University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA)

 - Class of 1920

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 560 of the 1920 volume:

■ !i m 7H- laan ®pee itblislir by of ihp Mmit rBttii of Haslituiiilnu Hrrbrrf T. Condon To HERBERT T. CONDON COUNSELOR, COMPANIOX, FRIEND THE STUDENTS OF WASHINGTON DEDICATE THE 1920 TYEE .in V ' ' -91 ' } . " ■ ' v-f m.iwiwr Near the Chimes asmsAO aAi toaVl Page 8 Board Of Regents Eldiidgf Wlieelei-, Prcsideni A ' iiil()(k V. .Miller Oscar A. Fechter Willinui A. Shannon " iili;ull T. I ' erkins John A. Rea Knili K;ni- M.Kee A ' iliain .Markhani. Secretary to the Board New Faculty Appointments Stephen Ivan .Miller. i.L. 1!.. A. I ' ... liirccior ni ilie College of Bnsiness Adniinisiratioii .Matthew ] yle Spencer. Tli. !»,. Director of the School of Journalism PROFESSORS Howard L). NWiolston. I ' li. 1 .. professor of sociiilo y .MattJiew Lyle Spencer, IMi. ! ., professor of jonrnalisni and director of the School of Jonrnalisni George McPhail Smith. I ' h. !».. professor of inorj;anir clifiuistry George S. Couiiis, I ' li. ! .. professor of education . SS1ST. XT PKOFESSOUS Delhert II. Xickson. I!. S., M. D., assistant professor of iiatliology ' i ginia Cunningham Patty, B. S., a.ssistant professor of home ecouonncs Elizabeth Amery, B. S., assistant professor of home economics Hewitt Wilson, Cer. E., assistant professor of ceramics Mary Emma Gross, A. B., A. M., assistant professor of physical cdnt-alion William 1 . Frazer. Lt. Col.. C. A. (■.. a.ssistant professor uf military science and tactics .lolin C. Fairfax, Captain. Inlaiitry. assistant ]ii-ofcssor of science and tactics . lfti ' d .lohii P.etcher, Major, Infantry. T ' . S. . .. assistant professor of military .science and tactics Kvan K. Meredith. Cajitain. Infantry. V . S. . ... assistant iirolcssor of military science and tactics Ira Leonard Collici-. ( ' . !•;.. assistant jirofessor of civil engineering Raliih 1). ( " asey. . . 1!.. assistant ]irofessor of journalism 1 ' illiam I ' .dward ( ' o. . . . .M.. assistant professor of Imsincss ailiniiiist lat ion George Edward (iooils| d. I ' .. S., assistant ]ifolcssoi- of geology Page 9 Carl Dakan. B. S., assistant professor of business administration Charles Culbertsou May, B. S., (C. E. ), assistant professor of civil eugineeriug John Charles Eathbuu, C. E.. assistant professor of civil engineering Dorothy Shank, 1?. S., assistant jirort ' ssiir of Iionie eeonoiiiics for Extension Service ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS J. A. Wehn, associate on niotleliug and sculpture Sargent Powell, 31. S., associate in chemistry George E. Whitwell, B. S., associate in chemical engineering Frances Skinner, B. S., associate in home economics for Extension Service Mrs. Eugenia ' ormau, associate in fine arts Paul (Justin, asociate in fine arts Hermonee Mullmeister, Ph. D.. associate in matliematics Ambrose Patterson, associate in fine arts Ethel Sanderson Radford, A. B.. associate in chcmislvy Wood Freeman, acting associate in chemistry Curti.s Thing, M. S., acting associate in chemistry Earl Theodore Brown, B. S., associate in jihysics Kirsten Larssen, B. S., associate in physics Marjorie Whipple, associate in cliemistry =S INSTRUCTORS Mary A ' ilton. B. S.. instructor in chemistry Mary Dexer, B. S., insirucror in physical ednraiion and hygit ne Mildred Lemon, A. B., instru tor in jihysical education and hygiene Clarence Louis Anderson. B. S., instructor in I ' isluMies Ralph !Mason Blake. Ph. 1 .. instructor in philosophy Elsie Zeise, B. S., inslruclor in design Clinton L. T ' tterbach, P.. S., instructor in ])hysics Rnssel IT. ' ]lite, I!. S.. instructor in ci il engineering George C. Kirchncr. instructor in music William R. Wilson. A. B., instructor in psychology William Spraragan, B. S., (E. E. i, instructor in electrical engineering Robinson Spencer, P.. L. S., instructor in library economy Ellen Howe, A. B., instnictor in library economy Harry J. McTntyre, B. S., instructor in mechanical engineering Edward Brown, instnictor in physical education and liygiene u i gi SS2 Washington, 1919-1920 WITH what pride uC pariicipaiiuu we look hack jii tlii.s year of unusual prosperity for our University — unusual in increase of faculty and student body, unusual in real achievement in every jihase of endeavor. Outstandinf!: is the enormous enrollment of five thousand the first quarter, for only twothirds of a Ii )Ui ]ilaus had heen luade. Dean David Thomson commends the spirit of coojieralion and noodl ' ellowsliip which chai ' acterizes the activities of the whole I ' niversity, and the operation of the institution under such trying circumstances: ' •This great increase of the student body necessarily caused a gi-eat deal of confusion at first, botli in tlie matter of classrooms and instructors required. However, everybody was jjoodiuitured about it and seemed willing to put up with a condition which ordinarily would have elicited many complaints. " The slight drop of one hundred sixty-eight at the end of the .second quarter indicates the ai)proximate number which can be i-egarded practically permanent for 1910-20. Xo appreciable decrease is expected for the coming year. This attendance, so much greater than any in the history of Wash- ington, is partly accounted for by the I ' eturn of the service men, who represent three-tenths of the student body. Half of this phenomenal five thousand, though, are in the Freshman class, where the girls are outnumbered two to one. It is also interesting to note that the same ratio exists between men and woirien in llie total enrollment. The College of Business Administration attracted the largest following this year. Some of its classes were so large that Meany Hall was converted into a lecture hall. Some relief from this congestion of classes will be iilforded, however, with the completion by fall of I ' hilosophy Hall, the third twin of the triangle. The monster Stadium, for which plans are already completed, will remedy the acu te situation in athletics and physical education. This structure, originated and to be paid for by the Associated Students, represents one of the achievements of the year, in that it indicates the growth and jiower of initiative directed in the line of expansion. May till ' coining years continue lliis ]U ' ()s[i( ' rity. Page 11 i ii J i f: W fi| VA I . 1 ii ' ii X w i ■ 1 ' p y r 1 P ! If N College Of Fisheries W|] :ii-( ' lii-owiisji ' — biy; ei ' and iirentci-. We li;i c llie imly College of Fish- eries ill the wiiild, outside of Jajmu, and it lias come into existence since llie silling of Jiir.l. Located at llie most sontliern extremity of a lonii ' way off, it occupies three of the old Naval Training Station buildings, and consists of Fishei-ies Halls Xo. 1 and 2 and the ( ' annei-y. This Cannery, fully equipiieil for demonstrations of all the known jiro- cesses of fish canning and curing, is the pride and delight of Professor John N. Cohli, director of the College and all those who labor over the iiacking tables. Nearby are several cement-lined jionds where fish frolic and wiggle the live-long day. They are used by (he de]iartment for hatchery work in cooperation with the riiitcd States Bureau of Fisheries and the State Fish ( ' oininission. Fisheries Halls No. 1 and :. ' are of the " cosy little cottage " ty]ie and are v ' arnislied and ] art it ioiied iiisidi- like modest dwelling places. lint insiead of dining tables, fireplaces, and pianos, are long laboratory tanks and writing desks. In llall No. 1, however, is the museum wiieie all forms of sea life and models of apparatus are exhibited an. I the walls are hung w iili ] ictnres of the ]iiscatorial family. How- came the College of Fisheries lo liie Cniversity of A ' ashiiigtoii ? In r.tU. when tli( Pacific Fisheries Society met in Seattle, il was decided that such a dejiartiueiit of instruction should 1 stablished somewhere on tlie Coast. Trevor Kiniaid. jirolessor of oology, realized the opportunity _ ,_-..-- - - -- ' for Washington, and ln ' came instru- in the establishment of the new college. ( ' larenci ' Anderson, a graduate of (lie ' 17 class, is assistant to Pro- fessor C ' obb, while Professor Trevor Kincaid and Dr. Nathan Fasten are also instructors in Fisheries. Fisheries Hall Dran Cobb Page 12 College Of Liberal Arts T ' ' I lie iilil ridck :ii Mriiiiv has cliaiicroned iliosc halls since ISlir,. Think of it! When ihi- wonicii were weurini; puff- ed sleeves (11- niayhc hooped skirts. And the men — lint Ihey nevei- ehan e. exeept for the ]pai-ls in theii- hair. I enny Hall llien mothered Enulish, Chemistry, I ' harmacy. I ' hysies. History, I ' olyeon, French — even !erman — within her fjrey walls. lOxerythini; which was olTered at the rni -ersity of W ' ashinjiton was ol ' l ' er- DriiHi ciOLk ' ' d from one buildins; — with the exception Studrs )nii!i fomi ' . and studes iiiau yu. of the science of star and moon i;azin . ' ;. — But I qo on lorever. r,,, t o i i i . -i • ' I he T uw School was down town, nnlil a few years later it moved to l)cnnys " Xiiijier Heaven. " ' The winii now occupied by the I niilish Depart- ment was an assemhly hall. The library was in the base- m ' nl. Today llie old clock watches bill one school — Liberal Arts. And even that is shared with Iwo other biiildin;;s — Home l coiiomics Hall and Conunerce Hall, and will soon ha c i(! be shared by a third — Philosojihy Hall. TIk ' ( ' olle e of Liberal .Vrts is no kinderi;arleii now In the classical l.a niinai; ' e and lilei-aliire iiroiip Ihere are six departments — fhijilish, (iernian, Orienlal literature. Komantic literatnre and laiiiiiia e. Knssian and Scandi naviaii. In ihe philosophical ronp lliere aie li c le partments — ilcommiics. History, l ' hiloso|ihy. Political Science and Sociology. Uecenlly a ( " ollejic of Ldiicalion has been loendei]. .and the ( ' olleue of I ' .nsiness .Vdminisl ra lion. lo ' .:elher with .bnirnalism and Law, show llial Liberal Alls has allowed her riedi;lini;s lo lca e the Deiiiis nesi and I he old clock ' s kindU ' eve. ! ' ' " Tlioin.soii n Page 13 VA College Of Science Ilk • Dean Landes IX the (lay(s wiicn Trevor Kiiuaid Avas a Frosli and Alma Mater adorned the old downtown caniiius. Arts and Sciences were included in one college. When, how- ever, the Tniversity was moved to the present campus there was more room for ex- pansion. So it came about that in 1903 the Colleges of Arts and Science were di- vorced from each other,- and took up separate residences in Denny and Science Halls, respectively. At that time T r. Landes was known as the l ean in only one building, but times are changed. Today the College of Science uses not only Science Hall, but also the " Cheni. Shack, " the Observatory and the Gatzert Ruilding. All of these buildings are now filled during the working lay and Ireqnently in the evening with aspiring ••scientists, " young for the most part, but not always. The College of Science lias fathered and set u]) in life the Colleges of riiarmacy, of P orestry and Lundiering and more recently the College of Fisheries. In itself it now includes thirteen departments, namely: Anatomy, Astronomy. Bacteriology, Botany, Chemistry, Geology, Home I ' iconomics, I ' Education. I ' hysics. lathematics. Psychology, Public Health Nursing, ami Zoology, The latest of these is the Department of Public Health Nursing, which, during the last year, has become one of the most ])Ojuilar departments in the whole University. Pre medic majors also inhabit Science Hall aiul Dr. J. T. Wooster, professor of anatomy, delivers to them lengthy discourses on ' •Ligaments and Muscles, ' and Dr. V.. ' ict(a " Smith is assisted in his physiological demonstrations liy " ( ' aesar, " a prominent member of the Science-Hall skeleton fnmilv. 14 The School Of Law rt WIIKTHEK the call is Cm- dniimuei- boy at the assciiilil , a i uod de tectixc, nv a ijood olTiccr I ' lir the Defeated Candidates " Clul) — the Scl 1 of LaAV can supply ihe iici ' dcd man. In ad dition to beinj; " ■iawvers " lirsl ot all. I hey are the most versalile hnmh on ihe camitns. They all believe, in the Law School, Hial llie leaders of reconsirndion limes are goinj; to be the best educated, the most versatile and the broadest minded of the jieojde. Thai is why Ihey try to y;et the most out of everythinji ' in collejje. . nd all these leaders are not iioiny- to be chosen from the ranks of the men, either — so say the girl majoi-s in the school. And they are in earnest, in practice as well as in theory. Nine of the 1I " J students en- rolled in Ihe school ,-ire ol th " lair s(-. and are jusl as determined in their course as the men. They have two active honorary law sororities, I ' hi Delta Delta and Melia I ' hi, to promote inteiest in tln-ii- woi-k. The men alPO have two, I ' hi Delta I ' hi and I ' hi Alpha Mella. The law libr. ' iry is now the most i-omplele of any amoni; the colleges of the Pacific Coast. The .Moot Couii room adds a bit of realism to the classes. The faculty of the sihool numbers si. . At the liead of I lie school is Dean John T. ( ' ondon. His associates are Professors llarxcy Lantz, l ,in W. (b)odner, ' . I ' , liissell. Leslie .1. . yer and .1. Crattan ( l!iyau, leclurei- in law. Di ' dii Comloii Page 15 % College Of Fine Arts E ' rjX (lioniili vdii :ir( ' seriously inlereslcil in sdiiic inol ' cssoi- ' s lecture while arieiKliiii; a elass in Meaiiy Hall. y m cannot lielj) liiU lieconie ei-y well aci|naiuted witli one depai-tnient ot the Colleye ot Fine Acts at least. KiunhliTiiis. niiitterinjis. and nionotoiioii.s iimninii ii]i and down of scales may he Jieai-d al all times. For the ])ractice rooms, the backbone of the [nsic I»( |iaclnient. are located in the basement ol ' .Meany Hall. Here, too. Itean Irviny M. (lien ha.s his oil ice. He is a busy num. trainiiij; voices for cliorns, or patiently i)layini; ' the accom|)aninienl lor some soprano sin_i er. liss Fi-ances JI. Hickey leads the liirls " eiisendde chorus, and directs classes in siiiht sin.ninji ' . It is ])robably some student from Mrs. Louise ' an Ogle ' s class in t ' nudamentals who enti ' rtains us with tlie continuous do, re. me. etc. ( " arl I ' aiiic Wood, known on the cam]ius as the composer of the music of " Iiells of Washiniiton " and oilier ]iieces. lakes care of Ihe liarmony end of Ihis musical inslrnction. .Moiilz Kosen Irains the violinists. lint merely siiiini: lhi(nn:h a class in .Meany does not fiive one a sufficient ide. ' i of Ihe I ' olle e of I ' ine Arls. So we jonriiev around (he cani]ius. (id n|i on Ihe porch of the I ' ookstore. Iiii-n in al the door on the rij;ht and yon will find a room lined with intei-eslinu ' looking ix sters, lraw- inj;s and paintings. Here is where clever camjms jiosters are first conceived. Miss Flsie ' Ziese has cliarsie of Ihe classes in desii;n ami arl structure, wliile y v. -Vmlirose I ' atterson j;uides Ihe hand of freehan l drawers, those wiio try ]M(rlraits from life, and mural decoralion. ilr. Sexsmith and .Mr. .Mc( " lelland ' s office is just across ihe hall. [r. Sexsinith was with the department when it was first establisiied. so he can lell ns Ihe interestiiii; sioiy of its i rowth. Startiiii; ' with a class of about si.x, llu ' re are now 40 majors in the school, and in one class — the histoi-y of architecture — tliere are now lil. ' i studenis enrolled. The ' ork of Ihe school is linked u]) very closely with almost every other deitartment on the cam](us. To the uninitiated, who think the work of ihe school of architecture consists of a study of Vhite jdates. scrolls and columns alone, it minlit lie well to ex])lain tliat the major student learns about sanitation of ])lnnd)in i ' . Iniildinii ' construci ion. (lescri]it i " e geometry and the like. ' { ' he slandard of ihe de]iartment is hiuh. Several students in the dep.-irtmcni liaxc done a -lnal work in .irchiiccls " offices in Ihe city. , . term of a]iprenticeshi]i is one of the main rei|nirements for jiradualion. This year the deiiartment attained more honors than e er before. lOhnen students were honored by the I ' eaux Arts Society of New York. Art jtroblems by the architecture stmh nts are regularly submitted to this -ociety to be judged, and out of ilie last group sent. 11 out of Ihe lolal nnmlier of 14, recei ' ed mention in the . rcliitectural Iie lew of Xew V(nk. So the de])artinent at ' ,-ishinglon is becoming known as a leader in the art world here in the west. it n m Page 16 p H Home Economics Department Practii I Cottitin- LAST year a nuniher of men broke into the field of domesticity and enrolled in the Dejiartnient of Home Economics to learn the rudiments of cookinj; ' and, quite incidentally, the art of washinji- (Ushes, This heinji leap year, the men have stepped aside in favor of the j;irls. Xearly 70(1 of the fair sex have shown an interest in darninji, cookini; ' , mendinfi, and even laundering. Of these, 2 l() are majors in ihe department. Classes are held in the Home I ' Icononiics Buildinj;. one of the newest buildings on the campus and second to none in equipment. The I ' ractice Cottage, an im]iortaiii Inamli of ihis (Icparimcnt, is situated just off the campus. It is a cozy fi e-rooin bungalow, where senior girls in the department spend apiu-oximately tlii ' ee weeks demonstrating their ability to cook and serve meals, manage liousew nrk. as well as play the part of hostess when the occasion demands. The furnishings, even to the upholstering of chaii-s, has been the work of ihe girls in the department. Here, in their model home, chaperoned by .Miss Crace Denny, instructor in the de])artuient, three girls " play ho ise " ai a time. .Many a faculty meiTilK ' r can l)oast of a perfectly cooked meal, served in excpiisite style by these vai ' ious occupants. .Miss lOffie I. Raitt, head of the de])artmenl, has given much attention toward de ( ' lojiing oiqiortunities foi- girls to lu-epare for the work in which ihey an st interested, and to enable llieiii in lake up |irofiial le wmk other than leaching. To this end they are i;i en ]irai-iical experience in the Commons Cafeteria and llie girls ' dormiiories on the caiii|ius. After graduation from the Home i;coMomics I leparl iiient. a girl might, according to her vocation, do anv of about fifty things. She might be a medical dietitian, a textile designer, a house wife, social wurkei-. ius|ie( ' tor of bakei-ies and dairies, ediloi ' of a wnmen ' s page, dressmaker, a teacher of sewini; ' ami conking in liiuh school, or a socially-iM ' ficient woman. Page 17 College of Forestry and Lumbering F ' cs of our University; srliiHils everywhere, Di fin iiikiiiueidr ' (lKi:.M(»ST aiiniiij;- I lie ( ' (illc toreiiiost aiiioiiii ' siiiiil;M stands the Collefie of Forestry iiiul Lumbering ol ' the Tniversity of Washington. This year students liave registered in tjiis College from all parts of the I ' nited States, as well as Ironi Siberia, Sweden. Ilngland, ( " ana(hi and liie I ' hiliiipines. The standing of this College is so well recognized in the East that graduates of Atlantie Coast scliools are now coining here to eoniplete their training. The call for gi ' ad- nafcs has bi-en international in scope. The success of Washington roresiers and logging engineers in Suniatra. Australia, San l»oniingo, (iold Coast I Africa I, and Canada, as well as throughout the United States, has made world-wide recognition for this school. The (iilc of the College is organized in sncli a way that the student recei -es thoi-ongh lundaniental training in (he sciences and technical subjccis, with a sufficient o|iportni!ity foi- eleclives, so That he may acquire a broad outlook on life. The senior and graduate work, however, is given over entirely to siiecialization along four different lines: Forest Management, Logging ] ' ]ugineering. Forest I ' roducts, and tlie Lumber Busi- ness. The majority of the students enter the lumbering and logging field. One of the most important jdinses of the College of Forestry work is found in the Forest Club, an organization consisting of practically every student enrolled in the College of Forestry. Talks by e.xjierts and leaders in every line of the forestry and lumbering industries are featured at the bi-weekly meetings of the club. The Forest Club this year nmintained the precedent of nineteen-si.xteen by sending a delegate to the ( ' onvention of Intercollegiate Association of Forestry Clubs, held in New Haven, Connect- icut, where the delegates were guests of the Yale The jiublication of the Forest ' lub Annual is Club and was, when first is- sued, the only Forest Sc1uh)1 IQk! irl i ]niblication of its kind in the United States. Due to the many articles which are con- tributed liy students, faculty and alumoi and are read by business and scientific men engaged in divers phases of the forestry and lumbering industry, the Forest ?lub Annual has established for itself an enviable reputation among similar ]iublications. College of Forestry, another activitv of the Page 18 College Of Business Administration m WM 4 s Km M .3?5 mt ■ " T " m ■ V m AhM m T ' ' HE College of Business Administration, which has been in existence for jnst three years, has made jihenomenal progi-ess both in enrollment and scope of curriculum. From a place of relative insignificance, it has advanced to a third place in enrollment among Colleges and I ' uiversities in this country. Lodged in the new Commerce Hall, it has aii equipment second to none in the I ' nited States. With a teaching staff of but five teachers, and only 12 majors in the department, in 1017, it has managed to attain a jiresent teaching staff of Ifi, and majors to the mnnber of IS.jd. Its classes include sDiiii- 4ti(iii siudcnis. There are three national hon- " laries in commerce: Beta (iammu Sigma and Alpha Iva]ii)a Psi, for men; and Phi Sigma (l " hi, for women. In ad(liii in there is the I ' olyxenia Society, composed nf srudents interested in foreign trade. This year there are 12 Chinese students, several l ' them being Boxer Indemnity scholars. Since the Boxer Rebellion, China sends a specified numljer of young men to this countrj ' as a part of her payment, and Washington ha.s been highly favored by its representation of these students. In connection with the Seattle Chamber of Commerce, advanced students in the College of Busines Administration have been making surveys of the numerous industries of the State. Their work includes an investigation of the soap, rubber, iron, steel, silk, tanning, and pai er industries. Stephen J. Miller. Dean of the College of Business Administration, and head of the Department of Economics, has had splendid cooperation from various business houses in the State. Apprenticeships amounting to ?10.00() have been assigned this year. In this way. students are enabled to get direct application of their College work. After graduation, the young men and women are placed by the Tniversity in positions for which they have pialifie l. There is coming to be more and more demand for college graduates in the btisiness wru-jd. and Ilic ( ' (illege of Btisiness Administration is offering efficient traiiiinij lo that end. Dean ilillcr Hii » « Page 19 » i School Of Journalism T ' Dean Spencer ' III ' Siliodl of .Iciirnnlisiii ocriii)if( the lii-ouiiil lldor of the ' (iiiiiiiei-cc liiiiliiiiii;. It enrolls one Inindied and one students. It is a conijilele ne vspa]iei- jilant. manned liy a t ' aciilly of newspapermen — and a newspaperwoman. It lakes ragjjed sophonmres and teaches them and Iiullies them lor two years, and shunts them into .jobs on news]iapers, i|iiilc caipalile of doinu the things which are done on news- pajiers nowadays. It is a very jiractical school, sophisticated, self-reliant, resourceful. It turns out the ' ashiui;toii Daily, a " ood -oIIet;e uewsjiaper. Its shiniiin lij his produce the Sun I »od.ucr, the new N ' ashini;ton humorous majiaziue, which in a few months has taken its place anionj; the immortals. It i;athers ' ashinJiton news]iapermen tojjether in a midwinter convention, where they tell each other what they have learned dnrin.ii the year. Although something of a palace, the stamping ground of the scribes is still known as " The Shack. " It is a school for scandal, a clearing house for politics, a resort of loafers. As " there ' s not a hiw of (iod or man holds north of Fifty-three, " similarly the Bohemian atmosjihere of ■•The Shack " is unsullied by ilie enactments of faculty and st tdeiit council. The Journalism School maintains chapters of Sigma Delta Chi and Theta Sigma. I ' hi, fraternities which .uather to theniseh ' es the elect among men and women in the ]iursnits of the craft. A chajiter of Hammer and Coffin was installed during the ]iasf year, and has assumed the responsl- biliiy (if publishing the Sun Dodger. The new journalism chief is Dr. Lyle Sjiencer, lately chief editorial writer of the Jlihvaukee Journal, and more lately Captain Lyle Siiencer, T ' uited States Intelligence Service. He is assisted by Ralph Casey, of the T ' niversiry of ' ashington and the Seattle Post Inielligencer; (Irace Edging- to!i, the news]ia])erwoman who teai-hes short-stor. , and does it exceedingl.v well; and Fred " Pa " Kennedv. well-loved dealer in ems and columns. ifl 4 V! n Page 20 College Of Education T ' ' HE College of Educatiou has increased To an euiolhnent of 2.000 students this year, wliieh is just double that of a vear ago. There are some L ' Oli majors in the depai ' tmeut. aud a teaching force of six instructors. The class rooms and offices are on the second floor of the recently built Home Economics Building, and include a n-ading room and library for the students. The library has been established vith the cooperatiou of the students, aud con- sists of TOO volumes and I.ihki jiamphlets in the reading room aud uumerous other books in the general University lil)raiy. It is tlie aim of the College of Educa- lion to fit its graduates to be competent and successful high school teachers- and prin- lijials. and to that end if offers cadet work in the Seattle secondary schools, whereby l)rospective teachers are given an opjiortunity I ' m- observation and practical experience in conducting classes. A unique card-index system has been installed by Dr. Frederick E. Bolton, dean of the College, by means of which he can ascertain at a moment ' s notice the classification of every student enrolled in educational work, just what work he has taken, and his grade in the same. The Vocational Department places approximately .WO teachers a year, and keeps a record of their work until the terniination of the 22 months necessary for a life diploma. According to Dean Bolton, most of the teachers remain in the work until they have secured the life diploma, regardless of whethei- or not they are married. In additioti to the work at the I ' niversity, the faculty devotes con- siderable time to instruction in the best methods of presentation of studies. The professors are called upmi to give numerous talks to idininniiiiics wliicli have problems to solve in the matter of child welfare. l niiig the past year a series of lecttires have been given in ' ancouver. I ' .. ( ' .. to the school ]iriiii ' ipals. teachers, and general imblic ' i ' li liicaiion ranilty have also prepared a btilletin for the judge il ' the l ' ilcral dmit. on Aiin ' iiratii .atioii. Dean Bulton Page 21 ' lii ' « i College Of Pharmacy " I ' ll ' III. . ' llllrk " OX Jiilv ioih ol ' ihi.s 3ear the College of rhaimacy celebrates its L ' Gth birthday. The " pill rollers " ' have a bit of interesting history in back of their beginning. In 1893 the first movement to provide the University with instruction in Pharmacy was started. On July 10, 1S94. after a gi-eat deal of red tape, the School of Pharmacy was actually installed in the University. Professor Charles Hill was appointed acting dean during the first year. Professor C. A ' . Johnson, present dean, took charge of the school in 1003. He was made dean in 1004. And with the years Dean Johnson has seen the school grow — grow from an enrollment of 27 students to 124. the present enrollment. Working faith- fully in the Chemistry Building, dubbed the " Chem Shack, " these students experiment, turning out all kinds of interesting lotions aTid medicines. In close cooperation with Dean Johnson are !Miss Edith llindman and Professor Arthur W. Linton. Miss llindman is instructor in Pharmacy and assistant state chemist and bacteriologist. In 1009 the legislature of the state created the position of state chemist at the University and made the dean of the College of Pharmacy ex-officion state chemist. Since June 1. 1900, 11,211 samples of various materials, submitted by the state officials, have been examined in the pharmacy laboratory. ' isitors to the camjuis exclaim over the large field of medicinal plants which are set out. The garden is under the supervision of the College of Pharmacy. The area and scope of the garden have been gradually extended, until the college now has a very complete collection of medicinal plants. The Bureau of Plant Industry of the Ignited States Department of Agri- culture has detailed a specialist in scientific drug cultivation to be stationed at the college to manage and supervise the garden. WmtlKlmumamK0timitHmmim0taitmimk n I I «■ iijimii im— n V f l( i Page 22 You discover a Frosh when a xliuid voit-e « iieries, " Where is xhe-er- Library? " You find ihe Library- when von follow the croyrd. For all " conrses " lead to it. But your idesi of the inside of this gray striKUire may merely be a dtisiy rolame, an nnieiding study chair, and a weary spine. There is mnch more to this great, silent building than the reserve de k which keeps the books which somebody else has out. the stact room groaning with magazines, the balcony settees where Cnpid holds forth in low giggles and sj eaking eyes, the smdents tmnsferins kiu«w!e«lge from note- book to mind. A Librarv " School, one which, siinv i ' . ' i , mis ;iu vnised degrees of liachelor of Library Economy, for those willing to jjay five years instead of the customary four yestrs of eoll p work, is flourishing here under the direction of William Elmer Henry. Formerly the student majoring in Library took three years of academic work and oue yesir of Library. In due process of time and exams she (it is narely hei received a Liberal Arts Degree. Now the Graduate School makes it iM»ssible for a graduate of any acvi lited i .»llese to obtain a B. of I- E. after oue year of Library wurk. Next year, due to the change from the combined course of four years to the Graduate Schix l, requiring five years, few will receive diplomas from the S -hool of Libntry. On an araag twelve leave Mr. Heniy- ' s kindly protection for the world every June, and there is always a position open for them. P.?t 23 College Of Mines OTPORTlTNITIElS in llic fields ul ' luiiiiiio-, nietallurji ' .v. and cerauiies in the Paeiiic and the North are so varied that a broad I raining is needed to fit one to take advantage of them. The conrses d ilic College of Mines have been adjnstod from time to time for the purjiose of athijiting them to the special needs of this territory. The headings or cnrriciila under which the conrses are gronped are: Mining Engineering, (Jeologv and iMining. Metallnrgy. Coal Alining, Electrometallurgy, Ceramics. The field of metal mining naturally attracts the mcst attention in the Northwest and, because of this fact, the majority of students in the College elect the courses which deal with the mining, metallnrgical, and geological phases of the industry. Coalmining engineering has not attracted many students, but it is expected that the growing importance of this industry in Alaska. P.ritish Cohnnbia. asliiiigt on, and Oregon will open out a larger field for the technically trained man. Ceramic engineer- ing, the engineering of the clay and cement industries, is a comparatively recent aihlition to the work of the University and one which is ex])ected to draw attention to develoitment possibilities of clay resources of the Coast. The future e.vpansion of the mining industry into the Orient and South America as soui-ces of raw material for the basic industries of the world, is attracting the keen attention of loresighted leaders everywhere. The strategic ' location of the College of .Mines gives it a jiosition of mnch omise in ])lacing its graduates in the jiionecr woik of o]iening the future mineral resources of the undevelojied countries which border the I ' acific. Page 24 College of Engineering " Nuts, bolts, valves, ( curs. Xotliiiif but irork for the rughieers. " T ] ;i ei-ai;c sliideiit ' s coiict ' ptioii (il ;ni enuincer is a. lialt-lniiuan sort III ' a liookwoiiu who sjicnds his liylitci- hours squiniiiiii ihrounh a transit. This is only l( ' chnical!y irne. Tlic Engineering School is sr jiojinlar on Ihc iani]iiis iliat one-se entli of Ihe entire sindent l)( (lv is enrolk ' d in il. il has live schools — Civil. Electrical. Mechanical, Higlnvay and Miiiiiri|ial. and Cheniical l]iigineeriiig : has lliree buidings and a complete technical lihrai-y. An open house, lo which the entire Tuiversity is invited, is lield biennially. It can no loimi-r he said llial Ihe l ' ]ngineeriiig IJnilding is the " one place where even the donghfiest of leininine souls dare not to enter, " ' for thi.s year there are several students and two assistants to the faculty members, who are of the fair sex. This is one jiroof of the growlli of the sd I. In I ' .tli; there were four Iniudred and ninety-six students enrolled. Ndw iliere are seven hundred. Carl ] " ]dward Magnnsson, dean of the schoul, has Ihirty faculty meniliers assisting him. Sindent branches of Hie ihree large national organizations of rechanical, l " .lei;trical and (Tieniical engineers hold regular meetings, at which they are addi-esseil liy successful engineers in the various fields. Thus the student is kejit in conlact wilh I he ]iraciic;il as well as the highly technical methods of ju ' ocedure. Leather necklies distinguish the engineering slmleni fi-(nii ilie oilier students on the cain|ius. The engineers felt that they wished to have some insiijiiia and established the ciislmn of wearing leather ties this year. It is thi ' ir hope thai this leather tie will become a tradition of Engineering Hall. 1 S J-Jiir hiecriiiff Hall (((m S - Page 25 Ill u ff Joel Johanson iWi KK m » f f Ox the af(tM-ii( (in of December 13tli. um- I ' l-ofessor, Joel Johan.sou, was killed. It was a fleatli that oi ' lVred no halm — it was a tragedy that left us iiiicompreheudiug-, iiiibelievinii ' . We questioned mutely, uni-esionedly. [Months liave come helween. As we ] ass his door down the English Hall; as we stand at his office window and watch the dying colors warm the Olympics — Olympics he used to love; as Ave read tlie lines we read with him. our hearts still bleed. But we have found consolafion. There is nothing that can rob us of the hope that he inspired, the sensitiveness to beauty that he awakened, the quiet gentleness of liis personality. Xothing can ])lunge us into religious despair, for he comforted us when we were Freshmen: he made us feel that if we lived our lives to the nol)lest that was in us - e need not fear the afterwards. His gentle smile will he locked always in our memory. Xothing can shake our faith in humanity, for we lia e known him. We have his memorv. But of the Freshmen to come . We cannot know why thev should be denied him. Page 26 Jfacultp u Page 27 Urdu Priest In Our ' ' Mem " Books Ediuoud S. Meauy: becinise he iis ' a.sbinoton ' s ideal ahunns. IJcoause be is the friend of every Washiugtouian, ]iasr, present and liilnve. F. .M. I ' adelford: liecanse he is active- ly interested in students, lK th within and witliont the class room. Because lie de- otes his time and energy to advancing i, m. Pad: siudeiit alTairs. Dean A. R. Priest: because he served long and I ' aithfully as adviser to ihe men ol Washington. Because he coached our deliate teams. Leslie -I. Aver: because (if his irilitv. I Itecause he has made himself a thorough- ly loyal VasJdngtoniau. ( . E. Eastwood: liecause of his ex- ample of fidelity to duty. Because he is a good teacher. Kichard F. Scholz : because he has come to Washington and thrown himself vigorously into the upbuilding of the I ' niversitv. iford Leslie J. Ayer [4 yn 0. E. Enstifoo ' I A . • ' . SrhoIZ Page 28 fk Deiin Cohhi ' U Itcaii ' dldwcll : because she luhors siiicei( ' l, ' III liolil iiiiicilu ' r that inysteriotis ])iece (if ta|iesiry ii|i(iii wliich tnaiiy ol ' the finest ]iatteriis of inidergraduafe life are worked. Trevor Kimaid: lieeause lie is a w clllviiow II Wasliinjiioii aliiiiiims. Be cause of liis keen ati l sulillc sense of liunior. Macv M. Skinner: because lie served as acting dean of men dnring the war. Reeaiise he takes real interest in student al ' fairs. X ' eriiou jy. Tarrinjitcni : liis ?. is a fine spirit. Because he has given of his idealism (o a large numlier of stn dents. Trevor Kinviiid I .1 . .1 . tikiniii-r Y. L. Parringtoi) Frames hickey: because she takt ' s a personal interest in each student. Be- -ause Iter cliartnitig jiersonality is an in- sjiiralion to all who come in contact with her. lirace 11. IMginglon : because she is the sliiiitle thai weaves the warp and NNdof ol ' the School ol ' .[(iiirnal ism into a Frances Diekey perfect web. Grace Kdginyton fs I I Page 29 11 •mIMImmNIMm Keeper Of Washington Traditions » « Edinond H. Mraiiij fi r f ' l. %ltV. ' Page 31 Traditions Vniiyersitii of ' (lShinflton. 1SS3 TI AI»lTIOXS are an all-iinpoi ' taiit factor in the making of a iinivorsitv. It is ujion traditions that the sjiirif. the life and the very existence of a coUejie depends. A tradiiion is defined as ilie transmission of knowledge, opinions, doctrines, cnsionis. iiractices. from fjeneration 1o iieneralion, originally by word ()f month and by example, tliongh afterward embodied in literature. Scattered abont the campus are buildiuics. statues and other jdiysic-il structures, the names or characters of which course back lo an ancieni memory or tradition. The first and mosi familiar of these is Denny Hall, named after Arthur A. Denny, one of the first settlers in Seattle. Landers and Terry Halls are named in homu ' of Edward Lander and C. C Terry, who jjave the T ' niversity the ten acres of land com|)risin ' the t ' Diversity Tract, which is now worth millions of dollars, one of ilie greatest endowments ever received l y a university. Tn lS(il the original IJoard of IJegents, Rev. Daniel I ' agley, Kdninnd ' arr, and John ' ebster, located and built the first university. When the A. Y. V. Exposition lurned o er the Fine Arts building to this Inst ifiit ion. it was named Jiagley Hall in honor of Kev. Mr. IJagley. The two caiu]ins (hu ' mitories bear the names of Lewis and Clark, pioneer explorers of the West. ■ IhA I Paee 32 i1 Till ' loin- while coliiimis wci-c A p.-irl ul ' I lie orijfiiiiil I ' iii (Msit y Iniild ' nij;, which was oT pine (Ti-eeiiiii aiTliiteetiiie. Tlie Chiss of lltll biouaht the colnnms id tlie laniims and erected them wliere They now stand. In I ' .ll. " ), when the yround was lu ' iiii; cleared fm- ( " (iininei-ce Hall, one of the cojniiiiis was felled and sjilintered by a falling tree, hut so well did the carjientef ply his trade, the daniage is iinnoticeahle. The I.orado ' I ' aft statue of (leorge ' ashing- Ion at the entrance of the campus was presented hy the Kainier Chapter of the r . A. K. and the State of Washington. This is the first statue of Washington erected west of the Mississippi. In the center ( a jdaza iielow i ' .agley Hall is u bronze bust il ' -lames J. Hill, who was a resident of Seattle and nationally known as the " KiiipiT-e [iuilder. " This was presented to ilic rni ersiiy li - .Minnes ota friends of Mr. Hill. .V bust of Ijlward (liicg. presented to the University by the .Voi-wegian Singing Society, stands just south of Jleanv Hall. axhunituii ' s shi! i( ' Too often men are Ixmored after death, bin ihere is one man. an esteemed member of the faculty, n]ion whom falls the distinction of liaxing a building named in his honor. This building is the Auditorium, or .Meany Il.-ill. and the man Professor ICdmond S. .Meany. liesides memorials of a physical nature, there are traditions or customs which are more intimately related lo student life on the cam]ms. ( AMITS l». V The first ami foremosi of lhe-.e is ( ' aiiipns |ia . which saw light on our caiiijiiis for the first time on May li. 111114. On . pril 2 ' . ' .) ' .K the si.xteeiuh " ain]nis Day was- observed. This tradition oiiuinaled rrom a leiier icceixed by Professor .Mean fidiii his nioilicr. in which she told of a cclebrai ion ai Perkeley c-alh ' d ■•|..ib( ' i May, " and which was held February I ' ll. llMiJ. Washingion estalilished ( ' aiiipiis I lay the same year, making it an aiiiiii. ' il affaii-. while ai IJcrkeley ii is (ibsei ' cd (Hily once every four years. When lhi liadilidii was first inslilnted the lampns was covered with a! giowlh cl iiees. From yeai- lo year the ground has been cleared, trails biiill and I he campus generally beautified, until now it is considereil one of llii ' iiKisi lie:inl i fill in the Inilcd Slates. ! i I Pagj 33 H Senior Spade 8E I(IK SI ' A1 E 1 .,-u-k ill ISS!) ;i s]iii(le A -Ms n lo|ile(l liy the h ' lMiiiir -hiss as a syiiiliol u ' iudiisliy. Fi-oiii year 111 ycai- lliis eiiililciii lias ln ' cii ]ias :Ml ddwii. each Si i!i(ir class ciHirax ' iiiii ilii-ii- iiiniici-als uii its snr lace. Tlie (ivii;iiial s|iaile was Itisi in r.di ' .i. ami a i:e ' (iiie was siilisl il uleil. This hears llie nilliierals lidiii 11110 to l!»l!t. IVY I ' LAXTIXc; Evei-y year since I!M(1 ir ' di ' , the Senior classes have jilaiiled i y around Demiy Hall, and since I ' .Xl!) :Meany Hall lias lieen indnded in the ceremony. The traditional sjiade is nsed in hreakinu the i;ronnd lor ilie jdanlini;-. Till-: HOOK The Hook is an eniltlem ol ' ictory. and as sncli strikes fear iu the hearts ol ' all ' asl)inj;lon " s adversaries. H was horn in the hrain ot " BiH " Horsley, first All American yell Jcinii. in litll. Since thai lime the Hook, whicli lia.s now become a tradition, lias itnessed but two defeats (d ' ' ashillyton elevens. Kecenlly an underclass honor society, the Knights of the Hook, was organized, wliose duty it is to guard the Hook at all times. m. MMi Thr Hook 34 When Dr. F. M. Padelford came to " ashiiii;i(iii Irom ilie riiiversity of Idalio lie felt there was not sufficient class spirit on the cani]ins. ]n order to bring aiiont greater cohesion he suggested dunior Day. It was started the same lime as Campus Day, and is an anntml event. EPHEBIC OATH MJ After becoming jiresident of the l ' ni (M-sit . lir. Henry Stizzallo suggested that the transition fi-oni high school to college should be marked by an impiessive ceremony. He, with a connnittee of students, originated tiie f pliebic Oath. The first oath was given October lo, l!ll. " i, during President S ttzzallo ' s first year on the campus. Owing to rain it was held indoors. Professor Meany administers the oath, assisted by the A. S. I ' . W. president. Those wlio have jiarticipated in the five ceremonies are Russell Callow, Walter Shiel, Floyd Ellis, AValter Hodge and Elon (iilbert. HOME CO.MIXti WEEK Tn the spring tliere is a week set aside when old graduates and tin ' mer sttuleuts retttrn In the cam]nis ami have a general renninn. .MO ' l. (i IP DAY Moving l " p I lay comes just befoie ( ' omiricniciiicnl. ( ii tlii day the Penioi-s, who liaxc jiossessed the front section uf liie main llnor in .Mcany Jiall. the asseud)ly, i)ass ont of the building. The .luniors assnmi ' ihc Seniors ' places, ami in this way eai-h class moves u . The Freshmen are permitted to come down on the main rhnn-, and the balcony is left vacant for (he next year ' s Freshmen. Moving T ' ]i Dav comes just bi-lnic ( ' ummenceiiK iit. (hi this day the Freshmen in the gallery move down tn the balccmy and the S(i]ih(imores assume a place in I he main floor of the Audit(ninni. COLLEGE XICHT This cnstdui was started by the lacnlly bnl is now su|(er ised eacli year by the uicti of the Seiiioi- class, . bMi from all colleges are invited onl to the campus 1o ]iari icijiate in a general mi.xer held in the (iymnasiuni. Ee]iresentatives of colleges df every sectidu ( the I ' niled States assemble on this night to reminisce and to recall (ince more those days so dear (o the heart of every university giadnate. Pennants cif arious schools carried liy res|ieclive alumni add a lunch of cnhn- In (he u.i I hei ' ing. ' Kl « 4 Page 35 sN Tlio Tolo Cliil) r;iils, weaiiiifi ' eajts and gowns, visit the Denny graves (JonijiRMicciiient I ay and scatter floweis ovei- tlie last icstiiig jtlace of the members of the family that lias done so much for tlio I ' niversity. Sarah liOrefta |i iiiiy. wlu) is now drad. left to tlic riiivcisily .