward Rosling PREAMBLE OF THE ( " ONSTITUTION " We, the men of the University of Washington, in order to promote, secure and maintain a Greater Washington Spirit of loyalty and service, the develop- ment of undergraduate co-operation and unity, the production of cultured leaders, and the attainment of our ideal, as students, of the ultimate American University, and believing that these aims can be best accomplished by the formation of a rallying standard around which the student body may concen- trate, do found and establish an undergraduate honor fraternity for the men of this University. " PLEDGES Kieth Nusbaum Harold Gray William I- oran Charles Logg Tony Brondenthaler Ernest Goodner Byron Christian Blaine Gibson PAGE 266 Honor Fratmiitii Oraduatcs 1 w 1 Hii mi PAGE 267 w iMQ Tolo Club Founded liMl ' .l ( ( I ' ( )l,( ) " is tin- Indian word nicaniiii; ' llic arliicvcniciil (if smcccss. ' I ' lii ' A iiieinliers arc idiosen IVoiii the rimUs i ' llic jniiioi- and senior classes. Personality, scholarshij), and prominence in student activities are the fundamental issues that determine election to niend)ershi]i in ilic society. Service for ' ashinJiton. rather than work lor ])ersonal ends, is what " Tolo " wishes to reward. FACT LTY MEMRERFi Mildred Loring May Ward ISTI DKNT MK.MI ' .KHS Marguerite Brueggerhoff Ruth Greenleaf Doroth.v Robe Avadana Cochran Ruth Haslitt Kell.v Anne Seely Ebba Dahlin Florence Logan Dorothy Thomas Grace Enyart Helen Miller Erma Warner Lola Friars Mary Worsham PAGE 268 FrarrLrO Warner Srrltl Ciirhrnn UruiiKjirliotf Dahlln Milhr Fniiart Thomas .or an PAGE 269 [? m T IE 1 }w n Tyes Tyon Koplioniore Society Orfraniz. ' d 1906 TYONS IX rXIVERSITATE Oertel Bordeaux Cunningham Corner Wiggins Nusbaum Nesbit Matthies Pearson Davies Nelson Foran Fransen Smith Quigg ACTIVE CHAPTER Jack Hogg Cyrus Johnson Rogers James Ewing John Adamson Walker Mines Clifford Peterson Donald Frye Bill King Dewey Webb Oliver Byerly Harry Foster Maxwell Howe Leighton Wood George Crimmins Perry Land Alan MacFarlane PAGE 270 PAGE 272 Scabbard and Blade l ' ' ( iiii(le(l :il I ' liiNcrsil y (iT W ' iscdiisiii — I ' .KI. " ) ( ' ()iii|i:iri " I " ' liniici I ' d IDll! HONOHAHV MK.M I ' .EKS Colonel William M. Inglls Major E. E. McCammon Major -John Carroll Colonel Wni. E. McClure Major William T. Patten Major D. Frazer Lt. Col. .1. H. Darlington Major Maurice Thomi)Son Kenneth .1. Morforrl Howard M. Carr Col. Chas. L. Phillips .Tohn Allen Cecil .Tamieson Roy Turner Harold Hayward Colors: Ketl, White ;ui(l I ' .lue ACTIVE .MEMliEKS Frank M. Preston Williard G. Herron Burton F. Scott Roy G. Rosenthal PLEDGES HONOHAKY Major George Drever Cajjtain R. O. Scott Captain Evan K. Meredith ACTIVE Glen Wilson Merville Mclnnis Robert Anderson G. C, Williams Allen Peyser Virgil Dickson Harry Hawkins l ' iil lic;ili iii : Scaliliard and lihidc .Jminial Honor Fiatrntiti) MUitani Si Xi igma y i riiivcrsily ol ' Wasliiiiiiiun Cliaiitei- m Mniiii Wihrr OFFICERS .Mi I IK 11- Kobei-ts I ' lesident Ih ' io T. Bell Vice-President Xatlian Fasten Secretary (ieor ;e S. Wilson Treasurer MEJIBERS Eric T. Bell ( " has. W. Johnson Edwin J. Saunders Henry K. Benson John W. Hotson Leroy L. Smail Henry L. Brake! Trevor Kincaid Catherine Smith Horace G. Byers Burt P. Kirkland Eli V. Smith Allen F. Carpenter Henry Land ' s Stevenson Smith Will A. Coghill Arthur W. Linton Herman V. Tartar Clarence R. Corey Edgar A. Loew Thos. G. Thompson Harold B. Culver Mildred W. Loring T. T. Waterman Leslie P. Curtis Katherine E. Ludgate Clinton L. I ' tterback Wm. M. Dehn Carl E. Magnusson John Weinzirl Everett O. Eastwood Robert E. Moritz C. L. White Annie L. Fallis Louis F. NVikirk E. R. Wilcox Nathan Fasten Frederick A. Osborn Ira A. Williams Theodore C. Frye F. K. Ovitz George S. Wilson Madell Gille Etfie I. Riatt Rutledge T. Wiltbank Forrest J. Goodrich George Raynor Hugo Winkenwerder Chas. W. Harris George B. Rigg Ying Chun Wong Fred H. Heath Milnor Roberts Cf.nrad W. Zimmerman PAGE 273 PAGE 274 Beta Gamma Sigma Foiiiiilcil :it l ' ni crsLty of Wisconsin- -19115 Washington Alpha Chartered 19Ls FRATRE8 IN FACULTATE Stephen I. Miller Bruce D. MudRctt PRATRES IN COLLEGIO Eugene Blue George Cuddy Donald J. C. Coleman Ronald Forrest Harry Fnelund Arthur Hainsworth Barnett Harvitz W. D. Hopping A. V. Kolmitz T. R. Magowan Robert McCroskv Kenneth J. Morford Kent Ratcliffp AUiaude Smith Ralph Smith Archibald Talbot Honor Fratcrnitti Commerce Hmilh nine lliiiti inii TiilUiit Mmfunl ruihlil UrCniskil llmilHirmth MiKilihni .•iiiiilh I ' liiliinil Miiiioiriin llaiiit: hfihnil: foimt PAGE 276 PAGE 276 Lambda Rho Orffaiiizt ' d ;it tlu ' Uiiivorsitv of Wasliinrrtoii — lanuai ' v. 1917 HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Maude Kerns Madame Theodosia Durand SORORES IN FACULTATE Mrs. Helen Culver Miss Annette Edens Miss Sara Vinsonhaler Avandana Cochran Maurine Hiatt Hilda Wetzel Ruth Tunander SORORES IN COLLEGIO Johanna Matbeson Phyllis Griffith Adele Reeves Muriel King Mary Hlnman Lucile Douglas Vera Walte Colors — Red, YelloAv and Bhie Honornrii Art Fratirnitv If Mfl Cnrhiini himl Wnilr Hiall II ilUII II II TiiiKliiihi ariffltli PAGE 277 PAGE 278 Mu Phi Epsilon FoiiiHlcd ut tlie .M( ' tr()i)()litiin ( ' olle} e (if Music Tan ( ' li:i]it( ' r (. " hai-lered 1!I15 S0R0RE8 IN COLLEGIO Etha Cook Mildred Anderson Ruth Frj ' e Osborne Anita Merry Wheeler Ruth Norton Violet Krohn Mildred Ranning Edith Jertson Merle Donahue Dorothy Smith Helen Hoover Florence Savage Lucile Mulkey Louise Benton Iris Canfield Doris Moore Honorary Music Fraternity jy-»sii N • -w IIL PAGE 279 [? 1 3 H! w il Phi Alpha Delta Founded il the " liic;i}i(i L;i School- ISilT Dili liar ( ' lia|i(cr " liart( red 1 " .)U FRATEES IX COLLE(iIO 1919 George Richardson Spencer Gray Walter Baumgartner John Lagenbach 1920 William O ' Connell Raymond Ostrander Tim. Healy Charles V. Hoard John Lichty John Allpn . Honorarii Law Frntrrnitil PAGE 280 ail n 10 £ia] l.iliiilrnlMrh PAGE 281 Phi Delta Delta I ' ouihIimI :i1 I ' iiiviTsit y of Cal it ' di ' iiin 11)0. " ) lOjjsilon Chapter ( ' liarti-rrd 1!)17 PAGE 282 Jolnison Hickcii .If ion JliMiril Til ill W,in HONORARY MEMBERS Chilmlniluin Tiiiliir Reah Whitehead Mrs. Walter Beals Leola May Bllnn Reba Hurn Grace McDonald GRADUATE MEMBERS Melda Riley Adella Parker Hary Hoard Charlotte Kolmitz Eloise Van Slatte ACTIVE MEMBERS Sarah B. Stewart Esther Jolinson Clyde Tucker Clara Wein Cordelia Thiel Mary Alvord Florence Hickey Henrietta Chamberlain Honor Frattrnit! Law M Delta Phi MiCnuMand SOHOKKS IN FACILTATE Letty Lee Rochester SORORE IN ( " OLLECIO lirth McCausland Roberta Fisher Ardyce Cuniminss Ruth Holland I )]m PLEDGES Vivian Kellani Floiabelle Ludington Honorary Laic Fraternity PAGE 283 1 n PAGE 284 Phi Delta Phi Fouiided ;it llic Ciiivcrsity of .Miclii iuii — lS(i!l H;illi!ij;i ' r ( ' li;i|)k ' i ' rliarteicd 11)07 FRATKES IX COLLEillO Fritz Benz Ray Ryan Floyd Ellis Lloyd Savage Wendell Black Otto Anderson Ofell Johnson Keith Nusbauni Arnold Graves Charles Reynolds Judson Falknor Frank Preston Honorarii Law Fnilmiilti CTfflrrTp] m PAGE 286 Phi Lambda Upsilon Foimdrd at the I ' liiviTsity of Illinois —1S99 Epsiloii Chapter ( ' luir1ci ' c l 1910 H. G. Byers H. K. Benson FRATRES IN FACTLTATE W. M. Dehn Fred H. Heath Thoma s G. Thompson John Weinzirl Curtis Thing Howard Carr Nelson Greenleat FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Stanley Gill Percy Chamberlain Theodore Dunlap Axel Petersen Waldo L. Semon Honornrii h ' nitfrnitii Chemistrii mm ISP )iiiifii;i Or ■vnlraf dill ! ' ■ i-riHH l-liiniihiilaiii PAGE 287 GrnrrTra Phi Sigma Chi Alpha Cliai)tL ' i ' Founded at the University of Washington — 1919 GRADUATE MEMBERS Marguerite Mann Flora Rice Oswald Lettie Lee Rochester Anna Marie Bruegerhoff ACTIVE MEMBERS Barbara Gamwell Marguerite Bruegerhoff Helen Hanson Charlotte Winter HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Anton De Haas Mrs. Stephen I. Miller Flower — The Jonquil Colors — Yellow and White PAGE 288 1 n [fU] .1. JInuiiiKihoir (islinilil Maiiii 11. Hiiiniii rlii,ir PAGE 289 GTarrTH) Jm PAGE 290 Bl Pi Mu Chi Founded at tlie University of Wasliiiiu ' toii — 1911 FRATRES IN FACULTATE William M. Dehn E Victor Smith Nathan Fasten FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1919 Erroll Rawson Ernest Bicktorl 1920 Jack Claypool Barton Peden Douglas Hurley Shelby Jared John McDowell Eugene Bergman 1921 Ueinhold Anderson Honorarii Fidtrniitii Prr-mrdir 11 w J]m ■liii; il ItcrQtnan Bickford ciiniimil llurUii Itti irtuni Mrllnirrll Aniltrsmi I ' cdcn PAGE 291 (r 1 3 11 ,w ■f] Kappa Psi Foiiiidcd 1S79 Beta Oniicroii Cliaptci- Cliailcrcd I ' JIG FRATRES IX FACFLTATE C. W. Johnson A. W. Linton F. J. Goodrich FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1921 Earle Greene M. Gates Richard Lee A. E. Anderson Claude Edgren E. C. McFarland Perry Land 1922 W. C. Belstad John S. Halsey L. W. Hartman Honorary Fraternity Pharmacy and Pre-medic PAGE 292 iw MrFiiihinil PAGE 293 PAGE 294 Sigma Delta Chi Funiidod al I »c Taiiw — 1!)()7 Washiiinloii Cliapter Cliard ' it ' d I ' JO!) FRATRE IX FACFLTATE Colin V. Dyment Fred A, Russell Fred Kennedy FRATRES IN COLLECilO Roy Rosenthal Byron Christian H. Curtis Shoemaker Gerald Bath Frank Davies Gilbert Foster Rox Reynolds Honoruru JoHni ilis)ii Frnfcniitii M ' r T ' ir ' Milihill Shfifiiulki PAGE 296 fafD PAGE 296 Sigma Phi Orgaiiizfil at I ' liivt rsity of Vasliiiij;toii — ilarcli. 1!)!!) HONORAIiV .MEMP.KK Mrs. Barbara H. Bartlett GRADIO Madelle Gille S0E0RE8 IN COLLEGIO 1919 Florence Burke Esther Campbell Anna Marks 1920 Agnes Jasperson Sadie Jayne Henrietta Klopfer 1921 Pearl Ayers Colors — Black, Green and White Helen Werby Flower — Wliitc Rose Honorary Fratcrnitii Premedic DTarrtp] PAGE 298 Theta Sigma Phi l ' iMiiiilc(l at tlir I ' lii vi ' i-sity (if Vasliiiij:t(iii Aljiha Cliaplri- Cliaiinvd IKO ' .I Xaliiiiializcd I ' .tld SOKOHIS IN FAcri rATi-: Grace Hartley Edgington rOST GKADIO Alice Ernst SORORES IN COLLEGIO 1919 lelen Rlelim Sylvia Finlay Florence Logan Vlarie Leghorn Beatrice Mathieu Ruth Kerr 1920 Margaret Coucher Florence Rogers Anne Crouley Dorothy Black Eleanor McGrew Isabel Martin Flower— Tlie Violet Colors — Violul and Green Piiljlicatioii — The Matri Honoraij Friitmiil ii Journalism trrarHai KtUltlK Malhivi Ltitjnu l.riihnni PAGE 299 u 1 a) f a a T 1 W S r • T ' " 1 " ' 1 Pi Lam 3C a 1 leta Fonii led at tlie rniMM-sii_ - o! Missuiii-i — liiKI Beta ( ' liai lei- Chartered llllti SOROKIS IX FAcrLTATK Frances Dickey SORORES IX COLLE(}IO Helen Miller Julia Hoaie Louise Fomester Roberta Fisher Borghild Lie Helen Pershing Selma Olsen Vera Currie Faith Cleland Mrs. S. M. Kane Winnifred Downs Erma Warner Elsa Steele Fay Whealdon Hazel Magowan PAGE 300 Honorary Education Fraternity ETaJTM Jmn lluaiv ilat otran Warner riiliinil (»Kvn Lie PAGE 301 17 1 m I M fl Daughters Of li le American F levolut ion University of Wasliiiifiton riiiqttei- iistallc-d April 4. I ' .MS MEMBERS Margaret Smith Anna Stevens Lois Legg Nellie Hammond Harriet Seely Emily Legg Esther Hammond Anne Seely Grace Dawson Dorothy Cassidy Elizabeth Henry Ruth Cunningham Florence Bicksler Vera Clements Lucy Shelton Lavona Rice Marie Gresham Anna Shelton Ruth Brown Ivalou St. John Dorothy Gleason Grace Pickens Helen Corbitt Dorothy Rist Mildred Brooks Elizabeth Potter Elizabeth Council Georgia Bartley I ouise Haley Geraldine Gilbert Joyce Bovee Pern Naugle Lucile Douglas Emily Fuller Charlotte Williams Adaline Sanders Rebecca Hawthorne Bertha Williams Florence Spaulding Margaret Lea Fern Graham Dorothy Condon Helen Stone Helen Bennett Mary Lee Hall Helen Brewster Buzzard Dorothy Hays Dessie Hall Genevieve Clark Geraldine Clark Freda Glover Belle Colson Evaline Culver PAGE 302 " ■.Noil Wililc Iliiiiisiriiilh PAGE 304 Xi Sigma Pi l.uul FKATKi:S JX FACri rATE Elias T. Clark Bror L. Grondal Hugo Winkenwerder Burt P. KirklaiKi PKATKES IN ( ' ()LLE ;iO 1919 Ferris Eldridge A. J. F. Brandstrom Harry Lind W. D. Durland 1920 Seidell Spencer Andrews William E. Morgan 1921 .7. Kenneth Pearce Honorary Forrstrji Fraternity MEMBERS Florence Lindblom 1919 Rose Zacharias Evelyn Culver Florence Campbell Ethel Bouft ' ler Alice Gwinn Lois Criffiths Alice Franklin Priscilla Smith Florence Boyrie Ruth Woolpert Winifred Downs Beth Gilley Irene Sykes Bertha Shotwell Ruth Weythman Mary Zimmerman Bessie Shone Herdon Smith Mary Alvord Gertrude Bonner Pearl Bonner Beatrice Dunn Faith Taylor Frances Lockwood Gladys Miller Helen Swenson Marjorie Hamilton lone Calkins Eunice Catlow Willard Cairns 1SI22 Gertrude Tenn Dorothy Boyd Helen Dunn Beth Knight Helen Lance Elsie Rosen Clarice Brown UNCLASSIFIED Rose Norton Wilma Carlson Marjorie Williams Adra Vestal Dorothea von Pressentin Phebe Sandwith Bessie Stangland Florence Olson Jennie Niemela PAGE 306 1 ffTp] ]Jm Dl nn Hmiflliiii- l-miikVm Itiinnir Ciihrr Ilmtrn Tiniliir .ncharias Alronl Oicinn Wnolitirt MilUr on I ' ttMcntine ( ' nmi heU Sirriixoii (lilhii Willlamii II. Smii r. Smith II. Ilium lloiiiir CarUm Slimi, llnllil (Iriniths Sini ' lirith 7.1111(1 Viiiii.;i « Calloir l.inillilm Hamilton Cuirns Wililhman Calkinx Sj Acn ItoHiiic ymtal Diiinis IS. Dunn l.orkwunil PAGE 307 Lewis Hall POST GRADIOS Helen Goodwin Minnie Lorna Johnson Grace Enyart Agnes Nelson MEMBERS 1919 Belle Stevens Esther Short Winifred Weage Carrie Colver Williams Kathryn Foley Gladys Hamm Laura Larson Elvida Matson Jessie Merchant Fern Naugle Lillie Stevenson Pearl Ayres Marjorie Bennett Ruah Farnsworth Josephine Good 1921 Gertrude Laeming Ruth Laeming Mona Larse Mary Muller Anita Peterson Miriam Remley Marcia Robison Florence Wagner Mary Williamson Josephine Arland Winifred Oharaplin Monica Dwyer Martha Gamble Eva Gerrietts 1922 Lucile Greenwood Rosalie Haas Selma Haas Frieda Erwin Ellen Nelson Ruth Oakes Amelia Sorrenson Adaline Sanders Frances Tyler PAGE 308 crai Ml Tilirr Aunx Miillir l.nisc iUiiii » illiumKon l.niMtm dmiil (Incnironil •[Viiniiiii.i s. Unas .s7io;f h ' liliinsiin lliiiiiilt (lakes aiiali Artand ranisirtnth fnriii (laintis Mats,,,! Siinnisim Dirinr i:iiiiait llamm Wvaac CJiamiiUii cIsoli damlilc It. Unas Samliis FnU ii Stirnis