$L ' r),(MIII t i lie used for fellowships. (L.VSS TK.MHTldXS Freshmen — Men wear green caiis (a iwiicd with a large ]iearl hiitton. Women wear a small Imw iit urcen ribhon. S( |iliiiiiHire — .Men w car " eords. " " On ( " ampns l ay tliey |)aiiil I lie -oliimns. ' (Hiieii i-arry swagger sticks. Junior — hiiiior hay. men wear flannel shirts and bow ties. Senior — College night ' class day e. ercises. and Senior farewell, in which tlie class makes the rounds of the buldings on the cainims. bidding farewell to each one. ' a HI 9 Pag. 35 One Year Ago Commenci iii ' iil Ivy PUnilinp i %rraiT - Page 37 Page 38 Ui I i May Fete Miiy Fete Juniiir ll ' iii iih r S inrls ' 111 ' ' ft I i Page 39 AU-shnped steel and concrete stadium will lie linilt on 1lic T ' nivei-sity of Wasliini ' ton caiiijins this snninicr. Ii will cosi aiPiiroxiuiately |(!(l(),(l()().(l(). and will seal nipwards of (id.ddo people. Ii will be the hirjiest and I ' incsi slrnclure of its kind in ihe woi-ld. The Stadinni is to lie loiaii ' d on ilie shores of Lake ' asl llliton, with rhe open end of the ' facinj; the lake, affording a view of the snow-capj.ed Cascades in the distance. The site is that of the athletic field used hy the A.-Y.-P. Exjjosition. and later relniill liy ilie T. S. Xa al Traiiiin i ( " amp. , The architectural plans have been prepared liy itelili V; (lonld, architei-ts, who prepared the jiresent campus ]ilans. IJiiilt entirely of sre(d and con Crete, the Stadinm will rear above the snrroundinfis as a monnnient of ini))osing dignity. The entire scheme of arcliitectnre is ( " ollegiate Tn lor (iothic, in conformity with the new btiildings on the rni -ersity cain])ns. The height of the strttctiiie from the lielil level will be Tli feet, with two great towers surmounting the main entrance at tlie bow of the I ' . Tlie yidth from the exterior walls, inclitding the field, will lie (i;!0 feet, and the length from the open end to the great towers will be iU T feet. A 2.3-foot Page 40 colominde will llaiik fhe entii-e stnictiiic. (■ ) ( re(l Avitli wide arelies n oi " - lookiiifi ' tlie Held. -V uanTilever ovc ' iliaiii: will iirovide U - an I ' Xlia seatini); capacity of 13,000 persons. The (KI.IMHI seats will he ciiiisii-iicicd aririind a i| iarlei--iiiilt ' i-iiuiiiiiji li " M-k, with a L. ' l ' (l ai-d sira i;;lila ' a y. The I ' leld will he hii-L;e einnijih to hold fdolhall. hasehall. track, and oihei- athU ' tie contests, ](olo jjanies, hand coneerts, },l; fetes, pajjeaiits, cai-ni als, mass nieetin ;s, song tests, shows, (airs, inilitar - tonrnanients, and all mass events tor nii;lit or day. Tlie size of the I ' ield will he ;l(l() hy 47(1 leet. I.oeker sjiace ancl dressinu ' rooms will he hnill in the Stadium to ;)rovide tor larye delefi ' ations. Anolhi ' r I ' oatnre will he a w ide arcade heiieatli the .seiit. ' -;. w itli SC. hays, where Inonze platines will he hnnj; commemorating ' tlie events held on the I ' iehl. A wide promenade will .allow xisiiurs to pass ihicmgli the arcade with ease. A niinininin ol ' IL ' . " ).(III(I yards oC diii will lie exca aled. which mi Inrn will he used lor the lex ' eling ol ' the great lield. . thoroii; h drainage system will also he inst.aUed. Each .seat will he of wood, raised ahdve the concrete, and allowing s]iace to ]iass hehind the sealed s]ieclalois. Hair ol ' the striicinre will he aho e the gronnd level, with liS runways passing from the exterior lo the seat sections at midwiay jioinis, so that the visitors may either go ii]i or down to their seats. ( n Xovemher l ' S, ilu ' day of tlie Dartmouth game, the snn ' s rays will strike |ierpendicniar to tlie sides of the gridiron, so that neither team will h:i ' e Ihe ad ;inlage. Tlie Stadium will cost approximately -l tilKi.Odd.dO, of which .If KM 1,(10(1.0(1 is already availalde from the ftnids of the Assoi-iated Stmlents of tlie I ' ui- versily. The greater pa.ia ol ' the remaining .s. " ' (Hl.()(((l.(l(l was raised hy a sales cani| aign conducted ihroiniiioui the eiitii-e state. The cam]iaign was carried Oil with the snp|i(irl of the Washington State ( " hamher of ( " ommerce, its affilialed commercial hodies, and llie alnmni and students of the T ' niversity. Washington slmlents turned out hy the hundreds to make the caiii|)aigu a success. The hnsiness section of Si-altle was districted off. and e erv firm isited hy loyal ashingtonians, who used all I heir |iowers lo make tlw business men |ini ilie Stadinm over — a hig success. As a result of tiieir work, and the splendid hacking which was received from all over the state, ' ashin!iton will ]ia c one of the iireatest stadiums in the liiiied States ■ 1 I j Page 41 Page 42 Page 43 Board Of Control .March, 1!I2() — luiu-, I ' .tlMI STI ' I KXTS I ' rcsiilciir I ' ldii iillicrt N ' ii ' e-I ' residi ' iit Cecil Jaiiiieson Secretary .....Beatrice Dunn (iraduate Represeutative Ebba Daliliii Senior ] eiireseiit;itives Keith Nnsbauiii, Erviii ' Cook ■Junior Kei)resentatives Koss Maf-owan, Hazel Jones S (])lii)niore Hepresenlative Koscoe Torrance F.VCCLTY JA ' slie .1. .Vyer Professor of .Martiiew Lyle Spencer Director of t lie Sciioul of .Idnrnaiisni Haviil Thomson Uean of the College of Lilteral .Vns .VLTMNAK .Mrs. .Marjiaret .Mean.v Vonnjier .VLl-M.Xl Thomas .VIdtM-son Edwanl .Mh-ii I October, i;)i; -Febi-nary, l!)lj(l STl ' DEXTS I ' resident i:h)n (iilliert Vice-President Wiliard lien on Secretary _ _ Fhiren -e Ko;;ers (iradnate Kepi-esenfati e Ebba Dahlin Senior Kepresentatives Keith Nnsbanm. Howard P.nrke ■hmior Hepresenratives Hoss :Maso van, Frances Thomson S iplL(rmoii ' Kciireseniative Koscoe Torrance FAtU ' LTY Leslie J. .Vyer I ' rofessor of Law .Vrrhnr Ka an Priest Dean of .Men William P. Corsnch = Professor of Hramaii. . .ri ALl ' .AIXAE ■ - 3Irs. .ALuiiuret .Meany Y inniier ALUMNI Thomas .Mderson Edward Allen ■si: If n Page 44 Pag= 45 f J ' m « Senior Council Tonv I!i-aiideiith;ilfi ' I ' residcnt .aii:.mi!i:hs Howard Burke Erving S. Cook Keith Nusbaum Doris Wilson Fern Naugle Florence Rogers Elinor Clarke Pagj 46 H Cook Wilioii Xuxhaitiii Sidthuff Clarke Itrii:iih}ithalr Itinkr }yilkcs .V«H,i c is i Page 47 men eague OFFICERS Until Slansdii I ' l-esideiit Ain ' ita L. Close Vice-President IJeati-iee Dniiii Treasui-ei- lii-iain ( lanliici- Iv eiiili c ( ' liairni.-ni I ' risiilla M. Sniilii Seiiioi- Represeiitatixe ' i iaii l ellaiii .Iiiiiioi- Ki jireseiitative [aiiiaier I (n;eis — SdjilidiiHue Representative Tin ill iriiliiiell Fi-esliiiian Representative m a Page 48 i--r - ' ffi{i? - Q Page 49 1—4 A. S. U. W. Tin-] Associated Students of the Fniveisitv of ' asliiii iri)ii iihliidcs evei-v student in the ruiversiry. Il cdntrdls sixteen student Mctixities — intei-edlh ' uinle and inti-ainural athlet- ics, initsic, deliate, diainatics. ami student ]iuli lications. It is tlie huh ot student activities in I ' nixefsit y lite. Tlie Associated Slndeiits is ovefued l y a IJoafd (it ( ' oiiirol. comiiosed ot nine stitdents. ihi-ee tacully nieuiliecs, and tlifee alumni, and is feiifesenled in tinancial transactions liy a graduate of the I ' ni I ' fsity. liiiown as tlie (icad- uate .Maiiaiicf. The nine students on the l!oai l of ( ' onll-ol ate elected hy the stitdelit body, l- ' ourfeen ] aid olticials ait emidoyed hy llie A. S. r. ' . lis oltice has jii-own ffotn a foom in ati ohscure coi-nei ' of an old biiildiuj; ' , open only at the tnanauei- ' s convenience, to a suite of four foonis, open eiylit houi-s a day. This office maintains a lost-ami found depai ' traent, and has established a riiivei-sity post-office to ruticiion until the federal anthorities lii-ant a substation on the campus. It is estimated that the volume of business of the A. S. I . W. lor the yeai- lill ' li will amtntnt to x|ii(l.(iiiti.(i((. The ]n-inci]i;il source oT this income is I ' lom the student fee of five d(dlafs each pef yeac. and the football receipts. About |]o,23:!.ll(i was cleared from football this year. At the eud of the second quarter the A. S. 1 ' . W. had .f2t;.. ' »S4.7:! on hand. The jiveater part of the sum cleared at the end of the year will lie itsed to build tlie Stadium, the construction of which is entirely in charge of the A. S. T-. W. Graduate Manarjfr i The University Book Store Till ' ] riihei-sity lldiik Siorc. nwiii-il luil (■(inlrollcd by the A. S. V. ' ., ;is oi ' ganizcd in r.iii:! by the Associated StudenI-; t ' oi- thu pui ' iiose of rui-iiishiii books and supplies ro rhe students in the most convenient manner and at the lowest possible prices. From a small exchange in a room in Denny Hall, the store lias ;fi) vn to be one ol ' the largest (if its kind in the Fnited States. The st(ire is rnii on a strictly ctidiierative basis, the sttidents receiving a disconni on practically all jioods at the time of ]iiirchase. It sells only to students and facnlty. and only sncli goods as are of a Tniversity nature. The store is owned and controlled by i he A. S. 1 " . ' .. and most of the Imsiness conies under the direct supervision of the Finance ( " ominittee of that body. All genet-il ]iolicies, including rates of jirofit, are determined by the I ' .oard. The detail work is left to the management. Thus far all profits liave gone toward enlarging the store to meet the n.eeds of the student body. At present its net worth is about Sfi- ' i.iHio.iio. The store is in immediate need of new and lar.ucr (|uai-lers, :ind ilie plans ate tinder way To provide a new buiblini;. I ' ercy Oeai ' le is llie present iii.iiiager, -1. !•]. .McKea is assistant manauer. and .Miss Fay Todd is oflice luanager. l»a iil Thomson is chairman of the Finance ( ' oiiimittee. and l!eech ' . Jones is the acconntani. The yearly Imsiness of ilie Itook Si(n-e has increased steadilv from .s. " i0,(iii(i in lUll, to more ilian siHi.tMiii in IIUH. II ' I I il Page 51 Page 53 Football THE nnnoiiiirenieiit that Coach (Maude J. Iliinl liad tendered his resif;iiatioii as Athletic IHrector of the University ol ' ' ashiu ton to tal e effect on February 1 of the jH ' esent year came as a distinct shock to all those connected with A ' asllilll;■ton, cillicr ill ailik ' tics or aloni:- othei- lines. Xo one ])ers()n has done as much for ' asliinjiton as Coach Ihinl in the matter of elevatinij Washington lo the position that it now holds in the Pacific Coast Coii- fci-ciicc. Itcfore Ilnnis arrival on the (•anipns the other collciics in the Conference made it theii- one aiiiliition lo rnh the rurjile and (iold to the jironnil every time the o]i ]iortnnity ]iresented itself. After si .int; ' up the situation Hunt jiroceeded to remedy llie affair in a mannei- that au.uurs well for the future success of W ' asliin.utou on the athletic fields. ( ' ouiinii here in the fall of I ' .tlT when the larjicst ma.jorit.v of ' asliiu.i;ton " s athletes had answered the call of their country and were liusy fijilitinii the II un on land, sea and air. Hunt ' s |!osition was an extremely difficult one. Allliou ili Wasliiuu t(Ui had its i-ecord of iiiue strai.i:ht years of I ' oothall icloiy liroken liy holh California and Tullmau, Hunt showed that he knew the name from A. to Z. Last season was !iie first that he had to show what he could do. The loss to )rei; )U was i Ih ' only dent in the foothall record, but the manner in which the team came hack anil walloped bolli rullman and Califinnia nuide Washinsiton sni)]iort- ers realize his true worth. His loss leaves a fjap which will be hard to fill. Trd Faulk. Ciiptdin-Elert Ervc Diiilii). Captiiiii I ' .n ' .i Page 34 With the resioiiation of Coach Hunt as Atliletic 1 ii-( ' ctov. I.cii Allison, Hunt ' s assistant foothall roach and coach of hoth Ijuskcthall and liaschall. was elected to fill his ]ilacc tin- a iicriod of one year, stjutin;:; willi -lune 1 of the present year. Allison was practically unknown lo local I ' ooihall fans when he came west to liel]) Hunt mould a team that would [lut ' ashiniiton in the nmninji for the ( ' oast chani])ionsliip in foolliall. His first job was tutorinu ihe Freshmen, hut lie was soon called n|ion to handle the ■■Sui)er X ' arsity " or the scrubs. So well did he fill the hill iliai a large ]iart of the credit for ' ashin ;lon ' s success on the gridiron goes to him. l urin the war Allison .served with the SStli Division as first lieutenant and captained the regimental foothall, basketball and baseball teams. Besides the offer from Washington, Allison had several others under consideration thai had to he given careful sludy before the local offer was accei)ted. His sii:ning means well for W.ishinglon in the o]iinion of local sport followers. ft « 1 Alliaun Brown ii Edmundsoii Page 55 Opening Game [ ' . S. S. Nri( York i ' .s. ' (l:i1l}n( ton T ] i|i( ' iiiii.i; uiiiiic ( r till ' litlit season aiiiiiiisl llic slridij; :i ;;i( ' ual ion fi-oin llie r. S. S. Xt ' w Oilc rcMind llu ' ' arsit - wcik in all (l( ' ]iarl- nicnt.s of tlie jiiuuL ' . ' riuic ami linu ' aLiain one (M ' tlic I ' nrjilc and (iold i;ii(l wai-riurs wonld I ' midilc llic ball only to lia i ' uiic of lln- sailors jionncc n]ion it like a tiger. I ' l-evious to (lie jiaine the ai-sily had been .t;i en the onccitxci- liy a nniuher of forniei- ' ashill ;ton stars to see h() v the euniiiij; eleven would stack tip ai;ainst tl;ose (tf forniei- years. Ivicli one jironouneed the varsity in line for liical lhini;s, which wonld c(nne only alter a j reat deal of praclice. ' itll tiiese predictions, siijipHrlers of The I ' nrple and (iold j athered on Fniversity Field in larye uiind)ers fo watch W ' ashinjiton in the first practice •;aine of the season against the liest team that the Xa y conhl send over The panie started with Washington lakiiig the lead and holding it throiiL ' iioiit. The tirst (|iiarter en(h ' (l with W ' asliington si. ])oiuts to the good. Starting the second |narter with pe]» and jilentv of fight. Washington soon had the hall down in the Xa y " s t(M-ritoi-y. A con]ile of blocked pnnts allowed Koberts of the sailors lo be thrown liehin l his own eoal for a safety. From this jioini on W ' ashinglon start- ed lo ontplay the Xa " y in e ' eiy dejiarl- nieiit. ' hether it was an end ritn (U- a line plunge, a ' ashington mati was always on deck to slop tlie efforts of the sailor. A ' lien the smoke of the battle had -leared • _ " • away ' A ' l |ioints were in W ' ashingtoirs fa (ir while (lie sailors had to be contetiteil wilh the well-known ciidier. Kivkoff m- r ' y ¥f Pag; 56 Whitman-Washington Game 1 IV ' hitiniiH- ' (ishi iiiton Game WASHIXCTOX ll ' O. Whirnian 0. Tlie above srore tells tlie whole story -ttitJioiit any explanation. It is the lai-yest score ever roile(l t by a I ' lirjile and (iold eleven, and recalls the time when ' asliini;ton lnind)led the University of Califoruia eleven 72 to 0. Outweighinj; the isitors thirty pounds to the man, phiyinjj an in- experienced team thai boasted of only cue man that had put his foot on an intereolleiiiate gridiron liefore Coach Htint ' s cliar{!;es accomiilislied the inevitable. ( )iily once did iiiiiiian have a chance to scfue, that being in tlie first IV minutes (tf jilay in the third ]i( ' riod. The Missionaries, liy tising the forward ])ass, took ilic ball down ilic field from their L ' o-yard line to ' Washington ' s 2S- ard line, w lien ' ' orkruni failed in an atteni]il for a field goal. ( ' aj)tain Dailey appeared to be in a track meet by the manner in which lie circled the vi.sitors " ends for long gains. All told, Krve was resjionsible for . even of the 19 touchdowns scmcd by the varsity. ICckman, Williams, ' rowiisend, Abel. Tmnm Kf smft ii sii f ' Hyndman. (Irimni and Sutcliffe were re- MW B3HaK? fcMK [ «iA Ai s])onsible for the reiiuiining V2. The game did not give the spectators a good idea of how the Purple and Gold eleven would stand uji against a real conference team. Coach Hunt ' s chief enemy a.s the result of defeating Whitman by such a large score was over confidence. Alum III: Siih. Jiiif.s . -- " muv!! age 57 » , Oregon-Washington Game Un(jO)i-Washii)(itoii Gium ' TWO ( u;ir c] ; vks :is unlike in iiialccn|i ns l»ii i(l :iii(l i(ilialli. -less W ' ilhiiii :iih1 ' i ' diii ' I ' lniiiiii. the IjHVI Towei- iiiiil llie Cdlluiiii Sniiway. liel]ie(l 111 i;i e llie I ' liiversitv (if (treucin clexcii :l 1. ' 4 to ' - ' ifliiry (tvei- ' asliiiiyt(iii. A iriiwd of 111, (111(1 saw a ' asliiiii;liiii leaiii del ' eared hy the largest si-oie ihal lias e -ei- lieeii iiia()c against a I ' ni-] le and (iold I ' oorliall team. Tlie l (i i|iiaiiel Ijacks in i|iiesli(ni c|-i ' IJiil Slee ' .s. wImp clainis the lionof (iT lieinu llie laruesi |pi (it man in ' oasi ( ' (inrerence iirid circles; tbe utiiei- was ••SU M ' i " .Maiinerd. a midget in si ,e. lull a uiani when it -aine til |ilayii!L; rnnlliall. Mulli Sleevs and Maniierd made lellinu i;ains heliind the IiIl;- liriiad shiiiildei ed ( ie;;iin linemen er. when their inlerl ' ei ence would Tail tlieii!. llie niaiiai. ' ed lo wi-ii;j;le. ilodiie or side-ste ' i Iheir way a lew ai-(ls chiser to the ■ashin ■ton iioal line. The Lemon and " el]ow ]dayers ' willing; ness lo lake all soils of chances a.uainst injury was one reason lor the l)i-eakin i ' ) (if a niimhei- ol the l ' nr|ile and (iold ' s for- ward )iasses. The line held like a stone wall, hilt AheTs elTorts went lot- naught, as the ]iass was in most cases interce|ited or lefniaied on account of heinji ' incoiii|ileied. I ' otli elevens lost 1. " ) yards lor holdin.L; at the start ol ' the uaiiie. At this |ioint Steers made L ' . " ards around riiilil end on ?f Page 58 Oregon-Washington Game .1 steers is Stopppd in His Trnrks the famous ' " deail iiuin " |il:iy, A ' v ' miiiiilfs 1,-iirr ilic same |il:ivi ' r iimk it o VT- for Tlic first IimkIkIciw ii -if ilic aiiir. 1 liniiinuion kiikcil i;iial, ilic firsr (if tlii-cc. nn-jioii kicked off to Wasliiii ldii and at rliis ]i )iiii a |iia (irciirred ihat had coiisich ralih ' . to (hi wilii tlic Vhf(i(ii team comiiiii (iiit (in the wiu- iiin ; side. Standing near liis own u(iai line J ' dake let-eived a iiijili ]iass jn-e- paiatovv t( jiimiini:. ' i ' he hall was kicked in to the hacks of his own team- mates. It h(muded intd tlie (intstretolied arms of Al Hardins; ' . ()re ion " s hig guard, who cairie(l it acidss the line for the Lemon and Velhiw ' s se:-ond lomdidown. Ilnnlinutun ai;ain kicked •j.n;i . hi-in inu tlic scciii ' up to 14 to in favor of the invaders. Wirh twd touchdowns staring ihcm in the face, the Sun iNidtiers started t(i work their way dnwii the field hv short dff-tackle jilays and line liucks. Uutlcr. Alnl. hailey and Hyiidnian in turn |iier(( ' d iln- Wclilddt line until .Mid went ilirnimh lur the I ' lirplc and Ciilil ' - lirst tmirliddw ti. I ' liiiii this |riiiit (111 )rci;iili Iddk the (ifrcnsixc. itli the e. ce]it idii iil ' the first few niinntes (if the third iieriiid lien Washing- ton scored its second touchddw ii. W ' lii ' ii the smoke liad cleared away frmii the scene df the liattle Washintildii was furccd tn ac kniA ledjt ' ' lefeat to a ri al eleven that had tried for eii;h years lo lower the locaTs cohn-s on the si- ' li ' - " «- rh, ' cro,r,i Page 59 Washington- Pull man Game IV i 4L m % wt t IT Butler Reiovrrs Bull Fliliri ' IN(! like fiends, siiiiishin - () ( ' i- ;i tduchdown l)y sheer ner-ve airninst :iii eli ' xcn tliat lodked far sii|ieiiipr (in linili ollense and defense. Wash- in.Hton left tlie field at I ' nllniaii al liie end of the firsi half with the score 7 to in its favoi ' . Ten niinntes later ilie same leani lanie initiinL; hai-k on the i;i-idiron in front of the I ' nlinian sn]i|iorteis and [iroi-i-eiled to haiiinier the ( ' onitai ' line nnlil rwu its dwii adherents failed to reii)j;ni .e it. ' hene er Tnllinan opened v]i with its far famed forwaril ]iassini; Inrnial ions, a I ' nr])le and (iold wariiiii- was un hand to lireak it n]i. in sliuri. rnllinan was ont]da,ved. ottt fought and iniluenei-aled Ifdni the iipeninu whistle nntii the rhisinii ' minnte of play. __ It was a ua?n( ' rejtlete with fnmhles on acnuint (if I lie s(iL;i; condition of the tnrf field. Hain fell continnally thronjihout niakinji ' it widl-niuh imiiossilde foi- the op- posini; ' hacks to h(dd oiito the slip|M ' ry (i al. I ' ickintt ' stars in a siame like this is iie.xt to iin]iossihlc. lint the hats are off to Art Theisen. who jdayed his first fianie at full. Theisen was kiH)cked out in the second ipiarter. hr.i catne hack and ]iroc( ded to ive the Farmers some of their ow ii medicine. Ca])tain Erve Dailey de.served a worhl ol ' credit for the way he hacked n]i his teatn on the defense. His words (d ' enconrane- nient enahled the Washington men li) hrnsh 11 Page 60 Washington-Pullman Game iii f iiside tlie ( " oiiyars " liiielnuks time al ' tei- time, llutlei- and I ' .uli . ' vliel oame tlu ' otiiih ill line siylr. wiiile (Jeorue Smitli and Teil Faiiii ' ; were leweis i f streii iili (111 ilie line. For I ' ullmaii. (iillis ])la ed the best jiame. his ol ' I ' -lackle jilays nettiii.u his si(h ' maiiv yards. Walt Herreid, a Seattle hoy, jilayed a lemarkalile fiame lor the I- ' aiiiiers. his line wmk lieini; a decisive factor in holdiiii; ' down the score. Jenne and Diinlaii managed lo oiiikick I ' .lake liy an- averaije of four yards. Several loni; spirals thai ashini;i(in allowed lo roll across tlie lioal line on ]inr]iose hel]ied lo swell ihe ( ' oni:ar axeraue in |iiiiitiuii. ' ashiM!.;loirs first score came after the first five minutes of i)lay in the o|ieiiin canto. Jeniie. standint; hack on his . " iL ' -yard line, attein]ited to punt, hut fiimhied. As iiuick as a Hash (ieoiu ' e Smith closed in on him and downed him on his i!()-yard line. I ' nllman llieu lost the hall on downs. With the bail on Pullman ' s L ' Oyard line, Dailey. liiuler and Thieseu took it down to the iwn xard line where Thiesen look ii over for the first points of the };anie. At iliis poini Washiniiinn lieuan lo miiplay ilie ruHmauites, exee])t for a time in the third jieriod when (iillis went f)ver for a tfuudidowu. llanley kicked ffoal. tieinii ihe score. rndaiinled ' asliiii; ion came rii;hi hack ' and scored its second lonchdow n. I ' .uiler takinir the hall over. Toward ihe end of the jjame I ' lilliiiaii allem|iled a liarra.iie of for wai ' d ]iasses. bui the locals were eipial lo Ihe occasion aiul liirned each fine Iiack. AN ' ashin.alon ' s iciory aj; ' ain ]iut it hack in ihe runninji for I he ' nasi honors in fool hall. Thr Team ' m Page 61 ' h he i Pacific Fleet All-Star Game Pnviflf Fieri All t tnrs-W(ishi)H ton Gmnr RAV i:( ' l .MA . W.isliiiiiil oil ' s iiiidjict lialf. sJiowcd lli;if lie Wiis to he niiisidercd w licii it came lo playiiiii ludili.-ill li - his work ajiaiiist tile I ' acil ' ic Fle(M " liaiiipions. I, at ' ' ill tlic tliird !|iiai-tci ' . l " ci;iiia ' .i n ' ( ' i rd a Xa v |miiiI and liiirdliiiu OIK larKlrr. dodiiiiii; aiioilii ' r. i-an (id yards ludoi-c he was o crliaiilrd and dowiu ' d liy Xaiilc. I ckniairs i-nn was ilic inosi sensational jday of a liafd-l ' oujiiit i;atiie. SIioi-ti alter Ivknian took tlie liall o ' ei- lor the lirsl touchdown ami Faulk kicked s;i)ai. The second tiundidown was made in ihe lonrtli |ieiioiK lien Aliel re- covered a Mocked ]niiit and c:u-ried it across lor another six |j(jints. l- " aulk anain converted lioal lor llie extra ]ioint. The uame did much to siiioolh oil ' tlie ' roimh ediics ol ' llie arsit lielore ihe.v journeyed over to ruilnian to meet tlie hiulily-tonted I ' lillnian clan. I ' .etween Inih ' es. the Freshmen and Sojdiomores enjiajied in tlieir time-honored Tieu]i. Tlie first-year men workinti ' ii .uron] ' s of ri i ' soon had their o|iiiouenls ar Tlieir mercy. The final c(ji!iit showed the Freshmen to have 4l! So]iIis locked in their hull |ien, while the Freshmen in tui-n lost hut seN ' eii. As a result the tieuji jironiises to. Ill ' ;ui annual event. The s]iectators jiresi ' ut seemed to jief more enjoyment out of the |iroceediiii;s tlian the iiarticipants themselves. sniulii. Rnii and ' J ' cd V M : Page 62 n i Wa shinPton-California Game mm Tuomi ' ii Miasi ' s Goal 01 ' I ' l ' l.A ' I X( ; llii-ir i ]iii()n( ' nls at every auylc (if the " ianie. sniiiiliiM-iiii; I heir iil.iys wlicii ilic occasion (leuiaiidcil. Washiii luii (Icleared the I ' liivcrsiiy (](■ ( ' alilniiiia (■lc cii 7 to (I. on rni eisity Field Tliaiiks- flivine Dav. li was a amc iliat was Ir.ll oT lij;lit from the start to tlie rinisli. wiili ilic I ' mplc and (!olil warriors oniiilayinu llii ' ir sontli; ' rn ri als at every anuli ' of llic uanie. ' I ' lie lirsi hair cnili-d wiih i he score (i lo (I. ' rime alter tine Washington would W(H-k tlie hall into llie enemy ' s lerrilory only to ha i ' llie (lolden r ears take a Inai-e and uel the hall on downs Coming hack for the third period ' asli inj;ton disjdayed loo much fij;hl for the is itors fi-oni the snnny sontli and scoi-ed the only poinis (if the lianie. Startiiii; the uam; ' with a Minip. W ashii,L;lon v,„,n |i:i,l ih,. Cal- ifornia eleven oil the deleiisive. (iains of five, ten and fifteen yards hroiij;lit the hall to within scorini; distance, where Art ' I ' liei sen took it over on four successive plnnues. The soLiuy condition of l he field made it impo silile for either leim lo show to ihe best iid anla.i;e. The Calilornia hacks seemed iiiiaMe lo uel slaiieil. 1 he mini pill lili;: llieiii al a complele loss. Xamin.L; the stars in a uame like ihis y,.,,,. ashin;jlo is (iunl Z r((m{ t Page 63 n I would lie (Idiim cvci-y iiiciiiImm- oI iIic v,, cIcmmis ,iii in just ire. Had il not been for llic mud some of tlic iihivcis wonid iiiidoubicdly have shown to bettor advaiilaiic. As il was laic playi-d ils liiiiii]i raid and some of the grid stars iosi a cliaiicc lo ]ilacc iln ' nischcs in iIh ' hall of fame. Out of the l i ' iif two. Ktiy i;ckman shone l In- hi ' ii;ht( ' sl. Kay was th " liij-litest man on I ho field, lint he a|)]icaicd to be a .iiiant to the ( " alifornia playei-s. On an end iim of on a line buck l ckiuaii showed his ability. His open-field ntiinini; ' was om- of the haidest ]iioblcins tliat tlie (iobleii I ' ears had to sohe thai afternoon. The entire Washincton backficld slujwcd the fiiilit ami jjc]) that has helped to make the ritf|ile and Cold sn|ircmc in Pacific Coast athletics. Although smaller than their sinilhern ri als, they showed everything Ihal a football player needs tc show in order to be called a star. The line came throiiuh better than at any lime during the year with the exreptioii of the first (|itarter when ralifornia. aided by the individual elTorts of llieir star linesman, ( ' oi-l .Majors, outplayed the asliingtoii forwards. After that California was sno ved under, the fight- ing (|inili1ies of the Vashington forwards beini! ' too inncb for them. In justice to the California team it can be said that the field was not to their ad- xaniaae. The (Jolden Hears had lieen used to a dry field and had built Iheir jdays ac- cordiugl.v. ! oine of their trick ])lays, which they fiyui-ed would make big yardage, had to be disi-arded. If was a hard game for Cali- fotiiia lo lose, yet in the ojiinion of the IS, 1)011 spectators present the winning team ™„„.™„, ™„ „._. _ slionld have scored more than the one toiudi- Sprott is Downed ' l " ' " ' ' ' " leai ' ly did they ontjilay their rivals. 1 Page 64 kfi i n H n The T earn Hill Hinulindii Otto BurdiuKoii i iik L S - I ' .rKLi. I!. r.i.AKi: Bl ' i:i.l n. J ' .LAKI-:. -I ' ll. It-n mnu-d. disrin-nisluMl liiiiiscir us llie hcst pimtei " (levelojied on ( " (iiilVreiice teams fliis year. ••IMix " played a l)ano-up i aiiie both nil deleiisi ' and ot tense tliron.iilmiit I lie season and as a result was mentioned on the All ( ' oasi team liy a niimhei- of representative sport writers when the season eanie to a c -lose. This was l ' lake " s secdiid year on the squad, IkmIiil; ' |ir( ' ioiisly wnn a •• ' " in 1!M7. KOSS WILLIAMS Rnss W ILLIA.MS, ■•_ ' li. was (.m- ,,| the tin-ee captain- elects To enter collej;e at tin- liiojnning- of the fall quarter. At the start ol liic season Koss was iiamlicaiijied with a ••cliarliM- Ikm-sc " which stayed with liiiii all season. In ilic ojiinidii ol both players and c(iarlii-s 111 ' was one ol the headiest men on the sipiad. His presence will be s;idly missed by the Team and by suii]MprTers of The rniqile and (iold when The football seascin dC 1 !• " _ ' (! nills ardiiiid. IMI.L IIVND.MAX BILL llV. l».MA. . ' Ud. fullback, came to llie Lniver- ' •iiy in the sprinji ' quarter of litis fnim Wliii woith ( ' ollejie. S))okane. where he starred tor two seasons at I ' lill. Despite the stiff o])]Kisition at Washington. IJill manaiicd To ]iartici]iate in all but tlie lasT Two am es of the lillli schedule. Ilvndman. who is an esjiecially hard line iiliinuer. onj;lit lo lia c lilllc dilTiciilTy in makinji- the sqmid iie.M season. o ' lTo i:. i;i i;s:tx O ' fid |;AI;|i. I;S( »X had two reasons why he Caileil lo will his looiball ■• " ' diirini; ' the pasT season — • ills l ' o|ie and Knell Illake. Otto had all the i|i ' alilies III a i;iid star, save one — ex]ierience. When it came to fiuhf, sjieed and endurance. Hardarsoii was anion;. ' the h ' adcrs LILWK T )WNSI;N " |) FUANK ' I ' dW NSILXji, " Ul. liaHback. tiisl ciilcrcil llie ricbl of ' asliini;toii athletics in the fall of I ' .MT as ca|iiain of the Frosh squad. lie comes from franklin Iliuli School where he was a star backfiidd man under Coach Wallei- Itcsebnm in r.H. ' i and litlO. Frank is a steady |il.i ia-. popular with his leamniates, and one thai will |ir(i c of iiiccli ali:e lo l he squad lor ilie ne. l Iwd seasons. " 1 • « I l ' i ink Totnisinil " T dm - Page 65 5 ■» . ■39e - -ifti ? 1 7? [ J. Butler JA]ME8 GILLULY JA: [ES GILLT ' TA ' , ' 21. had more fij-btiiii;- sjiirit per jiouiid than aiij otlier iiieinber of the squad. Jimmy won his letter in lillT, i)hiying- at end. Tliis season 111 ' liad to contend with two of tlie l)est ends that Wash- ington supporters Imve seen plav on a local gridiron, •lininiy will be hack next year, which means hard times for his opponents. HEW tAX MILLER HERMAX : rTLLT ' :K. ' -IX, gnard and ta ' kle, came to Washiiiiiton in UllS from Lewis and Clark lliiili School, Hpokane, and decided to blossom early in Eniversity athletics. Siiring of I ' .H ' .I found him lurniug out for track and when Coaih limit sonnded first call of the oridirou, " Tiny " was out w iih the rest of them — fight- ing against veterans lnr a posiiidn on the line. He made his " W " this season and next year will find liiui one of the mainstays of the squad. AldlST POPE AEclEST POPE, " IM), right guard, made his di ' l)ul in Washington football activities in I lie fall of I ' .Hd when he jilaycd guard on the Ereshmau team. The jiast season was (ins ' s lirsi (Uic on the varsity squad, but the coaching he receixcil in I ' .tKi enabled him to nnike it easilx-. He is another pla, er who did not exhibit to the si)ectators his real alue but, nevertheless, Po]ie was always in the game. Xcxi year shoidd see Ous make a big name for himself in Pacific Coast football. IIAIIOLI (!Li:XX HAROLD (iLi:XX. " I ' d. right guard, is L ' l years obi, fi e feet, ten inches tall, and weighs l. ' ()4 pounds. This was •■Heavy ' s " first year out for the varsity, although he made center on the Freshman team in P.tKi. He is a Lincoln High School jiroduct, having been taught tli( rudiments of the game b Coach Ernie Wells of that school. " Heavy " will be out again next year and is almost certain to land a regular berth (m the s(|uad. KEA .1. IMTLER R1:A .1. lUTLlCK. ■•_ ' (), right half, first demonstrated his footlmll aliility as captain of the IDltl Frosh eleven. Then c;uiie 1 lie war and service in the Army Aviation Coi-]is. Last season was " Jud ' s " first out for the varsity and he had little diffic dty in cinching a backfield jiosition. Puller is light, but he has uncanny •■ibilily in taking adxanlage of holes and enough drive to kee)i on going after a few tackh ' s have nabbi-d liiin. 1 1 1 i Page 66 M ' 4 I s wis Enr Ihiih ' ii if Brn TidbiiU L ■1 V H I ' hiirha Lofiil ERVIN F. DAILEY ER ' IN F. 1 AILEY. ' iM). captain and left lialf of the IStlO eleven, was absent li-oni the Thanks iving- contest against California through a ini.suuder- sianding with Coach Hunt. His loss was noticeable to rritical folloAvers of the game. Ei- e, thoiigli light, was one of the hardest-hitting backs of the Conlerence. Thi-uiighout the season Jhiiley handled ])unts well and was especially strong on defense. LAWRENCE K. S:MTTIT LAWKKXCK K. SMITH, ' W. center, -ut his diauce when ;)ld Man Hard Luck began getting friendly with Sandy ' ick. To state that he made good is almost sn])erflnotis. Smith ' s endurance ])Ower was the liii; factor in his sticcess as a center. The real value of a player of Larry ' s type is seldom properly calculated. The j)osition played, as well as the jilayer. is far from s]iectacular, but in his steadiness and ability at all times i(p ]iass the liall exactly where it wa.s wanted, XEWMAX H, CLARK NLWMAX H. CLARK, " I ' l, right tackle, was always a menace to the opposing teams. He has the ideal build for a tackle, weighing IflO jiounds and stand- ing over six feet in height. His jiosiiion as linesman is line that the ordinary observer fails to notice or to give I lie just amount of credit. Nevertheless, Coach Hunt is ih: ' iiking his lucky stars that " Zeke " will be out again with the sijuad ne. t year. BEX V. Tini ' .AI.L Bi:X ' . TIDRALL, ■:20, guard and tackle, finished his football career at the University at the imkI of the nil ' J season. He made his first letter nmler 1 lobie in I ' .tKi. Then came the war and Rennie gaxc uji the gridiron temporarih to devote his time to the interests of the r. S. Army. l» iriiig the lUlil season Rennie found himself strugjiliiiji lo maintain a rei;iilar |iosilion on the scpiad and excrv minnte he s[ieut on I he field was one of conscientious effort foi- the welfaic .if ilie leani. (•||ARI.i:s l.()(i(! C " " IIAKI.LS L(»»i(;. " L ' O. miulil liaxc liei-ii born nmler ail inilncky --i:ir. Al any raU ' ii seeiiieil iliai way when ii u:is ;iiiiiouiici ' d lliai bolli ■■Sandy " Wick and Larr Siiiilh had deeideil lo relnrti to college and lo don the moleskins ai;ain. and to Inrn oni for center, ■■( ' JLUck ' s " favorite iiosition. The way in whieh he turned oiil llie enlii-e season showed thai he luid ihe besi inlerest of ashiiii;ion al heart, l.oji;; is a leileriiiaii in i-i ' W. » Page 67 if $ Art Tluis George l: )inth tirii ifeX Ted Fiiiilk RAY KCKMAN RAY ECK: [AX, " l ' , hall ' . Avas an niikiiowii (]iiantitv at the begiiniiiig of the season. At its close. Eck was regarded as a star of the first nmguitnde. In tlie California game he showed the rooters what he was capable of doing bv making several long gains after some good open-field running and clever following of interference. lie was one of the lightest, yet one oi ' the headiest men on the team, his fighriiig ipialiiies easily overcoming his lack of weii;ht. - STAXLin ' SrT( ' LIFF STANLEY SrT( ' ]JFF. -I ' l ' . had a harder row fo hoe than any other jdayer that tnrned out for the varsity. Stan was a star on the University of Washington S. A. T. ( ' . in IDIS. Turning out for " foot- ball in the fall of Mil lie had to fight against some of the best ends thai ' :lslli gloll fooiliall elevens have yet tnrned out. AHTIirH ],. THETSEX AHTIirR L. THFISIOX. -I ' ll, right end and fullback, inscrilied his name in Vashington ' s hall of fame when he crossed the goal posts for the only touch- down in the Onlifoi-nia contest. Starting in the season at right end. An was later shifted to fullback by Coach Hunt and it was here that he ](roved his mettle. Theisen jdayed a wonderful game at I ' ullman. his vicious bucks rhoice for that jiositioii on The All-Coast team. CKOKCF S.MITII G FORCE SMITH, " L ' l, left end. has been a consistent winner of " Ws " since he first entered Washing- ton ' way back in l!tl4. He has to his credit at the present time f(mr letters in football, three in basket- ball and one in baseball. And he will ju-obablv annex another one on the diamoml before he is through with his -Vhna Plater. Smith was one of the three cajttains elected for the 1!)17 team who returned to school last year. THEODORE FAFI K THEODORE FAFLK. Ift. captain-elect and left end. has been a [irominent member on Washington foot- ball teams since 101. " ). His election to the coveted captaincy was simjily a reflection of the confidence with which he inspired his teammates whenever he appeared on the fi d. A ])layer that could be dei)ended on in every emergency. Te l established a reputation of being one of the best in the Conference in drop-kicking and handling passes. Page 68 i in H JV , ' iJo6 AbcJ SaiifonI W ' irk ROBERT ABEL, ' iM, (luarterlKuk. was a (k I. clcar- Iieaded ypiioral who could always be dejieiided on to liaiidle the team el ' feeti ely in critieal nioiiieiits. Not a Inilliant player, P ()b was clevei- at nmiiiiii;- hark |)iiiiis and he seldom missed his tai-u ' et in passinj - the hall. Abel is a product of Hoquiani High School, where he staia-ed for four coTisecutive seasons at The ])ivotal position. CERA LI) WAECHTER GI:R.VL1 WAECHTER, ' 21, fullhack, is another man whose intention to return ne.xt season fills Coach rinnt with confidence that the Piirple and (Jold will win the Confei-cnce (■liam])ionship. As a meirdier of the ' ashiiii;ion S. . T. C. ele ' en. in I ' .IIS, -Iciiy woi: nalioiial recognition along with ' Rev Eckman al iIk ' hands oT Walter Cam]i. .lerry had a more diffiiiill lime making Ihe l!ll!l sfpiad. wi(h I ' onnci- arsity ]ilay( ' rs hark in I lie game. Wll.l.l.V.M If. (iRl.M.M WILLIAM 11. CRl.M.M, " I ' O. hMi tackle, received a most significant honor when he was chosen liy Walter Camp on the mythical Ail-American Second Team, selecteil hy that famous player and scribe at the end of the season. In defensive work (Jrimm had no i)eer. It was his celerity and terrific idiaraclei- of tackling that p!a -ed him head and shoulders alio e .-ill other Tacilic ( ' oasi tackles. STAXEORD ICK ST.WFORI) WICI . ' lil, center. ame in for his share of the season ' s hard luck, but at the same time was the reci]iient of one of Ihe highest honors that can be awarded a Inivcrsiiy student — the Elaherty nicilal. lie received iiijnrii ' s in ihe Oregon game which handicapped him lor tlii ' remainder of the season. Thouiih not able to enter scrimmage. ' m i H Page 69 « Hi Wi STAT{TIX(i out the 1019 season witli n weallh of nuiterial. the Freshmen football sqnad was soon whijiped into shape by Coaches Don Abel and Chuck Jloriarty, and Avent through its schedule without suffering I lie Jiangs of defeat. The call for the initial turnout was issued by " •Stub " Allisdu. who tutored the yearlings during the opening days. More than lIMt men answered the call on September l!!(. whicli is iho largest turnout for any athletics in ihe history of the rniversily. Former high-scliool stars who, in many cases, had piled up a couple of years of military experience, formed the nucleus of the squad and the coaches soon develoi ed a heavy as well as a fast team. Tlie schedule included four games, in addition to an intci-class ctiuiest wiih (he .luiiiois. Iherett Iligli, ■hi(•h tie(l for tlie national prep lionors, was the stifl ' cst o]i]josition of the season, liolding the " liabes " to a 7 to 7 tie. Tlie game, which was plavcd at h erett. was Uie first game of the season. The eleven lined n|) as follows: Miles, center; Ingram and Fursman. guards; Ili ' yan and IJutcher. tackles; Lister and Parker, ends; .NicAleer, (pmrtei-; Vilson and Keller, halves; France, full. Before the ganie was over the following men liad been sent in: Harper, I ' ittlekau, Tinling. Turner, Doyle, Youngqiiist. The sec(uid game was jilayed at P.remerton agjiinst tlie sailors of the F. S S. Arkansas. The I ' reslimeu shut out the (iobs. 25 to 0. Steady work on the ]iart of the backfield and sexcral long end iiiiis liy •■llam ' (ireeii jiroved too much for the sailors. .Micr defeating tlic .luiiiors (i to II. the Fresh- iiieii took the Sr. ilartin ' s ( ' (dlege eleven down the line ' ) ' 2 to (I This was the only game of the season ili:it the " Italics " plaved. on their lioiiie grounds. The litial game of the season was jilayed at Itellinuhani Xoxcniber I ' ll against the American Legion team of that city. Again the first year men came onl ahi ' ad. winning S to fi. A safety coining early in the gatiie and a hard won touchdown ac- the Freslinien ' s jioints. The I ' .ellingham squad only score of the contest on a touchdown. At the close of the season sixteen men were fortunate enough l i earn the coveted jerseys. In speaking of the season. Coach Moriarty praised the men who turned out the entire season yet failed to jilay in enough games to get their emblem. The names of the sixteen I ' ollow: Hugh Keller, .lohn ' ils(ln, I ' lbert Harper, (ieorge IcAteer, Hamilton (Ireen, Hobert Ingiam, .lames Kuel, George Lister, Lester Parker, Wendell Turner, James Bryan, Xorinan Tin- ling, Arthur Pittlekau, Hunter Miles, Oliver Fursman, Hanford Haynes, Roland France. Don Abel cotinted loi si i M n Page 70 Inter-Class Football ' i " The Gang " WITH ilii- ri ' lurii of ilie iiosi-war alhletics. iiuer-class liMiiliall was tfiveu its ilil place on the athletic calendar. l nrin : tin ' war the iuter- class cliani]jionship in the jiridiron sjKtrt Avas done away with, but with the return of a nundier of ex I ' lmthall stars it Avas decided to have I he class chanijiionship settled. The tirst an;e Itroujiht the -luuiurs and Freshmen id eihi ' r. The t ' irsi year men by consistent haninieriny; of the upiierclassnien line sin-ceedi ' d in taking the ball into enemy territory where a blocked punt enabled them to score the only poiutu of the game. The second game was forfeited to the Sophs by the Seniors who were unable to get a representative team together. After thinking the matter over ihe senioi-s were able to get a team together that held the sojihs to a (I to (I tie. ](erceiitage c ilumii on acconift of the regular game being forfeited. The final game was sciieduled between the two winners but owing to the lateness with whii-li the ]ireliiiiinarv games were played, hail to be anceied. For this rea.son the championship honors had to be cast aside. Ilowexcr, both classes were content with iiredi ' tiiig dire things for their o|ipon ents had their ] ets met on I ' liivcrsity Field. The uame lid not count the Orc ' ion-Wnshinffloii Game Page 1 Page 72 Varsity Basketball THE (Nlll fdl- li;iski-ll);ill iii;il( ' ri:ll was sounded lid ' oii ' ilic cliisi ' of the r(i(.ll);ill scasdii liisl r.-ill. Ted Cook, ' ;l si1 • caiilniii in 1!)1!(. ;is llie one selecled (o hjok ,irici- I he cnndidalcs until " Slnh " ' Alliscm would lie alilc lo take tlic ii ' ins. I ' ractii-c was si.iiii ' d in ciiini ' si ini mediately allci- the elos " oT the I ' oothal! .schedule. From the nninliei- ol ' leiiei- men out it seemed as if WasiiinutonV ehanee.s for the Coast conrei-eiu-e title wonhl conipai-e witli the best. lletoi-e ion-i ' i-ejports starled -oinii!i; in from the other rollencs to the ell ' erl that tliey were heiiiji ' swamped with i dod fast ])layers. ' Ilie l ' nr])le and (!old snp jiorters i-ealized that Washington wonid have to travel at a fast late if thev ho]ied to make a snilahle showinii with the other conference teams. Allison proved to he the man of i he iionr, and hefore hinu (he ' arsil was hejiinning to show .some of the class that niark - .-i first-rate e(dlei;iate live. He drilled team play into his men nnlil m) oilier ifiiintet on I he ( ' oasl could show lliein any Ihinu aloni; that line. When il eaiiie lo shoollni; field ,i;oals the I ' nrple and ( iold men eoiild not ei|iial I Im " 1 r te;iiiiw oik. Only in eertain liaines did I h e N ' arsiiy haxc llieir sliool in elol hes on. 1 1 was in I hese panics that the op- posinii side were lor file inosi |)art, pieseiiled with the slioii end of the score. ' It! m i Coach " Stub " Allison Citpldiii Jamieson Caiiliiiii-Elcit Tcilbol V n Page 73 The Season a WASHIXOTOX opened its 1020 basketball season with a practice game against lornier stars of the College ot I ' uget t oiind. The np-Sonnd five was no match for the Varsity, who ran nj) a total of 45 points to their opponents ' 12. The game gave Allison a chance to size up the ' arsity ' s weaknesses before the opening oC the interc()ll( giate seas on. Oregon, with its jiair of football stars, Jaciililicrgcr and ( ' hapiiian, with Eddie Dnr ihe midget All( ' ()ast forward lor l!tl " .i and 1! 2II. was the first conference team to invade the -aiii]iiis. i ' hiyiiig in mid stMson form, A ' ashington handed Oregon the sliort end ol a . " is tu 2(i scoic, in the first game. The following niglit the Lemon and Yellow fi e came Itaek with a bang and, aided by Dnrno ' s sensational overhead shots, won 2!l to 2(i. The score in this game alternated back and forth, until Durno put the dam])er on a Washington victory by converting a foul and immediately after shooting a basket from the center of the floor. Following Oregon came . A. ( ' . with a collection of track and football stars. From the lieaver liiieu]i it a]i])eared that the I ' lirple and (Jold five would be in lor a hard two-game series. The first game, won by ' ashing■ ton 22 to 2(1, -was ni|) and tuck all the way. ll was in doubt until the last minute of jilay, when Washington made the deciding basket. The loss of the game spurred the ( , A. ( ' . ri ' e on in the second contest. I ' .askets by Stiuson and IcOart gave the P eaver five a 2(1 to 12 victory. ANashiugioii lacked the |ie]i and fight that it dis])layed iti the first game. The ne. t sleji in the schedule as the (Iregcjii trip. Two games were ]dayed with (). A. ' . and two with Oregon. The games with ( . A. ( ' . t(Kjk jilace at Corvallis. while Oregon was ]ilayed at Eugene. The first game against Oregon resulteil in a 22 to l!l victory for the ' arsity. In the following contest, Oregon had to go two extra five-minute periods before it could come out on the long end of the score. At the end of the game the scoic stood IS all. At the end of the first five-minute ])eriod it was 2li to 2(i. Starting the second extra jteriod with a rush, Oregon scored a couxerled I ' oul and then a basket, winiiiiii; 2; ' . to 211. O. A. ( " . took the two games i)layed at Oorvallis, the first by a : 1 to 10 score, and the second 17 to lO. ' ashington was handicapped in the first contest liy the poor light in the ] ea er gym. which was responsible lor the lopsided score. The second was a thriller. First one team would lead and theu the other. At the end of the first half O. A. C. was ahead 10 to 0. HA i Page 74 ' I Between halves roach Allison told the iimih wli.n lir ilniuuiii of ihcni. with the result tliat they came out and vrvvc leadiui; liy thiee points dui-iiiji the greater part of the second half. The Aiiuii ' s. liy sjieer fiiihting- alulity, overcame the three-point lead ami linislicd with ini ' poinr to spare. Idaho, with its all-star I ' orwai-ds. ( ' aiii]plii ' ll and linnti ' f. iii(i idcd the next op] osiiion. on the home floor. There was nothing to tlie first game but Camphell. It was mainly tlirongh liis efforts that the Gem Stale five won 18 to 11. Tlie lanky forward shot from any angle. Close behind hini was Hunter, whose dodging ]iio cd to be a difficult problem to solve. In the second game ' ashington canie back with a engeai ce and won ' 2 ' .i to IS. Both Hunter and Campbell xmmc tied in a knot, due to Talbot ' s hard checking. It was in this scries that ( Icorgc Smith made his first appearance as a center. After the (iem Stale series. California arriv( d on the campus fresh from an even split with W. S. C. at rttllman. In Eggleston and Syines the (jolden Bears had a jiair of forwards that had to be watched every minute thev were in the ( ' alilornia won the first game 22 to 1(. mainlv through Symes " abilit - to convert fouls. The second game was different. Washington started the game with a rush, and soon had the southern five on the defensive. ' ith five minutes left to play, ' asllington had the long end of a 2. " ) tf) 2(1 score. Syines converted a foul and, as soon as the ball could be ]nit iniii jilay, ICggleston shot a field goal froiii the center of the rioor. He repeated the same performance a few seconds later. The game ended with the score 27 all. In the overtime period. Cook shot the foul that decided the game in favor of asliington. Symes had a chance to convert two, but missed. The .season wa.s clo.sed by the W. S. C. team. The Cougars won llie first game 2!t to 2( . after displaying the best teamwork sliown in the N ' ash iiigton Gym. The Farmers seemed to be all over the flo(M- at the same time. Washington being baffled by their style of play, Pullman using the reverse turn to jierfection. loss and Cojieland. llie Cougar stars, came through in fine I ' orm. The secmid game had a clifferent ending, Washington winning 211 III 14. The teamwoik slmwii liy the rur|ile and (!old live during the game outclassed that uf W. S. ( ' . ilie night before. Nicholson, with his sensational shots liom heyonil the mi hlle [ ' the floor, was the .star of the evening. The game marked the end ol the career of Ca|ilain .lamieson, who liad played on the X ' arsity for the third straight ' season. Irving Cook and (leorge Smiih will not be eligilile ne i season tor the same reason. (, ' ook was nameil on ih ' .MICoast fixe for the third siiaight time. P. I if I I N %(lC Page 75 p f Sunders Shannon Review of the Squad CAI ' ' I " AI .hnuiesdii proved to lie (iiic 111 ' the best defeusixe eenteis in the coiilVi-euce. His floor work and jiassiug featured evei-y iiaiiie thai lie look part in. 1 1 wa.s his rJiii-d and last year on the N ' arsity. (ieoi- c Smith was the all- around man ot I he sipiad. Starting; al liiiard. he was shifted to center liy ( " oach Allison in the ho]ie of ile clo]iini; ' him into a star jpoinl Lieiicr. Ills ability lo keep .yi ' iji I he en I ire i;ame was one of the teainres of the ' arsiiy " s jday. The pasl season was the last one for liim. Irvinu ( ' ook was named as all conference jiuard foi- ihe third strai.uhl time. ( ' ook ' s ability to chei-k hard and last, ami to s(dve his opponents ' ]ilays maile his work stand out above the rest of the con ference uiiards. He will nor be back next year. I ' layinj; his first year on the Wirsify, Leo Xicholson showed that he had ihc makinji of a star. Nick ' s Ion;; ' shots from the center of the fhior look llie heart out of his ojiponenls. He will be back next season. l»ick Miinson was the hisih ]ioint man for the ' arsity. Dick ]played center for a short time before beinji ' shifted to forward, where he ijafiiered his share of Washiiiiitoirs ])oiii.ts. Stan Staatz slioweil that u ]day- er can come back. Stan was bothered all season bv a " biini " les which was StiKlIZ Cook A v Page 76 i m : broken oveisciis. His ahilit.v to cliPL-k was a bii - lartor in ' ai ' sity " s leannvork. Ai-fli Talliiil will he rcnienilieied hy liis ojiiioncnrs for his (Milrranic, fislit, and clu ' ckini; aliilitv. Ardi nmfr stopiied Ironi tlif niinnle the openin!;- whistle l)le v niilil llie timer fired tlie final sliot. He will he back next year. Clint Solins was workinii like a streak of gi ' eased lij litnin5i every seeond of play that he was in. Solins was handicapped bv an injured knee, which jirevented Iiini from showing his true ability at the start of the year. He will be out next season. Sanders, known to the folhiwers of the l ' ur|ile and Gold as " Scotty, " was another who never knew the word ■•(|uit. " " Scotty " was on his toes from start to finish, his ••]iep " bein i ' a l)ii; helji to the s(juad. fie will be back for IIIL ' 1. l avc Mfllci ' lien had the uiisfdrtune to break a bone in his foot after playing in part of two games. He was one t the fastest men on the s(|nad. His speed should be a big helji to tlic s piad next season. Heine Seilk was forced lo turn in his suit before the conference season opened on account of a heavy course He is tilt ' bigiicst |)layer in Ihe conference. His natural shooting ability will make him a welcome addition to the i;ilM squad. Gi ' orqr Smith ' k 1 ' » m .. % f L b Sohyis Mtthn Mil II son Stilk If ((m Page 77 Freshman Varsity Basketball SlllKltl Wri ' ll lint (iiic (Id ' eal to iiiar an (illicrwisc spuili ' ss i-ec r l. Ilic I ' .ll d Fresluiian X ' ai ' sity liasketliall Sijiiad sUipiu ' d ilii-(mi;h a scasnii of seven decisive victories and an early season rejnilse al Ilie hands of AMiatcoui Hijjh School, wliicli later claimed the I ' rejt School chanijiion shi]) of the state. Miatcoin vas later annihilated hv the vearliniis in the final anie of llie season 1) ' the overwlielniinj; score of (il l; ' .. Coacii ■ " Heck " ICdnnindson slia ' ed down an initial tnrnoul of seventy as])irinji ' basket hoojiers to a jperinanent s(inad of eleven men. who com- ]ileted tlie season. These men wei-e Itryan. captain; Hemphill, iia]ies. Keyes, Lewis, lr ine. N(ifdi|nist. Snmmy, Saxa e, i ' .i ' nson, and Clemens. The Frosh look the floor in the majority of their lianies with Keyes and F ewis at forward, .Majies at center, and ( ' a])t. liryan and llemjihill at tinard. Similar to the condition manifest dnrini: the 1!(1!» footliall season, the Freshman turnout was the larj;esr in the history of I ' niversity athletics and no lack of material was felt by the ( ' oach. S(ime nf the fastest ati i-e Li ' ations in SeattU ere defeated decisively " i the exce](tion of the first i;ame with Whalcom ili;i;li at liellinii- hani. and the St. M;irtins • anie at I.acey, all iif the contests were jilayed nil the I ' liiversitN fidor. the m.ijoriry o! ' them heinj; ' preliminaries to ' ai-sity jiames. The schedule follows: January 30— Seattle Y. M. C. A 2.5 February 7 — Wliatcom Higli .... _ _ 2r. February 12 — First Christian Church .12 February 17 — St. Martin ' s College 24 February 19 — McDougal-Southwick 22 February 21 — University Playfield 15 February 28 — Broadway High , 21 March 6 -Whatcom High 13 The McDougal-Southwick quintet was regarded as champions of the City League, while Broadway High School were city Prep School champs. hmen ... . .27 16 39 46 43 :.32 38 67 Lr3 Interclass Basketball Soph BnsketbnlJ Team UNI»|- l; llic skilHiil iii;iii;ii;i ' iiii ' iii iif IJill Tiiyldi ' . llif S(i]ili()lii(ii ' s uiiii tlie iiitei ' flass liaskeThiill cliaiiiiiioiisliiii without iiieetin ; defeaT. At the start, five teams, tiic I ' iftli class beiiii;- the ••Has Heeiis, " entered the race for the title. T ' ' oi- the iiiosi part the teams were maih ' ti|i of lumiiiaiies from tlie iliffiMi ' iil ri cs 111! ihc ( ' ampus, with ihc cxrcpt ion ol ' i he arsiiy men. After their defeat hy tlie Senior i|iiiiitel, the " Has lleeiis " dro]iiied out of tlie I.eajiiie, leaxiiijr the icmaiiiiiij;- four fives to contest for tlie title. The i-ace dexcloped into a Iwo-sideil affair, with ili;- -luniors and Sophs l)ein;:: the |prlnci])al luHienders. lioih the Senioi-s and Frosh scjuads put up a uame fitiiil hefore ihe were forced lo how d i n liefcne tlieir rivals. In iIk- finals lielween llii ' Sophs and .Juniors, the honors were decided on ilic liesi i i(iui 111 I hi I ' c hasis. The tirsi .-inic was an easy ictory for ilie underclassmen In the iie. l j;ame, ihe •luniors. profitiii " ! hy llieir e.xiierience in Ihe first, si:;iie(l our with a jnniii, and hefore loiii had the Sojdis on the defensive. The was n ii maintaineil. wiili ihe resuli thai the final score was l ' l ' io " JU in the Sophs ' fa oi-. At the end of the .season, the So]p|i class awarded letters lo ihe followinji players: l eaii . rchie. Sheldon Ilmlues. Charles Frankl.ind. Ilduaid Harris. Ijerliert I ' lonnell. .Malt Sinilh, Howard Lease. Page 79 Interfraternity Basketball « « Bb- r (Em rHft Delta Vpsilon DVA.TA rrs ILOX won ilic I iilcirrati ' initv hasketli.ill rliaiimionsliiii liy defeatinii ' tlio J ' i Kappa Aljilia five in the finals liy a score of Id to 12. The s anie was the best exhiV)ition of haskethall yet pnt np by two Fraternity teams in the ' ashington Gym. The I . F. ' .s size and weifiht were too nnich for their opponents. The winning- team was composed of (ieorge Overton. Russell La ' ake, Howard Kellogg, Harold Kellogg, Evan Lewis, and Dick Mnnson. Fnterfraternity teams were divided up into fmir leagues. Delta Chi, winner in League One, was defeated in the semi-finals by the D. T ' . ' s, winner in League Two. Lambda ( " hi Alpha, winner of League Three, lost to the Pi Ka|is, who ]iroved to be the best in League Four, after a hot race. This briiught the D. r. " s and I ' i Kaps together in the finals, with the above- mentioned result. Former high-school stars and interclass luminaries made uj) the different squads. It was the general opinion that the brand of basketball offered by the Greek fives this seasdu was head and shoulders above that of previous years. Lnder the ]ilans fixed by the Tillicums, the In(le])endent men on the Campus formed a league for the purpose of deciding the Independent chamjiionship of the Campus. The •M ' nbs " won the title, after going thnnigli the entire season without tasting defeat. m Page 80 r P I Wrestlin WA lllX(iTUX! uhnmi ' s lui- win iiinji the Pacific Coast Confer- ence wrestliii! i-li;nii]iii)iisliiji did not a| ]i ' ar to lie cry chmI wlien the initial call for the mat men was issued by ( " oacii I ' rown. Tlii ' l ' nii)le and (iohl was liit a hard hlnw diie lo I he Conference ciiani; ino- the wrestlin - rnles of liU ' i. Tlu ' 17. " )- jioniid class was ;iddiMl to ihe list and the ll. " )-j:iound di isinn dro|i|M ' d. This is wliere the " arsity suffered. Mitstii. a letter nuin in the 11. " i|inund from l!il ' .i. was loricd ik didp from tlie s(|uad. while ( " oach I ' .tdwn had to de- velo]i a M ' lialilc lica yweii;ht .urapjder. Another lulini; ' whiili was made for the henel ' ii of the jjanie, was tlie clianfiinji ' of the liuuts Iroin three to nine ininittes. ' I ' liis w;is done in oiih-r lo s]ieed u|i th( dilTerent contests. ' a|ilain llal .Iohns ni. lilaine (iili sdii. )itii r.ardarson, ieorge Sartoris and liean liiillman were tlie letter men lo respdiid to ( ' iiach I ' .rnwn ' s call. In juries :il jifrerent times (if the season hel|ied tip iml ( ' a]itain .lohnson oul ciC the :j.-ime. (Iilis in hurt his knee just liefiire I lie ( ). A. ( ' . meet and lost his bout on a decision liir this reason. Sartoris " in- jured arm |ire cnled him from laUini; |iaii in the meet ai;ainst ( •. . ( . Halton Johnson Coiirh Bnian pi Bhiine Gibson Page 81 C(»A( ' II I ' r:iiik ' ;iii(c, wirli his Seattle ' . -M. ' . A. wi-estliug team, ]ii-(( ided ilic (([(puisitiou in the first w rest linn meet ol ' the V.) ' 2i) scasdii lifhi ill the Washiugton Gviii. A good miiiiber of Washington rooters were on iiaiid to gi e tjie I ' lirple ai;d (iolil mat men a good start in tlieir first meet of tiie season. lllaine (iihsoii slitiwed ( " aiialato !jow it was ddiic IJlaiue was too fast and tricky for liis oppdiieiit, and tlirew liim in sIkhi order. George Sartoris liad a Iiarder joli on liis liands when lie lackh-d (»li er Kunchey, at one time Xatifmal A. A. l ' . champion at . ' ' ]io!inils. . t that Sartoris fought KuncJiey to a standstill, losing the hoiit liv a decision, ( ' layton I!oiliiiger. making liis first apjiearance as a memlM ' i of I lie ■■ " s(piad, wiMit after his The tSqiKtd o]iponent from the start and easily won the decision. ()tto liardarsou and Frank ' ance gave an exhibition, with Mose Holinger and .lack Fisher winding up the hill with another set-to. ' aslling■ on ]dayed in hard hick •hen it tackled the ( . A. ( ' . squad at ( " (:r allis. (iihson went into the ring with a iiadiv injured knee, and lost the decision to raJinei- after nine miiuites. (!loss i|p |)ro ed to he t piick for Clayton Itolinger, and won on a fall. Dean Itollman came hack and put Wasliington on the maii hy downing Kadcliffe in eight minutes. McClean. the (). A. ( ' . IT. ' iioiinder, won a fall from Fisher which was close to the fluke variety. IJardaison played in lianl luck and losi lo Armstrong after forcing the bout into three extra sessions. -Vgaiust ' . S. ( ' ., the Purple and (iold made all five bouts. Sartoris started off by winning aggressiveness. Gibson and Bollman also won decisions in their bouts. P ardarsoii ran ii]) against a snag when he tackled I ' eason. It took ]?ardar- son an extra three minntes to prove that he was Pearson ' s master. Morris Polinger sprung the siirjirise of the evening by winning a fall Irom Troman- liauser in seven minutes. It was Bolliuger ' s first ajipearance as a " W man and his first season out for wrestling. a clean sweep, winning from his op](onent on a CAI ' TAIN llultuii .luliiisiin was the hard luck mau of the squad. Between toi-n imiscles in his foot and a bad case of caiili- flower ear, Hal was kept out of the game during the intercollegiate n eets. lu his first bout against the " Y " he was handicapped on account of an injured rib, which was in a large measure res]ionsible foi- llie bout going to his (iiijiuticiiI. Ltlaine Gibson, captain of the 1919 squad, was there at the right time and moment. In the ' ' Y ' ' meet JJIaiue carried too mauy guns for his ojiponent. His footwork was one ol ' the features of the season, his tri]i l)ing being of the highest order. He will not be eligible for the s(|uad next year on account of Inning won l]iree ' " W ' s. " Two things, unusual strengtii and fight, helped to put Otto Bar (larso7i among the front rank of the ]5S-])0und grapplers. Bardarson ' s superior staying power was in evi- dence in all the matches that he partici])ated in during the past season. In addition to his above qualities he was one of the headiest men to wrestle on a Purjileand (iold squad. .( " • Sartoris mid r; ).S()» ' « Deiin Rollnian came back with a crash. He was first groomed to lake care of the 13. -pound class, but was shifted to the 14. " )-]pound division when Coach Brown needed a veteran to fill lliat weight. Holl man was handicapped liy I he t.icl thai all of his op]ionenls were biggei- ami sli-ongei- men. Init wlial lie lack cd in weight and slrcTigth he made ii|i for in speed and cleverness. Anltii mid I ' mniihiU Chu ton Bolinijcr intil RuUiiiini Page 83 Tlie r olingei ' biotheis, Clayton and Mose, sshared the liouors vhen it caine to sheer assressiveuess. Clay- Ion wont after the lightweight iionois, and represented ■ashing- ton in that weight against O. A. (. " . To wati-h him work on the mat, one vonld probably get the opinion that he was of tlie slow- moving lyjie. (iet into the same ring with liiin and yon would realize that his s]ieed and cleverness was lost siiilii (if by his easy manner of working. .Mose won lanu ' when he downed his oii])onent in the W. t . C. meet. It was the first time that he appear- ed in an intercollegiate wrestling bout. rre ious to the i)ast season he had ne er been on the mat, but under Coach UrowU ' s (utoring, lias developed into a wrestler with real ability. He will be back next year. Jack Fisher was another ' •phenoni " develo|)ed I)y Coach Bro n during tlie season, in the heavyweight dixision. Fisher, like his teammate, JJoliinger, knew noth- ing about the mat game at the start of the season, but liefore long he was able to acquire some of the fine points of the game thar showed him to be one of the coming ' arsity stars. Two niiicr men, .Mc ' redy and Campbell, mendiers of the squad. deser ' e mention. While not makinu the team in their weight, which was 14.J pounds, they were regarded as two of the most reliable men on the squad. It was not until 1.5 minutes before the W. 8. C. meet, that Coach Brown ])icked Bollman in preference to them, so was the race. Fislirr niul Munis Bolinfjir Johnson inid iliCndy P.iirilnrsoii mill Morris Bolinger P « I H PI |l Page 84 Interclass Boxing IXTI;K( ' I.ASS lioxiiii; lei eiv i ' (l new iiiqietus this veai ' , iili iiiaii.v ex- sei-viee stars foinjietiiig in tlie rim; ' for lionoi ' s. The cliaiupioiisliips of the respective classes were decided on the night of ilarch 11 in the rTyninasiiini before a hiri e an ' dience wlien the final tournament Vas staged. Six fast honts in the 115, 12.5, 135, 145, 158 and 175 pound classes conii)leted the jirograin. with two victories for the Frosh, and one eacli for tlie othei- three classes. A speedy five-round draw was fought between Detjen, Fresh- iiian. and Poole. SoiilioiiKire. at 145 pounds. The results (if the final timiiiaiiipnt follow: 115 ]ionii(ls — Milliiiiau. Soplinmoi e. won four i-ound derision fi-om Hurt, Fresliinau. ]1 ' 5 jiouuds — .Morg:m, Sruior, won loiu- i-oiiihl (It-cisioii liniii ( ' Mi-pcnref. Freslnnan. 135 ])ounds — rrbanek. Ffeslnaaii. won four round decision from ■l•ig!lT. Boplioniore. 145 pounds — l)etjeu. Freshiuau. and Poole. So])lioniore, fought five iduinl draw. 15S ])ounil: — liardarsoH. -Iitiiioi-, won five-round di ' cision fro:ii lason. Soiilioniore. 175 jiouuds — Youiig(|riisr. Freshman, won ledinical knockout from Kiindso]!. .Junior. Interclass Wrestling IX ' i " KK ' i.ASS wrestling honors were easily ••(•op|ied ' " by the So]ihoiuores with 17 jioints: the Frosh came second with 111: the Seniors next with -cMMi. and the Juniors last with three. In the semi finals neither the Freshmen nor ilu ' .Juniors had entries. a ' KJ as a result loi-tVitcd these points. The different winners follow: 115 ]i(ninds — Ferguson, Sojihoniore, won from Fatitiier. Senior. r_ ' 5 ])ounds — Carter. Freshman, won from .Matheson. .luiiior. 1:15 jiound.s — ( " la.vton Bolinger, Senior, won IVom Kinnear, Freshman. 145 i)Ounds — Peters, Sophomore. on liom ( " anipbell. Senior. 15S ])ounds — ilcCred.v, So]ihoniore. won trom .Valto, Seniiu-. 175 |Hiunds — ( ' rundi. Freshman, wcui from .Morris I ' .olinger, Sopiioinore. ' i ' lie mateli lietweeii Peters ;iii(! ( ' amjibell was stagecl at the Ser iee Club Smoker. i ' eters won the derision oil aggressiveness. The louiiiameiit as a huge success in e cr. - way. . s a icsull jdans are 1)eing maile that will ]ilace interclass wrestling on a higher basis than it has been in the ]iast. Page 83 Page 86 A Varsity Boat Club AQUATIC DEPARTMENT A.S.U.ofW. THE " ' arsity Boat Chih was oi ' oaiiizcd in IIMII for ilie purpose of uniting all men at the T ' niversit.v wlio were interested in rowing. Since its organ ization the Varsity Itoat ( " hih has heen tlie life of tlie crew, making better fellowshij) among the men ,inil krcpin the liusiness men of t eattle interested in the S])ort. Its home is one of the old Exposition buildings, which is maintained during the training season as quarters and where a training table is established for the men turning out. In February of the ])resent year the club moved into its new home. Terry Hall, where it will be located in the rutnic. OFFICIOUS OF Tin: ri.ri! Charle.s Logg, president Walter Xortlifield. Vice-President Dave Kronfield, Sceretar.v J. M. Van Wickle, Commodore : IEMBERS IX ror LE(;E A. Brandenthaler C. W. Laird A. Allen W. Eastman P. Sununersett E. E. Benz ■ A. A. Thompson O. I. Hall D. Baldwin G. M. Gamwell W. Northfield R. Walker O. Richardson A. L. Baker L. Burque Z. Clark C. Logg M. H. Jones C. E. Magnusson A. G. Schofield L. M. Applegate C. S. Dunn J. P. Gould A. L. Nederlee C. E. Klingensmitli D. Campbell M. C. Anderson C. V. Cadwell C. A. John G. S. Graham D. G. Hallenback A. Bogardus T. E. Fa rrell H. Cornelius C. C. Wevthman K. Ratcliff C. H. Walker X. Bergstead H. Hawkins C. K. Wilson R. Oawford R. P. Tuttle R. A. Nagler N. J. Heckel D. C. Prescott P. W. Brorkman ( ' . Snider A. N. Tucker H. Lutz R. L. Lee C. E. Kriegor F. Tucker C. S. Tarter G. W. Murph.v H. Jnkster S. Lindsey J. M. Van Wickle C. R. Meeker E. Seeley W. [burroughs J. Maiirer P. Tidmarsh J. G. Scott H. Kronfield 1. Thomas J. Wilson li. P. Butler S. M. Dimock L. C. Moore O. C. Ennis H. Luft C. Pollack E. C. McClung A. E. Nelson L. L. Bt nz H. Gilbert D. Gordon E. T. Pope D. E. Egan R. C. Williams D. Kronfield ' hi $ if -- ( ' mav.f Page 87 A Glimpse of the Coming Regatta ' ' ». i ' ■.J: CtMiiJi Leader Captain Brandvntlialer INSTEAU of iiDi ' iiii ' sdiitli to meet California and Stanford on tlie Oalcland Estuiii-y. as in I ' .tl!). Wasliiiiiiion liave the cliance of defending its title, that of Coast clianipions. on Lake Washington on lay - ' 1. As tlie scluMlnle was first arranged (Jalifornia and Stanford were to come north at different times and engage the Pniide and (iold eight in dual regattas. l ' ]ver lliing wciil along smooth until Stanford hecanie niicertain as to whether it wdiild he ahle to maintain a crew, seeing that it was not a self-]ia,ving s]pori. I ' inally the Cardinal students came through and voted a sufficient amonni of money left over from the foothall funds to carry on the water sport. At the ] resent time, liile under conti-aci To cinne north, ad ices sent out from Stanford indicate fliat it will not lie alile to send a representative eight north for the coming meet. Instead of having two dual meets, local followers will ha e to lie c intent with one race, a dual regatta with California, and a triangular meet if the " ai-dinal crew come. Ueports indicate that the (Jolden Bears will he out in force. T ' sing the same stvle of stroke that has heen used hv Wa.shingtou, the southerners have Page Burqiie made rapid advances • •s iS . ' SjE- in tlie water sport. f r . Before the war, Cal- ifornia was used as a CC ' C ! doormat by botli ' .■ ' . ' .■ ' . ' . Stanford and Wash- ' .• ' .■ ' .• ' .• ' .■ ' . ' i ■•J ington, wlien it came I Yl to rowing. A few ' ?? years have worked wonders with the men from Berkeley, and now Coach Leader declares that ,, it is California, and not Stanford, that Washington will have to watch in the future if it hopes to occupy the biggest place in Coast intercollegiate rowing circles. That Coach Leader has the right dope was shown by the race between California and Stanford on the Oakland Estuary, in which the Colden Bears wim by 1 1 nee lengths, ' sing a long, sweeping stroke, the California oarsmen were never in danger, and from the over the Cardinal eight. Coach Li ' dfh ' r ' hi m « I Page 89 The Varsity Candidates Fii ' fore Starthifi (liil PIIIOK lo his attack " f the " llii. " wliich tiiiiu-d iiitu iiiicuiiiuiiia. aii l made it iinpossihle for him to jid (nil U v ci-ew aj ain, Pete Siiinmersett was ( " aptaiii Itraiideiitlialer ' s l(ii;j;est fival foi- stroke. I ' ete had the best form nt aiivinic tiii-iiiiiii out I ' oi- the eiulii. ( ' ajitaiu Hi-aiideiitha)ei ' needs no intfodm-tion to crew fans aloiii; the Coasi. lie is Coach Leader ' s main- stay in the shell. The 1i,nht tor numher seven between Al r.(ii;aidiis, a veteran from 1917. iiarles lA ii, of the I ' M ' .) Varsitv eijilit. and .Majiinisson, from the lOltl J ' rosh, promises to be a niji and tmk affair. I ' .ottardns has the call as the Tyee s ' oP ' " press. Inn not so bii; bni what any of his i-ivals can win the sent themselves. Nord. linker, nnd l nve Kronfield nie the candidates for six. Kronfield is The more exjierienced of the trio, liavinii rowed in the trian ;nlar regatta on the Oakland Estuary last year. Hoth IJaker and Nord have the pep. fight and I ' lidurance that is going to help when Coacli Leader makes his final selection. J .m J j On jAil-i ' Vnion u li Page 90 mmmmmmmmm Getting Rendu Zeke ( " lark, of looihall fame, out for miiiiber five will have to defeat two j;()o(l men in Itrockmaii and Havward liel ' ore lie can claim his seat in tlie shell. IJotli Itrockinan and Clark have the reaili over Hayward, in addition to experience, hut (he latter has all the (lualities of a star oarsman. Number four is giving Leader no end of worry. The three candidates, Moore, ( " usliman and Ilccki ' l, are on a |)ar. No one has the decided advantage over the other and llic final sclcciion will lie in d inlii nnlil a few days before the big regatta in .May. Leroy Iinr(|ue and llai-ry Kronl ' icid are staging a merry fight for number three. Burque pi-oved his mettle in the regatta against ( " alifornia and Stan- ford last year, while Kronfield has l)een turning out for the eight for the last two years. So lai- Leader is u]i in the air as to the best man. For nnnd)er twd. Lull, i ' inney. and Hicliardson are the candidates. Lnft and Richardson are letter men Irom the lill ' .l ' arsity. Tinney has been turning out for tlie crew lor the last coujile of seasons. The crew this year will liave to make the three miles in 4(i second.s faster time than the race has been made in the jtast. Coach Leader believes that out of the above candidates he will be able to get a crew which will be able to win the ( ' oast cli;Mii|ii(iiisliJ|i in May. ft Page 91 n FllI.ML ' (Iclciiiiiiicil 1(1 avciiiic rlic (Icrc.-il iKlniiiiisteied l;ist s|irini;- on rho 0;ikl:iii(l i;siiiar hy ( ' :il iloriiia. I lii ' Fi-esliiuau lacw as]iiraiits aiv daily wicid iiij; tlic nars ■■ viili all that is in tlii ' in. " Tlie Fi-osli sliell this yt ' ai-. accordiiiii to Coach Leader, will cany nie of the heaviest lirst year crews llial has e er r(( ( ' d mi Lake ' ashiniiT()ii, a era;;iiij; apjirux iiiiafely 1( S pounds, slij;litl under the a ' erajie weij ht of the N ' arsity. With the larjiest turnout that ha ever t;reel ed the call of a ■ashilli ■ton crew coach, the fall ami early s|n-inii trainini; consisted mainly in nnisterini; tlie rudiments of rowing. Two Freslnraii shells raceil in the interclass rei;atta held on Lake Washiniitiui. ilarch I ' d. Aside from the annual boat chill races, dates iiave lieen schedttled foi- tlie Frosh with a LIritisli Columhia lioat (dub. and itli the Fuiversity of Califoi-nia L reshmen, the latter ra( e to he staeed .May I ' l " , Ke.aatta Day, wlien A ' ashin;;ton meets California on the Lake A ' ashinfitou in (lie annual racilic ( ' oast classic. Amonii the promisin;;- candidates for lierihs in the fiist-year shell are. Daniels. Murjihy and Anderson, stroke 7: Cadwell. Shaw and ( ' hristoferson. No. li; Xo. ■ " ) : France. Hen .. I ' arkins and A ' alker. Xo. • " ' : ' hitney, I,(nisetli and Keif, Xo. L ' ; and Xestor, (ii-aham, .Meyers, O ' Xeil and ■•Fi-eslimau crew material thi material for the ne.xl three years, on the averaiic two yeai-s older than in ordinary years, and in many case.s have valnahle mililar ' e. ]ierience hehind them. ' ashini;ton " s future crew hopes rest lariiely with this year ' s Frosh and. jud infi from the way the men are showing up at iiresent, Washiniiton ' s h(i]ies a] ]iear especially lirii;lit. " ; Dunn. I ' olson and ( ' allison, X ' o. NMiilijde. Injiram and (Jamwell. Xo. 4; -Jones. Doyh aud l!en ., Tidmarsh and .Middleton, how: irant, cox ains. year will lariiely coni]iose the X ' arsitv asserts ( ' o.ach Leader. •■The men are. ' 0 I) i 9 i)lo S ' aY ' W ork ? i m Page 93 M «in iu ssp - T L Pv. Fv. T H A L L - V Page 94 i Baseball - 1919 IX iiiiiiiii; liic IDl ' .i iiiicr -( ll( ' giiite liasel);ili (lijiiiipioiisliip of the I ' a- ciric ( " oast, till- asliin toii nine acroiiiplislied one lliiiii; Hull no other (•((lleiiiate team has been ahle to do, thai ol winning the Coast chanipion- slii]i nnih ' IVateil. At the end of the season, ' ashiii ilon " s leroi-d stood 111 wins and no (h ' feats. Tile season ojiened witli I lie W. S. ' . nine on Cniversitiv Field. ' anipiis I (ay. ' I ' lie following afternoon tlie same teams met again, witli the Purple and (lold scjnad winning its second straiglit contest. Two week s later Oregon was in aded, and liolh (lie Iniversitv of Oregon and ( ». A. ( ' . nines were foi-ced to liow down in (h ' feat before Wasliington ' s iiiislanghl. The next games were jilaxed with the same leams on rni ' Cfsity Field, and again ' ashington came through in first-class sha|ie bv taking all fonr games. The hardest longlil game of the season was the firteeii inning game against Oregon on the home grounds. Three times during the game Oregon took the lead, only to be overtaken by the I ' uriile and !old team. The game see-sawed back and I ' oilli until ( ' haniberlain coniieiled with one of Wilson ' s curve balks for a home run. It was the .second longest game yet pla.ved on I ' ni versify Field. In speakin.g of the team, ( " oach I rinker said that they were up on their toes from start to finish. Tliat he hit the nail on the head will l)e -onched foi- by all those who saw the team in action, ithont a i|iiesti(Mi it was the best team vet turned out bv Washington. Guii Lad lie r Roy Taylor a % M Ralph Smith cuiiiiiiii Hi ' i ' iii •JoiUllljl AltCH Page 95 Prospects or 1920 WASI 1 1 X( iT( ) ' S cliaiiccs (pf wiiiiiinii ' aimilifr ( " nasi cliaiiiiiidiiship in hasi ' hall is isoiiicwliat of an iint ' ertainiy. As the Tvee goes to press, llie men liavc lieen tiirninj; ' out lor a liiilc less than a week. Coach Allison, who has charjie of Ihe siiiiad, has vet to find out what eacli one can do. The loss of Koy T.iylor, .Johnn.v Allen, (in.v I.adner, Aiidrey Beeiii and Haljili Sniilh means iliat Washington will have to huild i an entirely new offense and defense, as I he ahove jilayers wei-e the liackhone of the Varsity ' s attai-k lasl season. ( " a])lain Ten-y ' haniherlain and I ' erry Land, last year ' s star battery, are hack. In addition to ( ' hand)erlain. Allison will lia ' e llie following hiirlers io jiiek his monndmen from: (ieorge Leonard, (leorge Shannon, and Howard Knrke. a xcleran of ihe lillit scpiad hefore entering th; ' serviee. land and " " Spike " .Maloney ari ' the most promising receivers to jint in in ijipearance. " " Siiike " canglit for the lit]!! l ' ' ' rosli nine and has had ( onsid( i-alile ' perienic in seiiii |iro hall. Land was named as ihe best ( il(h(i in the eonlerenee lasl season. deorge Smith. l iek .Miinson. and I ' .ill I ' iggoii w ill conlest lor lirst. Smith Is I letter man. haxini; won his " W " " im the dianmnd hefDir the war. Captain Chaii) bi ' rhiin Land ym m} Page 96 i Miiiison oained his exptM-ieiice tlnon ili pl;iyinj - with dirtpi-eiil semi-jiro nines aromid the state. I ' ijiott was on tlie Vaisit.v sipiad hefuie tiie wai-. I ' il! Foi-aii, I ' liil Xoi-toii, and ine Nelson are after second, alrhoiiwh Hill wants to test his ability as an ontfielder. Mill iilayed secdiid on tlie 101!) Varsity. Xorton jilayed with the Freslniien. while Xdson is a lornier Chnrcli Leai-iie star. All three are elever fielders. ••Torihy " Torrance and Ross Williams apjiear as the mosr likely candidates for short. Torrance is fast on his feet, a jiiiod hitter, and can be dejicnded upon in a pinch. Williams is a steady player and may sur])rise the dopesters before the .season ends. " Dutch " Knndson, from the I ' .U ' .i arsity, is leadinj;- the third-sack candidates. Tf Knndson picks up in his liiiiinL; he slioidd i;ei over bi . The outfield ijroinises to Vte a nij» and tuck race for the different jtositions. with I!ob .McCroskey, Dick Clarke, lettermen from 1! 1!»; .Jimmy (irant. Jack i utthoff. Johnny I ' rim. and Ken -laneck out. (Jrant was on th? l!t!!l ' arslty squad, while I ' rim and Sntthoff i ained their erperience before entering; the service in litlT. Janeck was one of the Frosh stars of last .season. Before any of the men make the Varsity team this year, they will have to fulfill three thinjis which Allison claims should he jrossessed by any ball Tila -er. Thev are. abi]it - lo run the base. hit. and field. . i ood amount (fid III lltlrk ' L ((({{KK Page 97 : i of figlit, speed and eudmauce will be a valuable asset to any of the present players. Taking everything into consideration, Washington supporters are pinning their faith on Coach Allison to turn out a winner. One of the things that Coach Allison is determined to have is a schedule that will go a long Avay in jnodncing a winner. The tentative schedule calls for games with the T ' niversity of Oregon. Oregon Agricultural College. Washington Slaic College, Stanford, and California, of the Pacific Coast Conference. The College of Puget Sound nine will furnish the first practice game of the season on April 20. After the College of Pugel Sound, comes Oregon for a two-game series on April 2;! and 24. O. A. ( I ' ollows Oregon, coming here on the 27th and 28tli. A week ' s rest follows, then Washington State comes for a two-game series on May 3 and 4. If Allison ' s plans go through, the Varsity will go to California. i)laying both California and Stanford on May 11, 12, 13 and 14. On the homeward trip, return games will he played with Oregon at Eugene, and O. A. ( " . at Corvallis. The season will be brought to an end by playing ' ashington State on Eogers ' Field at Pullman. The above schedule is by far the best that any Washingttin nine has had yet.. In the ])ast Washington State. O. A. C, and Oregon have been the only college teams on the Coast to furnish the opposition. Page 98 Forecast Of 1920 Track As the Tree goes to press, Coach ' ' Heck ' ' Edmuudsou is not optimistic in giving a forecast of the coming meets. The Purple and Gold cinder stars have always been hindered by the late turnouts and cold weather, which have prevented them from getting into tip-top condition before the season is under way. The first call for the track men was issued last fall, with Marsh l avis, tlie Varsity ' s star in distances, having charge. The turnouts gave Edniundson a good idea of the kind of material lie would have to work with when the season started in earnest the following spring. Harold Gray, captain of the 1910 squad, will, in all probability, not return to college. (Cray ' s loss means that his i)lace in the dashes. 440 and relay will have to be filled. At the i)resent time the only sure point winner that ' ' ashing•ton can boast of is Gus Pope in the discus. I ' ope won the disctis at the last Coast conference meet, held on the Camjius in fay, with ease. From the reports sent out from the other Coast colleges, Washington will find that its opponents in the different conference and dual meets will be comjiosed of veterans. However, under the careful guidance of Edmund- son, followers of the Purple and (iold cinder artists feel confident that they will be aide to make a good sluiwini; in nil the meets that iliry t:!ke |iart in the coming season. » « Page 99 ( a]it;nii Iiave ill tlic capped on accoiiiit of who will hack ])ailey AFoiifaiia crack; l ay Ki l ' (ii-c|i. I ' l ' oiii llic squad of last season, showiiit; ill tlie relay May. shows llial he III I lie distances runiiinii; in too many events, lip in track are: Reynolds, A ' ashini;(on will Erve was haudi- The other sprinters former I ' liiversity of kman of foothall fame; Coukie, Stewart, and Sinclair. liil ' .t N ' arsity, and Pratt, from the Freshman track are the most likely candidates for the 440. rorei) ' s iieet of the All-Coast Meet held on the campus last las the ability. Edmiindson will have three letter men to look after 1lie ssii; ;N[cT»onald in the mile, and I avis in the two mill ' . All three showed in the different meets held last season that they have the ability. Each of them lias an unusual amount of grit, which is one of the things that puts the track man acr oss. In the field events (ins I ' ojie is the outstanding siai-. I ' ojie can hurl the disi-us as easily as a hall- ]i!ayer can thi(iW a ball. He stands a good chance of making the All .Vmerican team that will go to Belgium to compete in tJie Olympic games, if he keeps n]) his ])i-es nt form. (Joodner in the high jiiinp and jiole vault can be deiieuded upon to bring liome his share of the ]ioiiits. i ' .ergman, a letter uian from llll!). will be used in the discus, high jumii and javelin. ■■Ilerm ' " .Miller, another letter man. is certain to lie used for the shot and javelin. Rill Angerson, of the 1910 Varsity, has shown considerable improvement over his form of last season in the hurdles, and should be returned the winnev in some of the race- th.-ii he takes ])art in this rear. Page 100 i 1920 Track Schedules WASlilXdTON TKACK SOHED I " Ll ; April 10, Novice Meet, TTniversity Field; April 17, Class Meet, I ' liiversity Field; April 24, Pacific Coast Kelay Meet, rnlversity Field; May 8, University of Oregon, diiversity Field; [ay iri, I ' acilic Coast Conference Meet, Palo Alto; May l. " .l, . A, ( " ., at Corvallis, or Nt)rtli wst Conference Meet nt Pullman. MrUuiKilil MrGnfJry Davi.i Van Piittfn D ; ' r!:HMlX!:i to ulve the 1 develop llieir abilities on the ed the Novice ileet for besinners. tlieiv laurels in any track meet week later comes the inici ' ilass meet, which will give the coach a good idea of th: material outside of the letter iin ' ii and men on the I ' .llll N ' arsiiy sipiad. All •• ' " ' men arc liaricd rroiii taking ])arl in llic « ' l:i s . lccl. On April L ' l, llic Paiilic Coast Kelay Mcci, ihc lirsi (if its kind to he licM mi die ( " oast, will he held on Uni- versity l ' " ' ield. The track stars lioiii ;ill the principal colleges ill llic Northwest will take ]iaii. It is ])lanned lo cnhirge it in the future, so thai all Ihc colleges in the Far ' esi will The dual meets with Ok iirple and Cold athletes every cinder ]iath. t ' uach F, lniiiiidson I ( iily the men who have held on Ihc camiuis. will he e ch las ct iiiii ance to arrang- to will hie. A Frankland (impcte. airs, as hrongh. nA I if i Page 101 Wa.sliini;tuii will take part in the Northwest ( " oiilereiue Jleet to be held at ] ' i;lliiiaii the last part of May. The big ' meet of the rear — the Coast Conference alTair at Palo Alto — shouUl lie interestinfj from a number of standpoints. A number of the athletes who will take part are being mentioned as good material for the Aiiieriean (Hympic s(]uad. H lliti-iihl uriiii Blake Page 102 Freshman Track ' I aMHMf Intercollegiate Track Meet. May ■ ' •!. 