PAGE 309 Hyland Hall Charlotte Bosset Celeste Blagen Isabel Blake Olive Enger Joy Fisher Inez Hall MEMBERS 1919 Venora Foley 1920 Florence Bieksler Grace Deierlein Naomi Hoskins Mabel C. Hudson Willa Lowman Ruby Newton Dorothy Requa Maxine Stanley Solly Byrd Stone Vernette Smith Garnet West PAGE 310 !?riirRni Boskins Tluimiis IIiill Rcqua Stone Enqer llhiitcn Lotcman I ' rii West Smith Xewion Bicksh Basstlt Hudson PAGE 311 PAGE 312 Hubbard Hall IIEMHERS 1919 Carrie Heywood Anne Kettridge Irma Pauline Zickler Violet Rasmussen Cora Gillulv Isabel Eichner Edith Bennington Alice Boyd Beatrice Bradley Helen Anderson- Dorothy Bruin Margaret Burpee? Martha Davidson Lucile Ewing Matilda Grassen Nancy Bayley Ruth Hunter Frances Jordan Ruth Currey Florence Harrington 1922 Lois Henderson Evelyn Hurd Mary Jergensen Isabel Kimball Agnes McCorkle Blanche Wrage Ol ' TSlDK .MKMHEKS Ruth Jordan Mildred Kruse ( ' leva McAlister Thelma Rupp Ruth Verd Harriet Anne Wenner Anne Lyall Macdonald Mary Powell , Dorothy Slater Genevieve Sunderland Virginia Toles Marv Louise Weeks Martha NMx Camilla Mogan Dora Engler ° ' l tl Jhl nuwl Wixtoin- Kiiiihifll Vraiic c Caldwell VTccks Carson Hunt .Mllldnlanil Kiliali r UrCiikh Bond (lr(l«.irit -rid Ziiklrr BennitKltoti Riiuji llrinhrsoti Slater Jordan Winner . iule PAGE 313 PAGE 314 Kla - How - Yah Tlu Indrpinrlrtit BdiK ict Miier KLA-HOW-YAH extends to every non-affiliated woman of tlie University a greeting of welcome. Its aims are those of good fellowshiji. seeking through its organization to give an opportunity for good fun. training in social intercourse, and the development of ideals of democracy and service for Washington. The colors of the organization are brown and green, friendly forest shades. The plant symbol is the cedar, fragrant with memories of delightful days in the woods. The pin is the peace pipe, wrought in gold, symbolic of the worth of true friendship. The name itself is the Indian greet- ing of one friend to another. It is this greeting that Kla-How-Yah extends, a greeting filled with sincere welcome and promise of opportunity to serve the Universitv like true friends of Washington. OFFICERS lf»l,s-l!)in lf)llt-l! :2(i Ebba Dahlin President Fern Naugle Sybil DeSpain Vice-President - Avis Kellogg Henrietta Burgess Secretary - Mary Muller Florence Spaulding Treasurer Mary Williamson Grace Enyart Senior Representative Henrietta Burgess Fern Naugle.- Junior Representative Louisa Haley Beatrice Allen Sophomore Representative Herndon Smith Alice Simpson Freshman Representative. Monica Dwyer HONORARY : IEMBERS Jessie B. Merrick Theresa McMahon FAPULTY MEMBERS Mav Ward Lettie Lee Rochester M GTarjiHi Ebba Dahlin Mildred Dodge Laura Toltz Dorothy Gleason ACTIVE MEMBERS 1919 Hazel Magowan Helen Pershing Mine Sakamoto Florence Spaulding Belle Stevens Evelyn Thalberg Rose Zacharias Agnes Christensen Grace Enyart Henrietta Burgess Florence Campbell Mary Lee Hall Phyllis Hardwick Theresa Johnston Pearl Kipp Fern Naugle Alice Franklin Mary Williamson Esther Weage Gladys Taylor Beatrice Allen Louisa Haley Dessie Hall Avis Kellogg 1921 Aletha Kipp Mary Muller Amelia Sorrenson Herndon Smith Amy Thoren Martha Burnheim Belle Coleson Frances Ferguson Ruth Mason Monica Dwyer Lila Foltz Alice Hanson 1922 Thersa Masters Margaret Moore Adaline Sanders Jeanette Vanoerc Mary Louise Weeks Lorraine Bartell Winnifred Champlin KLA-HOW-YAH CABINET PAGE 316 DTarrTn] Jim! PAGE 316 m a U. Of W. Tillicums Orsraniz.-d [March -JO. 191!) THE r. of AV. Tillieums is au organization for all in(li-])i ' n(li-iit mm on tlic campus. Its purpose is to create and foster a spirit of fello vship among the unaffiliated men, and to provide for tliem opportunity for Icadersliip and participation in all student activities -which, otherwise, wouhl not l)e within their reach. Through the rapidly increasing realization of these ideals, the Tillicums. in the short space of three months, has grown to be the largest organization of its kind in the history of the campus : and with the opening of the fall quarter it will become a powerful factor in building up the union " For a Bigger and Better " Washington. " EXECUTIVE COM.MITTEE Gunuar Berg President F. K. lieutel First Vice IMesident Arthur 15. Ness Second ' ice I ' resident Clifton Worfhen Treasurer Herbert Little Secretary Si)encer Cray Senior l e])reseniali e Edward Crell .luiiidr Ke]iresentative ITei-liert Hunsaeker Soiihomore Ueincsentalive 1!. 1 . (ireenberg Freshman Keincsenlal i -e M. B. Hevly G. M. McKee Gunner Berg M. F. Murpliy Fred Lockman J. K. Crump Herbert Hunsacker W. O. Wissenbach B. D. Greenberg C. Malgard Avery Weage Harry Woelber Paul Whitacre F. K. Beutel J. M. Weatherwax F. Barber G. A. Cuddy Clarke Kenneth Landes Don Milne Clifton B. Worthen C. R. Holbrook Herbert Little Edward Crell Spencer Gray J. C. King MEMBERS S. E. Calvin F. B. Burns Clifford L. Teig Edward S. Bomstead R. G. Matheson Victor Sivertz A. Sumbardo R. R. Linton L. E. Calder C. H. Shank Rufo Alhambra Israel Wiener Ben Horn Avery Potter J. R. Linton C. D. Rock R. L. Minckle F. B. Lee R. Spencer Rex Rutherford H. M. Benton E. D. Speer V. B. Strang Clifford Berg Lyman Knuppe Rox Reynolds James Yates N. E. Mattain M. B. Murphy Huffard Geo. Smith Geo. Hooy A. Schofield E. Cook V. Jerome C. West Jerome Hoffman Charles W. McClure Manford Shlanger E. C. Webster E. Hutchison H. B. Lallee A. F. Hammer D. C. Prescott Fred Yeager Clarence Sharp Robert Underwood Ralph Leonard Basye McKee Frank Parish I. W. O. Ganim J. Francis Lemon PAGE 317 PAGE 318 Barracks Clubs THE Barracks Clubs wcir orjiani .rtl uinlir llir lirrcl ion of President 8uz- zallo at tlii close of the fall (jiiai-ter. Eacli clui) lias its own organization, controtliiiii ' its own niembersliip. A MarrncUs Sijnai-c IJaskei hall Tom iiaiuciil was slaj;c(l, llie K " wai Ua ( ' liib winning the eii]). The S(|uare has two liasehall teams in thi ' Inilepi ' iulent seiirs. ACE CLUB T. E. Dunlap Grad. Ward O. Wiesenbach ' 19 Clifton B. Worthen ' 20 A. D. Bond ' 22 Ernest Chilberg ' 22 Elmer Chilberg ' 22 Edw. H. Schmidtman ' 22 Clifford L. Teig ' 22 G. Stanley Adams ' 22 Edw. S. Bomstead ' 22 Russell L. Clithero....,...., ' 22 CASTLE CLUB Beverly Travis ' 22 Matt Murphy ' 22 Cyril A. Moll ' 22 Max Gray ' 22 Lawrence Hopkinson ' 22 George McCormick ' 22 Frank Robinson ' 22 Carl A. McKinnon ' 22 Ralph Spencer ' 22 Nathan Mueller KWAI-KA CLUB Walter H. Weber ' 19 W. K. Lindsay ' 20 L. E. Putnam ' 21 C. N, Billings ' 22 J. r. Bowen ' 22 P. D. Buckler ' 22 Bertram Horn ' 22 Leo Nicholson ' 22 Paul S. Potter ' 22 H, D. Tiffany ' 22 MUFTI CLUB W. R. Auld ' 22 D. E. Caples ' 22 P. G. Cooke ' 22 H. Geo. Knips ' 22 P. M. Murray ' 22 A. B. Taylor ' 22 J. M. Weatherwax •. ' 22 P. B. Zener ' 22 W. R. Gundlach ' 22 D. R. Packard ' 22 GrSran] Copies ItilUncis Poller Zener Wralhericax Knips yeber PAGE 319 Barracks Clubs — Continued AXCIIORITK CLTB Walter Baumgartner ' 19 Ernest Speer ' 20 Sidney Magnusson ' 21 Marvin Anderberg ' 22 Leland Daniel ' 22 Lyman Knuppe ;.. ' 22 Vernon Kerscliner ' 22 Roger Walker " 22 Victor Wilson ' 22 C. E. Marlatte KHAKI CLUB Harold M. Edmonds ' 20 Herman Luft ' 21 Myles Yerrington ' 22 Peter P. Salberg ' 22 Grant D. Ross ' 22 Will P. Vincent ' 22 W. W. Metz ' 22 Garland O. Ethel ' 22 G. Howard Hartman ' 22 Robert L. Minckler ' 22 LE GITK ( ' U ' B A. H. Petersen " 20 Newman Clark ' 22 A. C. Halloway ' 22 K. A. Johnson ' 22 J. C. Miller ' 22 E. W. Myers ' 22 H. Nuelsen ' 22 F. L. Regan ' 22 C. D. Rock ' 22 E. Roy Wright ' 22 W. R. Peterson ' 22 STONYBROKE CLUB L. A. Campbell ' 20 Victor Sivertz ' 21 J. A. Callender ' 22 John Conger ' 22 G. N. Eads ' 22 Ed. Smith ' 22 J. Shank ' 22 H. J. Barbae J. F. Day PAGE 320 wm H. ;. cliilhri-ii ni,rtlini. i.s, ,il,:i,h .:. V. riii:l„iii Hoinxtrad li. ' i Silnnhllwai, Hnrtmiin I. lift M nil 1 !».,,: r.; ii-; ,» i:iliiiuiiils frl iiuiiii Solhrni M(t: l nss Itiiilrliff Ethil Miinilni McCw-mirk tln iiicr PAGE 321 DTnirfip] MJm Home Economics Club D. Anderson l.iiulbluon OFFICEKS Dorothy Anderson. Esthei ' Corey Florence Lindhlodii Marian Stevenson I ' diia I ' anst -President Vice-President Treasurer Seci-e(ary Cliairiuan Social Conniiittee pp Washington Law Association The Law Association is composed of all students enrolled in the School of Law. It aims to promote friendship among its members and bring them in closer touch with the legal profession. Addresses by prominent jurists and attorneys are scheduled, and each j ear the association gives its annual smoker, at which the students, faculty and city attorneys fraternize. yiLMi OFFICERS 1918-1919 George O. Beardsley President William O ' Connell ' ice-President Walter Hodge Sergeant-at-Arms John Allen Secretary-Treasurer Ray Kyau Yell Leader PAGE 323 Riinufl S PAGE 324 A. S. M. E. A.MKHICAX S()(I1:TV (»K .M KCIIAXKAI. i:. (;i. j:KHIX(i OFFK ' HUS Fainiiaii Lcl- Corwiii Kiinmii ' l Robert I)mii v;iv Harold Murity. ' E. O. Eastwood C. E. Aitchison Buel Blake Leroy Burque Fred Keator HONORARY MEMBERS S. M. Kane G. S. Wilson ACTIVE me: ii;krs C. B. Strube Russell Collins David Laney I ' lcsi (It ' ll 1 . ' ici ' -l ' i-i ' si(l( ' iit r(irri ' S|M)!Mliiiji Scrrclar.v . Sccrctarv ' rrcastircr S. T. Beattie Rubin Lewis Bland Sallee A. W. Stewart E. T. Pope Americnn Sorii-tu of Mechanical Kiifiiiiccriii ' i n 1 )Bt t ulJuli A . I. E. E. AMERIPAX IXS TITITK OF KLKCTHK OFFICERS AL EX( J INFERS J. R. Tolmie Chairman G. H. Walker FELLO YS Secretary C. E. Magnusson E. A. Loew ASSOCIATES F. K. Kirsten L. F. Curtis A. Kalin STUDENT MEMBERS J. R. Tolmie P. B. Almquist S. B. Kraut B. J. Tainaka R. 0. Bach W. .1. Lloyd G. H. Walker J. T. Catlett A. G. von Norman L. M. Applegate H. E. Gray F. J. Singer J. Seddon L. Wexelstein PAGE 326 PAGE 326 Civil Engineers Allen I ' icsi.lciit .1. !iiv L.-idiicr ' icc rrcsidcii ill. L. .McDonald So(icI:ny W ' nlici- ( ' . I ' riuizeii Ti-easurci- Charles W. Harris Wm. P. Allison P. D. Haydcii P. N. Pord FACTLTV L. W. Moore F. P. Weld MEMBERS .loliii W. Miller ( ' . L. White J. B. Hamilton K. S. Bardwell Allen Hltchings Henr.v M. Bolcom 1919 J. Guy Ladner 1920 Walter C " . Pransen 1921 Schuyler B. Edwards Raymond Reed Joseph H. Owsley- Andrew J. Brugger Stuart Dimock John T. Elliot Chas. R. Burks H. D. Graves S. K. Haritonoff Ralph Leonard Eugenio Resos S. H. -Smith Ralph W. Spencer Matthew- Fredricksen Eben G. Hitohings Joseph S. Gatewood John S. King Harry H. Hawkins Wm. L. McDonald Alex Sumbarde Clifford Teig Thomas H. Wilson J. I. Kenney Conrad Pearson Premont Burrows William Hall Cecil HoUoway Lfo C. Jensen Rufus Pimento Hobson Roe Edw. H. Schmidtnian Pay H. Sw-eany Milo Wilcox Chas. N. Billings Alex. H. Lowe G( orgp B. Richardson Harold E. McMorris Henry C. O ' Neel Elmer Root Harry E. Shoemaker Anne L. .MacDonald Elrov G. Miller 1. R. Mills Paul Potter Sol W. Voorhes Samuel Itkin Li i© f .f,t,|,„ I fit I M Forestry Club JUUirui OFFICERS William 1 . Dui-land Presideut William Morgen Vice-Presideut Selden S. Andrews Secretary and Treasuier Clifford Wright Ferris Eldridge Harry M. Llnd Axel J. Brandstrom William D. Durland John S. Mercer Harold S. Garrett J. Bronson Smith Irving S. Gamm William K. Lindsay William E. Morgan Fred G. Renner H. Cedric Nesbitt Charles F. Fogelqulst Selden S. Andrews Alfred Briem Harold Fish MEMBERS Delbert Sprague Carroll C. Clark Alton F. Collins J. Kenneth Pearce William R. Wood Harry C. Murphy Harold S. DeSpain Oliver Byerly H. Dewey Hayward Frederick Bartlett Estella G. Dodge Edward Dunn Gilbert C. Reeves Frank Regan George Rogge Russell Fergusen Herbert A. Heron Arthur Jellison Jack Shank Stanley L. Smith Ralph Smyth Rollin Stroud Cyril A. Moll Wesley F. McGaffey Gordon W. Marsh Paul Turner Wendell Turner William S. Taylor Raymond S. Miller James Roberts Nather Selbermaster Evan Uphus Heldge Sylven PAGE 327 PAGE 328 University Of Washington Atelier FuiiikKmI ill; OFFICERS ICliznlx ' ili Ayei-- Massicr Mai-sliall (iill Sous-Massier r onal(l 1 ' . Thomas Seei-etary Itoiis Seiheit - Treasui-er PATRONS Harold O. Sexsmith Carl F. Gould Robert F. McClelland HONORARY .MEMHKRS Arthur L. Loveless David J. Mvers Andrew Willatzen W. R. B. Wilcox ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Jenness Bonnell Esther Edwards Frederick Lockman W. Sam Chinn Eulogio Gorospe ( " has. V. Rueger Joe L. Skoog ACTIVF MEMBERS Elizabeth Aver Rosalie Hass Doris Seibert Alexander Corbett Grace V. Lamb Alban A. Shay Harry Cronise Harry Martin Donald P. Thomas Marshall Gill Edwin Wendland DTas PAGE 329 PAGE 330 HE Premedic Club Orj, ' aiiiztMl K.-I.niaiy. 1!J1!) OFFICERS .Idliii riaypool I ' l-csideiit Hai-old Rodolf . ' . ' ice-I ' resklent Sadie Javne Secretai-v-Tieasurer The purpose of the organization is to bring the prenu ' dic students into closer relationship, and to promote interest in the estahlishnient of a medical school, ilembersliip is open to all interested in medical and allied subjects. HOXORARY MEMBERS .lohn L. Worcester N ' athan Fasten Harold Aplin Pearl Ayers L. Balais Robert Benveniste P. Biason Ernest Bickford Norman Branchflower Florence Burke Fred T. Burke Esther Campbell L. A. Campbell T. W. Chapman John C. Claypool Norman Clein Donald G. Corbett Walter Deets Harold M. Edmonds George D. Eitel Owen C. Ennis Amos Fey Roberta Fisher Thomas Gleed Wallace Greiner Alexander Grinstein Parker Harris Tadayuki Hirose Barbara Bartlett MEMBERS Douglas C. Hurley Jerome Jacobs Agnes Jasperson Sadie Jayne Howard B. Kellogg Emily Kimple Henrietta Klopfer Jessie Kuhn Hugh S. Lee Jamis R. Linton Robert R. Linton R. D. Lloyd Anna Marks A. C. Matzke J. J. Maurer Wayne McGill Virgil M. McPherson Christian Melgard Evelyn Mensor John Mitchell William Mitchell Byron E. Moore M. Negron J. M. Nelson Earl Pearson E. Victor Smith John Weinzirl E. Poblete Christen Quevli Fred A. Redway Rudla Rind F. C. Robinson Harold Rodolf Edna E. Roon D. S. Rubens Daniel M. Salcedo Shohei Sawamura Charles H. Shank Maurice Shindel J. Soss John E. Sullivan L. J. Swift R. H. Thomsio Ruth Watkins Mary E. Weage A. Weinzirl Helena J. Werby Martha Westwood 1. T. Wienir Oram C. Woolpert Blanche Wrage Alvla Young Francis B. Zener u 1 F a lOJ LlUi Ik " 1 ■V Cal va et L ;ssa Oi-friinizcd at the riiivi ' i ' sity ot ' Was OFKICKRS liii-itoii— 191!) Alice S. Boyd Vi-csidciil ( " laude Edgi-en PeiTv Laud S( cr( ' lai-y E. Curtis McFarlaud MEMBERS rrcasincr BPlla Kracower Robin Wilkes Ellen McGahn Alice S. Boyd Edith Bennington Geraldine Clark Earle Greene Edgar Anderson Richard Lee Perry Land E. Curtis McFarland Franklin Filz Marion Gates Morris Molin Claude Edgren Elizabeth Roberts Bertha Millard Emma Sponogle Pearl AUibone Bessie Shone Selma Haas Gladys Graf Ruth Davis Marjorie Lewallen Doris Stalberg Lucille Turnacliff Elizabeth Farquar Mildred Mattson Geraldinc Gilbert Lon Hartnian Walter Belstad Colors — ICiiii-ralil. (iold 1 Scarl. ' t Phnrmn Club •. " PAGE 332 .lllilioilr Farquhar Mt-flitmi Mrl-arlinnl IS, ,11,1 I Lcirallitii i:,liii;n r,iihiii,ihl PAGE 333 II u jm American Chemical Society All organization whieii liad its coustitution granted by tlie American Chemical Society in 1917. OFFICERS Dr. Fred Heath Faculty .Vdvisor Waldo L. Seinon President A. Lee Bennett Vice President W. L. Gilliland Secretary William Gruger Treasurer Ernest Goodner Engineering Counselor Stanley Gill Counselor PAGE 334 OvarrTrD llnuihlii- Gniillidf flllluir IStiniitl (rill Carr Boffiiiaii Gilliland Clinc Brcniian Reinhuit Chamhcrlnin Clifton Wcinni Roairs ADDleaatr Black llroirn HuiUiiK Scmon Gill Peterson Hairhii BennI lliinlan SnmiiKrrille (.InKirr llakrr Grisiroltl PAGE 336 u " JTV 1 |o m T A M ines Societ y OFVU-VAlii Ernest N. I ' attv.. I ' residenI (jeoi-ge E. Nelson. ' ice-l ' i-( ' s (leiil J. A. Uelireiis Kccoidiii;. Secretary IJnssell F. I ' .ullai( 1 ..( " oi-respondinj; Secret ar.v Juhn 11. Thompson Treasurei .MH.MI ' .HKS Dean Roberts Geo. F. Coats Carl Foster Prof. C. R. Corey Archie L. Hutchinson A. C. Goddard Ernest N. Patty W. P. Vincent Frank Barber Russell F. Bullard Gordon Helmick Ralph Bartholf George E. Nelson F. H. Dickey Chester Bartholf Eugtne Nelson .T. A. Beherns Don Cameron Gerald E. Moore A. Hess Alfred ScliofuMd John H. Thompson A. Rankin Carl Schulze Glen Wilcox H. G. Clocs C. F. Wons Roseoe Torrance PAGE 336 Clllllt X y inn, It Jttilhinl Sriiiitii III Iloiitchison Thompson Mill To, ' ,r ,i»,s- W:i„i Atiiitusscn G. E. yrlson yih■„x W frTni PAGE 337 Ptp ' PAGE 338 m University Dames iM.innlcil l!ll(l »FFI( ' i:i{S Ada Tlioiiipst)!! Reynolds I ' resideiit Miuerva Ubell Looiiiis Vice-President Edna Tibbits Hawlev Secretan Mrs. Thomas Irving Mrs. Katherine B. Folk Mrs. F. J. Carver Mrs. J. B. Hill Mrs. Alice Robinson Mrs. Evelyn Aitchison MEMBERS Mrs. Linnip Lacey Clark Mrs. Ida Maitland Mrs. Addy C. Eddy : Irs. Rowena Hartnett Mrs. Edna T. Hawley Mrs. Edna M. Hickman Mrs. Delia Johnsone Mrs. Minerva Ubell Loomis Mrs. Nancy E. Parker Mrs. Irminie C. Pierson Mrs. Grace Rader Mrs. Ada T. Reynolds Mrs. Katherine E. White The University Dames was organized to make a liome in University life for the woman student who is married, and to give her the encouragement of acfjuaintance with other women who are seeking higher education ; in its growth a place was found for the mature unmarried woman because of her desire to meet women of lu ' r a e. The organization aims to bridge tlie gap between the woman student and the girl in college, and to further the easy association of people of differing ages. DiiirftrO Carvi Rarirr Iliikmnn U, iiiiolilK Mtiitlunil PAGE 339 PAGE 340 Newman Club OFFICKKS Rev. ( ' . L. Stiiila. (t. 1 ' . Willi.iiii I ' . ( " ( " (»um-ll. I ' lcsidciii Tiinutliy Ilcaly Vice I ' icsidfiil Helen Sully Seti-etnry Florence Hduers Treasnrer DANCE ( ' ()MMITTI:E May 3 John McCullough (Chairman) Jolin Mc-Innis Geraldine Jackson Florence Rogers Wilfred Bordeaux Beatrice Mathieu Cra] llra lii MrfulhimiU Murill Cnniiian Khhrill hiliuiirii litniir Ihi nill fliiii Motir rnstmi Cniiiliii (rrmiinll Minii,- lshil;r TiiiiHirliff Frnliisnn 1 nhlihixnn l!ni,h,ii,.r Fnliii Vr nnix ««« Middhii llihtih IlKilcr n. liii- lliniinnn MrUiinnn lldiiwuarinir Jtn.ins Mntlnii, Unn (lliiill Itiihm Sullivan Ifivlii lliiini Dailii I ' lultii MoiiUnnir Miinihii StnltnlbKid PAGE 341 PAGE 342 Menorah Society TNI ' : .Mciiornli Soriciv of llic Inixcisily nl Wnsliin lcii is m I ' lillv or more ( r,i;:iiiiy.;il iims I lir(nij;liiiiil ;iii iiis AiiicricMii iiiii ( ' i-sil ics (Icvdicil 1u llic study of .lew isli idcnis niid ciilliirc. These ()i-j;;ini7.Ml iuiis are Icdetaleil by a feiiti-alized body, tlie liiler collcfiiafe .Mcnorali Associal ion. The Wash iii}j;tt)ii .Menorah, since its orjianization in V.W2 by a I ' ew ardent Menoraliites, has been bnddinjj ' into proniinenoc, and by i-eason of its intensive work has been adjudged one of (lie most active orjianizations on ilie caniinis. OFFICERS Morris INIolin President Beu Levin Vicel ' resident Anne Maries Secretary Dave Fried Treasui-er Rita Meyer Reporter ACTINE MEMBERS Clarise Benas Ben Greenberg Dave Kronfield Carolyn Rosenthal Robert Benveniste Alex Grinstein Dorothy Lachman Clara Sereth Herman Blumenfeld Selma Haas Clara Lurie Stella Sereth Zipora Blumenfield Rosalie Haas Ben Levin Arthur Sigmond Rose Blumenthal Barney Harvitz Ruben Lewis Morris Shuedel Pearl Bonner Bessie Hoffman Anne Marks Fannie Silver Gertrude Bonner Jerome Hoffman Rita Meyer Israel Soss Sarah Brown Jerome Jacobs Esther Mohr Harry Solomon Norman Clein Sadie Kane Morris Molin Joe Starin Dave Fried Anna Kobler Margaret Neer Leslie Stusser Bertha Freyd Abe Kolmitz Fannie Neft Harry Wiener Jacob Gittelsohn Bella Kracower M. Berlin Israel Wiener Babel Glazer Rose Kracower Esther Pollock J apanese Students ' Club )I- ' FlCi:i{S 1!I1S lIMli l.i ' diiiird (i. .M:isiii ricsidciil Sliicliiro Viijie Sccrctarv iMiiili .Miisiiloiiii Treasurer MKMl ' .KRS R. Akiyania M. Kitamura P. Shigaya M. Harada E. Masatomi Miss I. Takenioto S. Horiuchi L. Masui T. Tada T. Hirose T. Matsumoto B. Tanabe I. Inouye T. Mitsunaga B. Taenaka S. lyesaka R. Otaka Miss K. Uchimura E. Isliiyama T. Olitaguro T. Yaiuagami M. Ishii S. Sawamura T. Yoshimura M. Isogaya Miss M. Sakamoto S. Yuge PAGE 344 Filipino Students ' Club OFFK ' ERS Teotilo JiKiu ck ' Leiiii President Maria Y. Orosa ' ice-Presideiit Angel M. Instrella Recording Secretary Eulogio A. Gorospe Corresponding Secretary Rosario M. Cordero Treasurer Rufo Z. Alambra Daniel P. Balais Pertecto Biason Rosario M. Cordero Daniel M. Salcedo Nemesio M. Felipe Antonio A. Gonzalez Teofllo Juan de Leon Eulogio A. Gorospe Maria Y. Orosa Macario Guzman Rufino Pimentel Angel M. Instrella Benito Soloria PAGE 345 " Wlf Tacoma Club OFFICERS Fi-cd T. llcaili rrcsidciii Kli .ultclh Ma :.e:ui Vice rrcsidciit I telly Skinner Secretary llildini;- Lindherg Treasurer SOCIAL COMMITTEE William D. Iloppiiifr, Chairinan Cyrena Johns Bert Sidow Shirley Skewis Alice I ' ddenburgr PAGE 346 GTSfarfl Montana Club Slogan: " Up and at it. " OFFICERS Lawrence Berg i ' lesident Beckie Simon — Vice-Presidenl Katherine Foley Secretary Rox Reynolds ...Treasnrer PAGE 347 Gray ' s Harbor Club )FFI(i:i{S FrniiU Perkins I ' l-esidont Holji ' it I{;i(U-liffe ' ii-t ' - 1 ' resident Inez Wafkins Secretary Laurence Hopkiuson Treasurer MEMBERS Lena Abel Frances Erielvson Frank Perkii.s Marjorie Abel Georgia France Robert liadcliffe Wlnnlfred Anette Alda France Elmer Philips Josephine Arland Freda Glover Vernette Smith Charlotte Bassett George Hoag Lester Swift Celeste Blagen Laurence Hopkinson Gertrude Thomas Isabel Blake Ehvood Hutchison Ruth Watkins Lester Calder Marion Homan Inez Watkins Maud Crawford Virgil McPherson Jack Weatherwax Anna Devonshire Milo Wilcox PAGE 348 California Club TWENTY CalifdrniiUis met ;it the Theta House ou the eveniiij; of April Sth, and formed an organization. The aim of the club is the aim ui)on which all such collejjti societies formed: to bring the people of California, now in this Fniversity, in closer touch with eacU other. Further than this, they want to be known as an organization on the campus, and as such to support, actively and enthusiastically, any Washington undertaking. OFFICERS Louis IJurke President Roberta Hainsworth Vice-President Katherine McManus. Secretary Lew (ireen Treasurer FrarjTra PAGE 349 ' T TiP ' m im Scandinavian Club PAGE 360 llrkind Duhlin Bern lliimmiirbvrti OFFICERS FOR THE YEAR 1918-1919 Ebba Dahlin President G.unnar Berg Vice-Presulent Astrid Ulleland Treasurer Agues Hammarberg Secretary FACULTY ]ME: IBER Dr. E. J. Vickner ACTIVITIES DURING THE YEAR 1918-1919 December 14 Christmas Festival ' January 29 Kielland Evening; I ' ebruary 19 Frodiiifjr Eveuiny: March 5 Norwegian Folk-Lore April 16 Jenny Lind and Ole Bull Eveniu r May 9 Music Festival May 21 Hans Christian Andersen Evening: Mav 24 Club Picnic Book V Classes PAGE 362 Freshman Officers Til (■()(!() ri ' (irccii President Julia Shay Vice-President !5 Ton Scott Treasurer Ijurliiic Pi ' owa . ' ....- Secretary Hoscoc Torrance Athletic Maiuifrer Earl Dare, Chairman Ruth Price Helen Hummer SOCIAL COMMITTEK Genevieve Wallin Marion Wheaton Beatrice Gould Clinton Prescott Grace Kerr Edith Levis PAGE 364 m Freshman History Xiivi ' inbt ' i " 20 — First iiiwtiiijj man class in Deiniv Hall. of Iresli November 27 — Election of officers. December -1 — Appointment of class com- mittees b.v president. 1 )rceiiiber 11 — Freshman constitution adopted. •January 15 — Ephebic oath, administered bv I ' rofessor Meany, taken by fresh- man class on Meany steps. Bonfire and serpentine. January 16 — Green caps and rildions make their appearance. January 18 — First freshman basketball game. Victory over Franklin High School. January 31 — Frosli win from Everett at ba.sketball. February 1 — Frosh defeat Lincoln High School at basketball. February 5 — Green and White chosen as official class colors. February 8 — Frosh beat Ballard Playfield team at basketball. Fel)ruai-y 12 — Freshiuan mixer in the gymnasium. February 15 — Frosh win from Knights of Columbus in liasketball. February 20 — All-university pep rally. F ' rosh put the sojJis in the basin. February 21 — Touv Savages " .VllStar team defeats frosh at basketball. February 22 — Frosli win fi-om Bremerton basketball team. Febi-uai-y 2S — Freslnuan Frolic in the gymnasium. March 1— Frosh ilcfeat Kvcn-tt High School in basketball. March 8 — Fi ' osli win from Poi1 Towusend High Sciiool basketball team. Mai-cli 10 — Fri ' slnnau girls defi-at juniors in liasketball. .March 17 — (IriTii caps and ribbons are abolished. April 21— Fi-csliniau rdition of the Daily. PAGE 356 M Sophomore Officers Harold Murphy President Mary Small Vice-President Cathryn Cocliraii Secretary John Tnifhridtire Treasurer Jean McMorran Creigh Cunningham Elinor Emory Laura Dickinson Alice Campbell SOCIAL COMMITTEE Katharine McLean Marian Carrigan Delmont S. Thorsland Allan McFarland T. Gerald Hermans Merville Mclnnis George Crimmins Paul Hedrick Douglas Cairns Warren Thorsen, Chairman PEP AND TRADITION CO.MMITTEE Ellen McGahn Virginia Gilchrist Virginia Benson Robert Allen Robert McCroskey Walker Mines. Chairman GTantrO Frances. We ib ' nt get her Name? As OTHERS WOWWD UKET« SEE H»m! PAGE 357 (rinirrrp] PAGE 358 Sophomore History XovoinbiM- US — First meeting of the sopho- more class. Decided not to elect officers until the second quarter. January 7 — Fii ' st class meeting of the sec- ond qimrter. January 16 — Election of officers. January 29 — Announcement of the social committee, and pej) and tradition com- mittee. January 30 — Sophomore boys awarded class letters for wrestling. Two boys won a class championship, but tied with jun- iors for first place. February 21 — Sophs and frosh have class battle after frosh bonfire. End in basin. February 25 — Announcement of social calendar for the school j ' car. Sophs tagged for mixer. March 3 — Sophomore boys w ' in over juniors in basketball. Score, 18-10. March 5 — Sophomore mixer in gymnasium. Sophs douse frosh in icy waters of basin. Freshman casualties, 34; sophomores, 7. March 10 — Sophomore plav juniors and ' win basketball championship. Score, 10-9. March 10 — Sophomore girls play senior girls at basketball and win by score of 1.0-S. March 11- — Sophomore girls defeat juniors, 16-9. Mai ' cli 12 — Sophomore girls basketball champions. Defeat freshmen bv score of 10-6. March 13 — Boxing finals. Two sophomores win second place medals. March 19 — Class traditions drawn up. Bright vests for sophomores win over corduroy trousers. April 11 — Sophomore Glee. April 24 — Sophomore edition of the Daily. Junior Officers Kcilli Xusluniiri I ' rcsiilciil MiMli .McCiUislaiiil ' ici ' I ' ri ' sideiit Elon (Jilbert Ticiisurcr .MarjCiU-et rollin..... Secrptary Jauu ' s (Jilluly ' cll Leader ICiviii}! Cook Athletic Maiuiijer James Vlieeler Serjieaiit at-Ariiis McCaiinlaiid Coffin COMMITTEES SOCIAL COMMITTEE Charles Wiggins. Chairman Marfield Bolcom Ernest Goodner Randolph Cunningham Blaine Gibson Walter Franzen Halton Johnson Charlotte Winter Isabel Martin Vida Anderson Thelma Brockman Lois Cook Rosetta Klocker Cedric Nesbitt John McCullough Hector Hunt Florence Rogers JUNIOR PROM William Foran, Chairman George Furber Virgil Anderson Ruby Prior Miriam Gardner PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Byron Christian, Chairman Maria Marchildon Gerald Bath JUNIOR GIRLS ' VAUDEVILLE Beth McCausland. Chairman Mildred Jackson I ' riscilla Smith Isabel McCormick J. Karle Bell PAGE 360 Florence Rogers Ernest Goodner Edith Rice Elizabeth Council Helen Sutthoff Fritz Keator Junior History ass meeting of tlie PAGE 362 November 27 — First year 1918-19. December -1 — Election of officers post- :t» _ i - - A --.. -J poned mitil second quarter, at second jT r meeting of class. ' Ca January 10 — Nominations made for orti- cer.s of class. January 17 — Junior class officers elected. January 24 — " Committee of Eight " to collect dues announced by president. Social calendar for the junior announced. Social, advertising, financial and Junior i ' roni commit- tees selected. January 30 — Juniors and sophomores tie for first place in wrestling champion- ship. February 5 — Junior cup presented to be placed in trophy room. Junior Girls ' Vaudeville connnittee announced. 