1910 ( 4 T V JASII I X( ;To has iiinspects of liirriiiii; out one ol the Ijest Fresh- y man N ' arsity track teams this sprint; that has ever represented tlie rnr]ile and (iold, " said ( " oaeli " lleslv " Kdmundson, veteran track allilele. who is i;nidini; asliinuton " s cinder-]iath artists. Accordiii!; Id thi ' ( " oacli. Ilie Frosji look yood on the track and there is no dearlii of piijiiiisinu- material in most of the events. The yearlings are especially strono- in the S])rints this year, having Anderson, Cady, ilann. Hurley. Haxter, and several other likely ;ippearing knights of the s])ikes to tear nj) the cin(h rs in the dashes. Fast time is expected Irom Hathaway. Crawford, illiams, I ' ralt. and Mc " a1ers in the cpiarlei- mile, while ilic Imiille events will find Shive. Hurley. Anderson, Itarrell. I ' erry. I rinkci-, and ' inegard as entries. In the mile and half-mile runs, I ' eake. I ' .logg, and I ' erkins are pros])ects who are looked to hy the Coach to hang uj) enviable records before the season is coni|)leied. Shive and Keyes are tuning up for the high .jump, while Shi ( ' is the only candidate for the broad jump. I ' .ryan will probably lake care of the wciglit events for the Frosh. Inn as v im pdic vaulter of piiiminence has |mi in an appearance. The first-year men will lackle IJrctadway llii;li Scliodi in a dual meet on |)entiy Field, May ' 2 ' 1. No other meets have been arrange! at the ]iresent time, bnt it is expected that a meet with l verett High School and possibly several other high scIkioIs abonl the slate will lie an-:iiii: ' il later. » « it... ff z r(((({{ l Page 103 It « To ' ld AS ilif Tyt ' c f ()es to jiie-;s, tlie t-ill for ilie lillMI l u-j.le and (iold tennis s(|na(l lias nof hi en made. From the nuiteiial on hand, ' ashiu; ton stands a .U ' ood chanee of repeating ' last year ' s pei- foi-niance, wlien it captured tlie Xoi-tliwes Inter-CoUejjiate tennis elianipionshi]). win ninii ' nine ont of ten niatclies. Tliree letter men, ( ' a]itain-eh ' ct I on ' allei ' , Stnart Bai-lcer, and rorimitsn Kilanuii-a, of the l!)l!l sipiad. are in collejie and will he onl when the initial call is made. ( !eii Todd, number 1 man of the lHl!t leaiii, is not in college. The team for the coming season will he i-om]iosed of four men rather than three, as ir has been in the past. This means that there will he four single matches and two d(nd)les played in every dual meet that ' ashington will take ]iart in during the coming si ' ason. The present schedule calls for matches with ( . A. ( ' . and Oregon, with the All- Coast meet to he held ar I ' alo Alto on M.iv i:!, 14 and l. " ). I Barlcer Captain Waller. Kitamura i ' Big " W " Club OFFICKRS Tdiiy itraiidi ' iriluilrr ... I ' resident Slaiilcy Slaniz .. ' ice-rve-;i(leiir ' illi; iii .Mel » iiial(l Sci-ietai ' .v-Tieasiirer .MIO.MItKRS Perry Land Percy Chamberlain Theodore Faulk Talbot Campbell David Logg M. Kitamura Rea Butler Hernian Lutt Ervin Daily A. Brandenthaler Robert Abel Otis Richardson Charles Logg Buel Blake George Smith Leroy Bur iue Ray Gardner Arthur Theisen Lawrence Smith Dave Baldwin Erving Cook Howard Burke August Pope Russell Nagler Clinton Sohns Donald Waller Newman Clark Eugene Blue Wilson Ide Stuart Barker Raymond Eckman Wesley McGaffey Paul Holbrook Stanley Staatz Herman Miller William McDonald Douglas Cairns Ross Williams San ford Wick Marsh Davis Cecil Jamieson Roy Knudson Ben Tidball Ernest Goodner James Gilluly Harry Kronfield Frank Townsend Eugene Bergman Blaine Gibson Almon Bogardus Harold Glenn Glen Southwick Halton Johnson Dick Clark Gerald Waechter William Foran L. G. Masui John Allan William Hyndeman George Sartoris Harold DeSpain Robert MeCroskey Dave Kronfield Malcolm Moran Otto Baidarson William Giimm Walter Northfield Page 105 Page 106 Page 107 i i |7 1 W Women ' s Athletics Till ' ] ' " (iiii( ' ii " s I ' li.vsiral JMlucalidii I •cjiai ' tiiu ' iit (iT Tlic rnix ' ei-sity (if ' asliinj;liiii has an ( ' iii-olliiiciil of 32 stiideiits, iiiajoriiij; ' in llir (lc](arl aicni. I ' csidcs tli( ' S( llicri ' arc ilSII SopliDiiKircs anil I ' rcsjiincn wIki ari ' lakinii i;yinnasinin work lo salisly llic Iniversity rcipiirc nicnt. Tiicn llicic arc alioiit :. ' o() wnnicii cacli (|nari(T wIid aic in I lie (l( ' |iarlnicnf I ' m- s|i()i-i ' s sal c alone. Willi the lieijinninji- oT Ihe fall ipiar ler, the ilejiai-lineiil lias heen iindei- the (Hicrtion ol a new I ' acnity. with the ex- ception of .Mrs. Fred Itlooni. who has heen at asliint;ton lor se -cral years. Mary iross, head of the de ]iar1inci!!. is a j;radiiatc of CioncliiM- College, and i-cceixcd liei- .M. A. dei;ree from ' olniiiliia rnixcrsity. She was with the ( ' incinnat i Kcrreatioii Associatiou for some time. She served as a Ked searcher in France for eij hteen months. Miss .Mildred l emoii and Miss Helen McKinnon coni- plefe the new faculty, fiss I.enion leceived a dei;ree in llyuiene from ■ellesicv in lltHi, and her I!. A. fi-oni the I niversity of " alifornia in I ' .HT. She was an instructor in physical education at that institution for three years ]irior to her coiniiif; ' to asliini;ton. Miss McKinnon is a i;raduate of I ' .roadway lliyh School, Seattle. She attended the T ' niversity of W ' ashinji- lon for one year. .i;(iing from here to ' ellesley, where she iecei ed her degree in 1918. THE WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION- The ' Women ' s Athletic Association of Ihe I ' niversity of ' asIiington is an organization of students who are sincerely interested in i)ronioting athletics among the women ol ' Ihe institution. .Memhei-shi]) in the association Miss Mildred js hased 111)011 interest in the deiiai-tment, particii)ation Lemon Miss Mary Gross Miss Helen McK 17111 on Page 108 " «r? » j i lS I in at least two (lilfcrent college s])oi ' ts, and a itcxkI i-ei ' oi-«l in (he nepai-tnieni of Pliysiral Education. It is open to all jSophomore and iippei-olass women who can fnllill these requirements. The As.socialion has diaige of all toiuiiaincnis. iciniis. iiasketliall. hockey and baseball. It takes an active ]iart in organ izing and cair.ving on the " Spoi ' ts for Sjiort ' s t ake " sections in athletics. It plans and manages the annual Field Meet held in May. This year the Vonlen■s Athletic Association is phinniiig lo hold a oith west M ' onien ' s Athletic Conference, to be held in Seattle the latter part of May. Ue]iresentat ives from all the leading iiistitntioiis of the Pacific Xorthwest will be invited to alleiid. I ' roblems of intercollegiate sports for women will be taken up by members of the different associations. Next to the ' onien ' s League and the W, ( " . A., the Women ' s Athletic Association has the largest membership of any organization on the campus. ' " ' ■ -.i ' - ' W ,;.. ' 7— ii HllRp w 1 n - Ai2 m -r « - n [4 k if Page 109 , Women ' s Athletic Association OFFICERS Edith Rice President Tlieluia Myei- Vice- President Katliryn Barnliisel Secretary Marion Cameron Historian Zipora Blumenfeld : Treasurer SPORT REPRESENTATIVES Basketball Ruth Weythmau Hockey Ruth Bragdon Tennis Rita Myers Baseball Hilma Rverson H I Lena Abel Lorraine Allen Myrtle Anderson Katliryn Barnhlsel Virginia Benson Jlyrtle Berglund Edris Bigelow Charlotte Bergoust Zipora Blumenfeld Helen Bogardus Ruth Bragdon Margaret Burpee ilarion Cameron Winifred Champlin Velma Cochran Margaret Coffin Miriam Craig Creigli Cunningham Katharine Dally Marjorie Dammonn Florence DeRose Hazel Devenish Maxine Dodge Olive Enger Sylvia Erickson Dorothy Ettinger Marie Evans Helen Farley Ruah Farnsworth Prances Fenwick Ruth Finnicum Ruth Floyd Margaret Gilbert Artie-Lee Hart MEMBERS Edra Green Margaret Hamill Helen Hanson Dorothy Heath Leone Helmich Pauline Herner Mary Hinnian Lorraine Hodge Dorothy Hudson Marguerite Hyde Margaret Jenkins Hazel Jones Prances Jordan Laura Ketcham Katherine Kief Dorothy King Margaret Lampkin Susan Latta Gertrude Lewis Dorothy Little Norma Littoay Maria Marchildon Patricia Maloney Hazel McBee Elizabeth McCoUoch Lyall McDonald Mary Helen McCrea Helen Morford Gwendolyn Monteagle Leona Morrow Vida Morrow Mabel Morgan Prances Mulhern Thelma Myer Rita Myers Evelyn Owen Alice Parchman Bernice Patterson Irnia Pelz Evelyn Pickrell Gertrude Richardson Edith Rice Ruth Robinson Elsie Rosen Hilma Ryerson Wilma Schaeffer Lulu Schmidt Ruby Sharpe Herndon Smith Daisy Spieseke Lillie Stevenson Janet Strannach Doris Sundling Helen Sutthoff Effie Thompson Jane Thompson Katherine Thompson Frances Thomson Ruth Trenholme Marvel Turneur Ada Warne Bodil Wiel Harriet Wenner ) V Nellie Weston Ruth Weytliman Anita Merry Wheeler Verna Wheeler Marjorie Williams Aurelia Worsham H V! Page 110 Page 111 SI f Hockey I v- Hill ki II ( ' )iii III iiii fhlss III r.i II SC ' ORES Tlie score for the Freshman-Sophomore game, the first runufr-up for the championship, was 2 to 1. Frances Thomson making both goals. Tlie championship game was between the Seniors and the Sophomores, the score again being L ' to 1. Gwendolyn ; Ionteagle and Kathryn Barnhisel making the goals. Page 112 A DIFFERENT sysumii .iI Iilayiiiji ' off cImss Imsc ball games was used lliis vear than ]ii-( ' vioiisly lustead of eacli class [)layiii.;; every oliiei- class, the Fresh men played the Sophomm-cs. the Jnnioi-s played the Sen iors. and the winners of ihc two games fongiit Im- I lie champinnshi]! on Field i ay. .May L ' li. In an exciting gann ' from start to finish, the Seniors defeated the Fresh men, and won the baseball cliam]ii )nship. Manjiuritv tiUdi s In CLASS LINE-UPS Seniors — laicile llyndman. calcher: Cenir Waiidus, |iitcher; irace Enyart, first base; .Margnei-itc IJrnggerhol T, second base; iloberia Fisher, third base; 10. .Morris, right short slo]i; Cobsy .lacksoii. left shoi-i sloji; j I ' onnie (iilman, ceiilei- liebl : Uorulhy ' riiiiiiias, Icll licld ; l!i ' iiiii-e l!nik:iw. ' snb; .Vnne Seeley. sub. •Inniors — lai-jorie Dammann. catcher; ' rhelma Meyer, |iitclier; Ivliih Kice, first base; Helen Hansen, second base; llehMi Jiobli, iliird base; Kiith Armstrong, right short stop; Helen Allan, le ' t slmrt stop: l.illie Sle cns()ii, right field; Katherine Kief, leli liebl. Sojihomores — I ' anline iieiiier. cairhei-; Zip ira Kliiuienliebl, piiiliei-; Kiia M er, first bast; Hihna Kyerson, second base; h ' rances Kobinsun. third base; N ' i ' .-ginia r enson. right slmrt sto]i; Kebecca ( ' oopei ' . left short stop; Alice ( ' anipliell, i-iglit field; .Vletha ' I ' ow nsenil, center field; Helen Farley, left field; Marian Cameron, snb , Freshmen — ' ida .Morrow , catcher; Elizabeth .Mc( " olloch.- |iil -liei-; .Mice I ' ddenberg, first base; .Margaret Itnrpee, second base ; .Ma.vine 1 )odge. third base ; Lois Wiley. rii;hl slioii slop; .Margaret -lenkins. lell short slo]i; W ' ilnia Carsteii. right field; .Marion W ' liealon. cenH ' r field ; Catherine McManns. left field; N ' iolei l ;i is. snh: l.ois .Mnlkey. snli; . nne Saunders. svib; M. Monroe, sub. ' . .s ,;.o. . 1 %(r«i! IWI) lmW .»iH;Mlllltimi...«»MW»..«lW tlWllffiWftMMWllfflffe Page 113 LIS lit ' coiiic s(i [iiijiiilai- a s]i(irt that eleven teams were ■; vcar, the Fresliiuen and Sdplionioi ' es boasting tonr teams BASKETI!A1 L organized 1 li eael;. Tliere w-ert- I ' iist teams, botli A and 1 . and second teams, A and J , and, in sdiiie cases, novice teams. l.IXi:irS OF F1J{ST TEA.AIS SENIORS Daisy Spieseke. jumping center Ruth Pliillips, side center Patricia Maloney, guard Marjorie Dammann, guard Thelma Myer, forward Editli Rice, forward Helen Hansen, sub Nellie Weston, sub Charlotte Bassett, sub Etfie Thompson, sub SOPHOMORES Iris Canfield, jumping center Margaret Burpee, side center Winifred Champlain, guard Visula Johnson, guard Elizabeth McCoUoch, forward Elsie Rosen, forward JUNIORS Bernice Patterson, jumping center Mary Hinman, side center Ruah Farnsworth, guard Janet Dewhurst, guard Hilma Ryerson, forward Zipora Blumenfeld, forward Marion Cameron, sub Ruth Weythman, sub Bodil Wiel, sub Rebecca Cooper, sub FRESHMEN Elizabeth Grism, jumping center Ruth Dix, side center Bernice Neal. guard Kitty Baachus, guard J. Davidson, forward Elizabeth Richardson, forward On the Rifle Range UXI»I:K ( ' ajilaiii ' . 1 . Fia .er. about I ' oiiy girls liave lieen learning to handle the ritle and the pistol. Six classes were organized to take care of the large number of girls interested in shooting. TJie range lias become so popular that a rifle elub may be formed, witJi occasional isits to Fort Lawfon for extra practice. Pnt Mai on I tf IKK Page 114 ft ) i Physical Education Club OFFKF.HS Zipora Bliiineufeld „l ' i-esirlent Nellie Weston . .... ' icel ' resi(leiir Bodil Wiel ...Seeretary-Treasnrci- Miriam (. " raitr - Sophoniore Kei reseiitarive Kuril Dix Fieshman Kepreseutative Eva Blanding Zipora Blumenfeld Blanche Bursell Nell Carr Anita Close Winifred Champlin Edc Cottle .Marjorie Dammonn Ruth Dix Valerie Elder Margaret Grimes Elizabeth Grimes Elizabeth Gunn Mary E. Gross Mildred Lemon .Mi:Mr.ER8 Ruth Hale Helen Herre Ellen Hilen Mildred Hill Olga Hazelton Gwendolyn Jane Margaret Jones Dorothy King Marie Knickrehm Norma Littoay Marie Marchildon Helen Morford HONORARY Helen McKinnon Frances ilulhern Bernice Patterson Irma Pelz Ruth Phillips Marie Revele Lorraine Stelling Ruby Sharpe Maragret Stoddard Ruth Weythman Verna Wheeler Bodil Wiel Maragret Williamson Nellie Weston Lillian Bloom Jessie B. Merrick • i If y i( •f f m ' v n Page 115 Tennis F]1 ' ]LI A wns ill ll()iiic-( " (iiiiiiii; W ' ci-k. Tiies- ihiy. .May I ' T, TJllt. The ilunniiioiislnii (ciiiiis iiialclics, hockey i;aiiR ' , hasehall .name, and a IValnrc Iciinis iiiatcli, were iuchided on llie day ' s ]ii-o;iraiii. The Iciinis chaniiiionshiji was won hy Clarion Vheatdii. ' - ' 2. Iroiii ' I ' lieliiia .Myer. ' I ' O. .Miss .Myer jilaycd a clever name. ]ilacinii ' her lialls so tlial her o])]i( neni was conlinnally on tjie run. Init .Miss Mieaton put up a sleadiei-, srroni;er lianie. The scores were 1 ; (!. ' !. ' illiiiiia lleiisoii and .Marion Wliealon del ' eat- ed Until I ' rye ( )slioriie and (ira -e l-]nyarr in the donbles, with scores ul G-.j ; (iij. Marion Wludtoyi TIh ' class oT 1!)_M carried oil ' the lionors for hockey, deleatinj;- the class of Ifll!) with a score of i! to ]. The teams were so evenly matched that e.xtra time had to lie ;iranted. (iweudolyn Mont- eaiile, " I ' l, center, made the deciding ' H ' oal. The feature tenriis match jilaced Sarah Livinjis- ton and Mrs. ] ' .rai;don versus Mayme McI Donald and iertrinle Shriener. Miss Li in ston and .Mrs. r«raii(lon were victoriotis, with scores of (io: (i-:!. Viri inifi Biiison Page 116 Rainier Vista M:]J) day whs in llonieCoiiiiiii ' W wk. Tik s (lay. .A[ay 27. : matclu ' .s. hoL-ki ' . ., : ;itiive Icnniss mnlch. Aveif ■.ivo-iram ' Dip Id. ' Wlioatdii. ' L ' .,_ ' .•.. plaved a (IcvfM- gaiU ' _ her balls .so tli opiioiicnt was cdiiti M .■!•( ' 1 : V ' iruiiiia UiMi.son and Marion Wlieatoii I ' ryc ■ " iivart in ili - willl 1 Hfnxon i ' • ilie honors ! il) with a .score I ' xtra liine hart ' aglf. ' 21. iienter, . .(tiiig g ■ The I ' eahire tennis !• .- arah Living and . frs. Bratjd ' s;iiri " i. " i- 1 I ■ i ..I »io: ; BfeiN i3mjo5l Page 117 ' lii Vm Glad I Came Back sHii There ' s a wuudeil ' ul 8tate at the to of the world, Where the evergreen rears up its head to the air; Where blue lakes, and clear lakes, and rivers are curled. And the sunset is n ' olden in hhie water there. •?J H r Ue I ' aitlilui, lie loyal, and cast u]i your eyes. Where friendship is earnest and heroes are bold; And laughter is mellow as ' ashington ' s skies. Be loyal then all. to the I ' urple and Gold. Let the love of our namesake on guard at the gate Inspire us to progress for Washington ' s name. Unite us in truth for our wonderful State, And add to the glory ol ' Wnsliington ' s fame. :May we foster and cherish the work here begun. And. true sons and daughters, i ay homage where due; .May the Fates smile in jiride at the thread that is spun. And weave in the vo((f, of the X ' arsity hue. May ' ashington ' s name be revered and be loved Till the timeweary spheres that steadily drone. And la .ily turn in llie void aI)ove. Kinu ' out to the sun niid tli( moon aloncl IN I was lured by the sjiell of the long mountain trail, i!y rlie flow of deep waters that beckon and wait; I ' .iit the boiuls of Vashington ' s campus i)revailed. And I entered once more the welcoming gate. I ' m glad I came back to the columns I love. To the low-lying mountains, so rugi cd ami old, That smile in the sun at the bine sky aiiove; Tm glad I came back to the I ' mple and Gold I — .S. WilJkims Page 118 Has Beens CI ass OFFICERS Charles Moriarty President: First Half of the Year Don Burdick President Second Plait of Ihc Year Doris Smith Xoble Secretary D. Scott Sanders Treasurer Charles Walker Yell Leader Don Sinclair (Tiairnuin Sdcial Coniniiitee ' 111 • Page 119 THIS |iosl war year lias hruuuiil lia lv id ilir I ' liivcrsiiN of ' asliiiij;l(iii cainpiis a uroiiii ol rnrnici- ' asliiiiL;l(iii sliiilciits, Irnin a hall ' iloziMi classes — iiicii and wdiiii ' ii w liu I ' duiKl llirir iiitfiesis wcri ' nut with any of f ' le ve nlarly (ii naiiizeil classes, and who sciMiu ' d jteriiliaily IkhuiI toi elhfi- hy iiit ' iiiorjes of the days hel ' ore the war had disru]ited the Iniversiry lil ' e. These students, nijied by those ineinoiies of the " leal days, " have Conned ' ashinllfon ' s nniqiic fifth class this yeai- — the Has I ' eeiis. An alinndance of " jieii. " a ]ifo]K ' nsity to do thinas without ]ifolon ied disri;ssions, a whole- some cheei-fnlness, and a spirit of inf(n-inalii , lias i-haracteri .ed the organ- ization throit.L;lionl the year, and the lias lieens lia ' e taken their phu: ' in colleiie affairs with s|iirit. Two ](resi(lenis haie serxel drriiiji the year. ■Clini-k " .Moriarly held the office during the fall in:arter. and lion Itnrdick. former yell kin . has been jiresldent diiriii.n the remainder of the car. Dorothy I ' .exis has been vici ' -]:rexy ; I»oris Smith Xoble. se;-relar y; " Scotty " Saunders has controlled the exidieiiiier : Charlie ' aiker is the yell liMiler. and lionabi Sinclair has heade(i the social committee of the oraani .at ion. A frisky jiaiiy at Little ' s in liie early spriiii:. and an •■obbtinie " picnic have Iteen the two cliiei ' fiinciions of the lias I ' eens, iio liaxe always manajied to come onl of everv social .ilfair at least one dollar lo the jiood. However, it is neither b - their social alTairs nor their athletic ]irowess that this class, which e.xisis for the first and last time at ' asllinl;ton, has won its distinction. Imi foi- its fine sjiirit of friendliness and camaraderie iLud its active cham]iioniiiu of the ideals and tiaditions of the I ' niversity. Page 120 Louise , t ' at- -fltnd. ' mawT -- Page 121 " % K or I ne_ f-i»i»-»!« ' ia } e-Vv " E-eirt " Anrie " W ' . lOl Page 122 Page 123 » 4i Senior Officers Talbot Gardner Cuok Bath Cvralil lialh ._ I ' lcsident .M iii.ini ( lariliu ' r X ' ici ' -l ' i-esidciit I, (lis ( " (ink ___ Secietiiry AicliilKi 1(1 Tallidl ... Veil Leader SOCIAL CO.MMITTi:! ' : Paul Brokavv Virgil Anderson Patricia Hutchinson George Hopper Charles Williams Laura Scougal Archibald Talbot Helen Sutthoff Marjory Able Alfred Miller Evelyn Owen Mary Burnside SKXim; TKADITIOX (( » LM ITTi:i-: Hilding Lindberg Eleanor McGrew Hector Hunt Frances Penwick Rupert Hamilton si: :i(»i; mkjk rial cummittee Jean Watson Margaret Coffin Fred Lockman Carl Bell Elizabeth Council Elizabeth Aver W ' ilfred Bordeaux sExioij li:ai ' committee Beth McCausland Evelyn Owen Helen Sutthoff Margaret Coffin Patricia Hutchinson ' Laura Scougal Florence Rogers Imogene Seaton Marjory Scougal Frances Dibble " Mary Burnside Pag " 124 M l m „.— , . » i ; »W B i H . «• » fflK...i««w .i. ..iiwwn iSmr: TED CHUCK COOKIE 5UTTY TONY ' M iV ! %« lll lll l M «i««ll »li... «. « . M WI MIIIW i... » .. «il« lll l «l i Page 125 istory Y(irX(;] ' ]ST of tlic classes when Aiii( ' i-ic:i ciilrrril the war, the Cl of IHlJd jirolialily suffered iikhc frdin llic war and its afleianath than aii - (ilhct L;i-ad iatiiiii ' rhiss. 10xc( ' |il iiii; liic lew niunlhs ])i-eceditig Api-il. l!tlT, ilir ( ' lass (if 11)2(1 has not cxisied as a class: hut fntgnients have carried ihc Ihicad of its s]iiiil and hisiory nnlil. reinforced with the retnrn of a small ]iart of its man ptiwcr. ii loo stejis np. receives its diploma and walks out to face the world, hacked ilh an enviable e lncation and manhood service for oiie " s country. I ' .ack in raiCi. when Ihc ' •JD ' s enlered. nearly 1 Hid stron;;. they looked n]i lo ns as a hii; class. This ye,ii- " s class alouc has exceeded t:he mark in size we sel. Nearly all but one iiundred men •ithdrew from scho(d before llie close of that year, to enter war service or retuiii to farm work. ! ' oth our Freshinan football and basketball teams establislied enviable i records. Our Freslunau crew won easily over the other babe crews in the I ' acific Coast Keoafta. Durini; ' our So])lioinore year, onr athletes caidnred the class basketball cham]iionshi]i and the class crew chamiiioiisliip. () -er half the Varsity football team was made u]i tif ]!»2(t men. ' riirce of onr men wrestled for ' ashiug;ton. Onr .lunii ' r year saw the smallest inuaber of the class left, but that small nucleus jinslied lilid ' s reputaticui into cxi-ry circle, ' e were heaxily reiu-esenled on ever athletic team, and had two caiitains of these teams, (rreat were the success of our Junior Oirls " N ' audeville. our -Junior Prom, and oui- Junior Day. It was the ( ' lass of IflitO which orisjinated the canfie carnival, classic event of (he present Junior l ay events. Our Senior class has been streuiithened, in ])oint of nund)ers at least, by the Has-lteens class. Rut not in spirit. Far outstandiuj; in tlie work of the class as ]ii ' os|iective graduates, was the Senior lemorial. The Class of 102(1 conceived the idea of erecting a monumental luemiu-ial gate at the 17th Street entrance to the campus, resendding the Harvard gate. This beautiful structure will grace the ojiening to the Service Club ' s memorial arboretum. Estimated cost of the gate is |(i,()(l(l, and the classes for the next six to ten years have been asked to assist the Class of 1920 in erecting this memorial. Our part w ' as to conceive and start the movement. A column oi- a stone of the foundation will he carved, detailing the menu rial part of the of 1920. Other classes will add their tablet as they add to the cotnpletion of the gate. iii Page 126 HELEN FUAXC ES ALLAN Business Administration Seattle Gamma Phi Beta Junior Girls ' Vaudeville 1 1) : Campus Day Com- mittee (3); Junior Social Committee (3); Girls ' Baseball Team (3): County Fair (3): Has Beens Social Committee (4 1. DOROTHY ANDERSON Science Seattle Sigma Kappa EDWARD ARNTZEN Liberal Arts Parkland Phi Beta Kappa Tillicums RUTH ANN ARMSTRONG " Picks " Liberal Arts Seattle Delta Delta Delta Sacajawea Club; Baseball (2, 3); French Club: Chorus: Big Sister (3, 4). AMBER ARTHUN Business Administration Seattle SPENCER ARMSTRONG " Army " Business Administration Everett Delta Kappa Epsilon Football (2, 3); Track (2). a H Page 127 Page 128 Science HERTILLA BARLOW " Trilby- Delta Delta Delta GERALD H. BATH Tacoma Journalism " Gerry " Tacoma Theta Chi Sigma Delta Chi Hammer and Coffin University Dramatic Association; Varsity De- bate (3) ; Daily Staff (1, 2) ; Managing Editor (3); Tyee Staff (3); Sun Dodger Staff; President Senior Class. DOROTHY TRUE BEVIS " D. T. B. " Journalism Lewiston Delta Gamma Theta Sigma Phi Dramatic Association; Red Domino. ALBERT LEE BENNETT Chemical Engineering Seattle Phi Lambda Upsilon Liberal Arts BONNIE BELL Alpha Xi Delta Seattle ERNEST BIGELOW Business Administration Edmonds Phi Kappa Psi H.I m if If Page 129 r ,1- ' I ■raur -, iKS ttH- TT- TTF " t aii-faiL 3 jii)£BBL ' 3. - !•-: TfeCErr- ' " feff ' ' i mi n ni— . " k M - Mi£ " TfT- ■Ghb.- femSiiK- ' Gnu tt " itBi ngmn Soiosai. -fiwdiasr: " itSEicr ' VV ' jaa» ai« 2at e£i£all ■ei .S. ' i; : ' Wi.JL. -Cl i 3g " W " Qna. " " _ G. . (3, -4 1. »-HiH;i .w:n i T.tin t-?J3r - ---; h ' — .v. " Bee " «rTTng -a»Tr , I i Tag ' ! ' : h ' SilLTSrS- A iini;iiig;r iT?i«ni t r r. J If ilr Science HENRIETTA BURGESS " Pollyanna " Kla-How-Yah Seattle Athena; Member ot Kla-How-Yah Board (2); Secretary (3); Senior Representative (4): Athena Secretary (3) : Y. W. C. A. Chairman Association News Committee (3, 4). Liberal Arts HELEN ROSLYN BRUCE " Shortie " Alpha Delta Pi Seattle FRANK W. BURLINGHAM " Burley " Sigma Chi Business Administration Forest Grove, Ore. Football (1, 4): Oregon Club. Liberal Arts DON BURDICK " Duke " Alpha Sigma Phi Seattle Yell Duke (1); Yell King (2): Sophomore Social Committee (2); Sophomore Track Team (2); Stunt Duke (3); President Has- Been Class (4); President Knights of the Hook ( 4 ) ; A. S. U. W. Assembly Committee (4); Homecoming Committee (4); Stadium Committee ( 4 ) . MARY BURNSIDE Liberal Arts Lewiston Alpha Omicron Pi HOWARD MASON BURKE " Burkie " Business Administration Walla Walla Psi Upsilon Oval Club Alpha Kappa Psi Varsity Baseball (3, 4); Senior Representative (4); Senior Council (4); Glee Club (1, 2, 4); Varsity Ball Committee (3) Spring Opera (3); Big " W " Club. Kii P Page 132 FERN ELIZABETH BURNS " Beth " Liberal Arts Thorp MARY CAGE " Texas " Liberal Arts Amarillo, Texas Kla-How-Yah Athena Club; First Cabinet, Y. W. C. A. (4); Discussion Group Leader (3, 4); Delegate Student Volunteer Convention (4) ; County Fair Committee (4); Second Cabinet Y. W. C. A. (3). KENNETH CAMPBELL Liberal Arts Seattle Phi Beta Kappa Vice-President Y. M. C. A. (4). FLORENCE ELIZABETH CAMPBELL " Flopsy " Liberal Arts Chelan Kla-How-Yah French Club; Y. W. C. A.; Student Advisor (3). ROY EVERETT CAMPBELL Mining Bremerton Theta Xi FRANCES CARDWELL Jourmilisni Pomeroy Theta Sigma Phi ' J| » « H - mu z -? MMf I Page 133 ' 4 a « I AGNES ADELE CARLIN Education . Colville Pi Beta Plii JOSEPH EMANUEL CARLSON " Spiclv " Plii Delta Kappa Tillicums; Idalio Club; California Club. Education Lewiston HOWARD MAYNARD CARR Chemical Engineering Seattle Sigma A lpha Epsilon Phi Lambda Upsilon Scabbard and Blade; Lieutenant Colonel, R. O. T. C. (3); Engineering Council (3); Engi- neering Open House Committee (3). GENEVA NORTH CARROLL Fine Arts Seattle Law RANDALL S. CASE " Casey " Delta Chi Seattle Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2. 3); Secretary (2); Captain Freshman Boxing Club (1); Secre- tary Boxing Club ( 2 ) ; Inter-fraternity Coun- cil (1, 2, 3). GWENDOLEN DOLORIS CLARK Pharmacy Bremerton Calva et Ossa ' P M HI Page 134 Page 135 MARGARET COFFIN Liberal Arts Yakima Gamma Plii Beta Phi Beta Kappa Tolo Club KENNETH COLLINS Liberal Arts Spokane Phi Beta Kappa Oval Club Phi Gamma Delta Tau Kappa Alpha Varsity Debate (1, 2, 4). LOIS FORD COOK " Cookie " Education Snohomish Delta Delta Delta Junior Class Social Committee; Campus Day Committee (3, 4) ; Junior Jinx Committee; Secretary Senior Class; County Fair Com- mittee (4); Tyee Staff (4). " , WILLIS G. CORBITT " Wis " Foristry Delta Upsilon Seattle Xi Sigma Pi Forest Club Forest Club Annual (1); Associate Editor (2); Editor in Chief (3) ; Secretary-Treasurer Forest Club (2); Executive Committee (3); President (4); Winner Cross Country (2, 3, 4); Junior Track Captain (3); Class Track (2); Varsity Track (3). DONALD CORNUE Law Seattle Phi Kappa Psi ANNE CLAIRE CROULEY Liberal Arts Seattle Alpha Delta Pi Theta Sigma Phi Athena Debating Club; Daily Staff (2, 3); Tyee Editor (4); County Fair Committee (3); Home Coming Committee (3); Newman Club. Page 136 i ELIZABETH COUNCIL Liberal Arts Seattle Sigma Kappa Tolo Club Sacajawea; Y. W. C. A. Second Cabinet (3, 4) ; Women ' s League Student Advisor (2); Cen- tral Committee (3, 4); Point System Com- mittee (2): Junior Girls ' Vaudeville Commit- tee (3); Junior Day Committee (3): Senior Memorial Committee (4). FREDERICK HOLDAWAY CRASKE Education Bellingham Phi Delta Kappa Y. M. C. A.; Vice-President, Phi Delta Kappa. EUGENIA M. CRAVER Sigma Kappa Pine Arts Seattle GEORGE A. CUDDY Business Administration Tacoma Acacia Beta Gamma Sigma Track (3, 4). JOHN KENNAN CRUMP Education Tacoma Tillicums MARJORIE LUSE DAMMONN " Marje " Science Portland Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4); Varsity (2); Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4); Hockey (3); " W " Blanket; Y. W. C. A.; Association Monthly (2); Second Cabinet (2, 4) ; Thrift Stamp Committee (2) ; W. A. A. Convention Committee (4). F I « -- mn Page 137 AAD JOEL DAHL Business Adminstration Kenosha, Wis. Beta Theta Pi Yell Staff (1); Class Basketball (1, 4); Varsity Squad (2); Ticket ilanager " Pannie ' s First Play " (2); Cadet Ball Committee (2); Sec- retary-elect Inter-fraternity Council (2) ; Class Football (4); Class Athletic Manager (4). Education IN A A. DeCAN Delta Delta Delta Seattle GEORGE W. DeSELLEM Engineering Toppenish Electrical Engineering Representative Students ' Engineering Council (3. 4) ; Engineers ' Smoker Committee Chairman (4); Open House Committee (4); A. I. E. E. Liberal Arts Chi Omega ELMAH DEVIN Seattle Pi Lambda Theta DONALD R. DeVOE Business Administration Seattle Alpha Theta Epsilon Crew Squad ( 1) : Independent Union (1) ; Y. M. C. A., Cabinet (2, 4); Second Lieutenant Cadet Corps (2, 3): Officers ' Club; Service Club of Washington; Cosmopolitan Club. H. E. DICKERMAN Science ■ Seattle Tau Beta Pi Scabbard and Blade Ex-Service Club; Has-Beens Class. i attsi Page 138 E Hj i p I) P ALICE DIBBLE " A Dib " Education Berkeley, California Alpha Omicron Pi FRAN ' CES DIBBLE ' " Fran " Education Berkeley, California Alpha Omicron Pi Sacajawea; Secretary and Treasurer California Club (4); Senior Leap Committee; Women ' s Pep Committee (4). NORVAL DOUGLAS Ci il Engineering Seattle Civil Engineering Society; Service Club. : IERLE DONOHUE :Music Seattle Pi Beta Phi Mu Phi Epsilon Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Chorus (1, 2). ROBERT DLTvIWAY " Bob " Mechanical Engineering Portland, Oregon Theta Xi President A. S. M. E. (4). LLOYD DYSART " Dyke " Law Centralia Sigma Nu Phi Delta Phi Quad Club Scabbard and Blade President Service Club (6) ; A. B. Degree. 1916. ' Jii • Page 139 nA if I ISABEL EICHNER English South Bend Willapa Harbor Club (4). ELOISE EBRIGHT . " A B " Busiutss Administration . Seattle Alpha Omlcron Pi PAUL ELLSWORTH " Blackie " Liberal Arts Seattle Delta Kappa Epsilon Phi Beta Kappa Scabbard and Blade Freshman Crew; Class Social Committee (1); Varsity Ball Committee (3). FRANCES FERGUSON Liberal Arts ■ ' Fergie Pat " Kla-How-Yah Renton Athena; Newman Club; Vice-President Newman t ' lub (41: Finance Committee Independent Dance ( 4 ) ; Social Committee Newman Club (2, 3, 4); Kla-How-Yah Booth County Fair (4). LONA FLOYD " Koko " Home Economics Greenville, Illinois Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.; Des Moines Delegate (41; Social Committee Independent : lixer (41. VENORA FOLEY " Ed " K) M % f ' ii a Education Everett Page 140 KAi Ki THEOXIOKE EPHRIAM FAULK " Ted " Liberal Arts Aberdeen Plii Gamma Delta Oval Club Football (1, 2, 3, 4), Varsity (2, 3, 4), Captain- Elect (4); Basketball (3); Frosli Basketball (1): Frosh Track Team (1); Vice-President Law Association (3) ; Heavyweight Boxing Champion (2. 31 ; Vice-President Aero Club (4); Vice-President Service Club of Wash- ington (4) ; Chairman Executive Council, Service Club of ' Washington (4); Debate Council (4); Big " W " Club. KATHRYN FOLEY " Kate " Journalism Victor, Mont. Daily Staff (3); Tyee Staff (3, 4); Newman Club; County Pair Central Committee (3) ; May Fete (3, 4); Montana Club; Secretary (3) ; Women ' s League Student Advisory Com- mittee (4): Y. W. C. A. Special Methods Committee (4); Women ' s League Social Com- mittee (4) ; .Junior Day Committee (3). WALTER CLARENCE FRANSEN -Walt " Civil Engineering Seattle Theta Xi Tyes Tyon Secretary Civil Engineers ' Society (2): Treasurer (3); Engineering Council (3, 4): 1. F. C. (2, 3); Open House Committee (4). ALDA MAY FRANCE Education Montesano Chi Omega Sophomore Social Committee. BERTHA IRENE FREYD " Bert " Fire Arts Seattle Mu Phi Epsiion Athena Debating Club. ALICE VIRGINIA FRANKLIN " Waddles " Liberal Arts Seattle Cosmopolitan Club: Secretary French Club (4) : Y. W. C. A.; Vice-President Kla-How-Yah (4); French Scholarship I ' rize (3). %i K Page 141 Page 142 .1 LILIAN GERTRUDE GERRY Fine Arts Vashon Sigma Kappa ELON JAMES GILIiERT " Squeak " Liberal Arts Delta Upsilon Oval Club Yakima Alpha Kappa Psi Fir Tree Board of Control (2); Treasurer Junior Class (3); Chairman Home Coming Committee (3) ; Business Manager Tyee (2) : President Associated Students (4). Science Seattle WILLIAM LESTER GILLILAND " Dr. Stieglitz " Phi Lambda Upsilon Secretary, American Chemical Society (3, 4). ERNEST FRANCIS GOODNER " Ernie " Chemical Engineering Seattle Delta Kappa Epsilon Quad Club Phi Lambda Upsilon Track, Varsity (3, 4); President Mask and Quill (3, 4); President Engineering Council (3); Spring Opera (2, 3, 4): Glee Club (1, 2, 4); Manager Glee Club (4): President Central Dramatic Council (3); " W " Club; Defeated Candidates ' Club. CHRYSTEL GUENTHER ' Criss " Delta Gamma Science Seattle Daily Staff (2); President Home Economics Club (4); Indiana Club; California Club; Oregon Club. SIDNEY NELSON GREENLEAF Chemical Engineering Seattle Delta Kappa Epsilon if M. Page 143 ALICE ELIZABETH GWINN Education Garfield Secretary Cosmopolitan Club; Secretary Stu- dent Volunteer Band: Clarke Hall. HUGO R. HAAKONS Electrical Engineering Dulutli, Minn. Psi Upsilon .lunior Social Committee (3). MARK LEO HAAS Journalism Seattle Alpha Tau Omega Sigma Delta Chi Tyes Tyon Oval Club Hammer and Coffin Daily Staff (1, 2, 3, 4), Editor-Elect (3), Asso- ciate Editor (4); Tyee Staff (2, 3, 4), Asso- ciate Editor (3); Cadet Ball Committee (2); Chairman Junior Day (3); Varsity Ball Committee (3, 4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2), Secretary (3); Campus Day Committee (3); Assistant Editor, Sun Dodger (4). Library MARY LEE HALL Kla-How-Yah Seattle Y. W. C. A. Meetings Committee (1, 2); World Fellowship Committee (2); French Club; Daughters American Revolution. MAUDE ELIZABETH HALL " Paudie " Science Edmonds Phi Mu Y. W. C. A. Membership Committee; Y. W. C. A. World Fellowship Committee. GLADYS VERDA H-VMM " Hammie " Science Sheridan, Wyo. May Fete, 1916. rf Page 144 ii AGNES K. HAMMERBERG " Swede " Liberal Arts Seattle Secretary Scandinavian Club (3) ; Program Comuiittee Scandinavian Club (4). HELEN M. HANSEN " Ole " Business Administration Vaslion Alpha Gamma Delta Phi Sigma CUi President Phi Sigma Chi (4): W. A. A. (1, 2, 3) ; Basketball (2, 4) ; Student Advisory Com- mittee (4). FREDA PHYLLIS HARDWICK " Felice " Education Everett ELMA HAWKINS Library School Seattle Alpha Gamma Delta TIMOTHY HEALiT " Tim " Law Seattle Delta Upsilon I ' hi A.lpha Delta Oval Club RUBY JEAN HENDERSON Liberal Arts Lewiston, Idaho Sigma Kappa Sacajawea (3, 4). ' « N f(U ' . Page 145 MAURINE HIATT Fine Arts Zeta Tail Alpha Seattle Lunibda Hho Y. W. C. A. Poster Committee ;3): Chairman Poster Committee County Fair (1); Lambda Rho President (1), Secretary (2) ; Art Editor Type (2): Costumes May Fete (1); Costumes Mask and Quill Plays (1). C. V. HOARD Law Seattle JULIA CATHERINE HOARE " Jule " Kdueation Seaview Delta Gamma Pi Lambda Theta Vice-President Willapa Harbor Club (4). HENRY LEE HOFFMAN Engineering Portland, Oregon RUTH HOLLAND Liberal Arts Seattle Tolo Club A ' arsity Debate Club; Athena Club. RUTH HALLIN Home Economics Tacoma Home Economics Club. Page 146 w I 11 katherinp: mead honey " Honey " Fine Arts Gresham, Oregon Alpha Chi Omega Mask and Quill Sketch (1) ; Medley Show (2) : Spring Opera (2.3,4): Hockey (2). WILLARD GEORGE HHRRON " Bill " Science Anchorage, Alaska Hammer and Coffin Phi Gamma Delta Oval Club Scabbard and Blade Class Social Committee (1); Sourdough Club; University of Washington Dramatic Associa- tion; Campus Day Staff (1, 2) : Captain Cadet Corps (2); Chairman Cadet Ball Committee (2); President Rifle Club (2); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2); Business Manager " Washing- tonian " (2); Assistant Business Manager, The Daily (2); Swimming Club: Hom.e- coming Week, Executive Council (4): Chair- man Roosevelt Memorial Committee (4); Vice-President Associated Students (4): De- feated Candidates ' Club. OSCEOLA LOUISE HOUSE Liberal Arts Port Townsend Kappa Alpha Theta W. A. A.; French Club; California Club; Hockey (2). DORIS FERXALD HOPKIXS Liberal Arts Seattle MYRA LOUISE HOSSACK " Mum " , , Liberal Arts Syracuse, N. Y. Sigma Kappa Soph Crew (2); Editorial Staff Daily (4); Chairman Y. W. C. A. Orthopedic Hospital Committee (4); Tyee Staff (4). DOUGLAS CHESTER HURLEY " Hoxey " Science Pecatonica, 111. Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Mu Chi I I ' « 1 i ?iL " (Tm ' Page 147 f education EVE HOWE Delta Gamma Illinois C. ANDERSEN HUBBARD " Zoo " Education Portland, Ore. Phi Delta Kappa American Ornithologists Union. CECIL JAMIESON Business Administration Lynden Phi Kappa Alpha Alpha Kappa Psi Oval Club Fir Tree Scabbard and Blade Frosli Varsity Basketball; Varsity Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4), Captain Basketball (4); Colonel R. O. T. C; Secretary Big " W " Club; Vice- President A. S. U. W. EDITH VIOLA JERTSON " .lerkie " Fine Arts Ciiarleston Mu Phi Epsilon EARLE H. LATIMER Engineering Seattle Phi Gamma Delta Wrestling Squad (3, 4); Wrestling (4). ESTHER VICTORIA JOHNSON " Judge " Law Delta Delta Delta St. Paul, Minn. Phi Delta Delta Women ' s League Social Committee (1) ; Athena Club: President Athena Club (4); Campus Day Committee (2, 3, 4); Secretary- Treasurer Law Association (5); Secretary of Associated Students (4). D! Page 148 I i iBa s n i (I FLORENCE A. JOHNSON " Plo " Home Economies Puyallup Bellingliam Normal, 1917. HAZEL BLANCHE JOHNSTON Business Administration Seattle Zeta Tau Alpha MARGUERITE JORGENSEN Education Seattle Pi Lambda Theta Sacajawea: Hockey Team (3). R. LESTER KELLY Business Administration Tacoma Entered from Whitworth College. 1920. RUTH HASLETT KELLY Education Tacoma Alpha Omicron Pi Tolo Club Crew (1, 2); W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3. 4) ; Junior Girls ' Vaude alle Committee; Saca- jawea Vice-President (3); Senior Represent- ative Board of Control. FRANK EVERTS KELLNER " Dock " Pre-Medic Seattle 1st Lieutenant U. of W. Cadets (2). Page 149 ARTHUR CLARENCE KEYES, Jn. " Asher " Business Administration Seattle Psi Upsllon Daily Staff (1); Tyee (4); Spring Opera (4). KATHERINE POE KIEF Journalism Mountain Home, Idaho Theta Sigma Phi Dailv Staff (4); Tyee Staff (4); Sacajawea (3, 4). FELIX JOHN KLINE Engineering Seattle Sigma Nu Phi Lambda Upsilon CHARLES WELDON KLINE " Kliny " Forestry Portland Phi Gamma Delta Xi Sigma Pi Entered from Pennsylvania State College. ROSETTA PINK KLOCKER Fine Arts Port Townsend Alpha Phi BELLA KRACOWER " Belladonna " Pharmacy Seattle ,-A,..l .A:ii Secretary Menorah Society (2); Social Com- mittee Calva et Ossa (4); Menorah Council (4). Page 150 VIOLET LUCILE KROHN " Vi " Liberal Ar ts Seattle Alpha Omicron Pi Mu Phi Epsilon Mask and Quill; Spring Opera (3); Y. W. C. A. Second Cabinet (3); Ensemble (3, 4). HARRY DE WITT LAMBOREAUX Science Burton DAVID HEREN LANEY " Speed " Mechanical Engineering Spokane Beta Theta Pi LAURA M. LARSEN Education Seattle EDNA MAY LAWRENCE Liberal Arts Everson Phi Beta Kappa FAIRMAN B. LEE " Pair " Mechanical Engineering Oval Club Seattle Varsity Elks; American Society Mechanical F ngineers, Secretary (2), President (3), Vice-President (4); Campus Day Lieutenant (3); Student Engineers ' Council (3, 4). Chairman (3, 4); Chairman, Engineers ' AU-U Dance Committee; Student Affairs Committee (4); Chairman, Engineers ' Open House Committee (4). t i Page 151 ' : i H STEELE LINDSAY Journalism Seattle Alpha Sigma Phi Phi Beta Kappa Sigma Delta Chi Hammer and Coffin Quad Club Crew (1, 2, 3); Coxswain Junior-Sophomore Crew (2); Freshman-Varsity Debate (1); President Stevens Debate Club (3); Varsity Debate (3): Daily Staff (2, 3, 4), Assistant Editor (3); Associate Editor (4); Tyee Staff (4) ; Chairman, League of Nations Committee (4); Defeated Candidates ' Club. ANNA LEWIS Science Coulee City Delta Zeta Y. W. C. A., Membership Committee (2), Bible Study (2). Second Cabinet (4); Vice-Pres- ident Home Economics Club (4) ; Chairman Home Economics Open House Committee (3). WILLIAM MARSHALL LITCHFIELD " Bill " Business Administration Edmonds Delta Chi California Club: Stevens Club; Knights of the Hook; Board of Control in Business Admin- istration Club. DAVID GLADSTONE LOGO Liberal Arts Theta Chi Seattle Alpha Kappa Psi Quad Club Varsity Football (3, 4) ; Class Football (1, 2) ; Class Basketball (1, 2. 3, 4); Class Track (2, 3 ) ; Class Baseball ( 3 ) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet ; Vice-President Ex-Service Men ' s Club; Pres- ident Big " W " Club (4); President Aero Club (4); Senior Memorial Committee (4); Vice-President Independent Union (2). WEYANA LOPP " Wannie " Library Seattle Kla-How-Yah Hockey (1. 4). FLORA BELLE LUDINGTON Library Wenatchee Delta Phi Varsity Debate (3, 4); Interclub Debate (2); Sacajawea Club. t3 II Paoe 152 p f f! FLORA EMMA LUDWIGS Science Walla Walla Delta Gamma World Fellowship Committee Y. W. C. A. (1); Chairman Women ' s League Point Honor Committee (3) ; Home Economics Club (3, 4). IRIS RACHEL LUXDY Journalism Seattle Alpha Gamma Delia IRENE MAGORRAX Fine Arts Seattle MARY AGNES MAHOXEY " Pat " Business Administration Portland Phi Sigma Chi Mask and Quill. .JENNIE REBECCA MALTMAX Fine Arts Forest River, X. D. LIJOXORA RUTH MARTIX " Lee " Library Economy Seattle Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee. Social Service Committee. ' Ill I . Page 153 ipr i» « MARIA MARCHILDON " Frenchy " EducHtion Yakima, Wash. Alpha Omicron Pi Basketball (1, 2, 3); Hockey (2,. 3): " W Winner; Sacajawea Cluh; W. A. A. i4). MYRTH LUCILE MASON ••Mirth " Liberal Arts Seattle Red Domino; Sacajawea Club. JESSIE H. MERCHANT Liberal Arts Mt. Vernon HELEN MARIE MILLER Education Seattle Chi Omega Pi Lambda Theta Tolo Club ALFRED LAWRENCE MILLER Engineering Seattle Theta Chi RUBY MITCHELL Pine Arts D ' -lta Zeta Seattle Mu Phi Epsilon Women ' s Ensemble Club (3, 4); Y. W. C. A. Quartet (4). Page 154 siissal MORRIS JAMES MOLIN " Doc " Pliarmacy Seattle Menorali Society President (3); Calva et Ossa (3, 4); Menorah Council (4). DOROTHY MOREHOUSE Liberal Arts Seattle Delta Zeta WILLIAM EDWARD MORGAN " Bill " Forestry MarysviUe Pi Kappa Alpha Xi Sigma Pi Baseball (3); Boxing (4). LEOTTA GENEVIEVE MORRIS Scitnce Seattle Kappa Alpha Theta LUCILE MULKEY Fine Arts Seattle Alpha Gamma Delta Mu Phi Epsilon THELMA ANNA CECILIA MVER " Thel " Science Seattle 111 » W If I ? ? ' m«t?5 1 Page 155 Page 156 ALBERT D. McGREW Forestry Pittsburgh, Pa. « FERN ELIZABETH NAUGLE " Furniss " Education Kla-Hou-Yah Seattle Tolo Club Y. W. C. A. Second Cabinet (3); Junior Rep- resentative, Kla-How-Yah (3); President, Kla- How-Yah (4); Varsity Ball Committee (4); County Fair (3); Senior Council (4); StU ' dents ' Affairs Committee (4). PHILENA KING Liberal Arts Portland Kappa Alpha Theta EARL C. M. NELSON " Swede " Liberal Arts Delta Chi Seattle Tau Kappa Alpha Oval Club Freshman Yell Leader (1); Sophomore Pres- ident (2); Varsity Debate (3, 4). EUGENE GERALD NELSON " Jean " Mining Engineering Juneau, Alaska Theta Xi Engineering Council (3, 4); Sourdough Club. GEORGE EARL NELSON " Goady " Mining Engineering Theta Xi Juneau, Alaska Tyes Tyon President Mines Society; President Sourdough Club (4). Page 157 n ARTHUR M. NEWTON Law Everett Delta Kappa Epsilon Phi Delta Phi Varsity Track (1916). ANNIE NORWOOD " Anne " LlbiTal Arts Seattle Zeta Tau Alpha Idaho Club; Patton Club; Athena Club; Fresh- man Hockey Team ( 1) ; Y. W. C. A. Second Cabinet (3). DORIS SMITH NOBLE Journalism Seattle Kappa Kappa Gamma KEITH W. NUSBAUM " Nusie " Law Nampa. Idaho Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Phi Iota Tau Alpha Tyes Tyon Quad Club Dramatic Asociation; Glee Club (2); Spring Opera (2, 3, 4); Class President (3); Senior Representative. Board of Control (4); Senior Council (4). Law- Pi Kappa Alpha DANIEL T. OERTEL Seattle Tyes Tyon Mask and Quill: Badger Club; Varsity Ball Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Varsity Debate (4); President Inter-Praternity Coun- cil (5). 158 Education P ' ngineering SELMA OLSEN " Sallie " Alpha Delta PI Pi Lambda Theta MALCOLM J. OTIS -Male " Theta Delta Chi Chinook Seattle EVELYN CLAIRE OWEN " Tweenie " Liberal Arts Delta Zeta Seattle Tolo Club Dramatic Association: Red Domino; W. A. A.: Sacajawea; Y. W. C. A. Membership Commit- tte (3): Student Advisory Committee (4); Deputation Committee (3, 4) ; Visitation Com- mittee (4): Senior Social Committee (4); Senior Leap Committee (4): Dramatic Asso- ciation Plays (3, 4). HUGH WILLIAM PENDERGAST Engineering Seattle Phi Kappa Sigma ALICE De SUMNER PARCHMAN " Alicia " Education Anacortes Delta Zeta Women ' s League Board of Control (3) : Athena Club: Basketball (1, 2, 3); Baseball (1, 2); Campus Day Staff (1, 2, 3, 4): W. A. A.: Student Advisor (2, 3); Y. W. ' C. A. Member- ship Committee (2); Finance Committee (2): May Fete Committee (1, 2): Skagit County Club; Women ' s League Dramatic Club (1, 2) ; Defeated Candidates ' Club. JOHN ALLEN PARKER, II " Slats " Liberal Arts Psi Upsilon Seattle { Page 159 LEROY BURQUE ilechanical Engineering Tillicums r »» i Seattle Crew Siiuad i 1. 2. 4): Crew (3).; Secretary Varsity Boat Club (3); A. S. M. E. RUTH PARTRIDGE Science Seattle ECHO DOLORES PEPPER Science Seattlt Phi Beta Kappa Secretary French Club (3); Senior Scholar: Y. W. C. A. GWENDOLYN PERKINS Education Seattle MARJORIE PIERROT Education " Marge " Cathlani,-t Zeta Tau Alpha Theta Sigma Phi Y. W. C. A. Membership Committee (1, 2); Social Committee (3. 4); Daily Staff (2, S. 4); Tyee Staff (4); Student Advisor Com- mittee (4): French Club; Pan-Hellenic Rep resentative (3, 4); Sacajawea Club; Girls ' Rifle Club. AXEL H. PETERSEN Chemical Engineering Taconia Theta Xi Phi Lambda L ' psilon Cross Country (2). if i Page 160 p GEORGE FRANCIS PIERROT Journalism Cathlamet Sigma Chi Sigma Delta Chi Oval Club Hammer and Coffin Lieutenant, Captain, R. 0. T. C. (1, 2, 3); Tyee Staff (1, 2, 3); Dally Staff (1, 2, -!, 4), Editor (4): Treasurer Badger Debate Club (2); Badger-Stevens Cup Debate (2); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3) : Junior Pron Committee i ' i) ; Publicity Committee Spring Opera (2): Jnterfraternity Council (4) ; University News Serrice (4): Stadium Committe.3 (4). EVELYN ANN PICKRELI " Ev " Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi Spokane Tolo Club Social Service Committee (1); Chairman, Y. W. C. A. Hlderson Home Committee (2); Chairman Y. W. C. A. Social Service Com- mittee (3); President Y. W. C. A. (4); W. A. A.; Junior Day Committee (3); Home- coming Committee (3). MIRIE DENISON PLAYTER Liborrl Arts Seattle Sigma Kappa GLADYS PLATT " Gladle " Libr-ral Arts Idaho Club. Seattle LT ' CILE ALICE POWLISON " Pol " Liberal Arts Seattle Phi Iu Women ' s League; Student Advisor (4): Y. W. C. A. Second Cabinet (3); Cabinet (1). JOHN ARTHUR PODMORE " Pod " Education ' M 161 FRANK M. PRESTON Law Seattle Theta Delta Chi Phi Delta Phi Scabbard and Blade Sopliomore Social Committee ( L ' ) ; Junior Girls ' S- ' audeville (5): Chairman Law School Smoker Committee (6); Glee Club (6). MARIE OLGA PRESSENTIN Business Administration Seattle Phi Sigma Chi FRED LAUDAN Engineering Oregon Theta Xi GRACE L. M( DONALD RADER Science Seattle University Dames: Women ' s League; Student Advisory Committee (4); President Univer- sity Dames (4). RAYMOND FRANCES HEED Civil Enginering Bellingham Lambda Chi Alpha Civil Engineering Society; Whatcom County Club. HELEN REMSBERG Liberal Arts Seattle Page 162 iu S! a KENT E. RADCLIFFE " Mousie " Business Administration Clieney Phi Delta Tlieta Beta Gamma Sigma . Junior Manager C ew (4) ; Varsity Boat Club. DORIS B. RAY Business Administration Delta Gamma Yakima FREDERIC GEORGE RENXER " The Mystery Man " Forestry Wenatchee Pi Kappa Alpha Class Basketball (3); Class Baseball (3). MARIE ADELE REEVES " Adel-wee " Fine Arts South Bend Lambda Rho Sophomore Hockey Team (2); Golf (1); Ladies ' Ensemble ( " , 3, 4); Chorus (1. 2, 3, 4); Secretary, Willapa Harbor Club (4); Student Advisor (3. 4). ROX REYNOLDS " Rocks " Journalism Anaconda. Mont. Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Upsilon Oval Club Iota Tau Alpha Hammer and Coffin Editor Sun Dodger (4): Daily Staff (3. 4): Tyee Staff (3, 4); President Montana Club (4) ; Track Squad (4). GLADYS F. RILEY " Glud " Liberal Arts Oakesdale First Cabinet Y. W. C. A. (4); Hockey (4). ' M rmi{ ! Page 163 Junior Representative, Board of Control (3) ; Women ' s League Cabinet (2); Social Com- mittee (2): Athena Club: County Fair Com- mittee (1); Campus Day Staff (2, 3, 4); Chairman Isabel Austin Scholarship Fund (2, 3, 4); Junior Girls ' Vaudeville Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. Social Committee (1); Student Advisory Committee (3. 4); W. A. A., President (4); Class Basketball Team (1, 2, 3). Captain (2); Hockey Team (3); Basketball Team (3. 4) : " W " Winner; Junior Day Committee (3). DOROTHY W. RICHARDS Liberal Arts Tacoma Pi Beta Phi WINIFRED BAKER RICHARDS Liberal Arts Big Timber. Mont. DOROTHY EUGENIA RIST " Dickie " Business Administration Yakima Alpha Delta Pi Y. W. C. A. World Fellowship Committee; Yakima Club. BESSIE MAY ROBINSON Liberal Arts Portland. Ore. Lewis Hall. RAYMOND FRANCIS RYAN " Ray " Law Seattle Delta Kappa Epsilon Phi Delta Phi Iota Tau Alpha Oval Club Fir Tree Hammer and Coffin Glee Club Fob; Dramatic Association Fob; Class President (31; Varsity Ball Committee (4); Class Social Committee Chairman (2). Page 164 GEORGE BARTHOLOMEW SARTORIS Science Enumclaw Science LAURA SCOUGAL Pi Beta Phi Seattle Red Domino; Dramatic Association, Secretary (4), Historian (3), Casts (3, 4); Women ' s League Dramatic Committee ( 3 ) ; Senior Social Committe (4). IMOGENE HURLBURT SETON Liberal Arts Portland, Ore. Alpha Phi Pi Lambda Theta Mask and Quill; Senior Leap Committee (4); Y. W. C. A. and Women ' s League Commit- tees (4); May Pete (3); Spring Opera (3); .Junior Girls ' Vaudeville (3); Medlev Show (3). WALDO LONSBURY SEMON Chemical Engineering Seattle Phi Lambda Upsilon President American Chemical Society (3); En gineering Students ' Council (3, 4); Lec- ture Assistant. Chemistry (3. 4): Senior Scholar (4 I. Liberal Arts University Dames. ESTHER SHEPHERD " Sheppie " Belgrade, Mont. RUTH KATHERIXE SHUMWAY Education Glendale Delta Zeta Page 165 • i ANTHONY JOSEPH SELLS " Tony " Pharmacy Seattle Sigma Xi Kappa Psi Engineers ' Open House (4). LURLINE VIOLET SIMPSON Liberal Arts Seattle Kla-How-Yah Phi Beta Kappa French Club: Y. W. C. A. Social Service Com- mittee (1), Bible Study Committee (3), World Fellowship Committee (2). FRANCES L. SKAGERLIND -Skag " Education Seattle Delta Zeta Pi Lambda Theta Tolo Club Athena Club: Women ' s Informal Committee ( 2 ) ; Foreign Education Committee Chair- man (2): Student Advisory Committee (2, 3, 4) ; Chairman Y. W. C. A. Finance Com- mittee (3): Y. W. C. A. First Cabinet (3); May Fete Chairman (3); Daily Staff (3); Point System Committee (3), Chairman (4): County Fair Committee (1. 2, 3), Chairman (4); Custodian Tolo Loan Fund (4). RUTH IRVINE SLAUSON Liberal Arts Portland, Ore. Delta Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Tolo Club Sacajawea Debate Club. Secretary (2); Inter- club Debate Team (2): Y. W. C. A. Second Cabinet (2): Y. W. C. A. First Cabinet (3); Student Advisory Central Committee (3) : Junior Day Committee (3); Vice-President Women ' s League (3): President Women ' s League (4): Students ' Affairs Committee (4); Senior Scholar (4). VIRGIL SMITH Liberal Arts Boise. Ida. Phi Delta Kappa Phi Delta Phi President Plii Delta Kappa (4): Instructor for Federal Board for Rehabilitation of Soldiers (4). J. ALLIAUDE SMITH •■Al " Business Administration Seattle Sigma Chi Beta Gamma Sigma Tyes Tyon Class Treasurer (2) ; Cadet Ball Committ ee (2) ; Sophomore Social Committee (2); Tyee Busi- ness Staff (3) ; Class Cross-Country Team (2). ' i m ii » Page 166 jgg jjU P JUp p jy p; . A EARL SMITH Business Administration Anacortes Delta Chi Executive Council of Service Club; Baseball (2). PRISCILLA MARGARET SMITH Liberal Arts Spokane Delta Delta Delta Tolo Club Junior Prom Committee (3) : Y. W. C. A. Second Cabinet (3t, Finance Chairman (4): Senior Representative, Women ' s League ( 4 ) ; Stu- dent Advisory Committee (4). ERNEST DERVITT SPEER -Abe " Tillicums President Anchorite Club (3. i ) : Terry Hal Education Seattle DAISY MARIETTA SPIESIKE Education Seattle Pi Lambda Theta Women ' s Crew (1); Basketball i 1. 1 ' , 3, 4); Class Hockey Team (2, 3, 4); W. A. A. MRS. BLYTHE STAXTOX Liberal Arts Seattle STANLEY WALLACE STAATZ Law Seattle Sigma Alpha Epsilon Oval Club Varsity Basketball (3, 4, 5). if %(lC Page 167 m « ELSIE STEELE Education Seattle Phi Beta Kappa Pi Lambda Theta Women ' s Frosli Crew (1) ; Junior Hockey Team (3). Liberal Arts Science GUY STEGNER DE STEVENSON Delta Delta Delta Seattle Seattle Y. W. C. A. Social Committee ( 1 ) , Membership Committee (2), Finance Committee (2): County Fair Committee (1) : Women ' s League Honor Point Committee (2, 3); President of Pan Hellenic (3); Women ' s League Senior Sister (4). HELEN SUTTHOFF " Sutty " Business Administration Seattle Kappa Alpha Theta Phi Sigma Chi Tolo Club Basketball (1 ): Baseball (1); Social Committee (1. 4); Campus Day Staff (1, 2. 3, 4); Junior Vaudeville Committee (3); W. A. A. JOHN RUSSELL SUTTHOFF " Jack " Business Administration Seattle Psi Upsilon Alpha Kappa Psi Oval Club Chairman Freshman Social Committee (1); Class President (2); Chairman Varsity Ball Committee ( 4 ) ; Treasurer Service Club of Washington (4); Stadium Committee (4). GRACE GLADYS TAYLOR Liberal Arts Tolo Club Seattle Crew (1): Kla-How-Yah (1, 21: Campus Day Staff (1, 2, 3, 4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2, 3, 4). Paae 168 EFFIE HAZEL THOMPSOX " Iron " Pre-Medic YakimH Sigma Epsiloii Junior Representative, Board of Control (3): Varsity Ball Committee (3); Class Secretary (2); Junior Social Committee (3): Junior Jinx Committee (3); Vice-President Yakima Club (2. 3); Student Advisor (4); Pre-Medic Club. BEN WATSON TIDBALL " Tid " Business Administration Bellingham Delta Upsilon Beta Gamma Sigma Oval Club Varsity Football (2, 3. 4 ) ; Secretary, Service Club of Washington (4): Executive Council, Service Club of Washington (4); Stevens Club; Whatcom County Club; Homecoming Committee (4); Big " W " Club. Science RUTH TODD Chi Omega Seattle Sacajawea Club. FLOYD FRANCIS TOOMEY Law Seattle Oval Club Tau Kappa Alpha Varsity Debate (4, 5). CLYDE LYNNE TUCKER Law Taconia Phi Delta Delta ' Hockey (1, 2, 3); Basketball (1, 2, 3); Track (1); President Phi Delta Delta (4, 5). MARY LUCILLE TURNACLIFF " Curly " Pharmacy Seattle Calva et Ossa; Newman Club. ' iii « Page 169 Science LAURA ANNA TURNER Science Oslikosh, Wis. Pi Beta Plii VIRGIL MORGAN UPTON " Kelly " Psi Upsilon Seattle President Aero Club: Daily Staff (1); Yell Staff (2); Chairman Athletic History Com- mittee. JAMES MORGAN VAN WINKLE " Rip " Forestry Seattle Phi Delta Theta Oval Club Class Crew (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Student Manager Crew (3, 4): Commodore, Varsity Boat Club (4); Forest Club. MAR.TORY VINING Liberal Arts Seattle CHARLES HALL WALKER Liberal Arts Psi Upsilon " Walrus " Oval Club Seattle Pi Mu Chi Varsity Crew Squad (2, 3, 4); Glee Club (2. 3, 5); Vice-President Class (2): President Class (3) ; Yell Leader (1, 5) ; Memorial Committee (4). RUTH ELIZABETH WATSON " Rufus " Science Olympia i V " J It i Page 170 i JEAN FERGUSON WATSON Liberal Arts Seattle Alpha Phi Tolo Club Y. W. C. A., Secretary (2), Cabinet (3, 4); Junior Representative, Board of Control (3); Junior Day Committee (3) ; Finance Commit- tee (3): Student Advisory Central Committee (2, 4); Junior Girls ' Vaudeville (1, 3); Chairman Senior Memorial (4). CARL E. WALLACE " Skin " Science Psi Upsilon Oval Club Crew Squad (1, 2, 4). Seattle Pi Mu Chi Science ELDON WALTHUSON Lambda Chi Alpha Seattle GRACE ELIZABETH WEAVER Science Seattle Y. W. C. A.. Social Committee (3), Second Cab- inet (3), Membership Committee (2); Willapa Harbor Club; Home Economics Club. CONSUELO WELTY Liberal Arts Seattle Delta Zeta Education AVERY DUDLEY WEAGE " Slim " Tillirums Seattle Stevens Club; Y. M. C. A.; Daily Staff (3, 4); Spring Opera (2). y ' M mmmtmimmKm»iitHttmiilm»mmii»m mm n—i—in— — an Page 171 Stevens Debate Club; Oregon Club; Baseball Squad (1, 2, 3. 4); Dally Staff (1, 2, 3, 41; Social Committee (2) ; Junior Jinx Committee (3); Junior-Senior Picnic Chairman (3); President Stevens Debate Club (3) ; Presi- dent Oregon Club (3); Secretary-Treasurer Rifle Club (3); Cadet Ball Committee (3); Yell Staff (3). LEO WEXELSTEIN Electrical Engineering Russia GINERA WHITMAN " Jerry " Education Bellingham Home Economics Club; Whatcom County Club. CAROL LOUISE WHIPPS Pine Arts ■ Kalispel. Mont. HELENA WERBY " Queen of Ireland " Sigma Epsilon Science Seattle Pre-Medic Club; Advertising Manager (3) : Secretary-Treasurer, Social Committee (4). VIRGIL WHITEHEAD Liberal Arts Lambda Chi Alpha Seattle Page 172 CHARLOTTE LUCILLE WINTER Business Administration Los Angeles, Cal. Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Sigma Clii Class Social Committee (3) ; Chairman Women ' s League Social Committee (4); Daily Staff (3, 4); Crew (1). PRANK ISAMAN WHITE Business Administration Seattle Psi Upsilon Crew Squad (1, 2, 3) ; Class Crew (2) ; Captain R. 0. T. C. (3); Instructor Military Science (4). DORIS GLASGOW WILSON Liberal Arts Seattle Delta Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Tolo Club Chairman May Pete (3) ; Interclub Debate (3) ; County Fair Committee (3); Student Central Advisory Committee (3) ; Campus Day Com- mittee (3); Senior Council (4); Chairman Student Advisory Committee (4): Varsity Ball Committee (4). CHARLES KAUPPMAN WIGGINS Business Administration Portland, Ore. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Iota Tau Alpha Tyes Tyon Chairman Junior Social Committee (3); Junior Girls ' Vaudeville (3); Medley Show (3); Hambone Minstrels (3) ; Varsity Quartette (2,3): Nut House Nuts: Defeated Candidates ' Club; President Oregon Club (4); All-Univer- sity Picnic Committee (2); Senior Social Committee (4). JEAN ROBIN WILKES " Bob " Pharmacy Seattle Alpha Chi Omega lota Sigma Pi Senior Council (4): Calva et Ossa. ROSS PERRY WILLIAMS Business Administration Seattle Delta Kappa Epsilon Alpha Kappa PsI Oval Club Pan-Xenia University Tennis Championsliip (1); Varsity Football (3, 4), Captain-Elect (4): Cadet Ball Committee (2): Class Social Committee (2); Basketball (21: Varsity Baseball (4). iii Page 173 n M Education Lynden Social Democrat Club; Tillicums Treasurer (3); Senior Representative (4); Cosmopolitan Club, Treasurer (2), President (3, 4); Bar- racks Club President (3) ; Track (4) : Student Assistant, Economics and History. CHLOE ANICE ZIMMERMAN " Zimmle " Liberal Arts Sapulpa. Okla. University Dames: Y. W. C. A. JOZEF ZELASKO Law Aberdeen Urn •J I CARL K. WILSON Liberal Arts Seattle Theta Delta Chi Oval Club Crew (1, 2, 3. 4) ; Business Manager, The Daily (2, 4). MARY AGNES WILLIAMSON Science Seattle Kla-How-Yah Home Economics Club; Treasurer of Kla-How- Yah. KATHERINE E. WOLFF Liberal Arts Outlook ml Mm Athena Debating Club; Hockey (3); Y. W. C. I L« A. Meetings Committee; Student Advisor (2, If-fi 4) ; French Club. Il P CLIFTON BOYD WORTHEN " Bluff Tillicums Page 174 ' b!3in58 X«MilWIIIUH , »mMWim, Page 175 iHi EDWARD CRELL, JR. Chemical Engineering Seattle American Chemistry Society; Stevens Club; Editor ot Engineers ' Annual Daily. MARIA YLAGAN ORESA " Marie " Pharmacy Bauang, Batangas, P. I. Philippino Club; American Pharmaceutical Association. ROSARIO CORDERO Pharmacy Bauang, Batangas. P. I. Y. W. C. A.: Secretary Pharmaceutical Asso- ciation; Calva et Ossa. K L ._. RUTH HELEN GREINER Liberal Arts Seattle CLARENCE V. ANGAVE Electrical En,gineering Seattle RUTH ALWIN BRAGDON Liberal Arts Hockey (2, 3) Delta Gamma Engineering ROY O. BACH Sigma Xi Seattle Seattle ARTHUR BEVAN Forestry Victoria, B. C. Cross Country (1. 2 ) ; Editor Forest Club Annual ( :j ) ; Executive Committee Forest Club (1. 2, 3); Foresters ' Com- mittee, Engineers ' Open House (2, 3, 4). PERCY IRA CHAMBERLIN " Perp " Science Seattle Sigma Chi Phi Lambda Upsilon Oval Club Baseball. Varsity (3, 4), Captain (4); Varsity Tennis (3), Captain-Elect (4); President American Chemical Society. MARY VERONICA CAMPBELL Education Seattle LECIL LACY EVANS Liberal Arts Seattle CLARENCE B. GARRETT Forestry Seattle Kappa Sigma Xi Sigma Pi e . V! IRVIN WILLIAM OTTO GAMM Forestry Watertown. Wis. Tillieums Band (3); Independent Baseball (1); Forest Club; Luther Club. JESSIE GARDNER Alpha Delta Pi Liberal Arts Goldendale MARJORIE GUNN Iota Sigma Pi Science Seattle FRED HAVEL Electrical Engineering Tacoma Alpha Sigma Phi Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Spring Opera (1, 2. 3, 4); Stevens Debate Club. OZRO HAROLD HUNT Electrical Engineering Kennydale NORMAN S. HAYNER Liberal Arts Salem, Ore. Phi Delta Kappa Basketball and Track. Class (1); Cross Country. EVA ETHEL JURGENSOHN Science Seattle Alpha Xi Delta Ex-Service Women ' s Club. MORIMITSU KITAMURA Liberal Arts Osaka, .Japan Varsity Tennis (2,3); Japanese Students ' Club; Big " W " Club. FRANCES GARNES LAMBERSON Liberal Arts Portland, Ore. Alpha Phi FRED P. LAUDEN . Civil Engineering Seattle Theta Xi Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1, 2, 3). MINERVA LOOMlS Liberal Arts Seattle LEONARD nOIiOKT MASUI Liberal Arts Spokane Varsity Wrestling (2, 3); Cosmopolitan Club; Japanese Students ' Club: Big " W " Club. CHARLES P. MORIARTY " Chuck " Law Seattle Delta Tau Delta Phi Alpha Delta Quad Club Yell Leader. Law School (3. 4); Presi- dent Newman Club (3); President Has Beens ( 4 ) ; Coach Freshman Football (4) ; " W " Oratory (3). ELMO MARCHION Mechanical Engineering Anaconda, Mont. Montana Club; A. S. M. E. MARIE ANTOINETTE MICHEA Education Seattle Phi Beta Kappa Pi Lambda Theta S. R. Scholarship in French. MARJORIE W. MILXE Liberal Arts Seattle ELLEN DOLORES McGAHN Pharmacy Seattle Alpha Chi Omega DORIS FERiXALD HOPKINS Library Seattle CORNELIA ELIZABETH NEWTON Liberal Arts Seattle University Dames. FRANK WILLIAM PHIPPS Civil Engineering Hamilton VICTOR S. POWERS Forestry Lincoln, Neb. Xi Sigma Pi Junior Basketball (3) ; Advertising Man- ager Forest Annual ( 3 ) ; Vice-President Forest Club (3); Publicity Cimmittee, Engineers ' Open House (3). THOMAS P. RATIGAN. .In. Liberal Arts Seattle Newman Club HUBERT BLAND SALLEE Mechanical Engineering Olympia ARTHUR GUSTAV SANDEN Science South Bellingham REID G. SANGSTER Business Administration Clarkston Phi Kappa I ' si Beta Gamma Sigma Freshman Baseball (1, 2); Varsity Squad (3); Junior Day Committee (3). ISABEL C. STEWART Science Seattle OSCAR GUSTAF HELGE SYLVEN Forestry TroUhattan, Sweden DOROTHY ELEANOR WALTHEW Liberal Arts Seattle . mraw I Page 177 n Science WINIFRED EDNA WALTHEW Liberal Arts Seattle RUTH EVELYN YOUNG Liberal Arts Seattle Alpha Phi Dramatic Association (4). HISHING WONG Canton, China Education RUTH WOOLPERT Liberal Arts Hood River, Ore. ALFRED GEORGE vhn NORMANN Electrical Engineering Seattle A, I. E. E. RAY DUMMETT Law Seattle Sigma Chi Phi Alpha Delta Tau Kappa Alpha Oval Club Fir Tree Class President (1): Badger Debating Club (1, 2, 3); Mask and Quill (3, 4): Varsity Ball Committee (3, 4): Varsity Debating Team (3,4); Glee Club (2,4): President Associated Students (4): Service Club Executive Council ih). JOSEPH B. COLESWORTHY Electrical Engineering Pendleton, Ore. Phi Gamma Delta Cadet Lieutenant (3 I; Junior Prom Com- mittee [ ' ■ ' ,). HELEN ELIZABETH EAGLESON Science Seattle Kappa Kappa Gamma RAY GARDNER •Ebby " Business Administration Goldendale Phi Gamma Delta BLAINE C. GIBSON " Gib " Business Administration Nyssa, Ore. .Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Kappa Psi Quad Club Pan-Xenia Class Social Committee (2, 3): Junior Day Committee (3): Wrestling (1, 2. 3, 4); Captain Cross Country (3); Big " W Club (2, 3, 4): Stevens Debate (1, 2. 3) ; Campus Day (3). GRACE ELIZABETH HEFFERNAN Liberal Arts Seattle Kappa Kappa Gamma Class Social Committee (2); Sub Frosh Crew (1). MARY MONICA HUGHES " Minx " Liberal Arts Seattle Kappa Kappa Gamma ELIZABETH MrCAUSLAND " Beth " Liberal Arts Seattle . lpha Omicron Pi Delta Phi Tolo Club Women ' s Varsity Debate (2, 3, •(); Saca- jawea Club, Treasurer (2), President (3, 4); Interclub Debate Representative (2); Y. W. C. A., Second Cabinet (2), First Cabinet (3, 4); County Fair Com- mittee (2. 4); Central Committee Stu- dent Advisors (4); Women ' s Informal (2); Vice-President Junior Class; Manager Junior Girls ' Vaudeville; Chair- man Senior Leap Committee; Home- coming Week Committee (3). FLORENCE AILEEN ROGERS " Flis " Journalism Spokane Kappa Kappa Gamma Theta Sigma Phi Tolo Club Class Vice-President (2); Daily Staff (1, 2, 3); Business Manager Daily (3); Cast Spring Opera f2. 4); Cast " Gentle- man of Leisure. " " Admirable Crichton. " " Nothing But tlie Truth " ; Junior Girls ' Vaudeville; Medley Show (3); Senior Advisor (4) ; Secretary A. S. U. W. (4) ; Senior Council (4); Senior Leap Com- mittee (4(; Tyec Staff (2, 3); Central Dramatic Committee (31; Chairman Greater Washington Committee; Pres- ident Theta Sigma Phi (4); Red Dom- ino; Dramatic Association. IRVING WHEAT THOMAS " Mumps " Liberal Arts Seattle Delta Kappa FJpsilon Iota Tau Alpha Crew (1, 2. 3, 4); Yell Staff (2. 3); Glee Club (4, 5); Junior Girls ' Vaudeville (1. 2, 3, 4); Class Athletic Manager 131 : Class Football (3); Class Basket- ball (3); Class Baseball (3); Spring Opera (4). DOROTHEA PRESLEY " Dode " Science Seattle Pi Beta Phi Y. W. C. A. Second Cabinet (2, 3) ; Y. W. C. A. First Cabinet (41; m D Patton Club (4); Student Board, Women ' s League (3, 4). Secretary Advisory Page 178 ' ' " ' ' •■ :i " ?i " •!,■; " " ■ ' : ' ' ' ' v: ' ' 7-— ■isiA g ' Page 179 Junior Officers Roicrt McCroskey Dorcrn Kermcdy Jamrx Oilhih 1{()1hmI .M(( ' roskev President Jean .McAforran , Vice-l ' ri ' sitlciil DorecMi Kennedy Secietaiy Janu ' s (iillnl.v Tieasnivr Richard C ' larke Vtliletic .Maiia iier Fredericiv Knowlton Veil I uke SOCIAL COM.MITTICE Wesley McGaftey . Perry Land Frazer McPherson Maxwell Howe Percy Hagen Thelma Cole Eugene Ivy Katharine Shank Thelma Thompson • Marsh Davis Ellen McGahn Agnes O ' Neil Harry Hawkins. Chairman IM ■ BLICITY COMMITTJ ' ]K Duncan Brickel Marian Carrigan John Mclnnis Gilbert Foster, Chairman Catharyn Cochran JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE Claud Edgrin John Adamson Ruth Norton Elmos Mead Vernita Swezea Helen Braward Grant Merrill Virginia Gilchrist Marie Parker Karl Zamberlin Katherine McDonald Harold Murphy Paul Wood, Chairman Helen Morford Page 180 JT XTOR OIRI.S ' VAT ' 1)T; ' ITJ.E Helen Morford Anita Close Ruth Weythman Helen Worboys Creigh Cunningham Jeanette Colton Morton Baher Margaret London Beatrice Cox .lean McMorran, Chairman Catherine Evans Gwendolyn Monteagle Anita Merry Wheeler Virginia Carrol Florence Rogers %i Junior Class History Octolier i: ' , — First class meetiiij;- of 1lio year liUlt lirjo. OelolxM- 2(1 — Iiiiiii)!- class oTficers elected. )olol)( ' r ! ' :_! — S((i-ial, |piihlii-iiy ,-iiiil .Tiiiiinr ( !ii-ls " lll(l( ' illc -(iiiiiiiii ic-s selected. X(p ( ' iiili( ' i- (J .liiiiior I ' lDiii iiiiiiiiiiiice aiiiiouiiced. Xdvenihei- ]S— .lnijidi- nniiinil ice a|)|i(iiiil( ' (l in ;issisl with tin- ' aisil - I ' .ajl. I isciissi()ii ( ( class a|i] ai-el. Xovemher i ' O — First class dinner held ai ilie ( ' (pmiiikhis. Deceiuher t» — Flaiiijcl sliirls nnd liow lies ado]iicd as disi iiij;iiisliii!ji insignia 1) tin- men of ihi ' .Innior class. I»ecend)er l.l — l ri c lor -Innior class dnes organized and launched. .lannai-y 7 — Innior I ' rom. • laniiarv I ' l .Innior class mixer in l.iiile ' s il.-ill. .laniiary I ' d — Class ]inl on record as snpporliiii; the adopiion of llic Honor System. Veil Kinji- elected. • lannary ' A( — Innioi-s play Seniors in inlei-class Imskelhali and win. L ' l ' -L ' d. ■Taiinary :!1 — Innior (lirls ' N ' andeville. .M.iy l. ' p -Junior -linx. .Ma L ' !l -.Innior I )a . ft Page 181 Page 182 oms . " Page 183 Page 184 A IV I JOMNlfS A run C01.1.AK ri 1 K E? 5LlilM coHTLMTEb i Mrfr AT i Pag: 183 Page 186 Page 187 it r e s n m an WHEN the hordes of Prosh oC rlie ehiss of 1023 wandered uuto the campus one of tlie last (h ys of Septeinlier, l!ll!l, the Faculty stood af;hast. To thiuk tliat they had to pound knowl edge into the heads of nioli, why, it was im- Tf H y M rv i i possible. The school was swamped. Profs, instinictoi ' s and others were imported from far and wide lo liel]! handle the mob. Still the Frosh came. From I In- Army Navy, and even I he .Marine (Jorjis, tiicy cMnii- by I lie hundreds, and with the addition of many fair ones, the class final- ly numbered more than l!,(i()(l, which was IKK) strong er than the total enrollment last year. The fii-si action of the class was to ad )]il the old traditions of llir scliool. The largest and bi-awn i( st men oT I be school ai-med themselves with ]iaddles and, with llu- aid of the Frosh Pond, helped enforce the traditions. Some of the older men of the class were sbiw in adopting them, but cold water and iiaddlcs renewed their youth and vigor. - N " V ' nEtT YAl — V ' m mi KflOT! IF IRo BI] 3 ' ° PU IDIE-UP wn The Frosh vigilance s(|uad should recejxc rlie unani- mous thanks of the cla--s lor tbeir work. The ' 2 ' - ' football team delcaied all comers, with ]ilayers wlio look g I for arsiiy material next year. High ]iraise sIkiuIiI lie sung foi- the subs, whii fought night after- niglif, in the mud, rain or snow, ■io ibe team could lie trained to perfection tiirough I ' lays practiced on ibe Irosb. . wealth of good material was fouml in the fi-osh basketball turnout. The Kioi. I he first get-together function of the vear. was a huge success. The I ' rosli Frolic was m y 188 History held ill llic AriiiiM-y ilic iii lil iil ' lci- ilic N ' arsity Hall, and was voted one iiraiid dance li.v all. The iniisic was itire. the liirls wei-c in all ilieir fiiiery. and — it was great, to say tlie least. A singular tact regarding many of the inen if the class is their a;;( ' . Sexeral (iT the Fl ' osh, wlio have been out ot scIhkiI. in ihe army, or working, are older than many n( the ii|iperclassmeu. The younger men forged ahead during the war. ' rhanksgi iiig Day saw Ihe green caps ] iit away i(ir Mil ' winter. Intt on St. Tati-ick ' s Day Ihe canipiis look (in again its verdant hue. Theca|)s had reappear- ed. They continued to he worn iinlil the end of the year when, with the ceremonies jirescrihed by ancient nisioiii. they were duly burned. The So]dis made the l- ' rcish toe the mark ill keeping iiaditio;is. Inil it linally ended in their (lipwiifall. The annual Frosh-So]ih lien|i was held lietwceii hahes at one of the loolhall games. The I ' irst-year men hnmhled the so-called mighty Sojdis. winning with ease. When the hislle blew Ihe S()])hs were laying in neat piles at one side ol ' tlie field, the cofdiifo. li ' oiiscrs soiled ffom the effects of the battle. Here ' s to Ihe class ol ' l!)L ' . ' !!- the largest ami mightiest in the hisloty of the I ' liiversity — may we prove during the next three years thai we are will ing to do our ]iail to Inrther the name of the I ' lii versitv of Washin lon. Page 189 FKKSHMAX OFFK ' KHS I ' red IJillrliiM- rrcsidcnt I ' -lisc ' (ill ins ; ' ici ' rrcsidi ' iit l.onisi ' Illirlirli St ' crclarv I »irk Ilaxter Treasurer Ted Siiiart Yell Leader ( !e(iri;( ' .M(( ' miili Sei-jicaiit ol ' Ai ' iiis SOCIAI, ( ' ONfMlTTEE Marshall Allen, I ' hairman Don McDonald Margaret Reynolds Carl Wlialen Lawrence Loer Dorothy Frye Elmer Quinn Susan Erwin Helen DeForce Gilbert Applebaum Vera Allen Thelma Herald Ted Norton Mabel French 190 fS 3- o " ' " ■ ja it ' Fresh Class r ' . ;■■■■ ' ■■n 1 FKESH.M. l.hi ' lirli llen, Chairman Doi 11 1 •. . i .eailer n Page 191 ' . .1 Society In Revue w ' I ' l ' II tliv rinal i);issiiig of warernnoiiiy :iii(l the letnrn (if the riiiversity iiM ' ii frimi {he scrxicc, llic si)ci:il life 111 W.isliiiiiiidii has at last gone back lo iis ohl- iiiiii h:isis. Xcai-ly evei-y week tlii ' ie has lii " , ' ii sniiH ' roUcgc affair, from (tval Club dances lo ' ursity ]3all. Unlike the previous year, when all the soi-ial events came ihe last (|iiaiier. liiis year saw at least one I ' ornial a (|iiarter and several inforuials, with most iinexpecied and delightfnl dances in lietween. The X ' arsiiy l!all was the first gre it event of the social season, it was lield at the Xa al Armni-y nn I he i-am]nis and was truly a " ' ashington Hall. " I hiring the second i|iiarler came the ' I ' obi ( ' hd) dance, wiiich was perhaps the largest affair e ' ei atlemjited by the I iii iMsiiy. I ' nlly T ' it) |ieople attended it at the National (iiiard Armory. Scarce two weeks after came the Jnnior I ' roni. " " Washington ' s Sniireine Formal. " This rroin lairly spelled Wasiiinyion on a [ire-war Ijasis. it was an Oriental liali: tlie setting, atmosjiheic music, all heijiing to make Ihe I ' roni a master]iiece as a formal dance. Tlie third i|narter started ont well wiili ilie ' eni ir i.eap — an innii a tion wiii -li the ye{ir IM ' Jd, lieing one out of tlie ordinary — bronghi into existence. It ■as gi ( ' n by a comniillee ut seiiioi- girls. Tlie ( " adel l ' all, the ' " nni-lormal, " also cane the third ' piariei-. it was managed by the ( " adet ( " orjis, and lield at tlie National (inaid Armory. According to custom, tiie Freslimen men and women were permitted to attend, but the Freslimen men were oiiliged to don their seivice uniforms. The Fresh- man Frolic and the So]iliomoie Iiee tliis year were the liest attended and most successful jiarties ii ' en liy those classes in some years. Tiie Frolic took jilace the exening after the X ' arsiiy itall in the Xavai Armory; the Glee in the gymnasium. The junioi ' and senior classes came in. i hi. with tlieir Jin.x and Soiree. Besides tliese affairs, tliere were the 0 al t ' lnb dances, five in all. All the dances gi en during the year were attended by sncli o er- whelniing ero " W ' d.s that at most of tiiein a ticket limit had to be set. So Ihe social season at Washington is once more what it was wont to he in the old davs. when formals meant flowers and dances and music. -s 1 - - " ' ' ' ■■■■«« ' il)l « M lit Page 192 Varsity Ball A ' Naval Armory, December 5 PROFUSION of greens, multi- colored flowers, flags, and royal-purple and gold banners transformed the Naval Armory Friday, December 5, into an appropri- ate setting for the Varsity Ball. Fully five hundred couples danced at the Ball, which was one of the largest and most successful affairs ever attempted at Washington. Color scenes of the campus were used at one end of the Armory, while in the foreground four miniature col- umns identical to those so famous on the campus, added more to the spirit that this Ball was " Washington ' s Ball, " A small replica of the water tower, which is annually decorated by the Freshman class, was also in evi- dence beside the pillars. Each class contributed a booth from which punch was served during the evening. An innovation was introduced by the " Has Been " class in the use of a motley array of colors representing the different class colors of its many members. As is the usual custom at the Varsitv Ball the winners of " W ' s " were announced by Professor Edmond S. Meany in the intermission. Anthony Brandentlialrr Ralpli Smith Marsh Davis Frederick Keator ro: rMITTEE Mark Haas Hilding Linberg Doris Wilson Ruth Dunn Fern Naugle Helen Brehm Margaret Lesser Frances Fenwick Jolin Sutthoff. Chairman 1 ' AT1U)X8 AND TATROXESSES President and Mrs. Henry Suzzallo Colonel and Mrs. William T. Perkins Honorable and Mrs. Winlock Miller Honorable and Mrs. William A. Shannon Comptroller and Mrs. Herbert T. Condon Dean and Mrs. Stephen I. Miller Professor and Mrs. Edmond S. Meany Professor and Mrs. Leslie J. Ayer Professor and Mrs. Frederick M. Padelford Professor and Mrs. Everett O. Eastwood A Dean and Mrs. .lohn T.Condon K Dean Ethel Hunley Coldwell " N Dean and Mrs. Irving M. Glen Mr. and Mrs. James D. Hoge Dean and Mrs. Arthur R. Priest Dean and Mrs. David Thomson Coach and Mrs. Claude J. Hunt Mr. and Mrs. Frank McDermott 193 unior Prom -Masonic Temple, February 7 Washington ' s Supreme Formal. It was Oriental, Egyptian, with an at- mosphere of fragrant incense and dreamy lights. There were pyramids — palm trees — lotus flowers — temples — sphin.xes — Sixteen wonderful dances with tour unique favors — something new at every turn — flowers in profusion — tiny programs, replicas of the inscrutable sphinx — incomparable music furnished by a full-dress t n - piece orchestra — beautifully - gowned women — sherbet served by girls dressed in Oriental costume — all these made the .Junior Prom of the Class of 1921 " Washington ' s Supreme Formal. " H I : Vernita Swezea Ella Broward Kathryn McDonald Marie Parker Huth Norton co.M.MITTEE Helen Morford Virginia Gilchrist William Mead Jolin Adanison Grant Merrill Stuart Barker Carl Zaraberlain Harold Murpliy Gilbert Foster Paul Wood, (Uiairman TATHOXS AXI» i ' ATROXElSiSES President and Mrs. Henry Suzzallo Governor and Mrs. Louis F. Hart Mayor and Mrs. C. B. Fitzgerald V-. Colonel and Mrs. William T. Perkins Honorable and Mrs. William A.Shannon Honorable and Mrs. Winlock V. Miller Colonel and Mrs. Charles D. Phillips Comptroller and Mrs. Herbert T. Condon Professor and Mrs. Edniond S. Meany Professor and Mrs. Richard F. Scholz Professor and Mrs. Leslie .1. Ayer Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Coyle Dean and Mrs. Stephen I. Miller Dean and Mrs. David Thomson Dean and Mrs. Irving M. Glen Dean and Mrs. J. T. Condon Dean and Miss Milnora Roberts Dean Ethel Hunley Coldwell Mr. and Mrs. Claude J. Hunt Professor and Mrs. Frederick M. Padelford " ' J x . ■- ' i- 9 I Ki U Pag: 194 nn uPr Fresh resnman Froli ic Naval Armorv, December C Vera Allen Dorothy Fry Thelma Harold Susan Erwln Helen DeForce COMMITTEE Carl Whalen Ted Norton Elmer Quinn Don McDonald Gilbert Applebaum Marguerite Reynolds Marshall Allen, Chairman PATRONS AND PATRONESSES President and Mrs. Henry Suzzallo Professor and Mrs. Edmond S. Meany Comptroller and Mrs. Herbert T. Condon Dean and Mrs. Arthur R. Priest Dean Ethel Hunley Coldwell Dean and Mrs. Stephen I. Miller Dean and Mrs. David Thomson Professor and Mrs. Leslie J. Ayer Mr. and Mrs. J. Howard Allen, Jr Dr. and Mrs. S. M. Milne Sophomore Glee (; imiashini. l ' ' liniMr 14 COMMITTEK Wilma McGirr Russell Ferguson Edith Leavis Wilmoth Allen Marjorie Lewellyn Robert Borrow Gene Olwell, Chairman PATRONS AND P.VTHONESSES Dean and Mrs. David L. Thomson Dr. and Mrs. Frederick M. Padelford 111 • i Page 195 m 4 Has Been Informal Little ' s Hall. Fobiiiarv L ' l COMMITTEE Louise Corbin Charles Harbaugh Katherine Goodheart Edward Courtney Helen Allen Arthur Thlesen Donald Sintlair. Chairman PATIJOXS ANU I ' ATHOXESSRS professor and Mrs. Stephen I. Miller Professor and Mrs. Leslie J. Ayer Dean and Mrs. David Thomson Engineers ' Informal K. ( t. T. ( " . Aniioiw 1m ' I)1u:ii - N. S. Rogers H. H. Hawkins A. L. Baker ( " t).MMITTEE Gardner Gamwell A. S. Joy R. E. Campbell Delbert Sprague G. R. Rice, Chairman I ' ATKOXS AND PATRONESSES President and Mrs. Henry Suzzallo Colonel and Mrs. C. L. Phillips Captain and Mrs. W. D. Frazier Dean Ethel Hunley Coldwell Professor and Mrs. Edmond S. Meany Dean and Mrs. David Thomson Dean and Mrs. John T. Condon Comptroller and Mrs. Herbert T. Condon Dean and Mrs. C. E. Magnusson Professor E. O. Eastwood Dean and Mrs. Hugo Winkenwerder Dean Milnor Roberts Professor and Mrs. C. C. More Professor and Mrs. H. K. Benson ii Page 196 Cadet Ball XatiiPiial (uiaril Ariiicii- . April L ' 4 (■(».M.Mri " i ' i:i ' : OFFICERS CLUB Cecil Jamieson Allen Peyser Ed Dunn Charles Kamm Claire McCabe Glen Wilson. Chairman COMPANY REPRESENTATIVES Co. A — James Ruel Co. G — Roscoe Torrance Co. B — Newman Clark Co. H — Ewart Chamberlain Co. C— Joe Hicks Co. I— Ted Olson Co. D — Hale Thompson Co. K — Marion Herrick Co. E— Gilbert : Ialony Co. L — Clifton Rock Co. F — Drew Smith Co. M — Kenneth Otis .VrUdXS .VXJi rATROXESlf E8 Governor and Mrs. Louis F. Hart Dr. and Mrs. Henry Suzzallo Lieut. General and Mrs. Hunter Liggett. V. S. A. Rear .Admiral and Mrs. Harry T. Fiedl, N. G. W. Adj. General and Mrs. Maurice Thompson Colonel and Mrs. J. L. Hayden, C. A. C. Colonel and Mrs. C. L. Phillipps, C. A. C. Major and -Airs. W. T. Patten, U. S. " A. Capt. and Mrs. W. D. Frazier, C. A. C. Capt. and : lrs. A. J. Betcher, U. S. A. Capt. and Mrs. E. K. Merridith, U. S. A. Prof and Mrs. Edmond S. Meany P. Dean Ethel Hunley Coldwell Tolo Club Dance National (Iiiard . inior . .lamiaiv li TOLO .ME.Mi:i:us Lena Abel Margaret Coffin Ruth Hazlett Kelly Helen Miller Evelyn Pickerell Edith Rice Frances Skagerlind Ruth Slauson Gladys Taylor Doris Wilson PATRONESSES Mrs. Henry Suzzallo Mrs. Ruth Karr JlcKee Mrs. David Thomson Mrs. H. T. Condon Dean Ethel Hunley Coldwell Mrs. Edmond S. Meany Mrs. J. Arthur Younger Mrs. F. M. Padelford %aC Page 197 Page 198 Page 199 unior (lass of l!t21 — lannai-v :;i, litiMi W jn. NV.W.W lias tilt ' caiiiiiiis seen such a ariety (if viiiideville talent as ilie liosi (if actors and ninsicians, dancers and singers. Iliat j;reeted Anita Meri-,v ' ]leelel• and -lean McMorran at the first .1. (!. ' . 1 1-, onl carlv in I ei-enditM-. All the iild laNiiritcs lidin I he last three or I ' onr sllo ■s were on hand and the underclasses sent a stroni; rc|iresentati(in to the try-(uir mill. " such an array of talent with which to work, Miss Wheeler, as nianaj cr ol ' the ]iroi:rani, jirodiiced the most successful ariety show e er offered to a Washinjilon audience. l- cry seal in .Meany Hall was occu|iied. ' ithout: a. doidd the double jiiano and violin act, hilled as ■•Siniii " (Uiy in . l- ' lal, " was a lieadliner on the proi i-am. Calherine Smith, ( " lara llurch, (irahani French and Har(dd (Hen produced ;in orijjinal musical skit that fairly sparkled witli cle erness. hi a doiihle set, the two men on one side of .1 partition. ]daYing a iolin aud piauo, carried on i coa ' ei-sati(m composed of ninsic only, with the two f irls on their side of the ••fence. " All four ])eoi)le are accomplished musicians and the parley of son titles hi-ouiiht a roar of ai ]dause from a well jileased audience. The most jirominent comedy element on the hill, • ' .I(din Fergtison, Jr., " was sn]i])lied by Kox Reynolds, the campus pl.iywri lit. That lieynolds gave his best to tliis i-ollickinj ' sketch was well ]iroven by the apjilause that 5treeted line after line of his ori ;iinil satire and campus slan " -. The credit for the nn(|nalified success of the play must be divided with the cast, comitosed of: Charles Wallcer, Irene Jean Knuh. Ted Smart, Ray Crisler, and r.obby Tut tie. The character portrayal by Crisler was nn- usually well done. A ' ii-j inia Knsh and Koscoe Torrance jiave the |iroj;ram a libeial •■smack " of cleverness a.nd action in two whirlwind ball-room dances, and were well rewarded by an enthusiastic audience. The act was styled • ' A Winter flarden Fantasy, " and was completed with a toe dance by Evanjieline Edwards, and an Oriental creation by Jim llarbke, both excellent dancers. rxoreen Kennedy ami Florence lioiiers, assisleil by " I ' .. " Mathien at the piano, vied for headline honors in a song ' and jtatter act known as ' •A I ' aue From ' og ' ue. " Their snajipy settini; was one of the features of the evening ' . " Chalk Talk, " an original caricature offerini; with colored chalk, featuring ' camjais highliiihts (h)ne by Fred l,ockniau and .Marshall (iill, was ]ierhaps the most original bit on the progi-am. l.aNcrne Young and Irving- Thomas pleased with a juvenile act. 200 ' he W risi Watcli, ' ;i r iiiic ly phivettL ' , was iii-eseiilcd liv Lehiii .MiCuiislaiid. E.lifh SteiiluMisoii. A-iics O ' Xcil, Harold Hntcliiiisoii. ' Uonald McDdiHiell, and Harold Raiiu ' s. lola ' i ' aii Aljdia. an lionorarv dranialir rratci-nity, ;;av(- the hill a slai-llinj ' ■•windup " wiih a cahari ' t aci. rcalnrin.u Iwchc ■•viiihil " ;inrs in a mnsica! review. Fnll crcdil loi- I he niaiki ' d mi,-, -ess of I hi ' -Innior ( iirls " N ' andevillc this xcar is .ui ' en till ' f ' ollowiiii; com- niittee : Jean McMorraii. j;enera 1 (diaii-nian ; Anita ilerry ' heeler, produciiii; ni a n a jie r : Florence Koyers, Senior ad isor: ( ' T-eii;li ( " nn niniihani, licket chair- man ; ( Jwendolyn ronl caule. iisliei- chairman : • ' lia]iin ( ' ollins a n d I ' elheit S]iraj;ne. pro- .uranis; F. V. Kealor, staiic manauci- : .Morton liaker. pro]i( ' rl ni.m ai;( ' r; I ' liillips Dickin- son, clecirician : and !iihi ' rl Fosler. ]inh iciiv manager. Page 201. « « 1 Kil " NOTHING BUT THE TRUTH »» -M. B .luiiics II. M(iiilt;(iiiicr f 1 »raninl ic I ' iimIikI ion l y riii ' rsily hraiiiafic Association Staiicil h .Masl; and ( nill. Associali ' d rnivi-i-sitv I ' lavers stiff • ' HALF ol ' tilt ' success of the first |ilay of tlie year was won wlien tlie Dramatic Associatitni chose Montgoniei-y ' s " Nothing- But the Truth " to be produced on the campus. With tlie same vehicle iu vhich Max Figman scored a national hit only a year or so ago, the T ' niversity dramatists fouud themselves with as clever ;i jdot as was e er used on Jleany stage. Tlie play exactly suited tlie association and the ci llege audieuce, aud when ]jroduced on I ' ' liriiary 14 added anothei- success to the credit of the group. Ill Iontgdniery " s comedy Moli IJennelt makes a large bet that he can Tell nothing but the truth for twenty four hours and sets out to win the small fortune at stake and incidentally the hand of (iweii Ralston, the real prize in question, ■itll such a moti e iu haml, .Montgomery has given the plot a dozen original twists, which gives the ]ilayers all the oiijiortunity necessary to make the most of the comedv lines and situations. 