1. O. F. ' s denuinded for junior class dues by treasurer. Ten per cent of profits of Junior Girls ' Vaudeville voted to be used to buy curtains for stage in Meany Hall. February 12 — First class mixer held in gym. February 26 — Junior committee to assist with Varsity Ball announced. Flan- nel shirts scorned by class iis distinguishing mark for junior men. February 27 — Junior-frosh basketball game. February 2S — Junior " blacklist " made public, tlnongli cohiniiis of tlic Daily. JIarch :i — Jnnior-soi)honiore game. Scoie: juniors 10. sojilis IS. March 6 — Junior dinner he ld at Commons. ] Iarch lit — lunior-soplioinore cliami(ionshi]i game in liasketball. So]ihoraores win out, 10 — 9. March 11 — Tnnior girls play so|ih( niore girls foi ' l)askell)all chami)iouship. Meeting of junior girls held to determine nature of disiingnisliiiig insig iia they should adoj)t. New college custom to be originated when they aerjuire monocles to be worn from April 1 until Junior Day, on ] lay 24. when they are passed on to the girls of the .succeeding class. April 2 — .Junior men don derbies; all those over two inches high restricted from wear on the confines of the campus. Suitable changes made. April 5 — Junior Girls ' Vaudeville. April 8 — Girls ' monocles arrive, and are prominently displayed at class meet- ing. Proceeds of ticket sales of Jimior Girls ' Vaudeville voted to be do- nated to the Union fund. .Junior Day committee ainiounced by president. April 19 — Junior Jin. held in Little ' s Hall. May 24 — .Junior Day. Girls ' monocles presented to class of 1921. New cam- pus tradition established. May 24 — Junior Prom. ' T? np ' m enior Offi icers .M:ir ;iicrilc r nu ' ig(M-liotl ' I ' rPsideiit Helen .Miller Viee rresident Faitli rielaud ....SecTetary Klla Riehlcr Treasurer Maize Miteiiell Yell Leader Kalpli Siiiilli . Athletic Maiiaiier llnirmK-ihi.n ililU- MEMORIAL COMMITTEE Walter Hodge, Chairman Helen Robb Dave Logg Roberta Fisher Roy Rosenthal Phyllis Griffith Grace Enyart Florine Merrifield SENIOR SOIREE COMMITTEE William Hopping, Chairman Mary Worshani Marion Lee Margaret McLennan Hazel Magowan Bernice Brokaw Maize Mitchell PAGE 364 Senior History T ' •hiss of lid!) li;is li;i(l jjcrliajis the most iimisual history of any class that Wash- ington has known. It started out by rap- idly gaining for itself the reputation for being the " peppiest bunch " that had come to the campus in many years. Reviving worthy tradi- tions which were being indifferently allowed to die out was its special hobby. As a sophomore unit a more than credit- able record in athletics was made. Six of the " ' 19 ' ers " were on the varsity football squad, and the basketball team after winning the inter-class championship was sent on the long- est trip that a Washington team has ever made. The women, not to be outdone, earned the championship of the baseball series. During these two years the tension of American patience with the acts of an autocratic (iermauy had been becoming more aud more taut, and in the spring of 1917 it snapped. Then the ranks of the class of 1919 were rapidly depleted, as man after man dropped his college work to offer his services to his country. It was a staggering blow. The future that had been so promising looked dark. Junior men who returned in the fall were merely waiting luitil they, too, would be called to action. War interest dominated all others. Nevertheless the big events of a junior year Avere given. The Junior Prom, Junior (Jirls ' Vaudeville, and Junior Day, were all voted to be successes. Then began a senior year which will probably never be duplicated. The women far outnumbered the men. They took upon themselves the duty of maintaining the reputation and earrjdng on the woi ' k of the ' 19 class. Both the president and the chairman of the senior council were Avomen, who deserve credit for successfully guiding the seniors through a trying period. The signing of the armistice released many, who returned to the Univer- sity, but only a few wci ' e 1919 men. Four of the class who left will never return, others arc still in the service, and still others have come back, not to college, but to take thcii- ijlaccs in tiic business world. PAGE 366 LENA ABEL Montesano, Wash. Science Chi Omega Y. ' . C. A. Social Service (1. 2); President Grays Harbor Club l3l: Chairman County Fair (3): Student Advisor (3): Joint Chair- man All-U Mixer (4): Chairman Women ' s League Point System Committee (4); Chair- man Senior Council (4); W. A. A. (3. 41. JOHN M. ALLAN Seattle Liljeral Arts Sigma Nu Quad Club Tyes Tyon; Capt. Freshman Baseball; Sopho- more Social Committee; First Lieutenant R. O. T. C. (2); Chairman Junior Social Com- mittee; Vareity Baseball (2); Varsity Ball (41; Vice-President Interfraternity Oouncil; Major R. O. T. C. |41. LULU WRIGHT ALLEN Missoula. Montana Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta Athena Club; Intercollegiate Debate (3) : W. A. A. Vice-President (3t; Track Captain (3); Junior Day Committee (3). PAUL ALMQUIST Seattle Engineering Engineering Council (41: A. I. E. E. (3, 4). MILDRED ANDERSON Mount Vernon Fine Arts Mu Phi Epsilon Sigma Kappa Mask and Quill Chorus (1, 2, 4) ; Ensemble Chorus (2, 4) ; Tales of Old Japan; " Fair Ellen. " GRACE BARNES Seattle Liberal Arts Alpha Phi Dramatic Club (3. 4) Sec. (41; Junior Girls- Vaudeville Committee (3); Medley Show (4); County Fair Committee ( 3 ) ; Cast " Fannie ' s First Play, " " Admirable Crichton " ; Central Dramatic Committee. GEORGIA CATHERVNE BARRY Bellingham Education GEORGE BEARDSLEY Yakima Law Lambda Chi Alpha Oval Club Sophomore auditing committee; Senior Social Committee; All-U Mixer (3); President Yakima County Club (3 I. PAGE 367 PAGE 368 WALTKK LOnS UAUMGARTNER Okanogan l aw BEATKK ' I ' : HORTKNSE BECKWITH Seattle Liberal Arts Home Economics Club; Y. V. C. A. EDITH UENNINGTON Brainerd. Minnesota Phainiacv LOI ' ISE DOW BENTON Seattle Fine Arts Alpha Oniicron Pi ELSIE BENTHIEU Tacoma Science MAY ALICE BERGH Seattle Liberal Arts ERNEST DEARLE BICKFORD Phi Mil Chi Science ERNEST BISSETT Seattle Mechanical Engineerinc UWf anl WENDALL BLACK Everett Law Tau Kappa Alpha Delta Kappa Epsilon Phi Delta Phi Varsity Debate: Student Manager Debate. ALICE S. BOYD Bremerton Pharmacy Y. W. C. A. Membership Committee: American Chemical Association ; President Pharmacy Club. MARGUERITE BRUEGGERHOFF Seattle Business Administration " W " winner; Phi Sigma Chi: Basketball (1. 2, 3. 4); Basketball (1, 2, 3); Hockey (2) : President W. A. A. (4) ; Mask and Quill; Count. • Fair Committee ( 2 ) : Soph Social Com- mittee. Campus Day Committee (1, 21: Varsity Ball Committee; Business Manager Junior Girls ' Vaudeville: Junior Representa- tive on Board of Control; Senior Council; President of Senior Class. TXCILE BRYANT Sigma Kappa Liberal Arts W. A. A. Crew (2); Y. W. C. A. Committees. RUSSELL J. BULLARD Vancouver, B. C. Mines Corresponding Secretan- Mines Society: Base- ball (4). FLORENCE JULIA BURKE Anaconda, Montana Education French Club: Newman Club; Pre-Medics Club; Montana Club. ELSIE CALDWELL Beaverton, Ore. Liberal Arts ESTHER MARY CAMPBELL Seattle Science Delta Zeta; Sigma Phi; Freshman Advisory Conmiittee (1). PAGE 369 m PAGE 370 FAWN CAMRROX 1011ensl)uig Social Service Committee; Y. W. C. A. (3. 4); Chorus (3, 4) : Fortune Teller (3). HKNRIETTA B. CHAMBERI-AIN Phi Delta Dplta Law GERALUINE CLARK Bremerton Ptiurniacy Calva et Ossa D. A. R. ALTA CLARK Portland Fine Arts Delta Gamma FAITH CLELAND Seattle Education Kappa Alpha Theta; Pi Lambda Theta Y. W. C. A, 1st Cabinet (4) ; Central Committee Student Advisors. MIRIAM ELIZABETH COLE Seattle Education Kappa Kappa Gamma Junior Social Committee; W. A. A. (3,4). DOROTHY CONDON Home Economics ESTHER MARIE COREY Home Economics Senior Representative on the Women ' s League Board: Home Economics Club; Vice-President R. E. Club (4). EVELYN LOUISE CULVER Education Student Advisory Committee; Y. W. Reception Committee; D. A. R. VERA ilARIE CURRIE Bellingliam Alpha Chi Omega Education Pi Lambda Theta Debating Club (3, 4); Treasurer Athena Debat- ing Club 14): Cast of " Frogs " (3); Student Advisory Committee (4). EBBA DAHLIX Liberal Arts Tolo Club Phi Beta Kappa Kla-How-Yah Freshman Representative (1); Junior Representative (3); President of Kla- How-Yah: Scandinavian Club Secretary (21; Chainiian Program Committee (3); President (4) : Y. W. C. A. Poster Committee; Treasurer (3): Committee of Ten (41; Senior Finance Committee; Y. W. C. A. Nomination Com- mittee (4); Central Chairman of Student Advisory Committee; Discussion Club. MARGARET W. DILLON Bellingham Liberal Arts Athena Debating Society (4); French Club (41; Ensemble (4); Fortune Teller (3). HELEN DONLEY Kappa Alpha Theta Junior Prom Committee: County Fair (3); Senior Council; Secretary Ukelele Club (2i. MARIE DRISCOLL Butte, Montana Education T. E. DUNLAP PAUL EDQUIST Electrical Engineerins PAGE 371 PAGE 372 SCHl ' YLER B. EDWARDS Port Townsend Civil Engineering Associated Engineering Council (3, 4). FERRIS ELDRIDGE Alanioeonlo. New Mexico Forestry Xi Sigma Phi Spokane FLOYD EARL ELLIS Phi Gamma Delta Oval Club; Phi Delta Phi; Sigma Upsilon; Stevens ' Club; Chairman Freshman Social Committee: Class Executive Committee (1, ,2): Dramatic Association (1. 2. 3. 4); Treas- urer (1); Vice-President and Manager (21; President (3, 4) ; Athletic Manager (2) ; Men ' s Debate; " W " Men ' s Oratory; Casts, Ready Money. The Rainbow, The Red Mill. The Girl With the Green Eyes, Pomander Walk, A Gentleman of Leisure. A Woman ' s Way; Y. M. C. A. Advisory Board (1, 2) ; Vice-President V. W. C. A. (3) : President Student Body (4). DORA DEAN ENGLER Home Economics GRACE MAY EXYART Seattle Science Tolo Club: Kla-How-Yah President {3); Varsity Ball Committee: W. A. A. (2. 3, 4): Women ' s Ijeague Executive Chairman (4) ; Soph Social Committee; Basketball (1. 2. 3, 4): Baseball (2, 3); Crew (1); " W " Winner; Senior Memorial Committee; Varsity Basketball (3). BEATRICE ERTLE Clarktown Liberal Arts ALICE FAUBERT Shelton Home Economics Al|iha Chi Omega JL ' LIA FISHER Seattle Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Phi Beta Kappa Vice-President Freshman Class; County Fair Committee (1); .Junior Prom Committee; Varsity Ball Committee; Senior Social Com- mittee; Mav Fete Committee; First and Second Cabinet Y. W. C. A. (3, 4). ROBERTA CLAIRE FISHER Seattle Education Alphi Phi Phi Beta Kappa Women ' s League Treasurer (3): Athena (1, 2, 3); President Athena (3); Red Domino (2, 3): Secretan- (3); Mask and Quill. Vice- President (3): Treasurer (2); Intercollegiate Debate !21 ; Pi Delta Phi: Pi Lambda Theta; Women ' s Executive Council (3): W. A. A.: Baseball (1. 2) ; Medley Show Committee (2) : Cast " Fortune Teller. " " Debutante; " Central Dramatic Committee. LAURA AZALIA FOLTZ Parkland Liberal Arts LOLA ELEANOR FRIARS Tacoma Science Delta Delta Delta Tolo Club: Basketball (1): Baseball (1, 2): Manager Inter-Sorority Basketball (3); W. A. A. Baseball Representative: Vice-President W. A. A. (3): Sophomore Christmas Tree Committee: Secretary .Tunior Class (3); Junior Representative Women ' s League; President Women ' s League. BARBARA GREENE GAMWELL Tacoma Business Administration Zeta Tau Alpha Phi Sigma Chi Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee ( 1 ) : Member- ship Committee of Y. W. C. A.: Social Com- mittee 12. 3); Women ' s I.,eague Conference (1): Students ' Advisory Committee (31: Home Economics Club; Mandolin-Banjo Club: French Club: Tacoma Club; Saint Hilda ' s Guild. DR. MANCH N. GARHART Seattle Science Appointed Contract Surgeon for Student Army Training Corps; obtained M. D. degree at Ohio State University. 1913. CORA GILLULY Seattle Education Y. W. C. A. (1. 2. 3). Finance Committee (1. 2i. Social Service (3), Membership (3). Second Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3): Women ' s League Student Advisory Committee; Women ' s In- formal Committee (3): County Fair (3): W. A. A. Hockey C, 2). BONNIE G. OILMAN Seattle Home Economies W. A. A.: Baseball (2, 3); Montana Club. DOROTHY GLEASON Seattle Home Economics Y. W. C. A.: Kla-How-Yah. D. A. R. " • ' pi 5 PAGE 373 E PAGE 374 HELEN G. GOODE Spokane Home Economics Kappa Alpha Theta Daily Staff: Y. W. C. A. Committee; Campus Tlnift Stamp Sale. GLADYS GOSE Phi Mu .Mask and Quill: Y. V. C. A.: Hockey (3); Basketball (4). SPENCER GRAY President Badger Debating Club; President In(lei)endent Union; Oval Club. Phi Alpha Delta RUTH GREENI.EAF Liberal .A.rts Alpha Phi Tolo Club: Women ' s League Social Committee (2); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2, 3): Women ' s League Greater Washington Committee (31; Junior Vice-President: Chairman Junior Girls ' Vaudeville: Senior Council. Seattle Alpha Xi Delta PHYLLIS GRIFFITH Education Lambda Rho Class Ba.seball (2. 3) Campus Day Committee (1, 2_ 3, 4); W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; Junior Social Committee: Junior Prom Committee; Hockey (4). MARTHA O. HAGUE Livingston. Montana Education French Club (3. 4); Y. W. C. A. (3, 4). Seattle JEANETTE HAINSWORTH Journalism Daily Staff (3. 4); Tyee Staff (3, 4): W. A. A. (3, 4); Junior Prom Committee; Y. W. C. A . Association News Committee (2) ; Y. W. C. A. .Membership Committee ( 4 ) : Women ' s League Student Advisory Committee (4L GERTRUDE HAFiSHMAN Fall City, Washington Science orarara BARNETT HARVITZ Beta Gamma Sigma Jlenorah Society: Intercollegiate Menorah Journal Correspondent (2. 3): Executive Council (4); Badger Debating Society (1, 2, 3, 4). REBECCA ALLICON HAWTHORNE Seattle Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A. May Fete Committee (1); Social Service (2); First Cabinet (3); Women ' s League Student Advisor (3); Central Com- mittee of Women ' s League (4); Class Debate (1): Finance Committee (2, 4): Athena (1, 2, 3, 4) : French Club (1, 4) ; D. A. R. (3, 4L ELE. NOR HEDDEN Library School Gamma Phi Beta TIMOTHY HEALY Seattle Delta Upsilon Phi Alpha Delta MARTIN BERNARD HEVLY Silvania Liberal Arts Pine City PAUL M. HIGGS EDNA HINDMAN Baker. Oregon Education Alpha Chi Omega LUCILLE HYNDMAN m PAGE 375 [rynrori! PAGE 376 ifrn,irni AI.I.EN HITCHINGS Seattle Civil EiiKineering Vife-Piesideiit Civil Engineering Society (3); Cross Country (3). WALTER HODGE Seattip Law Delta Chi Oval Club; Vice-President Freshman Class; Class Track and Debate (2. 