1 Bennett is opposed in his wager by l. M. Kalston, father of Gwen ; Clarence ' an Du .en, a friend; and IMck l»oiiiielly, secretarv to Mr. Ralston. I ; l Page 202 SSI In the house of The Kalstons, I ' eiinett ineet- with every ojiiioituuity to shade the actunl tinth. aiid liiuls life hardly worth the altsohite truth when (|uizzed on personal. Inisiness and soria! affairs. Bishop Doran. a fanuly friend, and Ktliel, a friend of (!wen, are visiting at the home, but Bob makes no exceptions with his barraj;e of actual facts and untainted declarations. A rare climax ends the second act. when Mrs. Ralston hears the story of ,i mild flirtation of .Mr. HalsionV corroborated by Bob. The shop sirls. Malicl and Sahel. ai)]peai- on the scene, confirm the story, and .Mabel liciiins licr hcartwrinjiin ' story: " I vas an innocent gu-u-u-r-1 ... " as the curtain draw. That the l)et is won. and the l)rincipals featured in the ■lade out " completes the success of the farce. .Tohnathan Trumiiull. as Bob Bennett, the character made famous by Figman, did a substantial jiiece of actini;. The part offered a wealth of opporttmity for originality, and Tiumlnill gave a splendid interpretation to it. His apiiearance in the role and his uniipie ex|)ressioiis. with both his hands and face, were indeed well done. Page 203 " A FLORENTINE TRAGEDY " and ' PIERRE PATELIN, LAWYER " ji p if u ].ittle Theatre I ' roduetioiis liy .Mask and ( uill Meauy Hall, Febiuaiy I ' S Wl ' l ' il ihf siiccessriil ineseiitatioii n ' ilic lii-si l.iiile Theatre plays ever trie l on the caniinis. February lis. .Mask and (juill hejiaii a niuve- nient toward the more artistic ]irodiH(ions. " A Florentine Tragedy, " a one-act drama in the Italian tradition, and -I ' ierre I ' atelin, Lawyer, " an old French farce, were as delightful a conirasi as could he desired for an evening ' s entertainment. " A Florentine Traged.v " was written by tlscar Wilde, iuiglish ]ioel, and the scene laid in Renaissance Italy. It is a triangle play, in which Guide, a wealthy young nobleman, is found i)aying court to Hianca by her husband, the elderly merchant, iSimone, and is killed by him in a duel. Tlie unusual method of (iuido ' s apiiroach to the duel gives the play its 01 iginality. .lack ' right, a University Freshman, interpreted tlie part of Simone with an insight ajuu-oachiug that of a professional. He displayed unusual dram. tic power, develoi)ing the emotional intensity of the scene with great skill. Laverne Young, who replaced Imogeue Setou as leading lady the week liefore the ])lay was given, did excejitionally good work, considering the hrief jieriod of her jireparation. Merritt Stiles made a rharmin.n ' , tliough somewhat uiieniotioua I tluidi of the iilav. He was especially g( toward the close which has sur- Freuch. (iermau, scenes going on Ttterly different was " Pierre Patelin. Law.ver, ' vived li -e centuries of continuous ])layiiig on the and English stage. The play develo]is with two simultaneously, according to mediaeval stage methods, a gray curtain being lowered to sejiarate outer and inner stages when necessary. In si)ite of its mediaeval origin, Pierre Patelin proved to be as clever and full of comic situations as any modern farce. The central figure is a disreputable lawyer who has lost his clients, but retains the proverbial ability to fleece e ei one wlio gives liim a chance. Page 204 ii ii a Grant Menill played the part of Pierre Patelin, the iiii]iii(lent and resourceful lawyer, with particular elfecti eness in the mad scenes. He was ably supjioi-ted by Rosalind Kienian, as I ' alclin ' s wile. I ' ' rank Spciii-er, as tlie Uraper. amused the atidience by his ex- tremely modern expressions and his evident sin- cerity in raginfi ' against ratcliii. who had cheated liim. Olin Lewis, as the Judge " wlKjm none dai-e judge. " was suiriciently dignified, and Ed Butt, as Tibald Lambkin, acted with tlie awkwardness the ]iart retpiired. I ' raise is due -lohanna [atheson, who design- ed the stage .settings and thereby gave the J ittle Theatre atmosphere to the plays. Broad color effects ind ai-tistic simplicity lent the plays an a])](earame of real life quite different from the stiff, awkward settings of the ordinary theatre. By using only those properties which were typical of Renaissance Florence and Fifteenth Centui ' y France, Francis (iriswold, as property man, kei)t the historic setting true. Suggestion of the times in which the plays were laid was also made jiossible by the work of Maurine Hiatt, wiio suj ' ei-vised the costumes. A movable proscenium, which was used to regulate the size and shai e of the stage, gave more definite lines to the scene ihan is ](ossilile by ordinary curtains. Frederick Keator, as stage manager; lamest (loodner. .is business maiiagei ' . .iiid Cyi ' il Shaw, as electrici,-in. also aided in making the jirdduc- tion a success. Mask and ' ' (}uill set a new standard for I ' nixcisity dranuitics in its pi " esentatio7i of these |ilays. Much uC the credit I ' oi- iIk- ai-tistic value and finish of the |jerf(irmance is due to (llenn Hughes, graduate of Si.-infoi-d and riH-merly directm- of a Little ' riiealre at ( " armel, ' alifoi-nia. l! i-on ( ' lirislian. playing the pari ol Mr. Ualslon. was well lilted for the character lie |ioilrayed. Christian made his debut last year in a similar role and heaped more laurels ujion llie decided ■•hit " he scored in " ' riie Admirable ( " richton. " lie can play Ibe obler |i,iris in irne prolessional ])oise because of his ability to be iialiiral in ilie most diiriiiili situations. 1 1 Miipaai ■■■■■■ m « i Page 205 One of the most " finislied " pieces of work of the eveniiii;- was done by Stewart Barker, as ( " htreiice ' an Duzeu, the i-ynical friend of liob Bennett. Barker has a presence behind the footlights that j;ives liini ilaiiii to gTeater inominence in future jtroductioiis. Ilis expression and jkiIsc in this play prove the point. (ierald Bath, as Dick Donnelly, lal)orin under the handicap of an inactive part, did very well with his few opportunities. That Norman Branchflower is truly gifted in character interpretation and in a flexible voice was shown in the part he jdayed, that of Bishop Doran. The small chance for conspicuous work given the women in the play was perhaps iinforlunate. However, I.anra Scougai proved her position as a charming •■lead " in the work she did as (Iwen Ralston. Her playing 0[)posite Trumbull added a lively touch to the action and her gowns were charming. Florence Rogers made an exceUenl matron as Mrs. Kalston, and Evelyn Atkinson wept ([uite naturally in the jiart of Kthel. The bit of character work presented l)y iOvelyn Owen (of " Tweeny " fame last year) convinced the campus that small jiarts are i[nite important and essential to a finished production. In the jiart of .Mabel, she was aided bx- Dorotlix ' I ' .cvis as Salicl. Helen Hummer was cast as the maid. Vj Page 206 Jlask aud (juill did a (•(iiiiiu ' iid;ililc liii of siajiiiij; ' I ' ov the productiou. The producing coiiiiiiittee lor " Xothing Uiit ihc TiiiiIl " niiist be credited as tolloAVs: Johnalhaii Triiiiihuli. j)roducti(ni manager: .Moi-ton Jiaker, stage manager; Franci.s Itrown. jiropertv manager: l ' liiili|is [»ickinson. electrician; Thelnia Khrenheig. wardrobe mistress: and liyron Cliristian, pnblicitv manager. Page 207 League |int (111 I lie urt ' att ' st Counly Fair A ' asliiiii:t( ii ( ' ( ' i- saw. Tlit ' old ( iyiuiiasiuui litfi-- ally ticakfd iiiidt ' i- the wcii lir nf tlic tlidiisaiids lliat ci-aiinncd every inch (iT siandiiii; room in ( ' oa ' li Allison ' s sandiiai-y. Tlic crowd was llie leatm-e oC (lie I ' JL ' d ( " onnly Fair. Ferliaps il was due to ilie unusual siipiKU-l ,!ii ( ' n lo ilic conniiillee by llie nTii ersity at large tliat the show was snch a success, in the true sense of the A -ord, tjiis year, ll was all due to tlie spirit of coni]iel it ion among ' the organizations that put on the entertainments, Iniill and conducted tlie liooihs. and w(u-ked on individual features. And llie coiumiltee is to lie -onimended on its rare e.xectilion of llie ]ilans of .Miss Frances SUagerlind. uad Club again put on its ininiilalile " Follies, " the feature of the evening. There were three cdiaiiges in costume, the coujiles being diessed in beach clotlie.s, sport clothes and evening dress. .Mask and 2nill ha l its own production, and tlie l eke and S. A. IC. shows vied witii each otlier for side sliow houors. The County Sloic by the Hoosier Club: the Hiit.s Been ' s bar, the fortune teller, and the usual moot court, were up to tlie staiuhird of other years and, in most ]ilaces, even better. The FJks took an interest in erecting a booth, and () al Club ran its dance floor to a capacity crowd all exeniug. " The ' aggil Tongue, " ' oliiine II, as ]iriliteil by Sigma Delta Chi, national journalism Irater- nily. was a " knock out. " fAery choice morsel of gossi]i was gathered under the head. " All the news not ril to |irilit. " It netted a good sum for the luiid ol ' ihe Fair, that will be used Campus Day. The Coiiuly l ' -iir commitfee consisted of: Aryness .loy, lielh .McCauslaiid, FJi .abeth McLean. Anita ( ' lose, ' i ian Kobe. .Margaret liogers, Iteatrice Keiio, (Jladys Lansdoii, (Swendolyn .Moii(eagle .-iiid I ' iances Skagerlind, chairman. Page 208 The May Fete Wri ' ll a uatiiial baikuTouud to heighten its effectiveness, the May Fete given on the i-ampus near Home Economics Hall on .May 17. was a distinct success. Over 1.50 Wash- ington women depicted, by dancing, the story of " The Paradise of Children, " a skit arranged by -Margaret ( " offin. " 211. It is based on " Pandora ' s Box, " the old (ireek fairy tale. Imogene Setou, as " Pandora, " carried the leading role with exquisite grace. Anita Merry ' lieeler showed originality in her inter])retation of " Epimethu.s. " Susan Irwin danced from the mysterious l)ox as " Hojie. " and her delicate gi-ace evoked much comment. Airy lightness dis- II tingnis]ie l the dance of Evangeline Edwards, as " rercury. " (argei-y I.indsay and ' irginia Kush deserve honorable niiMilion. rJKirnses of Winds. Seasons, Imps, ( ' hildren and Flowers caiaied out the details of the stiny. The leaders of these groujis were: ' inds, Helen Allen; Sea.sons, Marie (iraham; Flowers, I?lanche P.nrscll ; Imps, Mary Davis. The story of Pandora tells ol a box brought to earth by Mercury, which must not be opened, lint Pandora, the girl, is curious, and lifts the cover. Out stream all the evils that tlie world ha.s known. Only when Ho])e emerges from the bottom of the Iidx is relief found. uccess of the fete was largel due to the faithful worl of .Miss .Mary E. (, assistant professor of physiial cdiicatidii. who trained the dancers, iih the greatest enthusiasm she gave her time and talent for two months to its prei)aration. ' I ' he dainty and effective costumes weic dcsiiint -d liy .Miss .Vnnctte I ' dens, of the . rt l cp:ii-iini-n(. Dean Irving -M. (ll ' ii, ijcolessor of music, had charge of orchestra iimsic foi ' the occasion. As chairman of the general .May I ' dc (■ommittec, ' i iaii Kclhim once again ju-oved her executive aliility. Her assistants were: Irnta Ueagor, N ' ivian Clemans, Helen Dunn, Kathiyn Foh ' v, Artie Hart. Alildred .facksoii. . larj;:nct .lolinst in. Hazel .Idncs. Kathcriiic .Miller. Ilcriidoii Smith and Kiilli W ' cy I liinaii. The Icic was uixcn under llic auspices of the V. W. ( ' . A. ' »ii Page 209 U. Of W. Dramatic Association i, I ' ! OFFICERS K;uol l Miir|ihy President .loliii;itli:iii Ti-uiiildill Vice-President Lnnra Scougal ..Secretary Gerald Ilernians Treasurer Evelvn () veii Historian Is n :mi:mi ' .eks A Florence Rogers Laura Scougal Margaret Hamill Jean McMorran Anita Merry Wheeler Evelyn Owen Lurline Brown Dorothy Bevis Elizabeth McLean Helen Hummer Chapin Collins Stuart Barker Paul Wood Johnathan Trumbull Harold Hutchinson Elon Gilbert Harold Murphy Harrv Freedlund Gerald Bath Byron Christian Keith Nusbaum Jack Claypool Norman Branchflower Gerald Hermans Willis Campbell Willard Herron John Minich Roy Rosenthal Ray Ryan i » PLEDGES Alice Hole Ruth Young Constance Phillips Evelyn Atkinson Robert Patton Donald McDonald Harold Mann Harold Glenn Pag. 210 Honontnj Dramatic Organisation il Il ' iiiiiin nirrii (iilh ' il II, ' Hilt MiChiiii riiiisthni Cintiiih, II Sruinial Id rL ii rnrtlhaitl Huh Wliri U r I ' liiliji is .1 Ihiiisini liai hrr Ydiiilfi lirfiA If mm I Colli II H Tniinhiill 11 iiiinni r Itath Xiislmuni W ' ikkI (Hen II nhhinnon Ri aii llcrron fi Z " (((({{{K Page 211 Associated University Players Mask and Quill Chapter Chartered Iftlfi « « OFFICERS Merritt Stiles President Jeff Hall : ' . Secretary Gram Mciiill Treasurer MEMBERS John Q. Adamson Kitty Backens Rhea Billings Edward Butt Robert Cary Ansel Eckman John Ely Allen Dutchsr Ernest Goodner Francis Griswaid Maurine Hiatt Frederick Keator Milford Kingsberry Violet Krohn Olin Lewis Emily Legg Mary Mahoney Helen Matzinger Walter Matzinger Lelon McCauslaiid Dan Oertel Katherine Pinneo Rosalind Rieman Frances Robinson Otis Richardson Edith Robertson Irene Jean Rugh Dorothy Snowden Janet Stranack Imogen Seton Vernita Swezea Frank Spencer Genevieve Wallin Jack Wright Laverne Young I ' ublioation — The Cue Honorarii Women ' s Dramatic Organization Page 212 Page 213 Iota Tau Alpha OFFK ' KUS liyron Cliii8ti;iii President Ray Ryan Vice-Presidciil Jack Claypool Secretary-Tieasmer » « Dean Irving M. Glen FACILTV MEMBERS ( Prof. William P. Gorsuch MEMBERS Roy Rosenthal Jack Claypool Ray Ryan Stuart Barker Fritz Keator Robert llcCroskey Ford Brown Joe Allen Byron Christian Irving Thomas Clarence Moore Keith Nusbaum Don Wilson Men ' s Honorary Dramatic Fraternitii Page 214 Page 213 Page 216 1 " McCauHland Scoufial Whcclcr fjt (8- ' Ste veil sen Owen Lean Moon- Mcl.can Mason ! muC m Page 217 n « fi Central Dramatic Council WHEN (Irainatic- activity beoun to sliow iiscll ' on the campus in tlie wiiiU ' i- (|iiarlcr of last year, il herainc cxideiil lliat some cential ])ower was needed in order to coordinale all di-aiiiatic efforts on the campns in Iht ' future. Accordinjily, a meeting of those interested was held, representatives from the jiroducinii ori;anizaf ions were emjiowered lo draw up a constitution and a general leiitati e plan was worked out with success. The first result was the jmrchase of the i;ray curtains so much in evidence at all Meany Hall ])erformances. Tiien more scenery was punhased, lights were obtained from the Electrical Department, and the equiii|)ing of the stage really started. This year started off well for those interested in the Council ' s worlc, Un- the new su]ierintendent of buildings and grounds was interested in the stage work, and conse(piently called for suggeslions from the stage force concerning imjirovements. Fritz Kealor and ICrnest (! Iner presented a set of jdans and sjiecifications which called lor very extensive imi)i " ovements. Much to e eryone ' s sur])rise and delight, I he suggestions were followed out practically to iIh ' leiici- and now, thanks to Mr. Kllwell, there is a set of light dimmers, a new set of roi)es, and an electrician ' s loft ])ermanently placed on the stage. A room was obtained for storing all ])roperties and scenery above the stage. The organization of the Council is now complete, and it is efficient and sincere. The Council ' s objects, as outlined in ihe consi ilul ion, are to coordinate and aid all dramatic jiroductions given on .Meany Hall stage; to sujiervise all jirodnctions nsJTig the Council ' s ]iroperly, and to assess each production a reasonable amount in oiiler to ]iay for depreciation upon the scenery. At jiresent ihe |iroperty of the Co uicil is worth several hundred dollars, and it irnhnh-s lights, ropes, four sets of scenery, including a new set recently imrchased, and the gray cnrlains. . moxable jiroscenium was maile and given to the Council by Mask and (juill. This will greatly improve all sets in the future. The Council is coin])osed of Dean Coldwcll. Dean Cleii, Dr I ' adelford, Prof Gorsuch, ] ' rof. Curtis, Bursar Comhui, and re])resentatives from the various organizations using the stage. These are, Ked Dtmiino, Elizabeth IcLean: Dramatic Association. Anita Merry Wheeler and Stuart Barker; ]Mask and ( uill, tllenn Hughes and Ernest Coodner: .Ittnior Class, Jean :Mc.Morran: Women ' s i. ' agne, -lean :Mc.Morran. The sla.i;e manager selected by the ' onncil for the coming year is Fritz Keator. and the projiiMty man is Francis (iriswold. The officers for this year weic : F.tiiest Coodncr. ]iresideiit : .lean McMorran, secretary. The officers elected for the coming year are: (ilenn Hughes. ]iresident ; .(can McMorran, secretary. IVuinanent officers are: T ' rof. (;orsn -li, custodia.n: ittirsar ( ' ondon. treasurer. Hi Pas; 218 The Stage ' ' THE IDOL ' S EYE " SPRING OPERA April 21 Ir iii ! M. (ilcii, Dircftiii ' IX llic s|ii-ii|ij ' , men ;ui(l iiinidciis Willi a taste for tliiiii;s (Iraniatir and a Niiicc I ' oi- son s ii|ieralic. Iiirii llieii- attention Id llie iiroduc lidii 111 ' (lie annual (ipeia, wliicli lias come Id lie the mosi |)(i]inlar mnsical and diamatie e enl al the I ' liiNcr sily i) ' Wasliinii ' ton. )ld i;i-adnales and meiiiliers of classes jnsi jiassed inio llie alniiini lironji come hack each s|irin,L; lo I hi ' cam|)ns lo walidi llie |ii-esenlal ion oC some Inneriil lii;hl comedy, and lo hear llie soni s which deal so Irivolonsly wilh love, and dance and sprinjit ime. " The Idol ' s lOye " is a N ' iclor Hei-herl ojiera, filled with lii;lil. a]) liealinii Innes, comedy lines and siln alions. Il has lo do wiih ihe a I ' en(iires of Ahel ( ' oon, an . meiican magician, who has come inio ihc possc ssion of llie shilen e. e of a healhen dii ' l while lra elinu in India in .search of new maleiial foi- his mysterions profession. This idol ' s eye is the eye ol ' lo e, ami wliosoe i ' i- |iossesses il finds himself i ii-e isl ihle to women ; Ihe moiiK ' nl he lays il aside, in I he pockel of his coal, inlensidv comic silnalions arise, llie cause of which even Aliel ( ' oon is al a loss to explain. ed Wilner, a |-oL;iie . mericaii joni ' iialisl, has fallen in lo e wilh a fascinaliim ' S|ianish i;ii-l, Mara ( »iiila, whose lalher, I ' on ralilo Tohasco. .sccrelly sails for India wilh his dani;hlei- in order lo pnl an end ic lliis i II F in i -- (((m Page 219 [fl ' 1 14i displeasing o e allair. ■d lollows ihi ' iii, and olitaiiis ilic laihei ' s grudging consent to the niatth if lie can ac(inii-e a fovtnne of Kid.iKKi pounds. Ned determines to find the lost idol ' s eye, which is valued al iln ' sum necessary for him to possess. In his struggles, lie acipiircs the dllici- eye of the idol, the eye of hate, and after tuiiiing .Mai-a iiia ' s Nixc fm- him inio ctiutemiit. the action of the opera works out to a ha|)]iy ending, wiili good hulc and ha]»](iiiess in store for all the cast. Auila Meri-y Wheeler as l»amayauli. and l ' ' loreuce Kogers .ns .Maia Qnita, carried the leading IVmiiiine roles, singing in jileasing voice and carrying the dramaric situations well. Iveith Xnshaum, who lias ajiiieared numerous times in canijms iiroduclious. carried the masculine lead, being the inagici.ui. . liel ( ' ooii, .-iiid his appearance was eulliusiasrically greeted li I lie audience. The entire cast of the ojiera was well chosen, ami the most elaborate stage settings which have yet a])]ieared in any cam|ius production were used. The dancing chorus was trained by .Miss .M.iry (iross and .Miss .Mildred Lemon, and the ojiera entirely directed by l»eaii Cleii. to whom much credit is due for the e.xcelleiice of the comedy. The complete cast fcdlows: i Sfi Ki I . be! ' oon Keith Xusbaum Xed W ' ituer r;ml Wo(m1 •liiiimie McSuuffv TTarold .Met ' liiiioii Moll I ' abbi Tobasco .Mien Dutcher ' orporal 0 " l ' ' l,imiigau Charles Krichell ' liief Priest of the Temple of Kuby lolin ( ' lay]iool Firsl Ki-ibmiii Ernest (iooduer I ' ainaN.inti Anita Merry Wheeler .Mara ,iiiita Florence Rogers Chief I ' liestess of the Teni])le of Kuby Marion ■lleatoll Lii Page 220 1 ' A University Glee Club CHRISTMAS vacation, deciding; that there was no vest for tin- weaiy, the (Jlee (Mub i)a(ked its fifty-three pieces of hag; iaf;e and siarted liir Western AVashington. wliere they were to ajipear in concert. The cliaritahic apjilanse of their felh w-stndents at the concert here on Xovend)er L ' li liad led them to think lliey might win ajtjiroval in the several small towns on their schedule. Starting in Tacoma, they made a tour eastward, plea.sing each audience w ith a program made up of selections from the (ilee riuh, tlie I ' ain Killers " Jazz Hand and the Feature Actors. Hoy Rosenthal and Ray Ryan made a lasting impression in each town with their " vodvil act. " Tacoma. rortland. Kennewick. To])iienish. S| okane. Ellenshurg ' an l Vakima ere visited on the midwinter tour. Later in the season a second trip was made to Everett. Mi. Ciiinn and Bellingham. Highlights in the first tour were at Spokane. licr ' the Cluli stayed for two days, and danced and sanu most of the hoars away. Again at Toppenish. lOrnest (loodner created an innovation liy pcrjietratiiig a dance for their entertain- ment and charging admission. At each sto|i the songsters were entertained; in fact, most of them look backward with longing to the time when they were the biggest thing in town. The jieisonnel of the (_ ' lub incliidi ' d : MiU ' ord Kingsbury Elmer Quinn Olin Lewis Robert McCroskey Leslie White Fred Havel Otlieil Barnhill Fred Lockman Howard Burke Paul Wooa .Tack Crawford Paul Boyington George Allen Ray Ryan Clifford Newdall Walter Matzinger George Kellogg Merrill Gibson Clifford Cox Ernest Goodner Merville Mclnnls Dorn McFarlane Jack Claypool Harry Powers ' M %r(tC Page 221 u Symphony Concerts ii $ T y. iiiiisic:il sc-isuii (if liir.i-iMi in Scaillc l c,i;aii and ended in the splendid Syni]ilion.v ( ' om-crls. wliich were in-ddnccd lliis year in Meany Hall on I lie rni cisiiy ( ' ain]iiis. I ' lion llir inxilal ion of the College ol ' Fine Arts, lli " S, ni|ilion Orchestra pnc its series ol ' coneerts in the Hall, which is licnerally aili-iiinlcd with the hest a ' e(mstio ])ro] erties of any large andiioriniii in llic iiy. Tlic series eouqiriscd twenty concerts, which were given once excry week on alternate Friday and Satnrday evenings, includ- ing ten ](0|)nlar concerts and ten syni]di nies. ( ' ollci;c lovers of the classics in instriiinental iiinsic were fortunate to I, axe tliis .i|)]iortnnity of hearing the fine jiroductions which were presented, and the Iniversity students made the hest ol ilicir op|Hirtnnities. Yft, m. Page 222 University Of Washington Glee and Banjo Clubs I ' R(m;i;a.m l!(iw lidwii 1(1 " :isliini;tun T ester Wilson TJiis is Slie .ImImi 11. Kogers Glee Club K thnii(al Kin I I ' aiii Killers I ' liiversity Quarter , 3Ierrill (lilison. Artlnir ( " rawford. lOlmei- (Jiiiiin. Howard Burke Come Iiiri.p rlie Garden, .Maude Mil turd Kiiii;sliniy riark. The Trunijiet Dndlex llnck Glee Club r )|iular S(in]iis Irvini; Tliouias lianjii Solo -John Mitchell Callintr Mt ' Home tii Yuii KoberT Mi-( ' i-oskey I ' iiale 1 (reams Hncrier Don McFai ' land and Glee Club In N ' andeville ' Ray Ryan, Roy Rosenthal. Frank I ' reston S_ nco]iatious _ _ _ I ' ain Killers . lma Mater ( Gus Stahl ( Rilev Allen Glee Club I ' -MN Kii.i.i:i;s Graliam French Walter Fisher Grant Merrill Bill Mitchell Bill Verran John Mitchell Arthur C ' rawshaw Kenneth Johnson Earl Martin Pat Bellingham Robert Carey Rob Stuart I I ' %(ac MMf Page 223 Annual Midwinter Concert ot the CIIOIM S AND OKCHEHTRA, GLEE CLrP A I» ENSEMBLE CHORUS Meiuiy Hall. J »ei-einlier Kith. l!tl!» H- iiii; yi. (ileii. nireetor Etlia Conk Clailv. Accompanist ( -ertnre ( .Miicille; (Jounod I ' liiveisity Oi-chestia Tin ' Lotus Elower Sciiuuiaim Ensemble Chorus The Rosary Nevin University (ilee Club ' alse -Rallet Granier University Orchestra The Swan Saint-Saens Ensemble Chorus The lli hwayMiau (Ballad) Text by Alfred Xoyes Music l)y Jfark Andrews Miss Jean 1 ' . Mc.Morrau, Soprano Chorus and Orchestra Lieutenant Desmond Clifford Nowdall Second Priestess Elma Dick Blanche Marval Turnure ' eola - Miriam Gardener liernice Louise Chandler u li Page 224 Page 225 Men ' s Varsity Debate Di ' Ai. i,i:A(;rE— •As 111. (iT(»N Will T.MAX Kesohi ' d : Thai llif inoveiiieiit nC Drj aiiizcd lalior (nv tlir i-lnscil slin r-hoiiid roceivL ' llic sii]i|iiiii dl ]iiiiilic ii|iini(iii. Fphniarv lid. IML ' d. .Mcam Hall THK TEAMS . i W ' asliiiiuiiiii Kenneth ( ' i(lliiis.__ Kai -I en sen At Walla Walla Floyd Toon ley.. Eai-l Xelsim r.otli nnaniinons decisions for ' ashinf;■ton Pao; 226 Pacific Coast Triangular Debates WASHIXGTON-OREOOX STAXFOED Resolved: That Tlie movement of organized labor for the closed shoj) should receive the support of public opinion. WASHINGTON STAjSFOBD March 3, 1!I2(), Meauy Hall Kenneth Collins Kai Jensen T ' nanimous for Washington OREGON- WASHINGTON Marcli 5. l!i-J(i. at Oregon Earl Nelson Floyd Toomey Two to one for Oregon As a result of these two debates. Wasliington finished second. SfORES Oregon (, A ' ashiugioii 5 Stanford . .3 jit I Page 227 Dual League Debates ASJIIXCTOX IJKJTISU ' COLU-MItlA Resolved: That the rights awarded Id .lajiaii liy tlie I ' eace ( ' onference in Articles 15(i, 157 and 158 shnnld ha e lieen awarded To ( ' hina. March ]•_ ' . I ' .fJO. .Mcanv Hall Allen Peyser. THE TEA]M8 At A ' ashington .._ Vrtlmr Morgenstern Unaninions tor ' ashingtl At ' aucouver Ernest Hover ICdward I ' .laine Two to one tor Hriiisli ' dluiiiltia WASHIN(!TOXO. A. O. ]{esol ed: That the rights awarded t(i .lapan liv the I ' eace Conference in Arlicl(»s 15(), 157 and 15S slidold haxc been awarded to ( ' hina. April ;iO, l!»2(l. ileauy Hall Tin: TEAMS A I Washington Handet 1 »(idd. .Kcnnclh I ' dllins At Corvallis Mdii-is Rdliliins James I ' .ailv Page 228 Women ' s Varsity Debate WASHIN(JTON WHITMAN ll T{c ' solvi ' d : Tliiii ;i!! piuduciiij; mines in the Thiited States and its di ' |ii ' iidriiii( ' s slidiild he owned and (iiici-alcd Ity the t;(ivernnient. At ' ashin!i■ton :Mai-ch I.J, Meany Hall Ruth Holland JIargarel lingers Two lo one tor Whitman Ai W ' Mlla Walla Aryness Joy l ' :iien Hilen T ' naniinons tor ' ashiugton This decision nave Washington the series bv tonr to one. OREGONAVASHINGTON Resolved: That American labor shonld sajqiort a political (larty of its own. At Washington ray 17. feniiy Hall Beth McCauslaiid Mary McXaniara 1 I Page 229 langular Oratorical Contest Hull it Mi-Cvoskeij TllJO Sialc I ' liiNcrsii ics nT W.isliiiniiiiii, ()rci;iiii and l lali i lake |iarl each spi-iiii; in an (ii-alm-ical ciinTesl, wliirli is iisnallv ln ' iil al KuiiiMic, Oregon. The re]iresenlal i cs ol ' lliese niiiversilies send in Iheir spei ' ches, v.ithiml names, sonielinic hefoi-e (lie (hite of llie coiitesl. The pajiers are jndued accdi-ijin hi Ihe cinniiosiiion, ninlenl and. histly. accordilii; lo Ihe (h-liverv im I lie ni jht of the coiitest. T-iobert _M(( " !-(islxe , a -Innior, represented ' asliiniiton at the hist (•ontest, in l ' .n:t. A slnni lime before the deli i ' iy of his paper, • ' Bol) " hi ' oke iiis h ' H ' on the baseball field. I eca is ' of I his he was I ' oi-eed lo uive liis oi ' alion on ci-nlches and was miable lo d(t himself fnll jnslii-e. He won second place. It lias Hot as yet ln ' cn (h ' cidcd who will represent Washington this , ear. Tlie try-ont comes .May 17 and the contest takes place the latter jiart of May. Floyd Tooiney, a Senior in Law. has char ;e of tin ' ti-y otit. Page 230 ti- ll Totnncif UtiiisaKi i Collins hum in I.utliiK tfin . of lh„l,l MrXamara Cole X els on Hoover Dark II ol land ■ tnscn ItO! trs Hums It hi in MrCaiisland J ' li srr Pag. 231 Athena Debate Club OFFICEKf FIKST SF.MKSTKi; Zciii i li -loiics ' . rresideiit N ' ivinii Rolie ' ice-l ' lt■si(le t Ar.Micss Joy --.- Secretary Heriidoii Sill i 111 Treasmer .Marjdiy l.iinlsay Daily Reporter OFFICERS SE( ' ( )X I • SEMESTER itiiih llollaiKJ " .. President liciii (1(111 S mi til _Mce-Presideiit .Viiilici- Arihuu Secretary Adelaide Fairhaiilvs Ti-easurer .Ma iLiaiiM liii;i;s Daily Reiiorter ME-Ml ' .FKS i Amber Arthun Henrietta Burgess Helen Bogardus Florence Baes Margaret Burpee Anita Close Mary Cage Alta Cooney Gladys Cole Anne Crouley Margaret Delancy Marie Devandahl Carlotta Elliott Adelaide Fairbanks Frances Ferguson Adelaide Foss Bertha Freyd Gretta Freyd Margaret Grimes Anna Ruth Henry Ruth Holland Naomi Hoskins Agnes Jasperson Zenith Jones Aryness Joy Marjory Lindsay Dorothy Littletield Rita Meyer Gwendolyn Monteagle Judith Murphy Annie Norwood Jennie Perkins Margaret Olson Margaret Riggs Vivian Robe Frances Skagerlind Margaretta Stuart Herndon Smith Frances Whalley Mary Lois Warner Donna Everett Beatrice Wright Ruth McKinney Mary McNamara Mabel Anderson Vivian Lundberg Marion White Gertrude Knudson Page 232 Page 233 acajawea « OFFICIOUS IJctli .M( ' iuislniid , President N ' hiaii Kcliaiii .. Vice-l ' l-esideiit Beatrice 1 iiiiui Secretary Irene Springer Treasurer IXTF.KCUi; DFI ' .ATI-: TIOA.MS Sii ' vens-Saca jaw (M, l- ' cliriiai-y IS-i ' lo 1 ilccisidii in I ' avor of Ste ciis Edua (iiL-eii, Alice lieiiiiie. nadger-Sacajaw ca. Faiili KI — Tlniia ' ils(iii, ICllicI Maliuiiey. Allifiia-Sarajawea. — lertice Tuwiic. .Marion ' ravy. MEMBERS H Vera Allen Ruth Armstrong Eleanor Becker Alice Bennie Virginia Benson Irene Burns Leona Chapman Margaret Coffin Elizabeth Council Marion Crary Beth Davidson Beatrice Dunn Olive Enger Sylvia Erickson Lucile Ewing Marian Fargo Ruth Finnicum Myrtle Fuller Edna Green Harris Henderson Hilen Howell .Mary Ruby Ellen Eileen Marian Janeck Ruth Jordan Marguerite Jorgenson Vivian Kellam Doreen Kennedy Katherine Kief Viola Kravick Olive Lindsay Flora Ludington Ethel Mahoney Myrth Mason Beth McCausland Rosamond McCready Ruth Morgan Mary Newton Evelyn Owen Marjorie Pierrot Margaret Rogers Dorothy Slater Ruth Slauson Irene Springer Clare Sullivan Mertice Towne Florence Wharton Irma Wilson Aurelia Worsham Page 234 E " J ■MB ' |ggg Hamill I ' irhifi ( ' hfiiniKin Fiillrr Mah ' tiirtf Marrliiltlun Dariilsini h ' rirksfin I ' liffrr iurns Mason Coffin ■fnn i iisoff Count-H W ilsnu ' inn Iciim Ilnnis Sltnisini Sntlii iitniil nitn (f iil I ' irnot {inn ii Hum Oinn inhhir era If Taiilor ' ' oirni Siilliinn MrCun lonfl rurtfo Kfllff Mlrn rnnri{}J liOOVS ' S Vh€cl€r S{nintjcr .fanrkr Cnrti- ' ifi l.intl ' iifi Kief Krim Armstroiffi Worshmn Krllani |r)» i Page 235 mmm Badger Debating Club •• ' liilf ' at Washinn-ton iiet tlio P.adger spirit — dig " OFFICERS FALL QUARTER ilerhcni lliiusalvL ' r I ' resideut William liailey Secretai-y Herbert Little Vice-President .lames I ' .aiTev Treasurer % « WINTER QUARTER . lames Uailey President Stanley Orne Secretary William Bailey ' ice-President Cecil lOnjjlnnd Treasurer SPRING QUART UK James r.ailey I ' resideut Fred .Merritt Secretary Stanley Orne A ' ice-President N. 11. Peck Treasurer DEBATES BADGER ATHENA 1 »EBATE Itadger — Affirmative Ailicna- Clarence Pierce Peter Odegard Decision. 2 to 1 lor allirmative -Negative label Anderson ilargaret Stewart ilEMBERS Ray Dumett Floyd Toomey Earl Nelson Ofell Johnson James Bailey N. B. Beck Fred Coleman Cliapin Collins George Pierrot Carleton Dark Adell England Cecil Englund Vernon Fin row James Gallagher Louis Gellerman tterbert Hunsaker Edwin J. Day Cline Hillman Kenneth Gittlesohn Francis Zener Lawton Tabor Howbert Bonnett Charles Bayliss Lewis Frazier Albert Hennes Delbert Hennes Evan Peters Julian Mathews Herbert Little John McDougall Fred Merritt Everett Nelson Peter Odegard Stanley Orne Clarence Pierce Dan Prescott Bertrand Taylor N. E. Woody Arthur Young Herbert Gauger Harold Turpin Arthur Nelson James Hanifin Mr. Brehm Mr. Lee William Bailey Page 236 « i Jtrackctt Hnnsaker ' . Bailey Ocrtcl Dark A I. nth llhirl, FiiiroiC . . Bailcjf hum Htrl f W lull hi (III A. J I (11 in s OcHcriiiaii Ornc yclson I ' id-nit . i }snn Dunn Matluirs Coleman Itjorkinan rrrscoll M ' (tO I} Dennis Emjlund Mcrritt Itonnvt Gittlisiiltn Heck SfUci cr Joy . Hvn( fiA 11 lit Ida it a Page 237 l Stevens Debating Club OFFICERS Eiiiost Hoover Picsideut r.ert SniiMiicrs ' k■e-l ' l•esid( ' llr Lin-cii .Milliiiiiiii - ., Secretavy-TriMsiuin- ( ' ail lU ' ll Sei ' oeaiit at Aims n MEMBERS Ren Titiball F. B. Burns William Haiglit O. P. Lundell Stanley Randolph Charles Kamm John Coffee Wayne Doty M. E. Pugh Ben Grcenberg Alvah Weston Ernest Hoover Allen Peyser Charles Murray Bert Summers Allen Wallace Otto Bardarson Harvey Rohrer Lawrence Hennings Eugene Ivy Charles Hill Donald McClean . Virgil Anderson Clifford Dunson Kai Jensen Hamlet Dodd Morris Plummer Loren Milliman Roy Wright Frank Porter Avery Weage Dwight Orr Charles Brickell Jack Loughary Elon Gilbert Paull Schreiber Walter Johnson Russell Parkhouse Leo Nicholson Audley Mahaffey George Smitli Walter Malone Charles Calhoun Frank Friese Fred Rannings Carl Brickell Bartlett Rummel Steele Lindsay Timothy Healy Elwood Hutcheson Garland Ethel J. H. Harvey F. R. Franklin Gordon Chute Phillip Beal Robert Brady Roy Armond Carl Halloway Stanley Randolph Howard Robertson Howard Middleton Pace 238 ' !k1 I ' Ulliiill Girrnbiiii i; itrChmi lliini.i W ' rslim Siiiilh Mcriir llnitllit l.iinilill Hoiir WalliKf Hill Aiiiltr.iiin Haiidoliih I ' ciincr ISuidaiKuii Knmin Miinai liiihrir liiiiisoii I ' uffce Hummcru I ' rall .linsrn ri ' itti Maxim (iiiiiHi ' i I)o l l I ' luinmcr I ' uiih Dunn Altlrich Sinn III I IS Moore liikkill liummcl Hell Milliinun lliirhclor McFailaiic Wiii lit Miiitiin t.iiinilniii I ' liimir Itiiniihi Poilir I ' liiiiiiinr di ' lheit I.hiilsaii Wianc Schrcibir Himmoiiilt Ihiilii Orr . . iii.v„ i i:tlirl llnlrliisiin Biicl; U mi Page 239 Page 240 Page 241 « Tyee Staff Aiiiii ' Criiiili ' ii Amic ' r(inlc . Fred Wiman ir(ii--iii-( ' liicr Fred Wiiiiaii. Iliisim ■laiiifs (iiMiii. Associate Editor .Maiiaiie rXIXKUSITV Katherine, Kief, Editor Katherine Foley Myra Hossack Roy Wright Lew Grten Marjorie Pierrot A. Weiulell Brackett Wanda von Kettler Clvde niuui Eleanor McGrevv, Editor Margaret Lesser Doris Noble ORC.AXr ATlOXS C ' reigh Cunningham SI ' OKTS James Grant. Editor Bert Patterson Milton Malcroft Till-: sTA(;i-: Gilbprt Foster, Editor Doris Noble Lucile Greenwood sociiyrv Evelyn Johnson. Editor Rulli Protto I ' l.ATFolI.M Viftor .lolnison AHT STAFF Maurine Hiatt. Editor Charles Thorndyke .iohn Seg. ssman Dorothv Crieton A ' AXITY FAIR Dorotliy Black, Editor MarK Haas Rox Reynolds Patricia Maloney Tom Franck Helen Worboys. Editor Women ' s Sports Frances Thompson ITIJLICATIOXS Fred Judges CI.ASSFS Ralph Pinkerton. Freshman Margery Lindsay, Sophomore Marlon Carrigan Dand. Junior ' Steele Lindsay, Senior Mary Helen McRea Lois Cook Artliur Keyes HFSIXKSS STAFF Fred Wiman. Manager Ross Magowan Mary Lea Fisken Clark Hamilton Paa 242 sssi 1 mt t run hi tth , ' . I IIIIU Malm, ft r rot to Hamilton Noble Watkins Itrjtuoltls J. Dinin Hiutt Key IS Kirf CuiftirrlJ l.inlintftiHi mack i ' inkerton M. IJitdsaf Itrnrkrtt s. Liiiitsiiit I ' tittrrstin l- ' niiii-k Ciitr ' uiint Untiniiif Folejf r.iinlii-k ' orho! s drccn lliiniisi n W rifjJit JoHllsuil J ' iirntr Mrlhje Grunt ■ Lesacr Cook I ' oxt ' r Johnson Fiithtr A Page 243 University of Washington Daily STAFF FOK FIRST HALF ( F VKAH EDITOR ASSOCIATE FDITOi; ASSISTANT EDITOR Byron H. Cliristian Steele Lindsay Gilbert Foster MAXAGINC FDIT()1{ Dorothy Black EDITORIAL WmTIORS Wendell Brackett Rupert Hamilton Avery Weage Mitchell Charnley Arthur Nelson coi ' V reaiu:rs Gladys Landson Mark Haas Wilhemina Crawford Margaret Lesser Eleanor Burrows Ralph Pinkerton Elizabeth Bayley George Pierrot FEATTRE WRITl.RS Rox Reynolds Wanda von Kettler Willoughby Speyers SPORT STAFF Ray Guion Chapin Collins, Editor Russell Lindberg Clarence Coleman Donald Drew ] )EPARTMENTS Locals Editor Hazel Jones Society Editor Evelyn Johnson Assistant Ruth Protto Exchange Editor Charlotte Winter Assistant Gwenyth Wrentmore Assistant Katherine Richards Campus Calendar Inez Watkins Women ' s Athletics Kathryn Barnhisel STAFF WRITERS Frank Lockerby Clyde Dunn Frances Robinson REPORTORIAL STAFF Marion Fargo Helen Brehm Max Miller Fred Judges Byron Scott Hortense McClellan Lucile Greenwood Susan Erwin Marietta Upton Margaret Colesworthy Patricia Maloney Nelson Clark Carol Willan Marjory Lindsay Virginia Rush Margaret Rigg Otis Richardson Roy Cave Del Sprague Minnie Nelson Marjorie Pierrot Irene Burns lUSINESS MANA(iER Carl K. Wilson ADN ' ERTISINC ASSOCIATES Al Frederickson Robert Bender advi:rtisin(; assistants Tom Franck Jack Bole CIRCT ' LATION :MAXAGER Fred Meisnest ASSISTANT cmrTLATIOX : [ANAGER Kenneth Swain Page 244 Page 245 H.4i University of Washington Daily STAFF FOR SECOND HALF OF YEAR EDITOR IN CHIEF ASSOCIATE CHIEF MANAGING EDITOR George P. Pierrot Mark L. Haas William Verran. Jr. ASSISTANT EDITORS Margaret Lesser Dorothy Black EDITORIAL WRITERS Mitchell Charnley, Chief of Editorial Writers Dean Guie Lyle Bush Leslie Marcliand Avery Weage ENCHANGE EDITOR ASSISTANT EXCHANGE EDITORS A. Wendall Brackett Charlotte Winter Tom Soth Catherine Richards James Grant Eleanor McGrew Artie Lee Hart Alvah Weston NEWS EDITORS Clyde Dunn Ralph Pinkerton COPYREADERS Katherine Kief Willoughy Speyers Conrad Alexander Elizabeth Bayley Marcellene Woolverton SrORT EDITOR Chapin Collins WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS EDITOR Kathryn Barnhisel SOCIETY EDITOR Evelyn Johnson ASSISTANT SOCIETY EDITORS Ruth Dally Genevieve Vlning FEATURE WRITERS Caroline Moore Myra Hossack Dorothy Bevis Wanda von Kettler STAFF WRITERS Kenneth Roegner Frank Lockerby Patricia Maloney Lucile Greenwood Max Miller Margery Lindsay FILING EDITOR Hazel Jones REPORTERS Helen Child Celeste Moll Alice Frein Hays Rehm N. B. Beck Earl Dare Bob Morton Don Bowman Dora Hurley Jack Johnson Donald Drew Ruth Terrell Eugene Ivy Stanlev Orne Ruth Munger Marion White Howard Speer Virginia Rush Harry Collard Anita Stelling Minnie Nelson Wilmoth Allen Carlotta Elliott John Kirkwood Harriet Wenner Loren Milliman Harold Marquis Edith Chapman Richard Benson Ruth Ainsworth Catharine McManus Burks Summers Otis Richardson Genevieve Johnson Ellen McGuinness liuah Parnswortli ' BUSINESS MANAGER Carl K. Wilson ADVERTISING ASSOCIATES Al Prederickson Robert Bender Tom Franck Russell Danielson CIRCULATION MANA(iER Fred Meisnest ASSISTANTS J. Gordon Scott Hubert Overton Jack Bole ASSISTANT CIRCULATION MANAGER Kenneth Swain Page 246 Sun Dodger Staff Gilbert Foster, ' 21 Editor (First semester) Leigliton Wood, ' 21 Editor (First semester) Mark Haas, ' 20 Rav Rvan, " 20 THE STAFF Rox Reynolds, ' 20 Editor (Second semester) ART 8TAFF Roscoe Carver Editor (Second semester) Maurice Holcomb. ' 21 Associate Editor ASSISTANT Er»ITOES George pierrot, ' 20 Gerald Bath, ' 20 Roy Rosenthal, ' 20 HONORARY Dorothy Black, ' 20 Byron Christian, ' 20 Managing Editor John Segessenman, ' 23 Associate Editor Mike Mitchell, ' 20 (First semester) I I Merville Mclnnls, ' 21 Business Manager BUSINESS STAFF Clarence Shawler, ' 22 Arch Talbot, ' 20 Circulation Manager Asst. Business Manager Page 247 r flaWpl lflTM ' ftlT ' -t -fffy- m«P ' " Ti ' " Tf i Moonlight on Lal e Washington r-.-.- ' i s ' i ' i ' V::?? ' noi mAao 3 oA no iA j r ooYI Page 249 Phi Beta Kappa Founded at William and .Mary (_ ' ollej:;e — ITTO Washington Alplia Chaiitcr Chartered 1014 OFFICEES Professor O. H. Uichardson President I»r. Kate L. Gregg Vice-President Professor F. M. Padelford Corresponding Secretary Pi-ofessor A. E. Benhani Recording Secretary Professor M. M. Skinner Treasurer FACI ' LTY ME.M1!I:KS Allen Rogers Benham Ebba Dahlin Irving Mackay Glen Herbert Henry Gowen Edwin Ray Guthrie Trevor Kincaid Edmond S. Meany Frederick M. Padelford Oliver H. Richardson Lloyd Leroy Small Robinson Spencer David Thomson Walter B. Whittlesey Ralph Casey Ralph Mason Blake Grace G. Denny William P. Gorsuch Olive Gwinn Joseph B. Harrison Edward McMahon Charles C. More Arthur Ragan Priest Richard F. Scholtz J. Allen Smith Edwin A. Start T. T. Waterman Roy M. Winger Barbara M. Bolles Curt John Ducasse James E. Gould Kate L. Gregg Ann M. Holmes Theresa S. McMahon William D. Moriarty John C. Rathbun Macy M. Skinner Harrj ' E. Smith Henry Suzzallo John AVeinzirl Jennir Young Edward N. Stone STT ' DEXT ME. IBERS Edward J. Arntzen Ray Otaka Margaret Coffin Steele Lindsay Elsie Steele Ford Brown Kenneth Collins Kenneth Campbell Wm. Randall Crawford Doris G. Wilson Ruth Slauson Marie A. Michea Echo Pepper Wilbur Patchen Dorothy Chesley Mrs. Louise Hammar Thomas Davidson Lucile Greenwood Edna Lawrence Mrs. Lois Wentworth Gladys Taylor Paul Ellsworth Ruth Greiner Lurline Simpson Honorary ' Scholastic Fraternity Page 250 Page 251 Fir Tree Organized — liKlT Ni, George Smith Ray Dummett Elon Gilbert Ralpli Smith Ray Ryan Anthony Brandenthaler Cecil Jamieson Ervlng Dailey Stanley Staat? Honor Fraternity Senior Men i Page 252 %i an be ft A ' . Smith .faitntson if tan Tf Page 253 ' « i Quad Club Henry Suzzallo William Dehn FRATRES IN FACULTATE Fred Carlton Ayer Clark P. Bissett Leslie J. Ayer John Allen Dave Logg Byron Christian Blaine Gibson Maize B. Mitchell Charles Moriarty William Foran Charles Logg Clarence Coleman Ernest Goodner Walter Northfield FKAIKKS IX ((H.LEdlO Ervin Dailey Paul Wood William King Arthur Theisen Ed Rosling Paul Brokaw Ofell Johnson Anthony Brandenthaler Robert McCroskey Don Burdiek Stephen 1. Miller Richard F. Scholz Ralph Smith Keith Nusbaum Lloyd Dysart William Augerson Wesley McGaftey Augustus Pope Steele Lindsay Gilbert Foster Jack Hoag Dave Kron field Harry Kronfield Upper Class Honorary Society I u l( Page 254 ill l! Xiishaitm Goodlier McCroskcy Biandctithahr Smith Gibson D. 1.0(10 Kinq Thciaen lirokaic Dilsurt c. Lonn Christian Foran Hii n 11 ' I ' Pag: 255 Henry Suzzallo Henry Landes David Thomson Oval Club Fred Lind Ray Dummett Ted Faulk George Smith Ben Tidball Ernest Campbell Ray Ryan Carl Wilson James Gilluly Elon Gilbert Merville Mclnnis Fred Wiraan Wendell Black Marsh Davis Pairman B. Lee Alraou Bogardus FKATRE ; IX FACULTATl ' : Dean Arthur R. Priest Dean John T. Condon Comptroller Herbert T.Condon Dean Mathew L. Spencer FRATl{i:s I (•()|.I,i:(;.I( Erving Cook Tim Healy Willard Herron Mark Haas Roy G. Rosenthal Thomas Dobbs Duel Blake Hovi ' ard Burke Cecil Jamieson Jack Sutthoff Stanley Staatz Robert Bender Richard Clarke Kenneth Collins Earl Nelson Edmond S. Meany Coach Claude .1. Hunt Ralph D. Casey Robert Abel Larry Smith Percy Chamberlain Rox Reynolds Floyd Toomey Morgan Van Wickle Hal Johnson George Pierrot Charles Walker Arch Talbot William Verran Fred Wiman Sanford Wick Ross Magow an Carl Wallace William Piggott Pagj 256 t WfrtC Page 237 i I Tolo Club Oriiiuiized— Hononiiii ■Jioiior-Sciiior Fraternity Ml Fern Naugle Vivian Robe Helen Miller f Helen Sutthoff Herndon Smith Anita Merry Wheeler y .;1 Elizabeth McLean Ruth Weythman Lena Abel H- Margaret Lesser Beatrice Dunn Jean McMorran. P Vivian Kellani Crelgh Cunningham Ruth Slauson tj Evelyn Pickrell Dorothy Black Doris Wilson P Gwendolyn Monteagle Florence Rogers Frances Skagerlind || Elizabeth Council Jean Watson Evelyn Owen m Miriam Gardner Beth McCausland Ruth Haslett Kelly y Edith Rice Margaret Coffin Ruth Holland R Kafhryn Barnhisel 1 Page 258 Page 259 Theta Sigma Phi Foiiiuled at the University of Washington Alpha Chapter Chartered ItMi;) Nationalized lOlfl a « Marie Leghorn Dorothy Black Anne Crouley Patricia Malonev FACULTY Grace Hartley Edgington MEMBERS 1920 Florence Rogers Eleanor McGrew 1921 Margaret Lesser Marjorle Pierrot Katherine Kief Frances Cardwell Caroline Moore H Lucile Greenwood rUEDGES Myra Hossack Flower — The Violet Colors — ' S ' iolet and Green Pnblication — The Matrix Honorary Fraternity Journalism Page 260 Page 261 Sigma Delta Chi FDiinded at l c I ' auw — IIHIT Wasliiii ton Chapter ( ' liaiU ' icil I ' .Miii iSIatthew Lyle Spencer FACULTY Fred W. Kennedy Edmond S. Meany Ralph D. Casey Roy G. Rosenthal Thomas E. Dobbs Mark L. Haas Maize B. Mitcliell Steele Lindsay George F. Pierrot Byron H. Cliristian Gerald H. Bath Gilbert B. Foster Rox Reynolds Arthur Nelson Mitchell Charnley I ' LI :i)(;es Rupert Hamilton William Verran Lew Green Coloi-s— I ' .hick ami Wliite Piihlicatioii — Tlip Qiiil Honorary Journalism Fraternity Page 262 Page 263 Hammer and Coffin Society Founded ;u f tanrurd I ' uiversity — April 7. IIHIG Sun I odfiei- Oliatcr rUavtercd .Tauiiaiv 7. 1!I2() Gilbert Foster Roy Rosenthal George Pierrot Gerald Batli MervlUe Mclnnis Steele Lindsay, ' 20 Willard Herron, ' 20 Fred Judges, ' 22 Herbert Larson, ' 22 MEMBERS Arch Talbot Ray Ryan Mark Haas Roseoe Carver Byron Christian Dorothy Black, Honorary PLEDGES Frank Lockerby, ' 22 Dell McCormick, ' 20 Maurice Holcomb. ' 21 Rox Reynolds Leighton Wood Maize Mitchell Maurice Holcomb Clarence Shawler R. F. Bennett, ' 22 John Segessenman, ' 23 Ewart Chamberlain. ' 22 Frank Carroll. ' 22 ifi M w ' ii Pas; 264 Page 265 Delta Phi ■». % FACn rV .ME.MIUOK Lettie Lee Rochester ' ■■J f Beth McCausland Ruth Holland MEMBERS Ardyce Cunimings Vivian Kellara Florabelle Ludington Honorary ' WomerCs Debate Fraternity Pag- 266 % ' % I I Page 267 Page 269 Phi Delta Delta Founded at Univei ' sitv i ' ( ' aliloriiia — I ' .MI. " ) Epsilon Cluipter ( " liarleied I ' .UT HONORAEY MEMBERS Reali Whitehead Mrs. Walter Beals Adele Parker Reba Hurn Nelda Yeager Grace McDonald Leola Blinn-Buck Mrs. Blanche Funk-Miller ACTIVE MEMBERS Clyde Tucker Esther V. Johnson Cordelia Thiel Mary Alvord Florence Sweltzer Florence Hickey Marie Delvendahl Honorary Womeri ' s Law Fraternity Page 270 Page 271 Phi Delta Phi Founded at the University of Michigan — 18(50 Ballinger Chapter Chartered lltilT MEMBERS Keith Nusbaum Ray Ryan Frank Preston Arthur Newton Arnold Graves Stanley Staatz Lloyd Dysart Wendell Black Edward Rosllng Jack Reynolds Lloyd Callahan Don Cornue Hugh Lutz Allan Peyser Robert McParlane De Wolfe Emory Stuart Barker Walker Mines Ervin Dailey Honorary Law Fraternity Page 272 Page 273 -18 Page 274 i llniliil Clark I. i, 111 11 Ihlni.-i II, ill II TimiiHii V iixiUi. Casf lliiillmil cUiik lull ,uliiii Sum iiirrsctt Miller ■s i. fi ((m Page 275 |Ei|Eg Phi Sigma Chi Alpli.i ( " li:i]ilt ' r riuirlfi-ed at tlie T ' liivorsily nl ' Washin;iton I ' .d ' .i FACULTY Lettv Lee Rochester : Irs. Anton De Haas HOXORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Prince Mrs. Beck Mrs. Stephen I. Miller Helen Hansen Beatrice Dunn Mildred .Jackson MEMBERS Mary ilahoney Elizabeth McLean Mildred Murphy Marv Pressentine Helen Sutthoff Charlotte Winter Flower — The JoiKiuil Colors — Yellow and ■lliU ' Honorarii Women ' s Coin merer Fraternitii Page 276 Page 277 I «mimAf M i ».i ri»i i i »....« Alpha Kappa Psi Pounded at T ' niversily of N ' ' Yoik — 1 ' . (I4 Rho Chajiter (iuntoied .May, ]!J1!J FRATKE8 IN FACILTY Dean Stephen I. Miller Professor Macy Skinner FRATRES IN COLLECIO Don Waller Anthony Brandenthaler Dave Logg Erwin Cook Charles Logg Arthur Theisen Virgil Anderson Dr. H. E. Smith Cecil Jamieson Blaine Gibson Elon J. Gilbert Page 278 Honorary Commerce Fraternity Ei I hi vis Thciscn Sniitfiuick fHhsfin Theism WalUr Wirk HntiKhn thiili r Siittlioff Oilhnt . I.Of ff KiUil Cook Juniicsoti liurke ' M I w m ! ( » A Page 279 Beta Gamma Sigma Foiinded at rniversity of Wisconsin — I ' JliJ W ' asliini ' .lDn AJplia ( ' ]ia|iicr ( ' liarlcrcd I ' .IIS A %fl » i FKATEK IX FACT I FAT K Stephen Ivan Miller li Robert McCroskey Alliaude Smith Ross Magowan FUATKF J IX COr.T.FOIO D. E. Baldwin Arthur Hainsworth Kent Ratcliffe George Smith A. Elwick Archibald Talbot George Cuddy i Honorary Comvirrcc Fraternity Page 280 MmHMMtNNx-HMllEoHMHMW P . . Smith R. Smith ni llimii It lit flit fc A{rCro.Hlic!f lliililirin Tiilhi,! I ■mill II (I. .V I 7 I Frutlluiiil llainsirofth if I a Page 281 Lambda Rho ( •ruaiiizf ' d ar llic riii ersir of A ' :is)iiinir iii — Jnimarv. 101 i SOKOKKS IX FACT I.TATE Miss Annette Edens Miss Elsie Ziese S()UnHi:s IN COLLIICK) Avadana Cochran Lucile Douglas Maurine Hiatt PLEDGES Vernita Swezea Florence Wood Constance Siebert Page 282 J 0. i P Cvir IlllllllltIS Sivhcit Swczca Jliait u i i } if I 1 ■A Page 283 m Hf Mu Phi Epsilon I ' iiliiilcil :il llic .Mel r(p]M lit:iii ( ' nllcjic of Music Tail Cliaiilcr ( " liarlcrcil litl. " fl Ki f s()i{( in:s IX ( ' (•i,!j:(!I() Louise Benton Lois Wiley Iris Canfield Ruth Norton Anita Merry Wlieeler Ruth Blitchell Thelma Cole Violet Krohn Edith Jergson Merle Donohue Jean McMorran Rhea Billings Page 284 Page 285 University Of Washington Atelier Foiinded at tlie Tnivcrsit v ol ' ' . ' isliiin;li)ii -l!)!. " ) Joe L. Skoog Elizabeth R. Ayer Alexander H. Corbett Elinor Granstrand Phillip E. French Frederick V. Lockman Donald E. Thomas Alban Shay Marshall Gill Doris Scibert .Mi:.Mi!i:i;s ix coluici: H. Thomas Martin Harry Cronise Rosalie Haas Edwin Wendland Eulogio Gorspe H. Edison McCreery Hobert M. Price Hugh Richardson Victor Jones Rachel Carter Dwight L. Ropp Verle L. Annis A. E. Rassmussen Melvin Erickson Henry P. Cockrane Herman Schippman LeRoy Kulberg Amasa E. Fulton Walter Lund Hononuji Architecture Fraternity Page 286 Page 287 Sigma Phi Ors ' iinized at T ' niversitv of Washinaton — l!ll!t « ' , HONORARY : 1E: 11!KK Mrs. Barbara H. Bartlett Sadie Jayne Agnes Jasperson Pearl Avers MEMBERS Elizabeth Gunn Helen Mance Ruth Roberts Effie Thompson Helen Werbv Flower — White Rose Colors — Black, Green ami lii!( Honorary Wotnen ' s Premedic Fratertiity Page 288 Page 289 Pi Mu Chi Founded at tlie I ' niversitv of Wasliiiinrton — 1911 William M, Delin FACT ' LTY • E. Victor Smith Nathan Fasten MEMJiEK8 Douglas Hurley John ( " laypool John McDowell Chester Regan John Pierroth Rudolph Bissett Emmett Calhoun Joseph Maurere Carl Wallace Arthur Simmons Reinhold Anderson John Witherspoon Merritt Stiles Charles Murray Lowell Jackson C. Odin Bergman Charles Walker H Honorary Men ' s Premerlir Fraternity Pag= 290 Page 291 Kappa Psi Foiuuled — 1S(!I Beta Oinieron Cliaiiter ( " liartered l!»l(i I " 1 1 llr FKATHES IX FACl ' LTATE ii Dr. C. W. Johnson Professor A. W. Linton Professor F. J. Goodrich FHATHKS IX COLLFOIO Claude A. Edgrcn Perry Land George M. Heron Harold Schumar-ker Curtis McFarland Walter C. Belstad Richard Lee E. Middleton Paul Fleming Edgar Anderson Earle Gree ne Ray Bagley Gale Edson O. R. Carlander Honorary Fraternity Pharmacy and Prc-Medic Pa=e 292 iB p I . I Vi, f V! lUltlli II Ellison I ' arrell 1.1111,1 yrirclt 1 iiihisnn CarUtittlcr Mticc Conic Bclstt, I J ' hntiiui gza ' Hi : 3 |ftj t Page 293 Phi Lambda Upsilon FoiiiKk ' d at the riiivcrsity of Illinois — IS ' JiJ JC|)silon Cliaiiter Cliartered 191(1 H. K. Benson H. V. Tartar S. J. Powell Curtis Thing FACTLTY W. M. Delin T. G. Thompson C. H. Johnson A. W. Barton G. McP. Smith F. H. Heath George Whit well John Weinzirl POBT CKADTATE Clarence Wassberg Albert L. Bennett Felix Cline Axel H. Peterson William Gilliland James Lorah MEMBERS Myron Black Percy Chamberlain Stanley Gill Waldo Semon Robert Carey Earl Brown Howard Carr Nelson Greenleaf Ernest Goodner William Hardy James Barker Honorarp Fraternity Chemistry Page 294 m 2 i Page 295 U " J Iota Sigma Phi Foiiiidcil ai ( ' iii ersit,v of ' asliiiintuii — 11)11 Oxyj vii Cliapicr ClLaitcri ' il 11)11 HOXOKAia MEMBER Mrs. Horace G. Byers n Irene Hunt Davis Grace Golden Denny Martha Estella Dresslar S tlU)RES IX EA( ' T ' T,TATI-: Chloe Clark Elder Ethel Sanderson Radford Prances Edith Hindman Efl:ie Isabel Raitt Mary Alma Wetton SOROREt? IN (iOLLE(iIO Catherine Wright Smith Florence Louise Spaulding Lillian Wood Geraldine Gilbert Marjorie Gunn Delia Kracower Tlielma Meyer Jean Robin Wilkes Flower — Narcissi ' is Colors — NMiite, (icild and Cedar (ireeii Honorary Women ' s Chemistry Fraternity Page 296 " 1 H! Page 297 Scabbard and Blade FoiukUhI at 1 iiivei ' sity of Wiscdii iii — I ' JOo Company " I " ( ' liaiteied VJl ' A HONOKARY : n:Mi:FUs Adjutant-Gemral Maurice Thompson Colonel William M. Inglis Lt. Col. J. H. Darlington Major George Drever Captain W. D. Frazier Captain Ryland O. Scott Major William T. Patten Major John Carrol Colonel William E. McClure Major E. E. McCammon Captain E. K. Meredith [ 4 AC TIVE MEMBERS 1 Frank Preston Lloyd Dysart Ed Rosling i Stanley Staatz Alfred Miller Roy Rosenthal Merville Mclnnis Howard Carr Robert Anderson H Harrv Hawkins Alten Peyser Virgil Dickson Rov P. Turner Cecil B. Jamieson George Williams ti Howard Hayward Glen Wilson Honorary MilHririi Fraternity i Page 298 ' Zi 3 » « H lihtck Dickson Turner I ' rrsttni llitiiiiin il W ilsdti .film irson li llinnis (■ ' Iff. 1 " ' ' li(h llvrrun Carr Pvi scr ?- mai!!5-5? wwMwm .. »w n ii..i, — .i.ii.iM im iii ww i Page 299 « S(i|ilioiiMii(. ' ( )i-i;aiii .:H ion l|-L;;iniz( ' il I ' .IOli .AfKMIiKKS Louis Jant ck Stanlpy Sutcliffe Lester Swift Jolin Wingate Russel Fergusson Cliarles Prankland Harvey Hendrickseii Pliil Norton Bert Sidow Jean Olwell Clair McCabe Sheldon Hodges Al Harsch Earl Dare Roscoe Torrance Frank Spencer Tom Gleed Lloyd Baird Joe Maurer Joe Allen Jeff Hall James Hodges Ed Allen. Ross White Bill McMillan Woody Miriam Brown Page 300 3 4t 0 B Broxcn Sidow Harsch Fci ' f ufion Webb ilcitdrU-ksim Swift ilcCican Grccr Fi-atiktainl J. Hodges Mancr J. Alien Dare Merrium OlweU Glecd Hall White Siitcliffi: MrCnbc Jancck Baud Woodij Wimittte Torrance S. Uodifcs liitrdici: Xortoii 1 if — -- ((0 Mtf Page 301 Page 302 Page 305 Y. M. C. A. ti.i ( ' IkiiU ' s j. Maxricld General Sen-iMary OFFl( ' J:Kt Cliai-les Logg I ' l-esident Kenneth Campbell N ' ice-President Frank Logg i ecretary Reginald Fiedler Treasurer COMMITTEES Administration Herbert Ilunsalcer .Meinbi ' rsliip and Finance Reginald Fiedler I ' ublicity . Loren Milliman Religious Education John Minicli World Problems Fred Lind Religious Meetings Amos Hiatt Conferences and Conventions Owen Williams Campus Service Hiram Cliittenden Employment and Rooming Donald Devoe Socials William 0. Williams International Council Victor Aitke n Community Service Herbert Little Cooperation With Community Y. M. C. A X ' arl Mapes Deputations - Kline Hillman Interchurch Relations Allan Wallace Life Work Guidance ..Kenneth Campbell Clu-islian Literature Everett Harrison FAcri rv .mi:.mi!i:ks of adnisouy jjoaud p. M. Padelford E. S. Meany H. T. Condon Page 304 Page 305 Y. W. C. A. Miss Hilda K. Howard General Secretary FIRST CABINET ii ' n Evelyn Pickrell President Elizabeth McLean Vice-President Frances Loveless ; ■. Secretary Helen Bogardus ' Treasurer Elizabeth ' Gunn Conference Ruth Arnold Association News Priscilla Smith Finance Margaret London, Gladys Riley. ...Meetings Helen Morford, Julia Fisher. ..Membership Jean Watson Deputation Margaret Coffin Social Service Lucile Powlison World Fellowship Dortliea Presseley Discussion Groups Elinor Clarke Visitation Amber Arthun Social Helen Archer Freshman Commission Creigh Cunningham Daily Reporter in SECOXIt ( ' AI!I 1:T Social Service — Myra Hossack, Margaret Stoddard, Ruth Finnicuni World Fellowship — Myrtle Fuller, Elizabeth Council Discussion Groups — Verne Curtis, Ruth Mason » Deputation — Anna May McGrath, Herndon Smith Visitation — Anna Lewis. Marion Stephenson Conference — Elizabeth Baird Social — Alice Hester, Dorothy Littlefleld Association News — Beatrice Dunn. Artie liCe Hart Finance — Kathryn Barnhisel, Lois Griffin. Vivian Kellam. Adelaide Fairbanks Meetings — Helen Dunn. Vivian Robe Membersliip — Margery Danimonn. Aryness Joy. Sally P.yrd Stone y FREsii.MAX ((irxcn. Laura Ketcham Chairman Vivian Lundberg Vice-Chairman Marylois Warner Secretary Margaret Delaney S Esther Workman Deputation Theodora Bailey Finance Elizabeth Lewis Meetings Ruth Terrell Orthopedic Hospital Ellis Parkin. ...Social Service Elizabeth Grisim World Fellowship Deane Southworth Discussion Groups Martha Borrow... Social Dorothea Smith Publicity 1 il Page 306 H « -1 nhrr lioqardus Fairhanl ' s i ' uinnil Ml (skrr McLean M or ford Rile if T ' li for Boyd Cage Giinn Clark J ' oirlifion Coffin Arthun S ' »i ith rickrell Howard y pi I I Page 307 Second Cabinet Y. W. C. A. I ' i II II ir II in Morton Mas an L( iris Moil tea flic LUtirfu Id Linliiiiit ' iii I ' nlUr JI . Dunn I! ' l r Curtis smith IL Duun Dtiiiiinniin KtUani Ilfiinnr Unniliisil All ' n Page 308 1 » I (I Freshman Council Y. W. C. A. Trinll lldih ' ii Mnrtoit W ' u ' L ' iiutu S(iiilliiri,rlh LuuiHni-ii Lewis lii I! « fi ' tr MMMRMMMMMMMlMlMMMalMI Page 309 Elias T. Clark Bror L. Grondal Xi Sigma Pi Selden Andrews Viftnr S. Powers FACULTY Burt P. Kirkland MEMBERS Willis G. Corbitt Hugo Winkenwerder Conrad W. Zimmerman William E. Morgan J. Kenneth Pearce Honorary Forestry Fratern-ity Page 310 Pa?f 311 p Phi Delta Kappa OFFICERS A ' irjiil Andcrsiin President Fied II. Ciasko Vice-President Clirford Woody Secretary I lid Kicliiiidson Treasniei- and Eecordiniir Sec id a rv - ' • - ■• president Henry Suzzallo Secretary Edwin B. Stevens Dean Frederick E. Bolton Professor Fred C. Aver Professor George S. Counts Professor George E. Freeland George R. Austin Albert Booman .m]:mi:i:i;s James Booman J. E. Carlson F. L. Cassidy Arthur S. Gist Norman Haynor C. Anderson Hubbard Cecil L. Hughes W. A. King Worth McClure E. L. McDonnell Eugene D. Merrinian Albert Mykland Frank W. Peterson John Podmore Dennis C. Troth Wesley G. Young Ho 110 ra nj Ed uiiitioiial Fraternitii i l [ f ( i ii Page 312 A Pi Lambda Theta J ' uinidcil :ii liii ( ' i-siiy (iC .Missmiii — I ' .llU y.r A Cliaiilci- Cliarlcrcil T.»H; OFFICERS Elsie Steele _ __ I ' lesideut Julia Iloni-c ' i(•e ri-esidrni rarji-aret Kyd _ .___ Cui-icsjiondini; Secvelacy Seliiia Olseii _ ....Uecordinii Secretary « Helen Millri- Treasui-iT Louise Fon-ester Kccpei- ( Kcronls s()i;()i;];s IX ( ' ni,ij:«ii(» Elsie Steele Elmali Devin Marguerite Jorgenson Julia Hoare Daisy Spieseke Verna Wheeler Helen Miller Selma Olseii Frances Skagerlind Imogene Seton Margaret Kyd Marie Michea Ethel Bouffleur ' Louise Forrester Addie Maltby Pearl Steineke « i Horiora ry Krhiratioiinl Fraternity Pag- 313 Page 314 Lewis Hall Dormilory tii i Payt HoWm-joQ dV ajWsA _ .-A : 0M .- :: ;,w- ; - - ► " A i: ' : - 4- m ■S Efe L nJ t Hf " ' . . . " " ; 3 r imip mm H R«jri ' ik 1: 1 m!lO ' 1 ' ' ■TV n r l It in u v 1 f " mam FT d K ' m Bl Page 315 Pi I 1 Sororities Page 316 It Pan-Hellenic Association Miri;iin ( ianlciier I ' l-esidcnt Leota Oris . — Set ' i-ctaiy DELEGATES Aljilia Chi Oinejia Delta (lamina ElizaLetli Hills -Alice Urace (iladvs I ' env (ilad.vs Lansdon Alplia Delta I ' i " Delta Zcfii nelen Bi-iice Zenith Jones larie Delvendahl Marie Xordahl Alpha (lanima Delta Gamma Phi Beta Edith Rice Virginia Benson Mahel Flanley Irene Springer Alpha Oniioron I ' i Kappa Ali)lia Theta Helen Fosdirk .Mary Anderson Anna Knth Henry ] or((tliy McWaters Alpha Phi Kappa Kajjpa Gamma Frances Thomson Elizabeth Baird Xorma Sims Aryuess Joy Aliiha Xi Delta Phi u Lanra Dickinson Pauline Herner Loiiise ( ' handler Stella l ' ckman Chi Omega Pi Beta Phi Kiiby Baner Adclc Carl in Cyrena Johns Lanra Clark Delta Delta Delta Sigma Kappa Elinore Clark Mirie Playter Helen Lindennin Vera Coleman Zeta Tan Alpha Katherine Dally Marjorie Pierrot GEIEVAXCE CO.M.MITTEF Frances Skagerlind. Chairman Evelyn Pickerell lllcnore Clark Virginia Benson I ' ramcs Thomson KISIIINd KMLES COMMII ' li;!-; l ' " rances Thomson, ' hairman Elizabeth Hills Horolhy McWaters TFolen l,in leman Aryness Joy ' M p. I n j Page 317 Alpha Chi Omega Fdiiiidcd at I e I ' aiiw riiivcrsity — ISS. " ) Rhi) Cliaiiter Cliarteivd I ' .ild Alice Faubert Miriam Gardner Gladys Hamley Margaret Bresslar Gladys Cole Betty Hills Francfs Bakemau Joy Fisher Frannrs Kingsley Marguerite Olson • Cecelia Carlson Helen Child Sarah Elway Ida May Gulliver Doris Hendrickson ROKORES IX COLT.ECK) 1920 Kathryn Honey Frances Martin 1921 Ellen McGahn Vera Neil Evelyn Pattison 1922 Gladys perry Gertrude Richardson Beryl Smith 1923 Mary Hurley Corra Jessup Kathleen Johnson DeLonto Kirk Anna Mae McGrath Genie Watrous Robin Wilkes Josephine Sanford Mabel Stone Ruth Stone Caroline Starker Margaret Stoddart Blanche Strong Dorothea Viers Celeste Moll Eva Reed Margaret Thomas Frances Wilbur Maxine Wilkes I Flowers — Red Carnal ion and Sniilax i Colors — Scarlet and Olive Green Publication — The Lyre Page 318 N •£. I Martin MrCnhn Jlnidricksoti JJtttiii 1 ' atti.son Stronn Vkrs Reed Olson Salt ford Nvil Gunivcr Thninns Kirk It. inn 8 Ilamlt u Wilbur Cole Carlson Jirrjuslar JohuHou Fisher Kiu( sli 1 P err II M. ynkcs St. Gcrmainc II. W ' ilkm Child M. Uills J ' hiUips liichardson Gardner Smith Moll Herman %i(C Page 319 % 1 Alpha Delta Pi Founded at ' esle_ all I ' cinale Colleije, Georgia — 1851 Aiplia Tlieta ( ' liai)tf ' i ' ( ' liariiMcd 1M17 SORORES IX rOLLEGIO P0 5T (JRADTO Helen Simpson 1920 Josephine Morris Miriam Hayner Selma Olson Florence pettitt 1921 Dawn Gowran Merle Helmicli Beatrice Johnson Elizabetli Leighton Bernioe Patterson 1922 Leone Helmich Florence Montgomery 1923 Winona Falk Mabel Card Irene Harmon Rozellna Graham TLEDGES Gladys Rennings Flower— The " iolet Helen Bruce Katherine Byers Jess Gardner Myrtle Anderson Beulah Bowman Marie Delvendahl Etta Elgin Silvia Erickson Hope Anderson Eleanor Barrows Dorothy Douthitt Gladvs Erland Beatrice Crouley Dorothy Rist Le Pay Packard Anne Croulev Ethel Schrock Martha Johnson Helen Worboys Ellen Nelson Vida Morrow Norma Rognon Doris Sclirock Mildred Thomas Ruth Hatton Dorothy Hailey Golors — Blue and AMiite rid)licatiou — Adelphian Page 320 ' I»i « ' lllniliux II nihnllx ISoiriililil ll,lr. iiiUlhl h. Jin III! r I 11 nil II Miinliiiiini II, h 1 1, mill, I II. . i III, 1,1; I.I i:, III, ,11 i:. .Sriirwk liii ii ' .sriii ' „■ Hill II,,, I, . I Is, II film nil Kliiiii i:i-lni!il II, III ' , II . ilsnii ■, ' rifAv ' ioK (11.1,11 l ' nll,is,iii .liiliiisiin Hilrroiis Jliiillliill .liiliiLiiiii lliiiliil llihnlil; r,llil llllirr lliliiii,!; I ' liiit .XiuliiKim Viiiuhii Ihiiilliilt llinliiiiii .-- (((m I WHum wiw iJ —i 1 Page 321 Alpha Gamma Delta Foiiiided at Syr;u ' iis( riiivei ' sity — 1!mi4 Idta ( ' !ii |]tci- ( " liaiicrcd I ' .KUI SOROKES IN ' OlJ,E(U() Lillian Gerry Alice Gervv HAS BEEN? Beatrice Hamill Hortense McCellan Prances Robinson Elnia Hawkins Doris Summers $ % Helen Hansen Edith Rice Vida Anderson Mary Hinman Mary Kathrvn McDonald Genevieve Betts Mabel Fianley Mildred Oleson Dolores Avery Roberta Ellis Miriam Lang Margeret Voyer Willa Eikenberry Flower: CdIoi-s — Ked. Itnrf and (Ireeii 1920 Iris Lundy 1921 Luella C ' hristianson Lelon McCausland 19: ' 2 Eula Charroin Marian Jones Madeleine Powers 1923 Dorothy Bailey Miriam Kiehl Doris Leitch Grace Kleinsmidt Katherine Lovering Lucile Mulkey Marian Stephenson Margeret Hamill Edith Stephenson Franc Mason Hulda Eckart Lowene Mulkey Florence Wood Florence Doyle Lucy Kriedler Buela Terry Ruth Saunders Margeret Naftzger - ( ' i and I ' .uff Roses I ' nhlication — Alpha Gamma Mclia (2nai-ierl Page 322 1 1 i i if M fiafiMl ea ea J cDona d M. Hamill A. GrrtH . Terry KrietUer Sanders Lundy Eckltort Leitvh KicM Hansen Jlairkins Hinman Lanfj Wood KlienMchmit Stephenson L. Mutketf L. Mulkeii Poxrem Miixon Gerry Kirkcn berry A rery Saftzffer MeCaufitand It a itey Anderson Lorerinfj flanley i ' hm-rnin Rice IS. Horn ill ' M Page 323 Alpha Omicron Pi Foniidcd :il Itanianl ( ' ollc c- IS ' .lT rpsiloii ( ' lia]ptfi- lraiit( ' l I ' .iiri Eugenia Garratt Maria Marchildon Prances Dibble Helen Bogardus Helen Morford Marguerite Schofield Lois Wilev Marion Janeck Berenice St. John Edna Robinson Josephine Kerns Dorothy Redmon Kathleen Campbell SOKOKKS 1 COI.l.FJiK) HAS BEENS 1920 Alice Dibble Mary Prances Burnside 1921 Helen Arkley Helen Fosdick 1922 Delores Neil Estelle Wheeler Elizabeth Love 1923 Madge Cas3 Beatrice Ober Lois White Marie Minfin IMargaret Grant Flower — hu-i|U( ' iiiiiMir Coliii- — ( ' ardiiial Eloise Ebright Beth McCausland Violet Krohn Plorence deRosa Eleanor Becken Anna Ruth Henry Lucile Ramthun Virginia Wilson Edith Chapman Betty Rupe Elizabeth Metlin Mabel Anderson Beatrice McPherson l ubli(;al ion — The I )rauiiia Page 324 p Ilccktn liobin-son Wilson Kt-nis Rupc sf. -lolin J ' ofidick Mcl ' hcrson Auflrrftnti A. nihhli ' Krohit L i re McCaiisland Wheeler Chapman Ua-mthun Urihnen MoichiUlon Wileii llrnry Ober Kvllcu S ' hiifi, 1,1 torfoyd ■. Di iMr tnrfiil ilcllcil I e Rosa lio ' janlits Jaiicck White AiLItu Ehriaht Neil % 17 n ' l N Page 325 Alpha Phi $1 «i M FdiiiuU ' d :it Syi-aciisf I iiixcrsirv — 1S7L ' Sigm;i Chapter Chaitfied I ' .lU s(»i{()i{]:s IX (■()i,li:(;t ) 1920 Velma Cochran Frances Lamberson Clara Buroh Elizabeth Clark Jeanette Colton Paith Dally Elizabeth Barclay Gertrude Elford Gladys Dutton Rosetta Klucker Imogene Seton 1921 Deane Huntley Eraser MePherson Caroline Moore 1922 Artie " Lee Hart Catherine Roberts Margaret Rogers Norma Sims 1923 Mildred Armstrong •W ' %, Jean Watson Ruth Young Evelyn Schoen Marion Scott Olive Swain Frances Thomson Ellen Taylor Alice TJddenberg Marcellene Woolverton Sarah Lamberson Helen Atkinson Edda Brown I ' LIOIXiES Marian Elford Dora Hurley Nadene McLaughlin Bernette Schuchart Marion Wurzbacker ri(i - l-s — Lily oi ' The N ' allcy .iimI l- ' ui-ucliiir-iiut Colors — Silver (hav, lionk-aux I ' Alpha i ' hi ( iiarlerly Page 326 n r? =7 lBsal r 1 a u (I II Cocliian Hart Iluiitliii M,iiin Willa Roberts Idilniburij Sims Armstmnii Ihitlii Seaton Elford Wunihachrr G. Elford Itufiirs Thomson Barclay Klockcr H. l.ambcmon Mid la ufihlin Buivh Scott Tounn Schcart Dtttton F. I.ambcrton Wulsmi Hurlei Kriiirn Wnhrrlon Sua-in Tai lor ' M » Pag. 327 Alpha Xi Delta Bonnie Bell Foiindcil ,11 Liiiiili;ir(l ( ' (illcuc — 1S!I. " Nil cli.-iiiUM- •li. ' iiicic ' l .M;iy :!(!. I ' .ioT SOROKKS IX ( " OLLEGIO 1920 Sarah Harris Margaret Bailey 1921 Thelma Cole Hilma Ryerson Mildrtd Hill Wylcha Bell Louise Chandler Elizabeth Kaseberg Dorothy Fry Ruth Dix Ruth Du Bois Bernadine Browder Florence Crimmins Eleanor Costello Laura Dickenson Margaret Trawick Frankie Kaseberg 1922 Ruth Robinson Florence Packer Louise Powley Leona Dodson 1923 Alice Moberg Gladvs Cox Dorotliea Brown Isabel Rothwell Alma Southwood Verne Powley Lillian Flumerfi ' lt Helen Gilroy Harriet Woodard Julia Dose Ruth Gilkev Wilnia Shaffer Lucile Davies Rhea Coupe Elsie Collins Katherine Conlin Phyllis Phillips Margaret Sutherland Vara Frvette Flower — I ' ipk Uuse (Jolors — Light aud l)ai-k I!lne and (iold riihlicatioii — Al|)ha Xi Delta Journal iX m Pag3 323 f ' liiinnins liaUt ! Cox L. Poicley SuHtlwrland Kaschcrg It. Jtcll Dickenson Dix V. Powleff Con! en Mohcrt Chanfllvr CoUins Vnupr I ' liilliiix Itrotvdvr Ilunicrfrit Cole Soiithirood Coati-s II . till Piuvttn- M itrchinson iluiffcr Rt rrson J I m Kinjstnnii ' acker Jrviiiij Case Fry Ihnlsni, im w ...m t— WWIWW. lllWmrW WWi ...niUllBIWll umllllWll tm I Page 329 Chi Omega Fuuiidt ' d at r ' niversir.v of Arkansas — 1895 Alpha Chaptei- Charteird lOOS SOROREt? IN COLLEGIO Lena Abel Alda France Virginia Gilchrist Virginia Carrol Margeret Seyster Willa Lowman Phoebe Hunt Leota Otis Mary Lois Warner Margeret King Wilma Wright Catherine Miller Sidney Rehm Colors — Cardinal and HAS BEENS Helen Miller 1920 Marjory Abel Marion Tibbetts 1921 Doris Bentley Mildred Catton Ruby Bauer 1922 Sally Byrd Stone Margeret Mahony Grace Skewis Mary Davis 1923 Katherine Pinneo Muriel Mason Beatrice Reno Katherine Barclay Gladys Nordby Flower — White ( ' ainarii)n Straw Elmah Devin Rutli Todd Violet Lister Helen Fulton Lucille Jenkins Cyrena Johns Carrol Hunt Virginia Giles Cliarlotte Craig Lucille McClung Lorna Brown Marion Vernon Mildred Nichols Pnblication — Eleusis Page 330 Page 331 Delta Delta Delta « FoiiiKled at Hostoii riii (M-sit.v — 1888 Thda Alpha ( " liapU ' r Cliarlcrt ' d 1909 SOKORES IN ( ' OLLT CIO HAS BEENS Florence Bush Rhea Billings Ruth Armstrong Hertilla Barlow- Ruth Brown Aneita Close Evelyn Atkinson Ruth Ainsworth Helen Banker Vernita Brokaw Evva Clark Grace Wilson Theltua Wilson Josephine Rowe Ina DeCan Esther Johnson 1920 Elinor Clarke Dorothy Conner Lois Cook 1921 Esther Dutall Edna Jones 1922 Marion White Marion Homan Helen Lindemann 1923 Mildred Tweed Elizabeth Dillworth Margaret Mueller Alice Bresslar De Stevenson Bernice Brokaw Mary Helen McCrea Priscilla Smith Jennie Kessinger Jean McMorran Ella Broward Frances Loveless Ethel Dailey Edith Levis Hortense Harrild Helen Matzinger Antoinette Kinleyside Ella Lindberg Flower — The r ' aiisy Colors— Silver, Gold and Blue Publication — The Trident " 4. .1 H Page 332 i i riail; Conner W .i ivim Whin Mfil:iii(iir Killlrlisitl,- III ■•III i:. II ilxiiii Tin III Itilliilils ■liihilxini Hlllll:ir l.liiilrmiiii nniirilnl fiiiil; lliukilir Mlirllir Siiiiili llri ' KxIiir III,, mill (Vo.v. A i- inn ;i Mii.iiri.illi L((iri.t lliii iilil ■ II ilmii nniiiiii- lrCiiii .Innm r. l-liiik, liiiliill w.v.v h, ,, Itiiin l.inillKni 1 3 » « Mi Page 333 4 i ' » « Delta Gamma Foiiiided iU A ' arl■ell Female Institute — 187 " . Beta Chapter Cliarteveil VMV. ' SORORES IX rOLLECTO Alta Clarke Julia Hoare Doris Wilson Beth Starr Alice Brace Catherine Evans Jessie Moran Agnes O ' Neil Margaret Eagleson Mary Brady Wilhenienia Crawford Mildred Lewis Adelaide Martin Ruth Price Martha Barrow Thelma Cate Elnia Dick 1920 Doris Ray Ruth Slauson Dorothy Bevis Editli Wood 1921 Kathenne Fartlow Claire Sullivan Daphne Swearingen Grace Spannagel 1922 Katherine Miller Grace McCaig Wilma McGirr Adele Seigel Margaret Miller 1923 Margaret Erwin Martha Lindberg Alice Moran Grace Landsdon Flower- ( " oldis — llnmze Piiik and Blue -Cream K( s( Elora Ludwidgs Crystal Guenther Ruth Bragdon Florence Hickey Grace Van Sicklen Lavrne Young Valerie Elder Doris Morley Bonnie Holliday Thelma McGirr Lois Miller Claire Pessimer Genevieve Piatt Betty Skinner Margaret Slauson Arline Spaulding Gertrude Weinzerl I ' ubliealidU — The Aiiehora kli J- i Page 334 p (1 11 !( Ii(i}i HUikt Iluiliilnii Crfnrfoitt I.iiris Sltiusim Ilmn- (Jiintthrr Sir( lr Kiihr Itrave ilsan slciiiitir HiHin Eaohnun l.ntlnii s Mnrli 1 h iiir MUli r I ' l ssi■lni r Kl rshinr Siilli inii }f tin I. sun l it ft hi Sjttuihlhiti l.tiiilhi rif 11 ' . Mcdirr Part loir F.ians S]iiiiimiitrl Cntr J I irk t if l ' nnn livdihi ir » ' Liiiisifttn sliiiisitn I ' iott m % Pas= 335 Delta Zeta I 1? Foniidt ' d ;U .M:iiiiii l ' iii ( ' rsily — Ilt02 KaXilia CliapliM ' ( ' liaitcied l!tl4 i1 80R01ii:s I COM.KCIO Alice Parchman Beatrice Frver TJubv Mitchell Carlotta Elliott Mary Veysey Harriett C ' rowtler Mary Currie Dorothy Baker Ruby Hutchinson Ruth Eccles Catherine Murray Sara Sisler Julia McMahan Margaret Raine Margaret De Lancey Margaret Rigg 1920 Evelyn Owen Anna Lewis Frances Skagerlind 1921 Edith Brown Zenith Jones 1922 Dorothy Talt Marie Parker Charity Baker 192;; i Li:i ii:s Vera Boyer Bernice Debartl Cynthia McTaggert Marie Sliafer Dorothy Schafer Hazel Davison FliiwiM- -I ' iiik Ivdsi ' ( ' (il(ji-s — I ' iiik ami Xilc (liccn Dorothy Morehouse Consuelo Welty Ruth S hum way Doris Slipper Bculah Nelson Dorothy King Marjorie Lewallen Grace Morrill Grace Davis Louise Gernaey Leona Smith Sara Lewis Blodwin Lewis Margaret Boyer Mary Powell Georgia Nicholson I ' ulilication — Tlic I-aiiij) i Page 336 Page 337 lii ' si Gamma Phi Beta Founded ;it Syrariisc — lSi-1 ],;uiil)da Cliaplcr ( ' li:irH ' vcd May : ' ., ' M : i t; I largaret Coffin Isabel McCormick Margaret Brady Gertrude Tinling Virginia Benson Katy Wagner Gretchen Brelim . Vernita Swezea Alice Ives Gwendolyn Newlove Nadine Bolilander Irene Springer Corinne Molstad Iris Canfield Helen Salisbury Gladys Epperson Katherine Peterson Claire Stotenberg Dorotby Watson Ardis Ball Hazel Rude Dorothy Troy Francel Hill SOROKi:s l. cul.lJ ;(!!() HAS BEENS Hazel Allen 1920 Rutli Munger 1921 Marian Grebel Ruth Floyd Marian Carrigan Doreen Kennedy Marian Troy Marian Fargo 1922 Maxine Dodge Jane Thompson Verna Braugh Connie Martin Agnes Frem Sally Gyde 1923 Frances Dunbar Alice Nettleton, Delia Morton Thelma Ehrenberg Irene Burns Margaret Johnston Elizabeth McElroy Helen Brehm Emily Nettleton Mary Terrell Helen Troy Helen Harvey Kathryn Barnhisel Evelyn Johnson Anita Merry Wheeler Ruth Norton Margaret Bell Marjory Stevens Elizabeth Chadwick Lorraine Hodge Harriet Doheny Lurline Brown Dorothy Whitton Dorothy Morrison Clara Emory Frances Lanborn Elizabeth Wiggins Genevieve Johnson Helen DeForce Mary Pryor Page 338 Page 339 ■U V. a «i Kappa Alpha Theta Alice Englisli Helen Sutthoff Philena King Cathryn Cochran Margaret Colesworthy Margaret Gilbert Lorraine Allen Gertrude Lewis Elizabeth Greig Robert?, Hainsworth Ann Adams Mabel Donley Dorothy McWatters Daphne Todd Elzie Skinner Elizabeth Bayley Alice McMillan Flowov- Coloi ' s — ];i;ick and (liiUl Foiiiidcil at Dcl ' aiiw I iiixcisil y — 1 Al]ilia Laiiida Cliajilcr ( ' harlcrcd SOUOUES IX coM.ICdlo ♦ HAS BEENS Louise Corbin Avadana Cochran 1920 Elizabeth McLean Osceola House 1921 Jean Campbell Vivian Kellam Mabel Hall 1922 Nell Moore Alice Frein Gladys Wintermute Ruth Protto Betty Balmer Ruth Englehorn 1923 Vera Allen Mary Lea Fisken Martha Lucas Mary Newton Marjorie Riley -Hlack and Cold V:u I ' lihlii ' ation — Kapp SKI I! MIS Marvhelen Whitlock Harriet Lucas Leotta Morris Mary Anderson Ethel Thompson Margaret Lesser Esther Tuesley Helen Sparks Catherine McManus Margery Lindsay Adelaide Fairbanks Elizabeth Weikel Aurelia Worsham Marion Ells Esther Dollenbacher Elizabeth Slade June Gilmore 1 Alpha Thela -Idurnal " 4 h II Page 340 I 1 1 I It % ii Cochran Sutthoff McLrun Jluiise UoniM Corbiil Lucas Anderson Hall C. Cochran l.ciitir More Ciilrmcorthi King Alien Thoniiisan I ' liirhankst ilclluiiiis Grelg Protto Balmer Uainaicorth Frcin Lewis Donley Kniilehom Lindsay Sparks Kellam Ailams Wciket McMillan WorsJiani Fiakeii M. Lucas llaiihii Ells Todd Uilniur: iirfon Skinner Allen llollenhacher « mi ' ? :a n . Kappa Kappa Gamma Fouiuled at .Muimionth Colleiie — ISM) I ' .efa ] ' i Chapter ( ' liaitt ' i-ed IIKIC Mildred Jackson Dorothy Black Sarah Coates Elizabeth Baird Creigh Cunningham Mary Small Bernice Gellatly Aryness .Toy Elizabeth McColloch Edna McC ' reery Ernestine Macdonald Susan Erwin Margery Gilbert Margaret Grimes Elizabeth Lewis Jean McLeod S(»li »Ki:s TX COl-I-KCIo 1920 Helen Eagleson Katherine Goodheart Grace Heffernan Florence Rogers 1921 Thelnia Thompson Beth Davidson Erma Verd Hazel Fisher 1922 Clara Bartl?tt Marion Wood Madeline Burgess Elisabeth Hess Laura Ketcham 1923 F ' izabPth Parrington Alice Hale Catherine Richards Helen Thompson Jean Davidson PLEDGE Elizabeth Black Coloi-s— Liiilit I ' .liif Fknver— 111(1 Dark I ' .liie Flenr de Lis Catherine Thompson Charlotte Winter Doris Smith Noble Isabelle Blake Marion Magill Ruth Trenholnie Edith Lee Lois Rogers Lulu Schmidt Ruth Watkins Inez Watkins Myra Talbot Geraldine Todd Phyllis Heath Gwyneth Wrentmore Marion Byrne l ' iililicalii)ii — Till ' Kcv Page 342 r mi K 1.— KWii m — MWM—MWW 343 " « , ,1 ' m i Phi Mu Myrtle Fuller Lucile Powlinson Patricia Hutcliisoii Jessie Kuhii Fleta Hall Stella Eckman Ruth Salladay Vera Gose Annabel McLeod Inez iVIalioney Greta Shadinger Florence Catlin Wilma Fitta Leona Chapman l ' " iillli(lril :il Wesley, -III ( ' i)llene — S y2 FA: Item ClKiplei- ' liarlei-pd 1!»17 SOKOKKS IX COI.LIXilU 1920 Gladys McLeod 1921 Ghnna Allen Frances Knapp Ethel Mahoney Lillie Stevenson 1922 Bernice Webb Lois Barnes Frances Whaley Helen Knowlton j ' !j:iHii:s Margret Stanton Doiothy Matthews Beatrice Hallgren Mildred Leichhardt Flower — ( ' ariial ion Eva Couutrvman Maud Hall Violet Davies Belle Keltner Mildred MacDonald Pauline Herner Urma Marsh Helen Dunphy Blanche Maggert Madge Bonham Helen Leeper Olga Hazelton Dorothy Heth Lucie Rogers Coliirs — Ii 1,1 K! Page 344 11 1 i Eckman MaUjtu- Mhahi, Itiinjihi I . Muhoiu If Sttinton Chiipniun Lcrpcr FuUvr Marsh. Null II Cuthitr Man ion ifrlhmtihi livntvr Mrl.vnit Mathvirs I) us tin Knoirlton r. I nll Kim IP It lS..lltHllll Sharlinucr M. noviff loirtiuson fotfcrit Da lies n. IJoittf Srhroatler Hullfji ' in Hazel ton ir naU I ' . Mabonci G. McLcod ' Hi ' 5 Leicharilt A. JIiLcoil Barnes Fit: (Sairr Webb if I 1 muC Page 345 Pi Beta Phi FuUIIiIim] :i1 .MniiniiMilli ( ' dllc c — IS ' ii S()IM)Hi:S IN COIJJOCK) 1920 Jeannette Adams Adele Carlin Marion Cameron Linna Downie Frances Eagan Marjorie Fisken Dorothy Boyd Irene Budd Marguerite Bonnell Laura Clarke Alma Calhoun Margaret Delaney Fvelyn Pickrell Dorothea Pressley 1921 Emily Legg Alice Louise McDonald Gwendolyn Monteagle Vera Monteagle 1922 Helen Dingle Ruth Dunn Grace Kerr Emma Louise Howell IMargaret Yerkes 1923 Eileen Howell Dorothy Richards Laura Scougal Katherine Shank Nadine Soule Katherine Vincent ; liriam Yonell Fsther Nordstrom Lucile Reed Helen Rininger Marvel Turnure Dorothy Jones Lois Young i Margaret Bain Louise Ehrlicli i ' ij:i)(:es Ruth Hubbel Lcnore Pickrell Gertrude Peycke Pauline Titus l ' " li] v( ' r — WiiK ( " aniai iini ( ' i)l(irs — Wine and Sihcr l!hu ' l ' ulilicati iii — Tilt ' An-(iw Page 346 Page 347 Sigma Kappa « Founded at Colby Collciie — 1S74 :Mii Cliapter ( ' li;irlcroil I ' .IKI 80RORES IN ' " OLLFJilO Mvra Hossack Elizabeth Council Beckie Simon .Teane Cook Marjorie Bennett Gordon Dickens Doris Stalberg Vera Coleman Gene Wallin Helen Kunze Margaret Mansfield Marjorie Mansfield Vivian Stovel Mary Harris HAS BEENS Ruby Jean Henderson Mirie Playter 1920 Carol Whipps 1921 Muriel Sumner Margaret Metsker Bea Cox 1922 Helen Cooper Helen Harmon Norma Lorbeer Alice Bringhurst Eleanor Fritch 1923 Helen Olsen Marian Harmon Dott Portor Anna Louise Myers Flower — " ' iolet Colors — Maroon and Lavender Katherine Kief Dorothy Anderson Eugenia Craver Lilian Olsen Nancy Brawner Opal Robb Eleanor Hilton Ruby Royce Millicent Wall Ruth Pidduck Catherine Mayne Dorothy Saunderson Mabel Olsen Bess Blanchard I ' lihlication — The Trianiile Page 348 Page 349 n Zeta Tau Alpha v- Foinitle d m State NdrHial ScIhhiI, Fai-nnille. ' a. — 189S Tsi Chapter ' liaiteied I ' Jll SOROEES IX COI.T.EOin Elva Clausen Inez Garrtint-r Maurine Hiatt Dorothy Crichton Lucile Douglas Kathryn Dally Ada Dysart Zeta Jarvis 1920 Eleanor McGrew Anne Norwood 1921 Ruth Finnicum Doris Graham 1922 1923 Llllienne Moore Ella Thompson Doris Shoudy Flower — White ' iolet Colors —Tni(|ii()ise F liie and Steel (iray Hazel Johnston Marjorie Pierrot Nellie Weston Margery Vining Bessie Walker Olive Goodwin Lillian Booth Genevieve Vining T iiblioatioii — Themis i ' i Page 350 Page 351 ratctnittcs NN ' sV . -» %.riV Ti .A i Page 332 (t ii Interfraternity Council OFFICERS Dan Oei ' tel J ' resident ilerville Mclniiis Vice-1 ' resident Kail I tell Secretary Boss Ma.aiiwaii Ti-easurer Robert AIm ' I Prosecutor FRATERNITY i i:li:(;ate Ai;ri:K ' XATE Acacia Frank Afartiii Delbert Hennes Alpha Si ma Phi ' ir iil Anderson . John Coffee Alpha Tan Omega Fred Oihson Don Fitzgerald Alpha Theta Epsilon Wendell Brackett Donald DeVoe Beta Theta Pi Ifector Hunt H. W. Augerson D lta Chi Robert Abel Alfred Rode Delta Kapi)a Epsilon... Ross Williams Stuart Barker Delta Tau Delta Hilding Lindberg Chauncey Smith Delta Fpsilon Karl Bell Bert Wheelon (Janima Sigma JIatthew F. Murphy L. T. Hopkinsun Kappa Sigma . George Biener George Crimmens Lambda Chi Alpha ( ' harles Banworth Clayton Rychard Phi Delta Theta Jack Hogg Eugeiic Olwell Phi Gamma Delta ■illard llcrron Ted Faulk Phi Kappa Psi Jack Reynolds Lloyd Callahan Phi Ka])pa Sigma Rudolph Bissett Chai ' lcs P.anlay I ' i Ka]ii)a Alpha lolin Lichty Man Ocrtcl I ' si I ' jisilon Merville Iclnnis .Charlie Walker Sigma .Vlpha I ' !;i)silon Stanley Slaalz ..IMaize Mitchell Sigma ' hi Ross Magowan George Pierrot Signni n ' . Leslie l ubican l ' ' ric Aldridi Theta Mclia Chi Fred Wyman Clark Hamilton Theta Xi R. F. Dreitzler Roy Cami)bell Theta Chi Cill.cil P istcr Cciald I ' .alli 111 I Pag- 353 Alpha Sigma Phi John M. Coffee Virgil L. Anderson Selden S. Andrews David E. Baldwin Eugene Arnold Charles B. Brinckell Duncan Brinckell Harold S. DeSpain Lamar Andrews Leroy Annond Harold A. Davis Harvey Rohrer Stanley Randolph Vernon Christensen John Mickelson Jack Loughary Frand Friese Philip Boyd Founded al Yale riiiwrsity — ISi. " Mil ( " hajilcr Cliai-lprod l!tl2 im;athi:s ix coij.eck;) HAS BEENS Edwin Courtney Arthur L. Theison 1920 Antliony A. Brandenthaler Don Burdick Alexander H. Corbett 1921 Virgil P. Dickson Earl V. Martin E. Allen Peyser Richard M. Smith 1922 Hilding Johnson John Kretisnger Louis F. Janeck Byron C. Moore 1923 Darrell Leavilt Charks Hill Allyn Stillman James Hill George Mazna Ralph Pinkertonn Don McLean ri.ElXHOS John J. McHugh Benjamin Harris Fliiwcr — I cd Ivose Ernest J. Hover Fred Havel Steele Lindsay John P. Pieroth Roy P. Turner W. Russell Wood Chief W. Dunson Harold F. McCredy Charles J. Murray Stanley E. Sutclitfe Wallace Thoreson Russell Neumann Wayne Doty Clair Sanders Bayse McKee Carl Johnson Frank Mason Stuart M. Pagett 7 ■0 11 I %d McLean ISutcUffe Doty D. Brichell Dickson ? ' vumanti Picroth Liuritt II. Johnson Sfinil IS Pcf Hrr I ' inkrrton Turner Stillmitn k Dtnis Horrr Corhi-tt MrCrrtln Cnffi-r Sntitli !., Atulrrn ' ' I ' hinsrn Maznti linliUvin M iirrnt .1 ntlirsun Mivkhson Courtni} It ' inthilith Cliristrnsun Mdrthi I.uHijhnru r. J. Hill C. Jtrirktll Itiirdivk h ' rvtsint vr IinJiir«r Ihnison Lindsint S. Andrcics Jaiicrk 111 :% • « Page 355 Alpha Tau Omega f- Founded at ' iri;iiiia .Military liisritiilt " — 18(J5 Gaiiiiiia I ' i ( ' liaptcr Cliai-lcit ' d IIIDO Del McCormick Blaine C. Gibson Fred W. Brockman LeRoy Harper Beecher L. Kiefer Lester J. Swift Essen Pool Gerald Ramaker Walter P. Barnes John C ' urzon Russel Danielson Robert Helly Fred Hughes Henry Hughes Clifford Newdall FHATKEB IX COLLICiWo HAS BEENS Mark Haas 1920 Lew Greene 1921 George Protzman Samuel M. Brengan Admiral D. Webb 1922 Donald Fitzgerald Frank H. Ludwigs Leon G. Kuhn 1923 Ben Redfleia Elmer Riley Roland Eckart Arthur Dietrichs Glenn Eades Ben F. Harris Walter Hawkins Glenn G. Hill Fred E. Gibson Claude A. Edgren Donald J. Oxman Wendall Morrison Eugene M. Rucker Ben F. Pitman William Schwiesow Ray Cai Sidney B. Hill Oscar Johnson Lester Pel ton Covour Robinson John H. McAuley Jlerritt Newdall Boyd Laraereaux 356 l ' ' lo ver — NNliiic Tea Rose ( ' iil(iis — Azm-c and Cold I ' niilication — Aljilia Tan Onicii a I ' alni mmM 33383 g iig McCiirfiiirl; J ' llti, II rrl.liiiil (i III II ruin Wimiiiti- Uiitfii-hl Euihs Kiihn lliilii SiliiritMiir U ' nliiiixim II. cihxnn liiiniis lie Can J.amrriiiiis llniikniini Ittirniahir McAiiliiii Itiichir W ' llth Pitman FiJihir Joliiismi Kiifrr Tottin M. ycinlall Dictiivli " IIihiIkx C. yriiiltill Moiiisiiii lliliix nrCDiiaii llaiiiir llinilirn naiiiilnon LiidicifjK I ' ool Fit:iiriiilil (ixiiinii Ililin Cur:(in Sirift llnax llWllli.iLui II iWWri mmMlMmmm0lKl m. ft M f Page 357 ». •j. ' !Slit»twl«Sl«% ■ «S»o.■ ' iK»« ;! S.-...» ii««™J::S!fc. A cacia Founded at Aim Aihor, .Micliiuaii — 1!M)4 Washiiistdii ' lia|il( ' r ( ' liiirtcrtMl l!»l(l FACULTY MEillSEK Clarence Anderson HAS BEENS 1 R. R. Brandenthaler Chas. R. Coffnian F. Clyde Dunn Thos. P. Evans Frank W. Martin Lyall W. Zickriek A 1920 G. A. Cuddy N •; ' ■ ' 1921 H W. H. Fish A. F. Hennes D. p. Hennes Ed. Kongsle S. L. Merriam 1922 G. B. Richardson H. L. Turpin i Eitel Burdick Arthur Lutlier C. V. Merriam 1923 Neil Woody L. L. Newman M Melvln Anderson Robert Conklin Kelly U. Deadrick Carl J. Fagstad Cornelius Flower Flovd L. HogsattX Phillip J. Hunt H. A. Mackenzie E. N. Phelan O. B. Werner M. R. Wilson Fred L. Scheyer s! Flower — Acacia Colors — r lack and !uld I ' ublicatiou — Acacia Juiii-nal Page 358 r ' » Ti H 1 ' V dd d FofjHtafl if art in M. Atulcrttntt A. HvuncH fiinin I.. Mtrritini Finn yjrhiirk ntmfrirl: t ' auffinan I ' htilin ttinlirl; ( ' . Aiulcrson C. Mvrriutn Ilof tiatt Itifiinlnifliiih r Itichttrtlson S ' rirman W ' ootif O. Ifnttiea Tufuin Con hi in Konifsle Flutrrr MtifKcniir Vuililu I II Page 359 Alpha Theta Epsilon il tij Foiuiilcil ;ii tlie riiixcrsil V of W ' asliiiitildii — l!tl5 FHATKKS IX COLLFGIO A. WendPll Bracket Kenneth H. Swain jt Earl W. Andei-son Larry HayH Jesse I. Kellogg James J. Reed George F. McConib HAS BEENS George Williams 1921 A. Prentiss Thwing 1922 Raymond H. Hay James McKim 1923 Tom Sotlai Ferdinand H. Butt Pred K. Schroeder Norman N. Ruetenik Walter Trandum Donald R. DeVoe W. Pierre Vincent Edwin S. Day Randolph Sly Julius Stratton Paul E. Meyers Jesse deWitt Kuhn Flower — Yellow and Miiii ' ( ' lirysaiiilieiiiuiii ( ' oloi ' S — Gold and liite ii il Page 360 i 1 » Rutcnick Soth Aiitlcrtton MrCnmh DrViic liiiil Ilay Butt Trauilfm llrackclt need Thtrinfi Sirntii Mriitr K II hunt Stratton Liinii llati tichi ' orilcr Kcllof fi Page 361 Beta Theta Pi I ' iiiiidci] at -Miami riii i ' rsilv -1S:;!I r.cin (tiii( ' ,iia CliaiiU ' r cliarlririj l!)iil J. Allfn Smith William P. Gorsuch F K A T H7%S IX !■• A i ' r | ! ' A T 10 George McPhail Smith Edward P. Tremper, Jr. HAS-BEENS Victor V. Dahl Donald Heermans Stanley Gill FKATRE8 IX ( ' ( tl l-F ; l() 1920 Hector Hunt ' (f ' Aad J. Dahl " ;- - Harold Wilbur Augerson Oliver Elliott Frederick W. Coleman Cecil McKinstry Charles F. Frankland Ray Leroy Eckmann Donald E. Douglas Gilbert B. Butterworth Nathaniel B. Bender l Henry Russell Drinker Lloyd B. Brown Louis B. Hogan 1921 A. Howard Meneelv Carroll M. Shanks " 1922 Marshall W. Gill Russell E. Ferguson George Dewey Nelson Harold L. McClinton Reginald H. Tliomson. Jr. 1923 Stanley W. McDougall Maxwell C. Hayden N. B. Beck, Jr. W. Kennard Nottingham i ' i,Er) ;i:s Isliam F. Wade Edwin A. Hobi Flowei- — Rose Ralph D. Casey Carl F. Gould William Verran, Jr. David H. Laney Clarence Peterson Marcus M. Shanks William G. Pinney Marcus J. Pinnev Vernon Dewey Nelson Bernard H. Rader John M. Bates Elwood D. Hogan Charles Whipple Donald Bowman Mark Astrupp Maynard Hicks Everitt Nordstrom roloi-s— [ji;lil Sliadcs (if I ' .lnc and I ' ink 4, m i Page 362 Page 363 Randall S. Case Alfred Rode W. Ernest Kershaw Joseph C. Cheney Earl C. Nelson Eugene D. Ivy Ronald Schmidt Stuart Dimock Eugene Knapp Francis L. Brown Dwight H. Panchoyr 0. Harrison Dennis James M. Bailey g Frank K. Beatty Evan R. Peters Samuel T. Wingard Clifford G. Cox Conrad Alexander Gordon N. Randall Clarence H. Baldwin Raymond H. Lamp Colors — Red and Buff (Law Fraternity) Founded at Oornell— IS ' .K) Washington Oliajiter Chartered FKATRFS TX (OLLKCIn HAS BEENS Marcus M. Abelset ■i A. Earl Smith 1920 George C. Furber 1921 Roland F. Janeck William M. McMillan William L. Bailey 1922 John T. Roberts Claude J. Woodworth Daniel C. Prescott Ned H. Nelson Bradford A. O. Richards 1923 William M. Litchfield Julian O. Matthews Ronald P. Walker Lester T. Parker John Pacey William R. KetchumV Angus Malloy D. Joseph McLaughlin Ralph Tarbox Flower — White ( ' ariiation Publication- John M. Wilson Robert B. Abel Donald G. Abel Rupert L. Hamilton Tyre H. Hollander Lloyd Strong Kenneth C. Cole Hamlet P. Dodd Max. F. Garred Loren Milliman Harvey Hendrickson Milo F. Wilcox Albin A. Shay Everett P. Dimock Guy Phipps James Hannifen Harold McNamara Truman Trollinger Thomas Ross, Jr. Walter Kohagen Harry Armitage -Delta Chi Quarterly liJi I Page 364 I § 4 d a m Gancil Roilc M ' iiifinri! Itandiill Keraliaw McX(ittnirn Cox Wilrn.r I ' lii-t ft -1 niiitdf e rnx ,„tl Panchot yilson ' ■iih: Alt .nuitlri Itrnirn W. Iliiil II Ildinilton Peters E. yelson Ahcl .V. Xclsoti Janrck Strutifi Woodmirit Parker Knliat en ■ L llililril A I (hum Mftflleifs Fisher J ' ltrhoj! DruUl til inJrieksan s. llhiiiK-k liltltlirin Cose Smith lioss Beat til I ' hiiiii.s l.ilrhfiehl Hanifer ileMilliiln Srlinliilt Riefuirils Shati Walker lr,l 1,11111 II Vheneii Mel.ii luililiii Ilriiitis Page 365 Delta Kappa Epsilon Fonndc-d ;il V:ile riii cisiiv — 1S44 K:l|)p:l l " ]|isi|{ ii ( ' li;i|iliT ' li:ni( ' rril I ' .Hd FKATKI ' S !X FA ri PATl ' : Dr. F. M. Padelford Prof. M. P. Philbrick Dr. William M. Dehn FKATRES IN COI.Li;!; M ) 1920 Raymond F. Ryan Malcolm E. Moran Wendell W. Black Spencer Armstrong Frederic W. Keator, Jr. Ross P. Williams Paul Ellsworth Clarence Coleman Merritt Stiles Paul H. Graves Morton C. Baker Paul Wood Anderson Jov Edward Blaine Donald • Drew Edward Cushman Warren Chase Vilas Beckwitli Donald McDonn-llX Edward Butt John Ryan Richard Welts Owen Williams Coloi ' s — ( " liiiismi, llluc ;iih1 (1 1921 Leighton Wood James Speir Chapin Collins Roderic Falconer Stuart Barker 1922 Reginald Pratt Byron Scott Dale Hollenbeck Ralph Graves Thomas R. Robinson Howbert Bonnet 1923 William Coats Gordon Scott James Pratt i ' ij;i (ii:s Joe Savage James Gallagher Judge Harvey Lantz Col. Charles L. Phillips Phillips Dickinson Nelson Greenleaf Randall Crawford Ernest Goodner Horace Frem Floyd Carlson Lawrence Hagler Donald Thomas James Ramsay Kline Hillman William Taylor, Jr. Olin Lewis Mason Irwin Maurice Springer Hant ' ord Haynes Frank Powers William McBride Robert Burnside I ' nhlic.ii inn — 1) K 10 ( ii;irl(M-lv 4 ii Pa»e 366 !S OtOD O O C§4aid0 i $%d I ' nitt Crau ' fonI Xvivtou -htfi Thnuuis IlUhiKiit Srott Rfttin l.iiris Kcfituf EUsu-tnth Williiiiiis Conhis SlUrs Tniflor litikrr Ttifon Pratt Coats Aniistroiitf Ha ' nns Ciishinan Fretti Itunixidc WillitiiiiN Potrcru Itich-insoii Itotnut HnUvuhvvk Scott 1, ' tthinsort Willitinis Uiltritlf Woint Mrlhimul Ihtt lir Smith Hhivk Hrvw Sftriin rr Grtf iih-af Ithtittc Tim mas ( ' a}lstni ItouHlon Moran Writs liamsajf fifnnfiiir l in l ririn SaratfC ■i iV I Page 367 If I ' " i)niidi ' il ill i;clii:iiiy ( ' iill( ' i;c--lS. " ' .l iaiiiiiia .Mil ( ' liapler ( ' iiai-tcreil 1[HM Charles P. Moriarity Warren M. Tliorsen Roscoe J. Carver James Tevis James W. Ruel Dewey W. Aim John Byrne, Jr. Marshall X. Barrett James Bratain Donald C. Currie Webster Corliss Robert L. Dyer Leroy M. DeHan Waco T. Foster Warner B. Fuller FHATKES IX (■()l.I,i:( ;i() HAS BEENS 1920 W. Hilding Lindberg 1921 1922 John M. Dand Alden Fisher Philip L. Norton James S. Stewart rij:i (ii:s Robert H. Gilmore John H. Jessup Mengo Mattice, Jr. Lisle Meehan Harold A. Molestad Ryland E. McClung S. Hunter Neffler Theodore E. Norton Arvid Nelson John R. Nelson Chauncey H. Smith Elmons M. Mead Albert F. Sidow Robert Barrow- Donald Rader Victor R. Ouilette Arthur J. Pitka Dallas F. Rader Ralph M. Smith Wendel M. Smith Elmer Stephens Arthur B. Saperston Russell Tevis George H. McAteer Wayne Carpenter Flower— 1 ' :tlisv ( nl(ivs--l ' iir]p|i White :ill(l (lold I ' ill ili ration — Tlic Ivaiiilxiu ' Page 368 €§M3Dd Iliotlai,, Ciir n iih ,■ T. yorttni C fir lis s If. Smith SlirctCMhini ISurrtnr Mm Hum tt Chainnaii UrAtcrr Currif l!u I sf, i.hfiis J- ' Uminij Sait nTHtini TliinMt n Hl cr tlni ' fttl rlfinil siilotr MrCliittti Milllici- J. Jotfittii Mvfliait Ulini ritthri- I ' . Smith llllillltir ilflir . . ortoii Ciirn-r rui.u It. Triis .Uotstfitil Wiinlit Itc Ilitn II . Smith H.I Pag 369 « i Delta Upsilon Fdiiiiilcil .It WilliiMiis CollcLic — is:!4 ' :isliini;r()i; ( ' li;i|ili ' r ( lui i Icrcil lillO Fi; Ti;i:s ix : ' (.i.i,i: iin lienjaniin W. Tidlnill Willis Corbitt Morris F. Patton B. J. Wheelon Peter G. Summersett Earl F. Campbell Glen R. Stewart John J. Dunn Newton Drew James B. Fulton Horace Gilbert Rudolph Mathies I ' lifford Youngquist Evan Lewis Glen Lewis 1920 Elon J. Gilbert Timothy Healy 1921 Louis A. Nederlee Kai Jensen McClelland Stewart George Kellogg 1922 Edward Olson Richard Munson Francis Griswold Luther Wrigglesworth 1923 Elbert L. Harper George McCush Hays Rehm Russell D. LaVake GRADUATE 1917 Hollister T. Sprague J. Karl Bell Raymond Ostrander Otis Richardson Chas. J. Kamni Frank H. Dickey Donald S. Campbell Howard Kellogg Roy Wright A Robert F. Tuttle Harry Power Gardener Gam well Harold Kellogg Douglas Slade George Overton Roy T. Barrett Flowci- — ' i( l( ' t ( ' oliirs — )1(1 ' [old a lilt S;iii|iiiiiT F lnc I ' liiil irni imi — I »i ' lta Fiisiliiii (Jiiaiiciiv Page 370 Page 371 Kappa Sigma Fcmiidi ' i] ,-iI (lie rni « ' i-sif y of ' ii-i;iin:i — IStii I ' iclii I ' si ( ' li;i]ilcr ( ' h.