3 1 : Chairman Junior Social Committee; Badger Debate Club 2, 3 4); Board of Control (4) ; President A. S. U. W. ( 5 ) ; Varsity Debate ( 4 ) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3, 4); Secretary Y. M. C. A. (4). C. RAY HOLBROOK Seattle Education Phi Delta Kappa Stevens ' Debate Club; Varsity Debate. WILLIAM HOPPING Taroma Business Administration Sigma Chi Beta Gamma Sigma Glee Club; Chairman Senior Soiree. HAROLD HOTELLING .lournallsm Phi Beta Kappa fOditor Tniversity .Journal (4); L ' niversity Chess Champion (3). DOROTHY SEWELL HUDSON Seattle Liberal Arts Alpha Omicron Pi y. W. C. A. (2. 3. 4 1. RITH HUNTER Seattle Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa Association Monthly Committee (3); Medley Show (3). Science A. A. W. C. EDNA CROSBY .lACKSON Edison, Washington Alpha Chi Omega Athena (3, 4), Vice-President (4); W. (4 1; Student Loan Committee l :; J : Y. A. Membership Committee (3. 4); County Fair Committee (3); Junior Day Committee (3); Basketball (3), i ' aptain (4). Varsity Team ( 4» ; Women ' s League Student Advisory Central Committee (4); Cap and Gown Com- mittee (4 1 ' Home-coming Week Committee I 4 1. Delta Gamma GRACE MANETTA JENNE Seattle Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Delta Y. " W. C A. Finance Committee; Y. W. C. A. fembershi]) Committee: Junior Hockey Team: V. A. A.: French Club: Spanish Club. OFELL JOHNSON Seattle Law- President of Quad Club: Fnion Committee. ROSE JOHNSON Buhl. Idaho Liberal Arts SARAH DOROTHY JONES San Francisco Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta ELLA KATHERINE JONES Seattle Liberal Arts MRS. SUSAN MARY KANE Education Theta Sigma Phi RUTH KERR Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi Theta Sigma Phi Vice-President Red Domino (3); Vice-President Theta Sigma Phi ( 4 ) ; University Dramatic Association: Cast: Pomander Walk. Girl With the Gi ' een Eyes. Gentleman of Leisure: Junior Girls ' Vaudeville Committee; Medley Show Committee I : ' . ) ; Assistant Stage Manager. Fannie ' s First Play; Daily and Tyee Staff: Women ' s League Social Committee (1, 2); W. W. C. A. Social Committee (2). 1 Ijw ' m . . A MAKIAX KK ' rUIDCK Libby. Montana Science Home Economics Club. hi;nkii:tta ki.opfkr Scieiuc Aliiliii Delta Hi HELKN ROLLER Seattle Business Administration ABRAHAM KOI.MITZ Seattle Liberal Arts Beta Oaninia Sigma Assistant in Imlnstrial Research. CLARA KORTEMEYER Mabtoa Liberal Arts AMES GUY LADNER Civil EngineerlUE Civil Engineering Society: Baseball (1, 4): Engineering Council (4i. PAGE 378 JOHN LANGEXBACH Lambda Clii Aljiha Plii Aljjha Delta Cross Country (], 5); Captain (3); Winner (5); Badger Debate Club; Badger-Stevens Debate (1); Grays Harbor Club: Vashinstoii Law Association. EJLMA CAROLYN LARSON Lisabeula. Washington Liberal Art;; W. A. A.; Y. VV. C. A. Information Commit- tee; Freiuh Club ( :{. 4); Classical Club i3). K BORGHILD CONSTAN ' CE LIE Seattle Education AIi)ha Chi Omega Pi Lambda Tlieta MARION LEE Pi Beta Plii Library School FRANCES MARIE LEGHORN Seattle Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma Theta Sigma Phi Daily Staff (I, 2, . ); Tyoe Staff (3); County Fair Committee (1, 4) : Soph Social Commit- tee; Campus Day Staff (1, 2. 3); Women ' s League; Medley Show Committee (3); Y. AV. C. A. May Fete Committee (2). MARION LEWIS Edmonds Library School Kappa Kappa Gamma HARRY M. LIND Seattle Sigma Chi Engineering Xi Sigma Pi Engineers ' Council (3) ; Engineers ' Open House, Secretary. FLORENCE LINDBLOM Turlock, Cal. Home Economics Treasurer Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. DOROTHY LACHMAN Seattle Liberal Arts French Club; Menorah Society; Normal Di- ploma. FLORENCE LOGAN Theta Sigma Phi Tolo Club; Daily Editor f-l) ; Tyee Staff (3. -fl ; Publicity Chairman County Fair (3); Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee (2); Bible Study Committee (3). PAGE 379 mm PAGET 380 DAVID G( ADSTO.NK LOGO Soattle Liberal Arts Theta Chi riass l ' ' ootl)iill (1, 2): Class Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4); Class Track (2, 3); Vareity Football (3, 4); Big " W " Club (3, 4); Badger Debating Club (2. 3); Vice-President; Independent Union (3); Senior Memorial Committee; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Interfraternity Council (4). LILLIAN JENSIKE LONKE Seattle Science Woman ' s Athletic Association (2); Hockey (1); Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club. JOSEPHINE MONICA LOVELY Arlington Life Di]ilonia HAZEL M. MAGOWAN Hot S|)rings, S. D. Education Pi Lambda Theta Y. W. C. A. (], 2, 3, 4); Second Cabinet (4); Woman ' s League Nominating Committee: Woman ' s League Central Committee; Athena Debate (3. 41; President of Clarke Hall (3); Women ' s Ensemble Chorus; Kla-How-Yah ; W. A. A.; Baseball (3i; Hockey (2, 3); Senior Social Committee. ANNA L. MARKS Seattle Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Menorah Council (2. 3 ) ; Menorah Secretary (4) ; Cast Menorah Play (3) ; Premedlc Social Committee (4). ESTHER MARTINSON Seattle Home Economics Tako Matsumoto .lapan Architecture BEATRICE MATHIEU Seattle Journalism Alpha Gamma Delta Theta Sigma Phi Soph Representative of Women ' s I,eague Cabi- net; Washington Delegate to Women ' s Fed- erated Clubs ' Convention (31: County Fair Committee (2): Chairman (4); A. S. I ' . W. Athletic Committee (2); Fi ' osh Crew Com- mittee (1): Junior Prom Committee (4): Mask and Quill: Newman Clul): Banjo Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Leader (4); Daily Staff (1, 2, 3, 4 1 : Tyee Staff (II: Captain Y. W. C. A. Mem- bership Committee (3); I ' nited War Workers ' Cam])aign Committee (4): Cami)us Day (2l: Advertising Manager Medley Show (4): " Winning of Hawaii. ' Cast (2 1; Junior Vaudeville (4): Chairman Women s League Housing Committee (3); Haggett Memorial Committee (4). AIMEE K. McCONIHE Seattle Liberal Arts The Admirable Cricliton Cast; President of Senior Normal Class 1916; College of Puget Sound; Girls ' Glee Club; Dramatic Club of Puget Sound; Puck Mid-Summer Night Dream 191G: U. of W, Dramatic Association (4). WILBER BLAIN McKIBBEN Colville, Washington Business Administration Phi Delta Theta Beta Gamma Sigma Quad Club; Vice-President of A. S. U. W.; Varsity Boat Club; Freshman Crew. MARGARET McLENNAN Seattle Liberal Arts Delta Gamma Membership Committee Y. W. C. A. (1. 2. 3, 4) ; Association News Committee (2, 3) ; Confer- ence Committee (2. 3 ) ; Deputation Committee (4); Student Advisory (3); Chairman War Emergency Committee (4); Pair Committee (4): General Manager of Medley Show (4). LESTER McLEOD Tacoma Mechanical Engineering FLORINE V. MERRIFIELD Kent, Washington Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta Transfer from University of California; Y. W. C. A. Social Service Committee (3); Bible Study Committee ( 3 ) ; Woman ' s League Student Advisory (;j); Central Committee (4): Daily Committee (3); Woman ' s Infor- mal (3); Senior Memorial Committee (41; French Club (3, 41; Treasurer French Club (4). DARWIN MEISNEST Sigma Chi Liberal Arts Oval Club; Daily Staff (1, 2); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2); Washingtonian Staff (II; Class Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4); Sophomore Representative Board of Control; Business Manager Tyee ' 2 : Student Manager P ' oot- ball. Basketball, Track, Fortune Teller ( 3 ) ; General Manager A. S. U. W. (4). ALICE MILES GLEN W. MILLER Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma Phi PAGE 381 PAGE 382 HELEN M, MILLER Seattle Education Chi OmeKa Phi Lambda Theta Tolo Club: Y. V. C. A. Second Cabinet (3); First Cabinet (3. 4); Freshman Social Com- mittee; Sacajawea (3, 4); Campus Day Com- mittee (3): Chorus (1. 2); Vice-President Senior Class; Woman ' s League Point Honor Coniniitteo (31; Girls ' Ensemble; Executive Committee League of Nations. H. SHERMAN MITCHELL Salem, Oregon Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma Phi Sigma Delta Chi Oval Club; Class Basketball (2); Officer R. O. T. C. (3, 4); Acting Colonel (4); Daily Staff (2, 3, 4, 5); Daily Editor (4); Vice-President A. S. U. W. (4); President of Oregon Club (4) ; Tyee Staff (3, 4). KENNETH J. MORFORD Seattle Business Administration Sigma Chi Beta Gamma Sigma Phi Beta Kappa Oval Club; Cross Country (2. 3); Class Track n, 2, 3); Junior Social Committee; Junior Prom Committee Chairman; Business Man- ager Dramatic Club Play (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4); Treasurer (4); Captain R. O. T. C. (3, 4) ; Cadet Ball Committee (3, 4) : Chaimian (4); Scabbard and Blade; Senior Council; Business Manager Tyee (4); Cam- pus Day Committee (3); President Inter- fraternity Council (4); Joint Chairman all- UniversHy Mixer (41. ERMA MORRIS Auburn Science W. A. A. (2). AGNES E. NELSON Bellingham Librar - School President Hoiby Hall; W. A. A. (4). WILLIAM THOMAS NIGHTINGALE Portland, Ore. Mining Phi Kappa Psi DANIEL OERTEL Seattle Law- Pi Kappa Alpha Tyes Tyon; Mask and Quill; Badger Debate Club; Varsity Ball Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Chairman Senior Announcement Committee; Sass " Frat Initiation; " Aristo- lihenes Frogs (3); Vice-President Interfra- ternity Council; Varsity Debate Winner. RUTH FRY-OSBORXE Seattle Fine Arts Gamma Phi Beta W. A. A. (2, 3, 4). RAY OTAKA Phi Beta Kappa ERNEST XEWTON PATTY La Grande, Oregon Mining Acacia Fraternity; President Mines Society: Engineering Council (3. 4) ; Engineers ' Dance Committee (3. 4); Track (2, 3); Student Assistant Mining and Geologj " . EDNA L. PAUST Seattle Home Economics CALISTA RACHEL PAY ' NE Liberal Arts Home Economics Club: Y ' . W. C. A. HELEN GENE PERSHING Pi Lambda Theta W. A. A. Cast " Fortune Teller " ; Hockey (1, 2) ; Spanish Club (1, 2); Kla-How-Y ' ah ; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3). Dryad VERA M. PHELPS Iota Sigma Phi Y ' . W. C. A.; O. of W. Chapter D. A. R.; Grad- uate B. S. N. S. January, 1918. ERMINE CLARK PIERSON Bellingham Education MILDRED PITT Seattle Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A.; Home Economics Club. PAGE 383 Tf TiP Si PAGE 384 ALVIX .lA.MKS I ' OWKHS P;uiii;i, Idiiho Liberal Arts Oplla Ka|)i)a E|)silon Varsity Football Team (3); Varsity Basketball Squad (1. 2. ?, : Athletic Manager Class Cii. EDITH PROCTOR JOSEPH CORDON PRITCHARD Liberal Ann Pi Kapija Alpha Captain Cadet Cori)s (2, 3). P ' LOYD PIFFER Liberal Arts FLORENCE QUAST .Marysville, Washington Home Economics Iota Sigma Pi Home Economics Club. THOMAS RATIGAN Liberal Arts ERROLL RAWSON Seattle Science Beta Theta Pi HAZEL LOnSE REED Spokane Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi Junior Social Comiriittee; Varsity Ball Commit- tee; Junior Prom Committee. LUELLA MAY REED Home Economics HELEN RIEHM Dockton. Washington Journalism Alpha Chi Omega Theta Sigma Phi Tvee Editor: Editor University .Tournal; Daily Staff. ADA REYNOLDS Daily Staff: Vice-President University Dames (3): President 14). ROX RE ' i ' NOLDS Journalism Sigma LTpsilon Anaconda, Montana Sigma Delta Chi Daily Staff; Tyee Staff: Treasurer Montana Club; Track (4). GEORGE RICHARDSON EUensburg ELLA RICHTER Alpha Xi Delta Hockey Team; Y. W. C. A. First Cabinet (3); Membership (4) ; W. A. A.; Sacajawee (3. 4) : Class Treasurer (4); Women ' s League War Work Campaign (S); Student Advisor (3. 4). HELEN ROBB Sigma Kappa President Pan Hellenic: Secretary Woman ' s Executive Committee; Vice-President of Sec- ond Cabinet of V. W. C, A.; Class Basketball (1, 2); Baseball (1,2). DOROTHY ROBE Granite Falls Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A. (], 2, 3, 4); Treasurer f4); Athena Debate Club (3. 4); Treasurer (3); Student Advisor (2); Central Committee Student Advisory (3): Chairman (4); Chairman Y. W. C. A. nominating committee (4); Tolo Club President (4). PAGE 385 IJiM PAGE 386 I Al ' RA . IAIUI ; HOUINSON Everett Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gainiiia KMZABETH ROHDEN Hellevue Liberal Arts Freiirh ( " luli: Entered as a Junior 1917. ROY ROSENTHAL Seattle Joiirnalisni Sigma Delta Chi Oval Cliil): Stabbartl and Blade; Dramatic As- sociation; Nut House Nuts; Daily Staff (1, 2. :;. 4) ; Tyee Staff (2, 3l ; Officers Club (2, 3) ; Most Mexican Highness of the Defeated Candidates Club; Junior Girls ' Vaudeville (41; Daily Fob Winner ( 3 ) ; Cajjtain R. O. T. C; County Fair (3, 4); Title Role. " The Admirable Crlchton " ; Senior Memorial Com- mittee. CORWIN RU.MMEL Engineering Engineering Council; Assistant Chemister: Treasurer A. S. M. E.; Vice-President A. 8. M. W. Bl ' RTON P ' OOTE SCOTT Oakley. Kansas Liberal Arts Pi Tau I ' psilon ANNE SEELY Seattle Liberal Arts W. A. A.; Hockey Team (2. 3); Second Cabinet Y. V. C. A. (3): First Cabinet (4); W. A. A. Secretary (4); Varsity Ball; Senior Council; Tolo Club. ESTHER SHORT T.,iberal Arts Phi Beta Kapi)a Senior Scholar; Sacajawee (3. 4 1. Cle Elum Phi Mu SHIRLEY SKEWIS Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta W. A. A.; Vice-President Sophomore Class. m EJTarrTHl RALPH SMITH Livingston. Mont. Business Administration Plii Delta Tlieta Beta Gamma Sigma Quad Club; Varsity Basketball (3, 4): Varsity Baseball (1. 2, 3); Frosh Crew Committee (1 ; Senior Athletic- Manager: Senior Finance Committee. FLORENCE LOUISE SPAl ' LDING Seattle Soienc " Iota Sigma Pi D. A. R.; Kla-How-Yah; Treasurer (4). ANNA LEACH STEVENS Seattle Libera! Arts Regent D. A. R.: Spanish Club (1. 2) ; Y. V. C. A. Membership ( 2 ) . BELLE ALICE STEVENS SciencP Kla-How-Yah; Y. W. C. A. Second Cabinet (4): Chorus (1, 2); Women ' s League Student Advisor (4); Y. W. C. A. Meetings Commit- tee (2, 4). ROSE M. STOLP Education Alpha Delta Pi HELEN MARGARET SULLY Seattle Education Gamma Phi Beta Secretary Newman Club. EVELYN ELIZABETH THELBERG Seattle Education Kla-How-Yah Secretary (3): Hockey (2). DOROTHY THOMAS Seattle Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma Tolo Club: Y. W. C. A. Second Cabinet: Chair- man May Fete ( 3 ) : Junior and Senior Basket- ball Team: Junior Day Committee: Senior Council. PAGE 387 PAGE 388 LRNORR THOMAS JOHN HOWARD THOMAS Alpha Tau Omega Yell Duke (1, 2); Yell King (3). Mining IRENE Tl ' LLY Tacoma Library School RUTH VILOA TUNANDER Seattle Fine Arts Lambda Rho Y. W. C. A. Poster Committee (4). LAURA TURNER Oskosh. Wis. Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi LUCILE TWEED Home Economics Delta Delta Delta Women ' s League Social Committee (1): Wom- en ' s Ensemble Chorus (1, 2. 3); The Fortune Teller; The Debutante; Student Advisor; Home Economics Club (1, 2, 3, ■ ). NINA VAN SIKLIN Liberal Arts ELOISE VIRTUE Home Economics Ali)ha Phi M i?rara|9 VERA WAITE eattle Science . W. C. A. Social Committee (3) ; D. A. R.; W. A. A.; Varsity Crew (3, 4); Track (4); D. A. R. Membership Committee; Y. W. C. A. Poster Committee: Treasurer Women ' s League (3); County Fair Jlinstrel Show (3): Chorus Holy City; Tale of Old Japan; Ermine; The Little Typhoon; The Red MllT. Seattle CLARA LOUISE WALLACE Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A. Meetings Committee (1) ; Sub-Chair- man (2) : Second Cabinet Meetings Commit- tee (31; First Cabinet Meetings Committee (41; Women ' s League Student Advisor (3, 4) ; Classical Club (3). ERMA WARNER Seattle Education Aljiha Chi Omega Pi Lambda Theta Tolo Club; Secretary Freshman Class; Athenn Debate (2, 3. 4) : Women ' s League Point Com mittee (3); Y. " (V. C. A. Second Cabinet ( 3 1 . Board of Control (3); President Y. W. C. A. (4). GENIE WATROUS Bellingham Science Alpha Chi Omega WALTER WEBER North Yakima Electrical Engineering Theta Xi Secretary University of Washington Branch of A. I. E. E. Seattle CLARA G. - -EIN Law Phi Delta Delta Given Law Cane. HAZEL WESTOVER Y. W. C. A. Membership Committee: Home Economics Club. HILDA WETZEL Seattle Fine Arts Lambda Rho Y. W. C. A. Poster Committee (4); Basketball 2, 3): Baseball (1, 2. 31; Hockey (1, 3); Track (1). PAGE 389 PAGE 390 Seattle " Frogs. " St ' iitlle M. FAY WHKALDON I ' i Lambda Theta MORTIMER A. WHITMAN Electrical EnRiiiecring Engineering Council (3, 4), Chairman (3): Spanish Club: Campus Day Committee; Amer- ican Institution of Electrical Engineers; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Officers ' Club. WINIFRED WEAGE Science V. W. C. A.; W. A. A. (4): President Lewis Hall; Basketball 14); Baseball (31. MILDRED WIGGINS Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); A. S. U. W. Mixer Committee. CARRIE COLVER WILLIAMS Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. (4); Social Service Sub-Committee Chairman. LILLIAN WOOD EVA JESSIE WOOD Five Years Normal MARY LAVINIA WORSHAM Liberal Arts Kai)pa Alpha Theta Tolo Club; Kefi Domino; Treasurer Sacaja wet- Debating Club; Secretary Red Domino; Daily Staff CI); Y. W. C. A. Membershi]) Commit- tee; Women ' s League Social Committee; Charge Women ' s League Dramatic Club; Med- ley Show (:i): All-University Picnic Com- mittee (3); Senior Service Committee; Senior Keiiresentative Board of Control (4); .Junior (;irls ' Vaudeville (4); Senior Soiree Com- mittee. am a: TsF RUTH WRIGHT Seattle Liberal Arts Crew (2). ROSE L. ZACHARIAS Seattle Liberal Arts TRMA PAl ' LINE ZICKLER Home Economics Pi Beta Phi I ' niversity Minnesota; Entered University of Washington 191S; Business Head of Co-opera- tive Housekeeping at University of Chicago: Assistant House Director of Hubbard Hall Home Economics Club. WILLIAM DURLAND Seattle Forest r Sigma Alpha Epsilon Xi Sigma Pi GRACE COTTON Seattle Home Economics Alpha Phi RUTH HASLETT KELLY Tacoma Liberal Arts Alpha Omicron Pi Tolo Club: Board of Control. IMq PAGE 391 PAGE 392 Ctan i-ClH-OCiai -5r ' CpcCW I c ' " j ' 035,5=: :? g_: . E 2 o- ' ii c o " n c c 5 a n ' " . n-n 5 ' C £ 3 rK ' ; n vj y. C n D. X p c c £.2. S 3 £. — S f» ' " _- J ' E rt rt y Sap if ?5 RMMMKM HW D. D. p. 3. a D. 0. 2. C C C fTj c c 000 00 Hrai ' :: " 3rrt- ' OTt- ' rt- ' r ' rMr ' t?3taoHRr?3 q S3 eO ' rS S 0-0-5 ■;-0-o-o-0-o-g ' o-3 Ojap 2 3p)-i»-)T-iOfM ' c — ' ' S.- ' 2fn»5=B OlBppffl - _.Lnn„«. S tf!!.g £ ' 3 mg K33 3 " g 5 ' ' S-B ' a a C O fT 3 » a 3.P. ' " 3 I? P: a Hi ft • S ' 3-3 2. " 3 o o ?i Ro (t b o p 2. O — — rr- S — Q. : B% ' — 2. 3 P ,t: S. . rD ■-• oq 3 o 3 as s-s-- = 5 . p 3- — : • 3 o 3 re — : " m2x p S23 N 1 ■a •;• o to 3 2 o crq 9- f - S!° po-p — c-o-p-D-ccp-cc-o- pg9=»p pps ' S ' ' ' ' ' i ' s p a 3 — — 2: — — 2. p c c C " . c. cr. s: n: a 00 or- .0.. 0000000000 » 3g 3 - 3 ' :33333333 03. ' ™ p t " 3 n; o .-t ' 3 O rw !T P £, 3 £ 5 p r ' X r K r K — n — K — : ' xrHarfirH 2, — CQP cp O- o ' o ' 5 ' o " 3 3 3 3 Book VI Wastebasket SzDTcld-loofc lito i£-all«of-£he«cbpe ±)eeii:ULre(l H •serouLlct Ijjave heen - zoxyre if f.hg w Roy ' n Ray mi PRETTILY po.sed portrait of Roy " ii Ray. taken about ten years before tlieir appearaiu ' e in " Tlie Baby Is Dead " and " ' Skunk t ' abbage, " sliow- ing how they got their start. Tliis picture was not used against either of them in their campaigns. PAGE 396 How To Get a Drag With the Women HERE is our estimable A. S. U. W. president. Halter " Wodge, in his most playful mood. We have known for some time that Walter had a drag — but as to how he got it we have never been .sure, until this picture was submitted for publication. Halter, we hear, has a kind and generous disposi- tion, but even the best of us must now and then raise Cain. The victim of Walter ' s " pull " is Serena Johns — a freshman who is from Tacoma. and there- fore not used to the wild ways of A. S. U. W. presidents and things. Walter talks much of greater Washington during the winter, and as far as we can discover, sits in the sand and acquires sunbui-n in the summer (see on another page) to rest up for the next year ' s campaign. That there is much of the cave man still existant in Walter is readily shown by his exultant smile and his flexed muscles (the muscles are in the coat .sleeve). When last seen he was walking fast, Avhether pursuing a great idea or another victim, we do not know. Nut Hows Nuts j ' lsTAciiK) ( ' iiArTi:i; F(imi(l( ' (l ' I ' wo " (M ' ks Ilclorc -riicU ' iiri-ii;aii (U His i;iisii;irs I ' liiloriii Maize B. Mitchell Rose bud Hosenthal John Quad Carrigan Phi Beta Kappa Morford Gerald Saturday Bath ACTIVE CHAPTER William Crowned King Charles Jasboy Wiggins Scarlet Winter Dotty Dash Black Creigh Cuty Bacon Lois Goode Cook Beatrice Mathieu Larry Sorry Allen Marigan Carrion — This is not a bathing suit she is wearing THE Xut IIowz Xiitz loi-iiicd itself as an lidinir Xdiisciil ic I lalcinity in flii ' third (|uairer of litl!t. Tlie local chapter is known as Pistachio and the color is pistachio green. There are said to be over nine thousand (•ha] ters in existence in the Caucasian race ahme. and nincli moic so anionj; the colored peoples. The nn of the organization is a heatitiful creation of transparent [leaniit shell embossed -with a translucent minus. The ideals of the order are very high, one of the chicr ]nir|i(iscs being lo rcnioxc all ilie classrooms from the lower floor of Kenny Hall so as to give more room under the clock for meetings. The rites and ritual of the Xational organization are most mystic and su]pernutural. .Vnyone on the cani]Mis acling like a goof may lie sns- jiected of membership. Ilonorarii Fratrtnitii Infirm PAGE 398 Hi Om IMo 1 Citnttiuf hUH PAGE 399 DTararD lo PAGE 400 Defeated Candidates l ' ouiidcil by the lOai ' ly I ' liociiiciaiis in (i 7 ' .S ! ' . ( ' . Viisliiii rtoii Chaplcr Kcconstitiilcd liy ISill Ihirslcy in liUli OFFICORKS 1)E IIONORE Koy G. Rosenthal His Mexiciui Highness Cora Gilhily Jlost Impeachable Sniearer of the Salve B. Mahien Kec])er of the Archives Clarence Coleman Most Illuslrions Ballot Stiilfer Ray Guion Corralor of the Campus Qneens Al Powers Crabbre of the Deal FRATRES IN UNIVER8ITAT0 John Hyboriferous Coffee Walter Hunkedgo Hodge Beatrice Symposium Mathieu Shirley Mastovory Skewis Marguerite Adoptoicion Bruggerhoff Charles Celebryous Copps George Fantician Beardsley Avadana Pythoragean Cochran Ofell Luciau Johnson James Corralovy Gilluly Wilson Deodorizing Ide Merville Oooloogy Mclnnis Douglas Umberthowes Cairns Marie Wee Wee Leghorn Cora Treyporthos Gilluly Sherman Germicelli Mitchell Tony Schultoffer Brandenthaler Clarence Ryftoohouser Coleman Marfield Arraorarius Bolcom Ray Ziuz Guion Charles Yzxophy Brickel Roy Xerthypos Rosenthal Lena Cain Abel Al Ergothalium Powers STATIONARY PLEDGE Darwin Manigerifum Meisnest Flowers — Colly and Skunk Cali1)a rt ' Colors— Jet Black and Coal Black P il)licatii)n Tlic Graveyard Echo Pin — Black Ball, Suin ' i-iniiioscd on Field of Pnrity ' White Honor Fratcrnitii Politicians irrarrTH] CUliiUi Mutliini Ci.hmdu G II wn r„in,:i Cuffc- Srliiiii.i lirumi rhiiff Itcardslcu Coihran .liiliiuton ilclnnis Leiihorn Milchrll lUiUnm Brickel ihh . frii ncftt PAGE 401 1 u m Crust and Bones i ' " iiiiii ill Alici- ( liMMiiccN Wii lilV . li ' ci| Into ilii- hislriii ii »N()KAi;v . ii:.Mi ' .i:i;s Margaret Never Younger Clark Polifv Bissett A(Ti " i-: .Mi:. ii!i:Ks Ginger Benson Mary Wash ' Em Halter Wedge Queen o ' the May Rogers Francies Riff raff Davies Oolong Gilbert Dutch BruegerhofE Ray Rhine Floyrl Trellis I ' HKA.MIiLI-: TO Till-: ( ' ( (XSTITITIOX : This is iMiii ill just liecaiisc ilu- tjiiad t ' lnli always (icu ' s it. Sci ' (Juail Chill i)aj;e tKi. Wi; ilic ri( ' (|iiciitiM-s III ( ' iiiiiiiH ' rcc Hall IJasciiii ' iit. all liaviiiu Ix ' cii to ' liaiiiin ' riuln " s on tln same eveninj; in orilcr to use onl.v lialf as many r.mlncllas as ihey othefwise wonld on rainy nij;liis. Iiandetl tojictlicr ill ilii ' naiioiial milci- of Crust and Hones. " e all liave the jife- re(niisiii ' s to memlieislii]! — crusi — and bones. Honorary Fraternilii Crapshooters PAGE 402 PAGE 404 Si Mu Mu Foniidod to lin|ii() c I hi- Adiiosplii ' ii; of I lie Clicm Sliiick Percy Chamberlain Walter Semon Earnest Goodner PASSIVE MEM15EKS Fred Dunlap Robert Gruger Nelson Greenleaf Lee Bennett Stanley Gill Sidney Hawley o RGANIZED this 3 ' ear. Tlicir only cluiiu to a position in the Xiit Section is because Sidney Hawley is a member. Honorary Chemistry Sharks ihiiiubi.iai.i .S, 1,1 ,„ Gill Dm Jill, hn, ■Uil 11,11 U II PAGE 405 PAGE 406 This IS the Crew that Should Have Gone " Souse " WITH tlu- fifst call for turnouts this nobk- ci ' cw turned out — and went into traiiiiug. They gave up strawberries in January — they gave u] sleeping over the week-end — they shined their slices every day — and kept their feet in twinkling trim. These and many other privations tln-y suffered. It was not until the night of tlie Coxmty Fair that this Killing Krew showed the stuff heroes are made of in their " Follies. " Not allowed to take part in any intercollegiate sports, they confined themselves to this intei- fraternity struggle — and played Fair. " Send " em Souse. " About Town IT was wild that night, in the house of the Deke. Shallow-vested women sang, and pattered in satan slippers. Echoes of endearing choruses floated up and down the street. Crowds gathered and gazed into the windows for which there were no blinds. And still the female voice arose. And " Bravo, bravo. " issued from the audience within. And powdered arms flashed across the windows — flashed tauntingly at the watchers without. And the throng wondered. But it was no scandal. That, the college discovered on the following day. The habitats of the law school stage an annual smoker. Ray Ryan and Wendell Black are law students. Ray Ryan and Wendell Black are Dekes. The Deke house and all its furnishings were loaned for the iiui ' iiose. And the song and its singer? She was an entertainer from tiie base id the Cowen Park jitney line. And it was no fault of Dean Condon ' s if that entertainer chose him as a subject — and sang. " Who ' s Honey Are You? " with gestures. LOWMAN dc HANFORD CO. BOOKSELLERS, STATIONERS, PRINTERS AND ENGRAVERS NORTH PACIFIC COLLEGE School of Dentistry and Pharmacy PORTLAND, OREGON THE AITNtTAI. SESSIOIT BEGINS OCTOBER 1st- Sui.lents are required to enter at the begiiinuiK of tlie .Session. BEQTTISBMENTS FOB ADMISSION ' — Uraduation from an accredited high school or academy or an ei|i ' ivalent education, fifteen units, thirty credits. No conditions on the fore- going entrance rc ' iuirenients are allowed. COTTBSE OP INSTRUCTION— Tlie course in Dentistry is four years. The course in Pharmacy is tliiee years The lengttv of the annual session is eight months. For ILLUSTRATED CAT. LOG of either Dentistry or Pharmacy, address: THE REGISTEAR East Sixth and Onson Streets PORTLAND. OREGO.V NATIOMIBANK OF COMMERCE SEATTLE Invites the aecoiints of responsible corpor- ations, firms and individuals, and is pre- jiared to extend every courtesy and accommodation consistent with conserva- tive bankin r. It acts as administrator, executor and trustee, and will be glad to consult with t. ' iose liavino ' business of this nature. SAVOY HOTEL SHATTLE. W. SI!1X(;T(). W. G. KING, Proprietor OUR GRILL— PLACE OF QUALITY Cuisine the Best Music 6:00 to 8:00 P. M. FRATKKM rir:s XOTICK: SiMH-iai Accoiuinodations and the Greatest Care Given to Grei ' k-Letter Banquets Gentlemen Of Leisure IN answer to the quer- ies as to what that cave dwelling tribe, the Delts, do when they are at home in their na- tive wilds, the Tyee is publishing these pic- tures. In the first, the quiet little game is only start- ing, and every man has a coat and vest, and some have watches that mother gave them for not smoking, drinking or swearing until they were twenty-one, but in the second every man ' s hat is in the ring, also his coat and his shoes. The third should be an object lesson in itself. Jack has succeeded in establishing a monop- oly. The rest ot the brothers have flown, whether from necessity (they say they do things like that when they gamble) or from choice, we have not been able to find out up till press time. How do we know they ' re Delts? Because they wear their coat sleeves too short and part their hair in the middle. And here is some dope on the Phi Gams. On one side we have an illustra- tion or how Ma Ellis lost his head, and on the other Bob Fox playing that he is a cave man — and mak- ing poor Jo blush carmine. Leading Portrait Photographers Eitel Bldg., 2ncl and Pike, Seattle We have the equipment and experience to make you just the photograph you want. Our reputation has been earned through consis- tent performance. P. S. — We sell frames of the same excellence as our photographs, and there is a distinction in even the less expensive ones. Rcidiiui our Tol ical Talk in til,- Ihiily Our seventeen years experi- ence in catering to the well- dressed men of Seattle and the Pacific Northwe§l is at your service. CD 1I1CK1-:V-I ' RME.MAX gL ' ALITV SUITS. Kr-:xxETir DrR ' ARD exc.lish coats j. CAI ' rS SONS 100 ' , WOOL CLOTHES ALVXllATTAX AND ARROW SHIRTS. DOBEiS EIl-TH A ' EXL ' E HATS. PHOEXIX AXD WILSOX I ' ,R( )S. llUSE. DEXTS AXD EOWXES " GLON ' ES. COOPER ' S AXD W SS. R UXDERWEAR. Il.VXDCR.M ' T AXD .VRROW C( )LL. RS. It is our duty to see that our customers are correctly clad. Style and Quality rather than price are the basis upon which our business has been built. King Bros. Co. L ' (in-cct .Ipl arcl fcr Men !J()( and Ji I Second .li ' c. WllliRIi QUALITY REIGXS S -c Dress Chart on nr.vl f ' lUjc The Right Thing to Wear Al ' lrr Six in llic cNcnini - — l ' " (iniial I )inmT, H.-ill, Recc])liiin. Wcddini , TlK-akT I ' arty: lOAl ' ; l- ' ull Dress, wiili silk .ir s.iliii faiiiig un iapels. TKOUSEUS: Same material willi cmc broad or two narrow silk on si.k- seam. EST: White single bieasteil of pique or silk. Black satin or silk vest ri.iy lie worn at the theater. 0 ERCO. T: Conservative black, or Oxford grey, satin or fur lined. ()PKK. COAT: Loose cape with velvet collar. ll. T: Silk with felt band, or an opera hat. SllIKT: Stiff bosom plain white. H)LI.. R: Either straight or wing, not turnover. TIE: Narrow white band, with either straight or rounded ends. GLOVES: White glace kid. HOSE: Black silk. PUMPS: Of patent leather, or buttoned shoes or Oxford ties of patent leather. Shirt studs and cuff links of pearl or moonstone. Platimim or gold watch chain, or silk Match f.ili. After Six in tlie evening- — rnfornial Dinner (ir Dance, or at the Clnl): COAT: Tuxedo, black or very dark grey, with silk or s:iliii faced h.pcls. TROl ' SEKS: As above. EST: Single breasted, bUiek silk or satin. OV " EUCO. T: Any dignified overcoat is permissible. H. T: Black soft felt or Derby, or straw. SHIRT: As above, or pleated bosom. COLLAR: Either wing or turnover. TIE: Narrow black band. SHOES: Dull calf or gun metal pumps, or patent leather, or patent leather button shoes. Gold, smoked pearl, or jeweled studs and cufi ' links, gold watch chain or black ribbon. ' I ' he Tuxedo is permissible on all but the most formal occasions. Before Six — Formal Wedding, Reception or I ' all : COAT: Cutaway Frock, black or Oxford, with or without silk binding. TROUSERS: Preferably with neat stripe. N ' EST: Of wdiite washable material or to match coat. OVERCOAT: Dark Oxford or black. HAT: Silk. SHIRT: Stiff white. COLL.VR: Straight or wing. TIE: Either fnur-inhand or Ascot in solid colors, while, lilack or pastel shades. GLOX ' ES: Grey glace or suede kid. SHOES: Buttoned patent leather- ov | alciil leather Oxford ties, with or without spats. I Mir ( " . irrect .Apjiarel for aiu ' occasion, see KING BROS. CO. 1200 and 7)1 Second Ave. i REPAIR DEPARTMENT Is Equipped to Efficiently Perform All Classes of Repairs on Automobiles or Trucks MACHINING OR WELDING OF ALL METALS GENERAL SUPPLIES ALWAYS IN STOCK Manufacturers of MARS — the World ' s Standard Truck Attachment for Ford Cars Mars Manufacturing Company Phone North 381 3940 Brooklyn Avenue GILLMAN ' S " Northeast HAVE THE BEST CANDIES LUNCHES FOUNTAIN ORDERS CONFECTIONERY A Specialty of Home Made Pies, Cake and Pastry Expert Cleaning, Dyeing Pressing and Repairing Oriental and Domestic Rugs Cleaned and Repaired Phone Elliott 2770 MUTUAL DYE WORKS 506-8 Broadway PHONE US— WE CALL THE SAME DAY F. E. Smith, University Representative Phone Ken. 3037 Smoke Juan De Fuca Clear Havana Cigar Manufactured in Bond Morpran Size, loe Straight Morgan Cigar Co. Tampa. P lorida We are especially equipped to care for University Business At your service University State Bank Thirteen Years Old Resources $900,000.00 BEBB GOULD ARCHITECTS HOME ECONOMICS COMMERCE HALL PHILOSOPHY HALL CAMPUS GROUP PLAN UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON CHAS. H. BEBB Securities Building, Seattle CARL F. GOULD You Can ' t Shake That Shimmie Here AXI) tliis is iIk- .sti r oT a uu-iiiorial tniyj, ' lf wliicli won two uups i ' or (lamMn :. It liappcnccl at tlie ball that ended Campus l)»y. And when the dust of battle lifted, two shining vessels were clutched in the arms of the victors. That waltz will go down in histoiy. ll has gone down — even as the unfor- tunates who presumed to stand the wicked i)ace set by Keith Nusbaum and Heatrice I ' pton. One by out ' the oi)i)oiieiits droppetl from the race. Some skidded upon splinters of the old gym tiooi ' . Some were pocketed by the fighting mob. Some sank to the boards beneatli the viscioiis crunch of number 9 " s. And the judges gave it to Keith and Bee — for valor and fortitude under fire. Then came the step. It was a repetition of t he gruelling battle gone before. Again the combatants Avere eliminated beneath the all-seeing eye of the judge. Again a motley crew narrowed down to a pair of champions. And when all save two had left the floor. Ralph Smith and Gretcheu Brehm bowed amid upronrous a])plauso. They Were slcpi crs jiremier. of a greater Washington. After the Ball Is Over- After the Day Is Done- 0. K by one they climb up on the door mat and say they ' ve had the most wonderful time they ever had, and it was so nice of him — and — until they have worked themselves up iuto a froth of enthusiasm. Then one by one they enter the door and wipe the smile off their faces, and kick off their shoes. When the crowd around the fireplace, or on the davenport is large enough for a quorum they call the meeting to order. Fi-om that moment on woe be unto the men, for when the sisters of any tong call a meeting " after the ball is over, " men suffer. The listening reporter was only able to glean something like this: " And we had every waltz — and he was the most wonderful dancer — ■ " ' " If he is your idea of a slicker — I ' d like to see your idea of a raincoat — " ' " We went in a street car — " " It isn ' t that I don " t want him to dance with other girls — but — " " I had the rottenest time I ' ve had since the flu ban — " " An ' he said to me. ' Mable. I ' d rather dance with you than " — " " " There was one man that danced with me who was so short that he madi ' me think of the balcony scene in ' Romeo and Juliet ' — " " ly shoes are ruined — " ' " The first thing after we got there, he said — vou surely are looking good ' — to me — just like that — " " " There were more flowers in our Ituiuh than in any oiher, .ilthiPiigli I noticed — " " Do you suppose he is really engaged — ' " " Her dress was blue, and she looked sad. and. my dear, did you see who she was with? — " " I know he asked her second choice — because he asked me first. " About that time — the reporter seeing no abatement in sight — crept away. muttering. " How do thej- do it? " — but those are his notes. What can it all mean ? UNIVERSITY SHOE STORE Those Fashionable Shoes WOMEN MEN THEY STAND INSPECTION QUALITY FIT 4515 14th Ave. N. E. Sign of the Big Boot W. JANSEN Tailor ( " leaning ' and Pressing Alterations a Specialty 4733 FOURTEENTH AVE. N. E Kenwood I ' jlS Seattle Trunk Factory : i. V. sTRAi ' s. :shrv. Alanufacturers and Dealers in TRUNKS. SUIT CASES AND LEATHER GOODS 15 Second Avenue Epler Block S E A T T L E. W A S H. SAN JUAN FISHING PACKING COMPANY INC.) Wholesale Dealers Packers and Shii)pers of Fresh, Frozen, Salt, S moked and Canned Fish SEATTLE, WASHINGTON R o c It appears that Crew is more or less of a Sliell game. It ' s reached such a pass that one can ' t tell if a fel- low ' s crippled, or if he ' s merely a Senior in Law. That ' s no nice dance. Let me call a taxi — yea, in a whisper. Women are like pictures. They all pass inspection in a snapshot. It ' s the time exposure which shows how they wobble. Thank you, I ' ll call later. It didn ' t hurt: my shoes are long. In the spring a young man ' s fancy vest is hurried to the cleaners. Just one Phi Beta Kappa in the class, and the ticket scalpers have sold the seats on either side of her months ago. The arrow doesn ' t go far without the beau. And with this comb we part. A course without exams Is one that I get by. And here ' s the course I found, Coffee, a fork and pie. I can ' t go out on a school night. Some fellows should do their boxing in a packing house. O threats of Flunk and hopes of golden Keys! One thing at least is cer- tain — this term flees; Dig in, old Cuss — do what the prof decrees; Time has his forelock cut too short to seize. Wliat are you doing a week from Saturday? It ' s only the Old Fruit that Falls without picking. If you Look before you Leap, you ' ll spend your life Looking. Well, if intelligence is brains, scramble mine and serve It with eggs. Laps figure in the social race also. Are you intelligent? An- swer the following ques- tions: 1. What is your name, and if so where does Mark Anthony make his cigars? 2. What state were you born in, but don ' t give the bare details. ' i. What is your race, and if entered in more than one event say so. Page two. (Don ' t look at these questions till after you have answered them.) 1. If the submarine U-2 toddles along at 48 knots, how fast can the K-9 make it on dry land with the Can properly attached? 2. What is so rare as a day in June? and if it is a Chinaman with whiskers say so without snickering. The Guy who steps out the Hams seldom brings home the Bacon. Time is a great little healer, but It never did much for cauliflower ears. When a fellow falls in Love, his friends notice a great change. But in six months the Change is gone. The female of the species is deadly on the Kale. And St. Peter said unto Job, " Come forth, " and he came fifth and lost the race. JOHNS-MANVILLE ASBESTOS Resistance to Heat, Water, Wear and Weather — llic iiiitiiriil j)ara(l()X wliicli neither aleliemy ol ' old nor iiiodei-n scii ' iice has diii)lieate(l. Where wood l)uriis, Asbestos is iiii- chtuif jed ; stone eiMnnhles — Asbestos defies erosion ; steel I ' lists — Asbestos is ininuine. Fire, time, nor all tl lements seem to alFeet its struelnre. Johns- .Maiiville has ealh ' d ItiIo jila.v lliese marvelous pi ' operties — has taken this rock and i ' ashionetl it into a long list of J-JM I ' rodiiets. This is Johns-]Manville ' s contribution to pi ' op:i ' ess — Asbestos in useful form. H. W. JOHNS-MANVILLE COMPANY Every Large City King County State Bank The King County State Bank wishes to express its appreciation of your patronage during the past year and hopes to continue to serve you in the capacity of bankers or business advisors. Five former University students in our employ enable us to cater to your business and to ask for your cooperation. CALL ON E. M. GRIFFIN CO. r.lO XKW YORK HLix;. MAIN 1694 FOR YOUR OFFICE SUPPLIES We eai ' l everx ' thini: ' ised in Ivpiippin - Oftiee MAIN 4512 5 M f 314 PIKE STREET ( (m SEA 1 1 LE San Francisco Wilmington Los Angeles Long Beach San Diego Alaska Berth (1)1(1 JJeal.s IiicIiKled ©ADMIRAL LINE. Vacation Suggestions 1. Seattle to San Fi-ancisco and letnrn, |44. ■J. Seattle to Los Angeles and return, $66. . " . Seattle to San Diego and return, |71. 4. Seattle to Southeastern Alaska, as far Noi ' th as Skagway and return, 10 days, 180; or to Southwestern Alaska, as far West as Anchorage, 20 days, $145. Tickets and Information: 504 Second Ave. Elliott 2068 Office Phone : Office Address : North 930 421114th Ave. N. E. AUTO MOVI NG HANSEN BROS. TRANSFER COMPANY FURNITURE AND PIANO MOVING BAGGAGE AND FREIGHT Daily Trips To and From Cily STORAGE Furniture Packed and Sliiippcd II. K. IIaXSKX (i. ' . .lullNSTON lOslllhlinli.Hl IhSll Costumes, Wigs and Tights LUEBEN COSTUMING CO. A. LIKHEN, ManaKer W2A Til I HI) AVKNTE TclcphoiH ' : Store. Elliott M-i Roar Moore Theatre We Kent. Sell Mild Make tn Order SKATTl.l COMPLIMENTS OF CRANE CO. 41!) Second Ave. South SEATTLE Hraiicli of CRANE CO., Chicago Fminded by R. T. Crane, 1855 COMPLLMENTS OF Sherman Clay Company THIRD AVENUE AT PL E SEATTLE. WASHINGTON COMPLIMENTS OF The COMMERCIAL BOILER WORKS Fox lie .leiikiiis. Props. Tel. ' phoii, ' .Main 111 7 Lander St. SEATTLE. L. S. A. HANCOCK BROS. TICKET PRINTERS Roll and Coupon Tickets Jessie Street. Ni ' ar First SA. " FKA.XCISCO Pacific Creosoting Company Largest and Most C omplcle I imber 1 rcating Plant in the United States Wood Blocks — The Silent Pavement All Kinds of t ' reosotcd DoUKlax l ' ' ir I ' rodiuts " PACIFIC CREO-WOOD PIPE " Creosoted Wood Stave Pipe Office Northern Life Bldg. Seattle, Wash. Plant Eagle Harbor Wash. SHELL SERVICE STATION I ' XIVKKSITY STREET AT KOrHTIl AVE.XIE. SE. TTI,E Shell Gasoline and Shell Motor Oil SHELL COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA Associated Students, University of Washington Seven Years ' Financial Progress, 19 J J to 1917 THE DAILY— 1. Deficiency September, 1911, $972.00. 2. Profits every year since 1911. 3. Collections over 98% of Advertising. THE BOOKSTORE 1. Departmentalized. Exact costs shown. 2. No criticism nov of excessive prices. 3. Net worth trebled. Annual sales doubled. THE ATHLETICS DEPARTMENT 1. Budget System installed. 2. Denny Field alterations over $12,000.00 paid. 3. Substantial reduction in bank indebtedness. SMITH, . ROBERTSON MOORHOUSE CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 533-534 Henry Building Main 4121 SEATTLE Official Auditors for A. S. U. W., 1911 to 191S 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- l Jwt JM fel — v La I 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 bv 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 and 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 Washington Mutual Savings Bank 810 Second Avenue SAVINGS ONLY— $1 TO $3,000 ' riic (Hdi ' st iiiLiI Ijar fst Sti ' ii ' llv Saving ' s lust il iil imi in WMshiii ' tDii Kstaulislicd 2 ' J Years RKSOl ' ltCKS, .+!),OUO,(H)() OP ' FICERS i;. VM()i l) li. KltAZlKU, I ' nsidcnt WILLIS S. DAHKOW, Secretary WILLIAM TIIAANUM. Vice I ' resident WALTKK J. WAUI), Assistant Secretary KOLLIN SAN ' FOKI), Vice President IIAKKV SIIKLTON, Assistant Secretary Cost Less, Taste Better than Pie, Cake or Pudding KOENIG ' S PURE FOOD BARS FOR DESSERT A Few (!()()(! Ones CHOCOLATE NUT MALLOW MILK CHOCOLATE ALMOND BAR HONOLULU FRUIT BAR OGOSH BAR NOUGAT BAR No Siihslitiites. llieli l luality Food ] ' roi)ei-t ies. Try the liai ' s on Voiii- ' l " alil( KOENIG CANDY COMPANY Peoples Bank Building, Second Ave. and I ' ike St. Home of Peoples Savings Bank Peopl es Savings Bank Incorporated 1889 skattijE, wash. Coiniiiercial and Savings Business Transacted Interest I ' aid on Savings Deposits SEATTLB THE WORLD IS OUR FIELD l!c ' eaiis ' ill oil) ' liu ine- wc searcli every civilizeil country in the world for the best JH-odliets of I ' ai ' h. We lia ' e attrnetecl to us a patroiiaee in wliiidi Wf take ]iardoiialile pride. AUGUSTINE KYER W. MARTIUS MUSIC HOUSE 1909 First Ave., Seattle, Wash. KRANICH BACH PIANOS Beautiful Singing Quality llie Most Reliable For Sale For Rent Sheet Music, Musical Merchandise Special attention given to orders from University and Public Schools. SHANGHAI COMPANY Manufactur ind Importers of hadies ' Fine Silk Underwear, Shirt Waists, Dresses, Kimonos, Tea Gowns, Kobes, Hand Embroidery, Silks, Linens, Waist and Dress Patterns, Hosiery, No- tions, Silks, Chinese Antiques. Men ' s Silk Ties and Hose 1323 Third Ave., 0pp. Postoffice SEATTLE, W ' ASH. A FEW OF OUR FACTORS FOR PATRONS A bright, cheerful at)no}ipherc. A quiet, refined and, withal, a democratic coiiijkiiiij. A good time without noisg demo)i-strafii}ii.s. A social life that is fascinating. Dinner and summer dances are the popnlar features of our cafe. Vocal entertainment to suit the taste of the guests. Sunday nights we distribute Carnival Caps and Farors. to mahe one joUg family of the gathering. HOTEL BUTLER Sunday Dinner in Courses A. CHESHIRE MITCHELL, Manager. COMPLIMKNTS OF LEHMANN BROS. CITY .MILLS Seattle. V;isliiii " t()ii NORTHWEST SCHOOL FURNITURE CO. 409 Maritime Bldg., Seattle Seattle Srlindj K(|ui|iiiielit Theatre, ( " luireli and Public Sentiuir P AJOtti We bI o expeei ' io iiiG En i ' uvmd ' foi° ike nexi Annual , fof zi a Telephone North 1 25 Ranning Lumber Company All Kinds of DRESSED LUMBER, SASH, DOORS, ETC. lllinlwimd l ' l()(irill - Spcciillt irs 3903 Fourteenth Ave. N. E. CANDY AND ICE CREAM Univera tyAdde " The Colonial TWO REAL KODAK STORES ANDERSON SUPPLY CO. Both Ansco and Kodak Cameras BEST OF AilATEl ' R FINISH l. (i 111 Cherry Street ir)lS Westlake Avenue SEATTLE, WASH. B. W. CORNWALL SON FUEL DEALERS Best Grade Coal and Wood Promptly Delivered UNIVERSITY STATION NORTH 19 ' Cars of Quality " CHANDLER ' t i - MAXWELL SEATTLE AUTOMOBILE SALES COMPANY 1101 East Pike Street East 462 CLEANERS OF EVERYTHING Garments, Carpets, Gloves, Feathers, Curtains, Etc. Our Customers Remain With Us Because of Satisfactory Results CITY DYE WORKS Plant: 1 22 Fifth North Downtown Office: 220 Union || Elliott 57 Main 707 Keep the Kitchen Stove Cold and Dine With Us Chauncey Wright Restaurants jCompany Eight Shops With a Single Thought — Service 1 St and Marion L. C. Smith Bldg. 2nd and University Hazen J. Titus Westlake and Pike 3rd and Pike President University District Occidental and Yesler 1 st and Pike Expert Cleaning. Dyeing Pressing and Repairing Phone Elliott 2770 Oriental and Domestic Rugs Cleaned and Repaired MUTUAL DYE WORKS 506-8 Broadway Phone Us — We Call the Same Day F. E. Smith, University Representative Phone Ken. 3037 Grah ams Fourteenth and Forty-Second Compliments of BROOKLYN DAIRY COMPANY Seattle ' s Cleanest Dairy 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. Sport Togs for Men and Women 204 SECOND AVENUE SEATTLE, WASH. DEPARTMENT fP R I N T I N G UNIVERSITY 0 WASHINGTON -On the Campus -Education Building Puget Mill Company LUMBER MANUFACTURERS Cargoes a Specialty Mills at Port Gamble and Port Ludlow Washington OWNERS OFFICK Washington Park Addition L ' os Walker Uiiildini Expert Watch Repairing Diamond Setting Over Thirty Years " Experience WARNER The College Jeweler 4505 14th N. E. (Next to Drug Storo) S. SIMSON IL ' OCS 1 nil Ave. X. !■ New hr.v C, Is (.1 All hcsi- ii|iliiiii. l ' |i III l:llc Silks, ;iisls Mini Ski 1-1 s. Slides III I ' ll i: iM-, liiii|. - I{( ' st Makes. I ' liiiiisliiiii; Ciiiiils liii- .Men. I-adif ' s ;iii(| ( ' liiliircii. Kirk ' s Military Shop A conipleto linf of Military Supplies Also Outing Goods of All Kinds 1209 First Avi-nu. ' SEATTLE, WASH. Society Stationery Shop L ' l I -M:i(lis,.n Sli-rc-i Engraved Announcements Dance Programmes Cards Invitations and Calling Cards Elliott 4:;r,0 !•:. j. Hartney Seattle ' s Busiest Business District By Day -and by night the scene of nianv pleasures — music, the di-ania, dancing, skating, club aud social life. The Metropohtan Buildmgs Occiijii liHi llic hixluric tild ciiiiijiiix iif till I iiiri rsitj (if W (I skill I) I on Owned and Oiicratcil liv the METROPOLITAN BUILDING COMPANY ht ®ime The QUALITY Paper AS WELL AS The POPULAR Paper OF SEATTLE It costs more than the others, but it gives much more in return ■ -1 ■I ' m S.TllI-, ( ' ( !■ ' K !•; !■; I ' ci-fiM-iion Isr GOLD SHIELD ' ;icuuiii Packed l{6aste 1, Packed and Guaranteed by SCIIWABACIIER BROS. CO., INC. Scattl( ' s Oldest Business House ICslablished 1869 :i LUNCHES ICE CREAM And .Many Otlier Things to Delight Yon Everything Home Made CANDY Chocolates Make Rogers " Lunch and Ice Cream Parlors your resort and meeting place Rogers ' ambitiort is to nhcai s hare the best of ereriithinri Two Stores : 4339 Fourteenth Ave. N. E. Pantages Theatre Buildinf PHONE: KENWOOD 576 Where Want r LUMBER When You Want h BRACE HERGERT MILL CO. CENTER OF SEATTLE A P.oai ' d or a Building Main 345 Mrgiiiia Benson came to us To sell us this small space: She talked up like a lawyer Pleading iu a case. Miss Benson said that our small " ad " Would surely crowd our store: And that we ' d need an officer To stand beside the door. She also said that Kenneth M. Would back up every word : The dotted line was quickly signed From statements .so inferred. Aside from passing humor We know you can save more On each Spring SUIT, COAT, DRESS and HAT, at the FLORENCE UPSTAIRS STORE iirlri g tuitn Photographs that Portray Character Fourth Floor Lowman Bids First at Cherry ELLA E. McBRIDE WAYNE ALBEE Elliott 1738 High Grade Photographs rl|umarltfr B ' tuito We SpeciaHze in iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 709 Second Ave., Downs Block SEATTLE Over Half of the Fraternities and Sororities order Meat from CRESCENT MEAT COMPANY Elliott 2050. 1522 Fifth Avenue J. W. PLOE QUALITY— ECONOMY— SATISFACTION The brawji and brains of the U. of W. students and gladiators is the result of living on meat from Ci-escent Meat Company PATENTS AND TRADE-MARKS Expert Preparation and Skilful Prosecution CHARGES REASONABLE PIERRE BARNES 1218-4 Iloge Bldg. Main 5750 SEATTLE, WASH. THEFUZZYWUZZYDRUGCO. Manufaeturers Ne-w Rugs from Old Carpets Carpet Cleaning Phone: Capitol 1233 Office and Factory 2009 Eastlake Avenue SEATTLE. YASH. COLLEGE HOTEL V. J. STANHOPE, Prop. 40th and 14th Ave. N. E. SEATTLE .Main Entrance to University Caniims Phone North 9 Stiietly lodern Harber Shop ililliard Room Lunch Conntrr ( ' onfi ' cti()ni ' i ' - R. M. DYER S. 11. HEDGES Iowa State College ' 91 Iowa State College ' S6 CABLE ADDRESS: " DREDGING, " SEATTLE Puget Sound Bridge and Dredging Company, Inc. Engineers and Contractors Specialties : BRIDGES, STRUCTURAL WORK PIERS AND FOUNDATIONS DREDGING BY ALL METHODS SIO Central Buildiug SEATTLE, WASH. rMnmn .. Iffi n[pL Here ' s to the ' ' Pistachio Chapter ' ' of THE NUT HOWS NUTZ-- May their ' ' tribe ' ' increase urtil they can eat 5,400,000 ' ' CHIEF NUT BARS ' ' each day. ' ' Sum ' ' 15,400,000.00 quality. Yours for ?5, " 4-00,000 .00 1 A. H. Petting Manufacturing Jewelry Co. .Maiiiil ' arl uriT of GREEK LETTER FRATERNITY JEWELRY 213 N. Liberty St., Baltimore. : I(1. Special Designs and Estimates on Class Pins, Hiiif s. Etc. The Collegetown Shop The popular Haberdashery Patronized by all the Students ' You Know Where " HOTEL JULIAN CORVALLIS, OREGON BRICK HOTEL 90 ROOIMS— " i.- WITH BATH EUROPEAN PLAN SPECIAL COMMERCIAL RATES Room with Bath, $1.50 Room without Bath, $1.00 Excellent and Popular Priced a la Carte Dininj;- Room Commodious Grill and Banquet Room Spirial Alliittion Given to Volhfli ' TiHiiis If Yon Value Time and ] Ioiie Take 1 or 2 Lessons STEVENS ' WAY OF TEACHING LEARN RIGHT Little Cost Private Halls Young: Lady Assistants Day and Evening No difference if you haven ' t Danced Before Street Shoes Preferred Phone Main 3911 1523 Fourth Ave., Near Pine Supervisor International Asso- ciation blasters of Dancing ilember of Dancing Teachers ' Assoi-iation of New York DANCED in the leading places of New York Citv. Compliments of Sears, Roebuck Company Miss Construe-d Queries Dear Miss Construe : I am a fine young fellow, home from tlie wars, and just about to launch into my life ' s career. I have made one mistake, and I come to you for help. Being a D. U., I have never done much stepping, except on gii-ls ' feet, and I find I have but few friends among the ladies, or woi-ds to that effect. What can I do to redeem myself? Sincerelv, ELON. ELON: Heavy, heavy hangs over your head — so the little game goes. If yoii have brown eyes, prepare to use them now. Go to as many dansants as yoii get invited to. (1 trust you will spend all your Friday afternoons at home.) Construe, old scout — Sh ! not a word. I wanna be a vamp. I wanna comb my hair back of my ears. I wanna wear a dress with a spider on it. I wanna treat ' em like dirt and have ' em come running back for more. What ho ! How do? Sh ! Not a word to the sisters ! POOTS: Possible. Shimmie, weed eyebrows, sigh ; longe. lamp, feather, fan. Page McGrew. Dibble, L. Allen. FOOTS, acquire chaise- McLean. J. J. T. : A stitch in time saves sitting in the draft. What was the matter with your pretty green coat with the little straps on the collar " ? Or else, why didn ' t .vou stay — that is to say — in a word — all other things being ecjual — why didn ' t you stay in a sitting posture until every one else had gone? Miss Construe : We reall.v don ' t care, ourselves, but people will talk, you know. They say we ' re blase. How absurd. Anyway, what is there such a row about ? It " s just that we ' re out of our sphere. Sorry to bother you. Should we perk up? Now be a good girl and tell us a bit. We ' re friendly, you know. Thanks, Randolph ( ' uuiiiugliam, Marian Tibbetts, Hazel Reed, Francis Gi-avcs, Emmy Robinson. BORED-ERS: You might go to New York, Cha- tcau-Thierrv or Montana. Junior History ' I ' ll lici iii uiili llic .hiiiidi ' class liaii :i niinilii ' r oT iliiiij;s lo li c dnwii. ' riicir witi ' iiioiioclcs iiiid (k ' l ' ltics ;ni l Kcilh Nnsliaiiiii as si(l Mil, and I ' loii (iillicit. and -linunv Inc -am an nnndici- (lillnly, llial ol lici-s. liifi ' lil Ironi I lie siail il was a slrnj;,i;li ' . Well, tinall.v Kcilh I ' .ou .c iKinnd canic hack lo schuol, and willi Kcilli al llic liclm and .lim Wlicclcr as sci- caiil at arms lo kccji pc.)|ilc Irom Tailing asleep al class mcclings. llic jnnior slii]) set sail. Next, Elong Gilbert started a black list and was jii-oiieily callod Tor hciiii; one of the moneyed class and causing scniie of Mama ' s darlings to wasic tlicir hard-won cash. Then again, they adopted derbies. The boys — that is. JOvery mother ' s son of them got tmt a derby, and rested it on the back of his collar and brazenly appeared on the campns with it. Some of them even effected a velvet band — althongh a brass band could not have caused more attention. And the girls got wall-eyed carrying monocles. Around their necks tlics wore ribbons from which dangled monocles. Finger-marked and rain-specked are the monocles and about as transparent as the average fraternity house window — but they wore them and had contests to see who could carry her monocle the farthest. The other day some one asked me if there was a Senior class in school. After long thot I remembered that I had two friends who had done llicii- sixteen hours per quarter for four years and were due to buy anmninccmciils and calling cards and rent a cap and gown. But this information was gotten by sneaking up on it — and is all I conid get concerning the class. Someone said that it had died during the tin epidemic, another that it was merely being rushed Phi Beta Kappa, still another that il had decided to become a Junior and graduate next year since the men were all back. At any rate information is wanted concerning the dear d( ' ]iarled wraiih. Will all Seniors ])lease sign on the dotte l lines? 1 3 4 V. S. — Someone just jianted out the news as the Tyee goes to ]iress thai they bought a corner-stone lor the Inion building. BEAUTY AND POWER COMBINED WITH COMFORT, PERFORMANCE, ENDURANCE AND ECONOMY Sets the Pace 21st Year The roominess, power, mechanical simplicity and surprisingly low operating cost assure a measure of pleasure and owner satisfaction far out of proportion to the moderate invest- ment. Such a car will be a source of happi- ness, service and pride for many years. Hainsworth Motor Co. 1412 12th Avenue Phone East 128 Seattle THANK YOU The editor and business manager feel deeply indebted to the persons and firms that have so generously given of time and experience to hasten the delivery of this book. The Tyee Staff Lowman Hanford Co. Western Engraving Colortype Co. Mr. H. C. Campbell Seattle Post-Intelligencer Mrs. Ella McBride UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE OWNED AND COXTKOLLED BY THE A. S. U. V. COOPERATIVE ON TF-TE PAMIT ANNUAL SALES $100,000.00 YE CARRY ALL SIPPLIES . nd BOOKS NECESSA RY to tiik STUDENT UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE ( w. i:i Axit c()NTK()LLi:ii i!V Tin: . . s. r. w. co(iri;RATi ' i ' ; on tin: camits

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

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, 1918 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


University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


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