-nlcrcMl l!)li; ' , Clarance B. Garrett Oliver P. Byerly Glen R. C ' onkey John Culliton Harold ( ' . Alpin William J. Grown Edward A. Dunn Reese D. Hanson William Bakke Dick Baxter Carol V, Cadwell Robert Clapp Charles Dunn FKATKi;s IX COLLEdlO 1920 1921 Prank G. Dekay W. Henry Sielk Donald C. Dirks MacLean T. Gander 1922 Herbert L. Larson Gilbert M. Maloney Edison H. McCreerv Ross W. White Gus Hayes 1923 Thomas B. Gose Robert Houghland Edward Murphy Arthur Shalkau George T. Hopper Hugh W. Lutz Wesley F. McGaffey Cecil W. Laird Kenneth MacDonald James D. Roberts Frank T. Regan Thornton D. Wyman William H. Thompson Fred VanGllder George Hicks Park W. Rankin Ralph W. Keren Fldwei ' — Lily oT tlie ' iiUey ' oloi-s — ■|lil( ' :iii() Ijiicruld Pnlilication- Tlic ( ' adiK ' ciis Page 372 n %i i 4 4 il 1 1 II II. ' : Illll lillll Uiini n I. II I: n lull- W hill hill lllflllllllllllll I ' lllllll ll llll Khiilkiiii llniii II Villi Cihlir III l.iii- Huh I . ). tic hilii Hill rill DiikK MrCrvvyii llrarrs (liiiiilfi- (■nil 1.1 II Hi lillll liiililihi, I. rilllil.iil llii.rh r l.iiini Him r Ihitiii Sirll; MrCSilffi 11 Clill,,, (■mill I II . " . Uiniit l!iil.l;r lliilli, II WilliKlll ( iifnl ■A r f((a{{ l5! Page 373 ' m i Lambda Chi Alpha Fdiinili ' il ;ii I ' .dsiiin I ' liixcisit v-UMi;) Al|ili:i I ' si (IkiiiIci- Cliartcred I ' .IIS FWATKi:s IN IW (11, TATE Paul M. Higgs Elwood Wilbur Charles F. Fogelquist Frederick Lockman Raymond Reed H. Ray DeClienne Clifford A. Peterson Paul Ruple D. Elwood Caples Walter G. Deets Stephen S. Densmore Parker E. Harris, Joel M. Kenney Louis Benson J. Arthur Connell Wesley Douglass Cecil Englund I ' OST (illAhlo Ewan Clague FKATKKS I COIJvKClO 1920 George Sartoris Eldon L. Wolthausen 1921 Neil Sankela Otto Smith 1922 E. Donald Lockman Wayne E. McGill Carl A. McKinnon Leo Nicholson Kenneth D. Otis 1923 Wright A. Parkin Garland Sims PLEDCK! George C. Johnson Dewey Kenyon Leo B. Klo ' tz Virgil Whitehead Wallace Peterson William Jolinson Douglas Wallace Charles G. Bannwarth Lyle B. Clothier Frank R. Robinson Clayton Rychard Charles G. Schaak Bertrand Taylor Clarence S. Thorpe Harold Van Eaton Riemer Phillips Charles Smith Lloyd Van Eaton FldWiT — X ' iulet ( ' (i1(H-s — I ' lii-ple, (irccii and (iold iililitai inn — ] ' ni-])le, ' Jrccii and i(ild ( iai-rtM-l y Page 374 Page 375 Phi Delta Theta », i. Ralph Smith William Piggott Charles Harbaugh Keith Nusbaum Stanley Mucklestone Ben Brace Blisset Fix Jerry Waechter Harry Murphy Harry Inkster Norman Branchflower Charles Denny Gene Olwell Dean Archy Clair McCabe Harvey Turner Herndon Dalton Owelsy Bayliss George Vaux Harold Crosby Charles Carter Jack Janess Dean Winslow Foiiiuled at Mi:iiiii riii i ' isity — 1848 Wasliii!i;!(iii Al]p!ia Cliaiilcr ( ' liarrercd lOOfl FRATKKS IX ( ' ()LI,E(iIO HAS BEENS George Smith Jolin Clay pool 1920 1921 Lynn Fix George Clark Joseph Hovey Marston Turner Malcolm Goodfellow Frank Chalfant 1922 Richard Clark Hugh Richardson Frank Michener Wend ' -ll Turner Newman Clark Burkes Summers 1923 Richard Frain William Feek Harold Kearny John Kinnear Gordon McCauley Harvey Cassill Harry Huse Lawrence Calvert Martin Wiley Robert Griffin Kent Ratcliffe Sherman Grier Jack Hogg James Wheeler Robert McCroskey Delmont Thorsland Ed Rogers Howard Frame Marion Herrick Robert Carston Arthur Michener Joe McCarthy Harold Troy Delmar Havercanip Elmer Quinn Abbott Lindsey Blaine Brockman Robert Irving Morgan Van Wickle Alfred Neal Flinvfi- — ' llite Canial iuii ( ' iliirs — Azure and Ai ' ucnt I ' ulilical idii — The Sen ill Page 376 Page 377 r i I 11 Phi Gamma Delta ] " ' i)nii(l( ' (l :il W ' asliiimioii mimI .Icrrcrsiui College — 1S4S Siiiiiia Tau Chaiiti-r Ciiaitcrcil liKKl FKATHKS IX FAcrLTATK Dean John T. Condon Ass ' t. Prof. J. H. Harrison FKATKES IN COLI KCK) HAS BEENS 1918 D. Scolt Saunders 1919 Earl H. Latimer Jolin T. Bibb Theodore E. Faulk 1920 Harold V. Glen Archibald W. Talbot J. Rea Butler Fred H. Gilbert Willard G. Herron Russell Lindberg Lawrence K. Smith Clarence B. Quigley John M. Brazier Erving S. Cook Eugene L. Harold Howard McGrew Allan W. Latimer Willis L. Campbell Clinton E. Sohms Frederick C. Knowlton George R. Rogge John E. Kelliher Walter E. Fisher Philip M. Phillips James Bryan Rowland G. France Ernest R. Hatheway Frank M. Higgins Walter B. Latimer Colors — Royal J ' urple 1921 Arthur S. Hainsworth Frederick D. Honey S. Marsh Davis Oscar M. Olsen Archibald D. L. Hutchinson 1922 C. Maurice Weigel Kenneth N. Janeck W. Chester Hills Richard A. Van Der Las Philip W. Rucker 1923 Lawrence F. Loer Darrel W. McDonald Thomas K. O ' Hare A. Brock Park Albert Patterson TLEn .ES Francis Pendleton Flo er — Hf ' lidtioiie Pnblioation- Dean Irving L Glen Joseph B. Colesworthy Kenneth Collins Albert L. Baker Paul D. Coles Wilbur F. Badlev Donald G. Waller Wilson G. Ide Weldon Kline Thomas G. Franck Warren Gilbert Mitchell Charnley Rav Gardner Roger H. Cutting Harmon A. Rulifson Gordon W. Marsh Lyle K. Bush A. Carroll Peters Arthur S. Pittlekau C. Stuart Poison Henry Relf Robert C. Williams -I ' lii (Tanmia Delta Page 378 E i ' I ' I 5S3 Latimer Jancrk Cutting Collins Fishrr Locr Davis Rucker Honcif Pftcrs Olsnit Hills Kn an Ouifilci ChnntJrtf (iilhtrt Fnittrv Hiijuiux l mitli Limllniy (lUn Jlatht iiftif Samli in Wulhr Puttrtsun I ' lirk AViif t I I ' ittlrkrtiu WiltiatiiH HniiiKirurth Ltithmr Cook V ' ln ihr n ' Unif Klint- Ifof f r I ' olson Mrlhtu ' ihl I ' m »h Hon hirsh Unfit r i ' nnuk I ' hiliiis Krllthrr link r I ' nulk dUhn I Ciimithf H Hush (hinliur Talbot . ff(!rrir Ltifiiin r foh s - tma i K J Page 379 lii Phi Kappa Psi a lir» liji FoUlldril ,11 ' :lsiiilli;l(il FI! W :isliiiii;1 iii and Jeffei-son — lSr)2 I Ai]ili:i ( liapici- Cliai-tei-gd l!tl4 ATKKS IX COLLECK) FArii rv Ki M W. E. Henry Harry .1. Mclntyre HAS BEENS Charles C. More i Philip L. Slayden Jack B. Swale Reid Sangster J 1920 ri Ernest C. Bigelow Sidney J. Hawley Arthur Stewart pi Hawley Wlmond 1921 E. Curtis McFarland y Roy L. Sexton James Gilluly Arnold S. Allen. Jr. f d M. Donald Cornue Louis H. Frazier W. C. Benson 4 John W. Reynolds Edward W. porep Lynn C. Moore Paul O ' Brien y 1922 Ti Ewart H. Chamberlain Guy p. Morgan Clarence R. Elliott 1 Otto N. Sorenson A. Burdette Lanning Lloyd F. Callahan 8 Paul Carmichael 1 1923 Artliur W. Kraus Othiel Barnhill Walter McWaters ll Willis J. Harbke Baltis Allen, Jr. Philip W. McEntee Harold H. Marquis Robert M. Ingram Ray H. Crisler i Roy B. Nelson Theodore T. Smart John C. Bole P ' i Harding Graves Joseph C. Mapes Robert W. Newell 1 Sherwood Kuehn Harold Holden William Ford Richard Benson Chester C. Leighton Fred S. Foster ' l Burton W. Pickard Sylvester Anderson Santord N. Martin Flower — weet I ' ea (f ( ' (ildis — Lavender and I ' i nk rublication — The Shield ii mm Paoe 380 n « IS if Page 381 « « I Pi Kappa Alpha I ' oniidcil III I ' ll i I ' l ' sity (if ' i l;illi; — ISiiS l!(.M:i IJiMa ( " h.-ipici- Clinrli ' rcil l ' .H4 FKATHES l. COJ.LKciR) Thomas Allan V. ' illiam Morgan Paul Holbrook Cedric Nesbitt Harold Haywood Robert Hendricks .lohn Lichty Noble McCredie Sheldon Hodges Theodore Byars Irving Stratton James Ganders Gary Grant Eugene Marsh Francis Marsh William Patton Kenneth Roth HAS BEENS Gail C. White Guy Tudor 1920 Albert Roos Fred Renner Cecil Jamieson 1921 Douglas Cairns Richard Lee Clair Turner Perry Land 1922 Edward Harris Alfred Harsch Bertrand Zener 1923 Ray Campbell Fred Olmstead Roswell Keyes Sol Vorhees De Vaut Jordan Clark P. Bissett Cyril Nutley James Reynolds Ralph Gregg Daniel T. Oertel Douglas Hurley Jolm Wotherspoon James C. Grant Stanley Marks John Baehr Merle Smith John Kenneth Kenneth Moore Arthur Shorey Wendell Barnes Paul Jacobsen Vernon Goetz Lloyd Morgan Alfred Guichon ( ' oldi-s- Flower — l.ily of the Valley -Cariicl .111(1 Old Rose I ' lihlioation — The Shield and Diaimiiid Page 382 Page 383 Wf ' « n i Phi Kappa Sigma TJLJ- I ' diiiiilcd III I " iii ( ' isil y 111 ' rciiiisy Uaiiia — 1S. " )(I . l]ili:i rjisildii CliaiiliT ' liartcri ' d liU ' ll fi;athi:s i. (•ull]:(!l») Portl K. Brown T. Lyle Allison Charles P. Barclay Alfred J. Baumgartner Relnhold Anderson Rudolph A. Bissett Andrew Baudino Stewart H. Brown Edmund S. Eraser James A. Bollinger Maurice Cobb Edwin C. Dill Melvin Erickson ' ()l(i!-s — Itlaric aii l (iiild 1920 Walter A. Kleist Hugh W. Pendergast 1921 Earl D. Brown Robert L. Carey Harry W. Cronise Dwlght E. Davis Halton J. Johnson Joseph E. Kreigler 1922 Francis E. Kidwell George KnipsA Cyril Moll, 1923 Charles A. Goodwin Arthur Langlie Leslie Lloyd Maurice Murray Donald C. Wilson Herman Luft Wallace L. Maney John S. Mclnnes Arthur K. Roberts Earl E. Upton Percy M. Murray Jack O. Shank Robert E. Worthington ilillard Murray Robert H. Stewart Stacy Tucker John E. Warren Flower — Tiger Lily I ' lililii atioii — I ' lii l a|i]ia Sii;iiia News l etlcr Page 384 Pag-- 385 Psi Upsilon INMI w ' St « ' ipia] II ' Founded at I ' liion College — IS Jo FKATKEH IN COLLEcJIO Alvah T. Weston Carl E. Wallace Howard Bui ' ke George Parker Arthur ( Keves HAS BEENS Frank I. White Virgil M. Upton Herbert J. Phillips Thomas E. Dobbs Hugo R. Haakons Charles H. Walker Clayton Bolinger Thomas S. Grant John R. Sutthoff John Parker Merville Mclnnis Clarence C. Green Talbot Campbell 1921 « Bedford Brown William Hyndman Benjamin V. Collard Jonathan Trumbull Chester Kellogg Harold Hutchinson Keith Middleton Fulton Magill John W. Allen Edward Lennox Frank Perkins Lawrence Paine Lloyd Low Howard Middleton Marshall Allen Tlieodore Rackeby Harold Raines 1922 Clarence Shawler Harry E. Collard Morris Bolinger Ernest Ketcham Fred Powell Philbrick Butler 1923 Howard Selby Hugh Middleton Clarke Ewing Robert Paterson John Wilson Gordon McDonald ( " oloi-s — (ianiet and (iold Harold Martin Wilmoth Allen Roderick Jansen Oswald Carlander Herbert Angle Robert Butler Paul Lancaster Thomas O ' Neill Pat Tidmarsh James Green Francis M. Brown Pc;g, 335 Page 387 , i Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at Tniveisity o ' Alabama — 185(i Wasliiiijitoii Al])lia Cliaiitcr ( ' liai-tci-ed l!IO(i FKATKKS IX COLl.EClO Norman O. Bellingham Fred Albert Barron Maize B. Mitchell Howard M. Carr Robert P. Anderson George K. Comstock Earl C. Elvidge Carl W. Erickson Reginald H. Piedlar Alton E. Allen V. Gordon Bevis William R. Bloss Arthur W. Crawford Roscoe Conkling Torrance William H. Ferryman HAS BEENS Kenneth A. Roegner Edward L. Rosling 1920 1921 Glen E. Gallaghan Harry H. Hawkins Howard S. Lease David P. Lodwick 1922 Ralph C. demons Willard Earl Dare Oliver C. Fursman Frederick Burr Parquharson Frank Hobson Roe 1923 Otho E. Garver Max C. Miller Abbie Burroughs Joseph Crumb Merrill Gibson Einar Larsen George Helland PLEDGES Hoyt Hines Harold Sinclair Victor Hurley Harold Mann Al Inglis Donald Northtield Spencer Knight Melvin Norquist .lames Lewis Frank Setzer Donald W. Sinclair James N. Snowden Stanley W. Staatz Charles K. Wiggins Henry W. Mines Walter D. Northfield Harold E. Pearce Delbert W. Sprague Hugh C. Underwood Charles J. Kalb Sidney J. Lee William M. Mitchell John Tillman Mitchell James Burton Nelson Burton W. Reynolds Roy McConnell Pierre Robinson Arch Summy Burt Hurd Colovs — rnrjile and Gold Flower — Violet Publication — Sigma Alpha Epsilon Kecord Pas.? 388 @O0@ i 5 ft i u Sinclair Fet i man Sinclair He vis Sctzrr Clemonti Sprawl ue Lease A ndcrson Larxtn Ma n n Snoivdcn [•]riok:ion Nine Kit iff lit ffurrviifjhs Lewis Kalb Rot ipar lit fliiK hnni Crunih Rcynold s Torrance Carr Norquist Lee MUlrr McConncU Wifjfjins Hurley Sum my Farquhfistii Hcllatid Garter Mines Hoc JIairkiiis Fiedler ft loss yorth field Galliejan Dare Gibson Page 389 a II Founded at IMiaiiii l ' iii cisity — IS. ' ). " rpsilon I ' psilDii (iia]iiei- » " liarteied 1!)(i;! FRATRES IX COLLEGIO Ray Dumett Fred Lind Frederick Heath Alllaude Smith Wilfred Easterbrook Emmett Calhoun Warren Benson William Erlckson Hugh Banks Albert Fredrickson Kenneth Pearce Victir Aitken Frederick Meisnest Albert O ' Neel Robert Harshberger Glenn Jlj-ers Alvord Martin Charles Chastain Lyman Chitty Fred Butcher Jack Gardner Luke Benz William Christoferson Lawton Taylor ( llol■s — lihie and Gold HAS BEEXS Clarence Moore 1920 Percy Chamberlain Frank Burlingham Buel Blake 1921 Donald Taylor Ollie Cordz George Rumberger Richard Clarke David Metlen Grant Merrill Fred Merritt Burne Lindsey Dale Sheffield " 1922 Seymour Spring Thomas Gleed Norton Hyman 1923 Mac Harshberger Andrew Lind Clifford Meeker Fred Ranning Ray Sutherland Ezra Benz Everett Wood Flower — Ahite Rose Ptiblicatiou- Irving McCready George Pierrot Russell Canney Kenneth Coleman Donald Plummer Donald Brouthers Alvia Young Ross Magowan Sherwood Smith Robert Dennj ' Otto Bardarson Victor Steele Gordon Pole Frank Spencer Stanley Orne Joseph Hicks Maurice Stevens Robert Lee Harold Williams John Kirkwood Fred Schwan Howard Barnhisel William Schuchart Clement Dumett -Sig ' iiia Clii ( »uartei-l ' A If t il Page 390 dmmmo mMM I. hid Muifutran Meeker C. Dummctt Calhoun Siitlierlaiiil Mticm lUinihi.srI E. Urn: ii. Diiminctt lianniuii Tabor O ' Neil Pole Uiii: S K lien- Hirks Merrill Jiaritarson ' hrigtophemot Benson Kirkirood Harnchberfjer Meiitnest Tni lnr .Si i ;i . ■ fjlenl llourf Martin Ucrritt Steele Sehican J lummer Gardner Younii Metlcn Seiiehart Clark liurlintiliam Harsehhertfer tSuteher Stevenn Pierrot Sprinff Campbell Pearee Chitti) iankn Ornr F. I.ind Prederiekaon Iltfiniin LindvUfi William:i 1 ' riek.son S. Smith make Cordz Sheffield Chastain neath Aitken « H %((C Page 391 Sigma Nu Founded at Vii ' ijiniii Milii.iiy Inslitute — 1S(!9 (iaiiuiia ( " hi ( " liapita- Cliai-irt-cd isiii; FKATKES IX I- ACl I.TATl ' : Edmond S. Meany FKATKES IX ( " OJJ. HAS BEENS ■:(;i() John M. Allen Lloyd B. Dysart " s . Torraine Kuykendall William Foran Winfield R. Cram George A. Sale Maurice S. Holcomb Raymond Lewis Robert S. O ' Brien Llovd Baird Eric N. Aldrich Edward E. Morris William Burnett John Burnett David L. Spaulding Bruce M. Hay Henry Callison Joseph Cundall Lloyd Mclnroe W. Curtis Hoare Charles P. Boutyette Justin Haynes William H. Grimm Jack Urner 1920 Maxwell Howe Wilfred Bordeaux 1921 Ned Shannon Robert Allen George Shannon 1922 Frank Buckler John Huntworth Myron Black Harry T. Martin Joseph Maurer 1923 Harold Ward Ed Ward Hunter Miles Burke Welsh Lester Foran Hubert Keller Adrian Yancey Flower- Oolors — l Iaok. White and Gold -White Kose Clement Akerman Leslie H. Robinson F. Malcolm Knapp J. Roland Weston Felix J. Cline Milton Daly Carl W. Zamberlin Alfred W. Reed, Jr. Frank Townsend Wendell Hemphill John Sullivan James Blaine Stephen Haynes Herbert Graefe Clifford Jepson Wallace O. ilcClymont James Wilcox Emil Carlson Norman Tinling Crockett M. Riddell, Jr. Dickson Trenholme G. Vernon Lister Ned D. Madden Piildication — The Delta Page 392 E grg|sa| ' hi Knapp Cline R,,,I Trenlioltiic ■I. Hurnelt Spauidinii ir. Foran J. Baynes Zamchrlin B. Varil Jlartin Ban Bainl Diimrt iliiimhcllcr Allen ilaurcr Cumlall Cram VTelsh Uolcomb Boarc Bay SuUhan E. Shannon Yanceii Bonlraiix I.eicui L. Foran Vr. Burnett McCarthy Grimm Sale Grae e ililes Riihicani Blaine Toirnmnd Lixter O ' Brien CarUon Mmhlcn Boutyettc Htiiiiihill UcCli monl I ' Page 393 Theta Chi Foniidi ' d nt riii ( ' rsily (if ' asllil]l;I(m — 1011 FKATKES IN FACTLTATE Dr. T. ( ' . Thompson FKATHKS IX COLLEGIO I ' OST (ii;Al I !8 Wesley Rennie George Taylor Gerald Bath Alfred Miller Glen Wilson Thomas Hermans Roy Knudson Victor Johnson Gilbert Foster Glen Southwick Fred Judges Clarence Magnusson Frank Small Robert Fatten Everett Paup George Murphy HAS BEENS Russel Rice 1920 Dave Logg Charles Logg Glen Wilcox 1921 Rupert Anderson Gordon James Harold Murphy Harry Freedlund 1922 Ben Lowe Kenneth Bates Frank Lockerby George Allen 1923 Paul Bricker Charles Southwick Flo vel■ — KlioilodeiKiioii Colovs — fnrdoii nnd M ' hite I ' lililic Arnold Graves Guy Stegner Robert McFarlane Byron Christian Bernard Bates Cyril Shaw Herman Miller Alfred Phillips Lee Bricker Frank Logg Carl Mapes Milton Bjorkman Walter Belstad John Segessenman Eugene Miller Malcolm Crowe iitioii — The Kalevala 394 .StcHinr V. SdiitlKiicI; li. I.ofjn Until Miiifarlunc E }iilhr Hams .1. Miller Sivcssciiwvn I ' uttiin Ihimanx Rice Mai nussun lliorkman T ' ' " s " " l.nrh-rihif Foster P. BrirUir Belstudt Christian l " i «.,„ .liiiliiiH Small I Lofiq . Miller .lohiisim Tiiidw i:. Munihii I. Iliickrr C. Louil K. Hales Kniidson Mien I ' reedlunil .lames fUillips IS. Bates C. Stnitliiriel: Lowe I ' aiiii i Page 395 Theta Delta Chi Xi Judson Faulkner Bobert Bender Philip French Fred Wiman John Adamson Jeff Hall Harold McLaren Charles Bridges James Mason William McCrea Glen Moore Carl Whalen George Metzger Colors— Black, ■hite ' umided ;it riiioii ( " olle t ' — 1847 1 )fiili ' i-ii ( ' li;i|ilci- ' linilcrcd I ' .H:! FKATKIOS IN ( ' ( XJ.KCio I ' OST (IKADKtS HAS BEKNS Malcolm Otis Charles Farrel Carl Wilson 1920 Clark Hamilton 1921 Harold Wetherby 1922 Frank Preston Carl Rutherford Harold Gott Paul Brokaw Richard Philips George Wrentmore Joe Allen 1923 Donald Falknor Ernest Ludwig Allen John Walter Ebling Flower — Kuby Carnation and Bhie Walter Buchtikirken Ira Curry Will Robinson Rex Rutherford Charles Chadbourne Hubert Overton Frank Robinson Harold Ruckman I ' liblication — The Shield Page 396 M. :2i a JP?.. ?g??!l|E| 1 Ituchuiuii Iliuhtiir Ilnll Preston F. Robinson Otis Htmlcr Fall.nor Bvitluva Citrri McLaren f ' hadhonrne. M ' hnJen Wiman Adamson M ' . Hohinson Philips R. Rutherford Parrvll liiichterkirehcn M ' etherbft MetZf er Overton Ludiciff C. Rutherford AUai French Fbelitifj Horn iltun Muhou John MeCrea Ki A - (((i }Sl 397 Fuiiiided at Keiisselupr Polytechnic Institute — 18(34 Tpsilou ( liajilcr ( " liarteied ]!tl5 FKATKi:s IX COLI.KCK) POST (JHAItlATE Robert Q. Brown Roy E. Campbell Harry L. Burmeister Chester C. Weythman Robert E. Duniwav Ezra T. Pope Augustus T. Pope Carlos R. Zener Claude A. Potter Carl A. Carlson A. L. Stigenwalt Austin V. Eastman Roland Sisler Harold Bracken Ingalls Hall ( " oldi-.s — Pliic ami ' llile HAS BEENS Burdette A. Winn 1920 George E. Nelson Eugene G. Nelson A. H. Petersen 1921 Floyd Brisack W. Heath Talmadge F. Wilfrid Budden 1922 James F. Hodges Evan Uphus C. Edward Allen A. K. Fr e John K. Miller 1923 J. Addison Shoudy A. Nesbet Tucker J. M. Driskell Harry Hale Fred P. Loudan Nat S. Rogers Walter C. Fransen Ralph F. Dreitzler Louis W. Friberg William H. Watson Harold T, Dodge Elbert C. Jones Walter E. Larson Harold H. Watson Reynold Fredlund Elwood Fryer Lloyd DeGroote Frank Conrad I ' nblication — Tlieva Xi ( nai-terly Page 398 @@@93 Q%Q ' Id m 1® K Urisuil: I ' lsitf Ciinnul Jtniiirtli I ' niUinul I.iiuilnn Dniliic Rofivra Jloiliics Tiiliiiiitliir llioirn Dr Cnmli CiimiiliiU tiislcr H. ' iVatson Stiticnicalt liuiidcn . tilhr Dunniiniii Hiiniirixlcr K. Xclsoii Larsen Potter G. eIsoii Free An !ci-xi,ii Allen l.iiir. Dc Oroote Fclch ir. Watwn Carhoii Xnier Emtimui Vinu A. I ' oiir Drinkrll Kliftiidii Mrdii I ' rilnrii Tuektr —• .-- muO Pag ' 399 Gamma Sigma n « Founded at tli( riiivpi-sify of ■:lsl|in ;■t((n — lOL ' O Al]ilia Chapter John D. Sullivan 1921 Arthur T. Kane Roy G. Matheson Robert L. Minckler Edwin Draper W. Willard Metz Matthew F. Murphy Theodore Olson 1922 Orville R. Zimmerman John A. Conger James A. Callendar Lawrence T. Hopkinson Beverly A, Travis G. Howard Hartman Clarence W. Zaar C. Maynard Turner William O. Williams Fritz A. Lavtz F. Merrick Spalding 192; J. Ernest Metz Nathan R. Thompson Leo Loken PLEDGES Harrv B. Witliam Robert G. MacKensie William A. Smith Flower — ' iolet Colors — Red aud Black Page 400 I ni. Forestry Building G; aa Sigma ! ' ' niiided at .loll a D. Sullivan the riiivei- , Alpha rhc l!)Jl Arthur n i;:i . ! lri T. ' - ■cdui ' C 01iu:i !-: Spaiain . iiiui 1 ■ Orville ; John A ,1:- I ., . ' v. Travi. Harry B. Withnoi liartnian Zaar Hard Turr, r ■ O. William.-; .viz; i-.,r!ii i AiPtz Robert G. Winiiun A. v lower - s loiei i ,,.i .....1 I ' i mWiuS litiwio " ■l iinH—il B I i ■OThMNIMMa Chibs .-- uO a!LL ' C,r».- |SSZI| • 4 K Page 401 :;s»: s Service Club Of Washington ' M « « A ' :: AfEIiT " AXTS r and tlie spirit of coiiiiadeslii]) — these are llie watiliwords f I lie ISIKI men iu the Service ( ' liili nl ' ' aslli]lJ;tllll. Tlie ipiir]iipse (if tlie ( " liih is 1(1 carry mi tlial spirit il ' loyalty whicii )iroiii|)te(l tin- men lo olTer their li cs Inr the sake of American ideals: and to iier|)etiiate tlie coniradeshi]! ol ' the liattle fields and camps until it develops a hijilier type of American manlnKid. ' itli this :is a back fonnd. the service men of ■asllin ■t(pn |ilan tn insrill a sjiirit of luyaltx ' . responsihility and coopera- tion ill tiieir li es as American citizens. a J Lloyd Dysart Robert Abel Carlton W. Dark Robert Bender David Spaulding EXE( " rTi ' i-: corxc Jack Sutthoff Stanley Staatz James Grant Lawrence Smith Jack Bates Ray Dummett Fred Butcher Clayton Rychard Earl Smith Ben Tidball Theodore Faulk i Page 402 i i 1 t w lliililiir Sliiat: I.. Smith Orant Itfti-hiird Abel Dark Siitthoff, TfcaMiirfy I ' lnill:. rlniiniian S iti iihliiu Titlhull, Srrrctdri Ditsarl. I ' n-ftith ' ut Inniinutl ]li iiilcr E. Smith m I-I - ' maO Page 403 % Of W. Tillicums TIM! I ' , of W. Tillifuiiis i.s an oi-jiaiii .aiioii 1)1 ' all in(le])emlent men on tlif caiuims. lis inii-]»isc is to develop ami I ' ostei- a s|iiiit (iT rcll(i slii|) among the nuatfiliated men. anil proxiilr Tor llieai (i]i|)0i ' tunity for leadership and full iiarlicipatioii in all student activities w hirli otherwise would not be within their leach, ' riirouiih the rapidly increasing ' realiza- lion of ihesc ideals, the Tillicums, in the first year of its existence, has grown to he the largest organization of its kind in the history of the canii)ns, and will lixc lo he a continually in creasing assci in building a " Bigger and Better WashingTon. " OFFICERS Herbert S. Little President ' Albert Boonian Vice-President Louis W. Gellermann Secretary Carlton W. Dark Treasurer f. ' lifton Wortben Senior Representative O. D. Wood Junior Representative Cbarles J. Miller Sophomore Representative Gilbert H. Applebaura....Freshman Representative Artr !doe I ee Yell Leader Cecil West Chairman Publicity Com. Gundlack Chairman Athletic Com. .mi:.mi!i:rs Zandueta R. Alambra Donald D. Bower Edward A. Alben Bert Bowlby David C. Allen Leroy W. Brackett Robert E. Anderson Richard A. Brown Gilbert H. Applebaum Lynn .7. Brownson Lindsay M. Applegate Leroy A. Burque Edward J. Arntzen Edward L. Burrough Emmett R. Ashtin Cecil F. Bullock W. R. Auld ■ Charles R. Burks Russel A. Austin Lester E. Calder .lose Aviado Iver W. Carlson Victor F. Bakala Joseph E. Carlson Richard D. Baker, Jr. Edward L. Carpenter Edward A. Barber Frank S. Carroll Harold M. Benton Merrill Chaffin C. Odin Bergman Hiram J. Chappell Charles A. Berst Elmer Chilberg Claude L. Birchet Ernest E. Chilberg Quin A. Blackburn Doo W. Choy Darrell C. BoUam Russell Clithero Edward S. Bernstead Charles M. Cochran Virgil Bettner Philip Cohen Albert Booman Archie M. Conwell Earl L. Booth Ellis B. Cook Josepf N. Borglen Edwin Cooper Page 404 0. I 4 ii I Jess Couper Eldred W. Corson Russell J. Cramer Charles C. Crass Edward Crell, Jr. Leonard T. Craven Joseph A. Crumb Earl Y. Danner Carleton W. Dark Victor Dautoff Edward Dean F. Merlin Dean Herbert Detjen Clarence Dever Robert W. Dickson Eugene P. Donahoe Claude B. Dorran Fred W. Dost Edward F. Drake Walton E. Eastland Fred R. Engstrom Garland Ethel Edward L. Everhart James D. Fall ■ Walter L. Faulsitck David L. Felch Earl Fields Ottmer T. Finney Vernon H. Fin row Harold I. Freidnnrich Carl N. Fuller Anasa E. Fulton Frank K. Funkusli Irvin W. O. Gamm Ward K. Garred Herbert A. Ganger Louis W. Gellerman William Gellerman Roy E. George Victor E. Gisselberg Frank P. Gleeson William H. Godefray Erwin F. Goldman Wayne E. Garham Dennis F. Green David Haack William B. Haiglit Fred S. Haines Leon Haley Clyde Hamilton Reese D. Hansen Merwim C. Herding Donald S. Harris Ed. Haugan Henry T. Hayden, Jr. Ward J. Heacock Gerald J. Heacock Carl M. Heathman James L. Hendrick Lee F. Hesseltine Walter Hickenliottmn Chester F. Hill George Hilstrom Charles L. Hinman Harry M. Hirata Tadayuki Hirose George E. Hoag Thomas J. Haman G. R. Hooper George Horiuch Walter J. Howard Luzerne E. Hufford T. J. Hunan Herbert C. Hunsaker Thomas A. Hunt Lloyd E. Hunting E. Hutchson Isamu Inouye Pablo Inovio Angel Instrella Maraine Ishii Carl K. Jacobsen Percy F. James Martin W. Jasper Carl F. Jenne Vincent B. Jerome Martin W. Johnson Walter E. Johnson Paul G. Jones Hilmer G. Jorgenson Philip Kallgren W. Elmer Kamholz Arthur T. Kane George H. Keeler Elmer L. Keene Chester R. Kellner Claud E. Kettells Morimitsu Kitamura Charles E. Klaus Herman A. Klenck Clement Klingensmith Kidekiclii Kobayashi Harold C. Kreisher Harold Kreishes Jasper F. Kuehnert Robert A. Landsburg Rene La Rocque Henry A. Laudy Lawrence K. Laughbon Artrudoe L. Lee Fred Lee Oscar Lebinson Gordon F, Little Herbert S. Little . ' Bert Lockhart Herbert C. Lonseth Harry Lundberg Bergre J. O. Lundell Fred C. McDonald Jack L. MacDonald Hohn H. MacKenzie William A. McKenzie H. E. McNeill Joseph Macek 4 uO Page 405 Munyo Maeda Sidney T. Magnussen Audley F. Mahaffey (. ' arl H. Mapes Leslie A. Marchand Paul M. Martin Emile Mastomi Leonard G. Masuy Angus R. Matheson Roy G. Matheson Nels E. Mattson C. F. Maxfield Laurence Mead Carl W, Mechstroth Christian Melgard Lester O. Mershon Leo E. Meyers John ( ' . Miller John M. Minich Clark W. Moody Thomas F. Morgan Tliomas F. Mvers Mark D. Nell Andrew Newman Bjorn Nic-kolson Louis W. Niemela Martin Norgore Oscar E. Northquist Edwin Norweek Paul R. Schreiber Morris R. Scott Louis Seitzinger Nuben Selton Philip E. Seltzer Hallam Sharroch George J. Sielk Philip S. Sincoe George M. Smith Ralph Smith Stanley L. Smith Isreal Soss Orgie J. Spacek Howard B. Speer Claus H. Stamm Frederick R. Starrett William F. Stenson J. L. Stern Arthur C. Storuck Erling Strand William Strand Siegfried Strauss Cornelius W. Styer Walter Suess Alexander H. Sunibardo James H. Sunsida Roy Swan berg Enichi H. Tada Florencio Tamens William K. NottinghamBorge B. Tanabe Emory Nussbaum Towne Nylander Andrew D. Numan Herschel Obye lowao Okazaki Lawrence Olliver Lorents Osa Ernest W. Osgood Ray K. Otaka Dexter R. Packard David L. Parker Andrew Paulik George M. Peaslee Nezario Penas .Melville F. Perkins Jennings D. Peters Benjamin E. PedersonL. E. Wheeler Raymond E. PoUom F. F. Whitney Elmer G. Poole Frank D. Porter Charles Preppernau Harold Rafn Carroll P. Rank Dennis C. Troth Sung-Waum Tung Charles H. Tusler Robert C. Underwood Bruno Ungherini Edward VanDevanter L. G. Van Erichison Robert Waage Dwight M. Walker Roger A. Walker Allen R. Wallace Earl F. J. W ' arren Avery D. W ' eage H. T. Wolber Edmond R. Wells Cecil R. West - J. A. Wilder James V. Wilson Robert S. Wise R. L. Wilde Oak Wood George V. Rasmussen Clifton B. W ' orthen Jolin H. Rathbun Maurice A. Richford Clifton D. Rock Robert E. Sage Yashuharu Sakuma H. Bland Sallee Fred W. Sanborn Walter C. Wurdeman John Yadro Fred A. Yeager Tamekichi Yoshimura Arthur B. Young Elmer Young Wesley G. Young •ii i Alfred G.Schorield Theodore E.Sanders Cla rence Zarr Frederick Zeil Harold J. Zwang K- r ' «- JjJBVi Page 406 Page 407 n Kla-How-Yah OFFICERS Fern Nannie . . I ' resident Alice Fiaiikliii Vice rresident ] [.irllia -T. Iterniieiin Secretary ' S [ ry ' iliiains(in Treasurer llciirici la liiuiicss Senior Representative ].()nisa i hiley Junior Representative Herniliin Sniii ii ; Sopliomore Representative .Inililii .Miirpliy ' Freslinian Kcjtre.sentative HONoKAia . ii:.Mi:i:i;f Jessie B. Merrick Tlieresa McMahon FACfLTY :N[]:MI5ERS I Iav Ward Lettie Lee Rocliester 1 i Page 408 Page 409 Kla-How-Yah Ebba Dahlin ACTIVE .MEMI ' .EKS 1919 Florence Spaulding Henrietta Burgess Florence Campbell Mary Lee Hall Phyllis Hardwick Fern Naugle 1920 Mary Cage Mary Michea Katherine Ayers Weyanna Lopp Theresa Johnson Alice Franklin Pearl Kipp Mary Williamson Esther Weage Gladys Taylor Lona Ford Louisa Haley Dessie Hall Avis Kellogg Aletlia Kipp Herndon Smith Anita Peterson 1921 Rita Meyer Margaret Myers Agnes Hammerberg Lois Griffiths Elsie Stephens Amy Thoren Martha Bernhelm Belle Colson Frances Ferguson Ruth Mason Dicie Myers Dorothy Little Norma Littoy W. Monica Dwyer Lila Foltz Alice Hanson Theresa Masters Margaret Moore Jeanette Vandercook 1922 Winifred Champlin Mary Carpenter Florence Manning Ada Warne Mary Weage Olive Enger Thelma Edwards Lillie Siler Susan Latta Ruth Oakes Catherine Biggs Amy Thoren Victoria Rice W Mabelle French Margaret Jones Myra Best Bernadine Arant Helen Woody Lois Woody Agnes Stevenson Anna Belle Shaw ITorothy Seeger Celeste Page Mildred Drake Dorothy Pennell 1923 Grace Fradenburgh Elsie Speck Sadie Gauger Judith Murphy Lois Fulton Vera Green Floy Slidge Zoe Cooley Gladys Johnson Blanch Van Nuys Marienne Smith Florence Harris Laila Erickson Eleanor Burrows Roberta Coryell Ellen Bjorklund Rachael Bohn Lydia Stixrud Louise Stixrud Emily Edson Emma Running Rutli Thomas Blanch Bingham Leona Peregoy i Paoe 410 Menorah Society offi( ' i:hs Heriiian I ' .liiiuciilcld I ' lcsidciil -Morris Sliiiidcl _ ' ice rrcsidfiit Jake Gittel.sohn Secretary Margaret Neer Treasurer MIvMHEKS Gilbert H. Applebaum- Claris ' Benas Robert Benvenistt Herman Blumenfeld Zipora Blumenfeld Rose Blumenthal Gertrude Bonnar Pearl Bonnar Martha Burnheim Norman Clein George Cohen Victor Dantoff Leon Dover William Dover Harold Freidenricli Bertha Freyd Greta Freyd Aaron Friedman Sam PYiedman Jake Gittelsohn Frank Goodman Ben Greenberg Lillian Greenberg Addis Gutmann Viola Gutmann Rosalie Haas Selma Haas Anna Hahlo Bessie Hoffman Jerome Hoffman Zerline Joelson Viola Kahn Gertrude Kane Sadie Kane Alfred Kleinberg Lerer Kleinberg Anna Kobler Isabel Kolmitz Bella Kraeower Rose Kraeower Freda Kritchevsky Dave Kronfield Harry Kronfield Oscar Levinson Art Levy David Levy Lucille Levy Rubin Lewis Milton Malakoff Rita Meyer Sade Michael Marion Mittelberger Esther Mohr Morris Molin Arthur Morganstern Nathan Mosler Margaret Neer Fannie Neft Ralph Patek Joe Penn Solomon Perlin Max Posner Celia Rakowitsch Rubin Raport Edgar Richards Harold Richards Rosalind Rieman Morris Ro ' obins Julda Rosenberg Joseph Sciinel Stella Sereth Roy Rosenthal Esra Shapiro Morris Shindel Art Sigmund Fannie Silver Rose Silver Daisy Simons Jerome Simpson H. Solomon Helen Soers Isadore Soss Edward Starin Joseph Starin Jeanette Taylor Adolph Warshal Harry Weinstein ' J I Page 411 ' « i Clarke Hall li e iSil ill S;]i(3 3d 11 Dl Ethel Bouffleur Lois Brown Florence Campbell Mary Alvord Phoebe Blalock Gertrude Bonner Pearl Bonner Leda Culver Beatrice Dunn lone Calkins Helen Dunn Marjorie Hamilton Helen Lance Teresa Masters Myra Best Rachel Carter Zee Cooley Annie Daggett MK.MIiKHS 1920 Alice Gwinn Edna Lawrence 1921 Beth Gilley Myrtle Funkliouser Stella Lilly Helen McCormick Louisa Preston Vivian Robe 1922 Agnes McCorkle Anne McHale Jennie Niemela Elsie Rosen Phebe Sandwith 1923 Valentine Dolph Grace Pradenburgh Viola Kravik Anna Kobler Marjorie Pierrot Gladys Riley Ruth Woolpert Eva Shields Bertha Shotwell Bessie Shone Bessie Sloan Esther Tuttle Ruth Weythman Herndon Sraitli Margaret Stoddarr Faith Taylor Dorothea vonPressentin Marjorie Williams Lola Jane Magowan Florence Reid Caramel Rust Alma Van Koughnet in Pao; 412 ■ Qf i Dull,}! SniilU Itilt II Sloan ton Presaentln Conlrti Miiiidircn l rfstnn l.airnnri- Iluhr Fiiiil;li iiixrr rtiiili itftitrifh Iluiiiittim W ' liithmiiit ]t. Dunn Williaiiia II. lliinn Daqnet snnihrith MrCoikh Calkins (lilUii Carter Tiiltli I.ancr Mroril Km I Best Xrniirhi Stmlilarl Camplull MfCfiriii irk lliiiiffh iir run Kimi hnrt z - XffmK Page 413 Hyland Hall a « ft MEMBERS 1920 Venora Foley Naomi Hoskins Gertrude Tliomas 1921 Verna Wheeler Grace Deierlein Mabel Hudson Charlotte Bassett Josephine Good ( Olive Enger 1922 Vernette Smith Eleanor Steelman Lois Gilchrist Marion Hoskins Alice McQuaid Irma Bloomtield Constance Balderston Lucile Stewart 1923 Beryl Clarke Gwendolen Jane Aletta Webster Marion Taft Frances Morgan Hazel Himes Grace Henderson Elaine dinger Ethel Holt VI Page 414 E3 I ' I u Boiett Sleicart lllimmfielil Cliiipun Hniilerson Taft Mniyan Eicrrit Hu kiiit fttiltli ' rxtitn Thomas Whcch ' f initli Hnskina IIoll Hiiies MvQiiiiiil Eager ti ' -m. T- Vrt-ftfrtO m Page A j Terry and Lander Hall le Ml . ii:i:i;s M ,_ 1920 E. Arntzen ' V. Dautoff F. F. Whitney i L. Coatsworth H. E. D Sp Lamoreaux eer 1921 C. B. Worthen ll M. L. Rridgeman A. J. Haug M. Norgore A ( ' . Clark C. L. Hughes G. M. Smith A. Booman C. Melgard B. W. Lark A. M. Connell P. F. Mlescke 1922 0. D. Wood 1 H. Algeo E. E. Chilberg L T. Harstad p G. S. Adams B. Y. Collins S. Berlin 1 L. M. Applegate B. D. Greenberg E. G. Poole F M. O. Anderberg W R Gundlach R. L. Ponder M P. J. Cooke R. S. Hanson D. T. Shinn ll E. Chilberg H. T. Hayden R. E. Swenson G. D. Hilstroni ' ' - : ' 1923 P D. J. Andrews J. Elder V. C. MacDonell V. D. Robbins M. Arntzen J. M. Fitch W. W. Malone H. P. Robertson W R. Auld 0. Gardner P. E. Malouey E. B. Rummell In J. E. Bell F. L. Glenlskl F. B. Miehels S. Shaw ' tj ' J. A. Black W B. Haight J. K. Nash T. Shaw ' fy L. M. Carter C. W. Have P. F. Nitschke W. R. Storms 11 W G. Cartmill A. Hoi man A. n. Nyman A. H. Sumbardo i 1 M. B. Chatfin E. O. Houga n L. Osa A. Storwick P H. G. Chute C. Jenne D. R. Packard E. L. Van Devanter P. Cohen H. R. Kenyon J. F. Parr L. G. Von Ericson ll J. Cooper H A. Klenk A. D. Pochert G. O. Warford W J. Daly J. Koenlg B. Porter J. L. Westbrook C. Dever R. K. Lake C. L. Powell H. H. Weinstein H. Detjen H A. Laudy M. E. Preston A. J. Whitney if C. R. Doran 0. F. Lundell M. ■ F. Pugh W. W. Wurdeman V. G. Edwards H. Lyons C. Rank F. L. Ziel il Page 416 Pag? 417 Boulevard Hall ' » i .MK.MIIKKS Ethel Moss Edith Cattle Edith Robertson Enid Davies iladge Raney Margaret Richardson Elizabeth Richardson IWabel Morgan Rose Fletcher Helen Aspend Helen Barline Tyne Poysky Ruth Jordan Frances Jordan Florence Coffield Ruth Bergstrom Mildred Berg Dorothy Simon Ethel Gassman Mildred Woodend Jessie Wilkinson Warjorie Weiland Bernadine Rousch Nancy Bayley Lvdia Elton Pag? 4)8 i ' i 6- Qreen Simon R, .Ionian M. Itirhnnlstm Poyaky A ' . RirJutnlson Mi ilanfl KrUotjti Coffhlfl Aspnifl I. KiUinju 1, ' iiiisrli I ' unri Cattle I ' . Jitrilfin I ' lthcrtsitii Itti rii s Witkhixon H Page 419 Jo D avies H ouse W. Fred Lee J. Delphos Elliott Simeon Jones T. Eugene Farrell Frederick Winkel Walter E. .Tohnson William R. Power Carl M. Heathman John F. Greenlee William F. Peregoy Nelson L. Clark Sydney H. Kromer Fred Price Aniasa E. Fulton H Page 420 Aero Club of the University Of Washington « « ()FFI(i:ks ' . M. rpldii .I ' l-csiilciil- F. W. Fanni;n-s()ii N ' ice-l ' resideiii E. L. Hoggiitt Swivtnrx TiousurtT .mi:.mi!i:ks • Dave LogK Clark Ewing Chas. Logg T. E. Paulk C. W. Dark Roy K. McConnt ' l John T. Bibb J. J. McHugh L. A. McLain Marshal Allen H. E. Himmelsbach P. C. Rowell Pat Tidniarsh Walter E. Jones Paul D. Coles J. ( " . Bolinger E. H. Lennox W. L. Hyndman E. M. Crowe W. R. Crawford E. H. Latimer H 1 Page 421 Daughters Of the American Revolution I ' liivcrsity (if Wasliiii tdii ' li:i]ili ' i Instilled Ajiril 4. l!tlS OFFICERS Belle T;i lor Colson Regent Fei-ii F. Xiiugle Vice-Regeut Florence L. i- paiilding Secretary ; lary Katharine Biggs Corresponding Secretary Fois (J. Legg Treasurer Harriet Seely Registrar Ivalou St. John ;. Historian Mary Kat iarlne Biggs Joyce E. Bovee Mildred Brooks Ruth Brown Dorothy C. Cassidy Geraldine Clarlv Gwendolen Clark Vera L. Clement Louise Coleman Belle T. Colson Dortliy G. Condon Rachel E. Council Grace E. Dawson Geraldine Gelbert Dorothy Gleason FF.MP.FRS Freda Glover Fern Graham Louise Haley Dessie Hall Mary Lee Hall Esther N. Hammond Dorothy Hayes Elizabeth Henry Margaret J. Lea Emilie Z. Legg Lois C. Legg Pern E. Naugle Elizabeth Patter Grace M. Phelps Mrs. Christine P. Quattlebaum Vera M. Phelps Sara Grace Pickens Mary Le Vona Rice Dorothy Rist Gwendolyn Schotield Harriet Seely Mrs. Nellie A. Sellick Anna L. Shelton Lucy M. Shelton Florence L. Spaulding Helen M. Stone Ivalou St. John Jeanette Vandercook Bertha K. Williams Charlotte F. Williams Page 422 Page 423 « « University Dames Founded at University of ' ashingtou — IDIO T i Fmiher the Easy Association df I ' fojile dI ' Diri ' ering Ages OFFI( ' i;i{S .M IS. ( iracc Kader President .Mrs. Jndilli , ' iee• President Miss Amy V. Hall Treasurer Mrs. .Iose]iliiin ' ' aldo i ecretary HOXOKAKV .Mi:,Mi!i:!;s Mrs. Henry Suzzallo Miss Ethel Hunley Coldwell FACri.TY MFMBEKS , Minerva Udell Loomis I ' OST (iKADI ' ATES Mrs. Frances Folsom Mrs. Eugene Bell Miss Gertrude Krafft Miss Iva Luella Buchanan Miss Beatrice Meddins Miss Pearl Russell Miss Erma Fink Mrs. John Paul Jones Mrs. Ada T. Reynolds UPPER DIVISION Mrs. Blythe Bradley Stanton Mrs. Ruth Hazlett Kelly Miss Louise Pugh Mrs. Tomine Davis Miss Oril E. Henthorne Miss Chloe Zimmerman Mrs. Stuart Rice Mrs. Vivian L. Watson Mrs. Minerva Loomis Mrs. Grace Rader Esther Marie Sheperd Mrs. Hazel C. Teall Mrs. Selma Coutes Mrs. Josephine Waldo Mrs. Louise Hammar Miss Amy V. Hall Miss Cornelia Newton Mrs. Jessie Mesford LOWER lil iSlON Mrs. Judith Lee Mrs. Catherine Folk Mrs. Lucille Witt Mrs. Ruth Brauer Addle E. Maltby Grace E. Coffman Mrs. Emma Knott SPECIALS Miss Mae Reed Mrs. Sharee Friedman Mrs. Altha P. Curry Agnes Richmond Miss Mary Loretta Foss Hazel Jo Thornton Mrs. Emma Davis Mrs. Dora Edwards Abel Mrs. Alice Cammack Johanna Strata Mrs. Maude E. Morris AUDITORS Mrs. J. Irving Priest Miss Delia Johnson Mrs. Owen Kilgore Mrs. C. T. Macfarlane Mrs. Ida Maitland Mrs. Alice Robinson Mrs. Frank Crittenden Catherine Robenau Mrs. Thomas Irving Mrs. Tellford Mrs. A. T. Hosmer Mrs. Nancy E. Parker Page 424 m fT- ' ' gsglEsal Page 425 Whatcom County Club rsen ' . Tidball.. President Albeit lleimes Vice-President Aletlia Tlionipson Secretary Belbert llennes Treasurer IH i % « 11 I L « i : rE rT!EKs Wesley R. Johnson Helmer M. Halvorson F. H. Craske Fontella Rice -x Dorthy Seegar Frances Wyman Florence E. Johnson Marjorie Riley Marion Ells . Margaret E. Myers Edith Kaufman Elouise Stuber Helen Howell Margaret M. Burpee Frances W. Griswold George W. McC ush Elmer Westlund Leanna Gwynn Emily H. Edson Verla Slater Victor M. Aitken Otto W. Bardarson Margaret Thomas Masy Hurley ' , Albert Hennes Delbert Hennes Hubert Zabrish Oley J. Moen Wendell E. Edberg Aletha Thompson Faith Taylor Helen H. .Herre Raymond F. Reed Nuben Selton Hope Miller Ruth Watts Stacy A. Tucker Ralph Minor Rudolph Matthes Catherine W. Smith Eva Clark F. Clyde Dunn Howard Sorenson Charles J. Kamm Prances Knapp Marian Bay Ginera Whitman Dicie M. Myers Beth West Edna Lawrence Mary Davis Earl Brown Lew Greene Ben W. Tidball Eugene F. Miller John A. Bussing Page 426 Page 427 p ! » 1 drays Harbor Coun ty Club 1 OFFICI ' .KS % Bob Abel President A Inez Walkins Vice President j Ella Liiidbei-g ! Secretary N i Cliiytiin Ifyi ' lianl Treasnrer % Mi;.MI!KH8 _ 1 Kenneth Moore Norva Baily Dale McCollough 1 Francis Morgan Ruth McKenna Catherine Miller i Tom O ' Hare Fred Foster Don Abel g Chester Kellogg Frank Perkins Lena Abel Lester Parker Sarah Elway Marjorie Abel j| Robert Radcliffe Theodore Faulk Ella Anderson Sidney Rehm Alda France Robert Abel ' M Howard Robertson Rowland France Russel Austin P Clayton Rycliard Grace Gregg Clarence Baldwin m Marie Schafer Margaret Henderson Catherine Barkley f Arthur Shorey Hazel Himes Con Bergstrom M Vernette Smith Elwood Hogan Ruth Bergstrom Eric Strommer Marion Homan Isabelle Blake i Marian Taft Lawrence Hopkinson Roy Bloomquist tr;: Gertrude Thomas Walter Huntington Lynn Boyer Mertice Towne Elwood Hutcheson John Brady 1 d Marian Vernon Mason Irwin Harold Brewer 1 P Mary Veysey Louis Krull Beulah Budon fy George Ward Warp Lahde Lester Calder lo Inez Watkins George Lamb Henery CaUision fy Ruthe Watkins Ella Lindberg Cecillia Carlson y Dorothy Watson Dorothy Loomis Edward Carpenter If Milo Wilcox Gordon McDonald Joseph Cheney P 1 Dewey Wilson Harold MacKinzie Charles Clemons i Lucile Wilson Harry Martin Marian Crary i u Lois Young Olney McClung Anne Devonshire 1 Page 428 p ' I Mtlhttinltl Zoii Aht ' l Miithi son Mason l.tikni Carlson Jlartman (Hsru Turner Witham Mrlit uzii Parker Mri ' limnnt lirown McFarlQHC Zimint nnan Thompson ' Wheeler Houkins Stcift Mitikler Dentn Murphff Witson Chenci foorr Traits if I « Pag= 429 Ill l " , % m « Okanogan Club OFFICERS George Protziiiaii . President Etta Elgin Vice President Etliel Sclirock ; Secretary ' iriril i Mrksmi Treasurer MEMP.ERS Lorraine Bartell Virgil Dickson Howard Jones Helen Banker Etta Elgin Theresa Masters Alfred Baunigartner Garland Etliel George Protzman Clayton Bollinger Annie Francis Victor Riste Morris Bollinger • Roscoe Hopfer Doris Schrock Earl Campbell - ' ' Marie Hone Ethel Schrock Eva Countryman James Hendrick Guy Smith Marie Delvendahl Blanche Irwin Dick Thompson Geraldine Dickson Beatrice Johnson Harriet Wenner Page 430 Skagit County Club OFFICERS Douald Frre I ' resident James Ruel Vice-President Eose Sahlin Corresponding Seeretarv Doris Slipper Recordinji Secretary Ruhr Hutchinson - Treasurer i Dorothy Schafer Fred Schroeder Howard Shrewsbury ' Rose Sahline Margaret Stewart Doris Slipper Earl Smith Marie White Jessie Wilkinson Dewey Aim Philina Anderson Ray Anderson Myrtle Bergland Norman Branchflower Floyd Carlson MEMBERS Earl Booth Eleanor Costello Hazel Davison Maxine Dodge Dagne Elde Donald Frye Walter Hawkins Ellis Henry Ruby Hutchinson Frank Kellner ' Chester Kellner Vernita Leggitt Willa Lawman Menzo Mattis : Alice Moberg Corrine Molstead Bill Molestead Xell Morre Esther Xelson Lillian Olson Mabel Olson Bradford Richards Oscar Rosenquist James Ruel Derrell Leavitt Walter Ebling Reed Xelson Arvard Xelson Alice Parchraan I ?! Page 431 a « Montana Club ()FF1( ' i:ks Kox HfviHilds - I ' lesideut Myrtle Aiidcisdn Vice-President lieoiiie Simou Secretary Sheldon Hodges - Treasurer Pag 432 H Oregon Club n (tFFIcEKs Eugen - ((( ' liiiiu I ' resident Tlielina TIiuiii]psiiii N ' icePresident Hea trice Keuo . ' . Secretarv Allen Du teller Treasurer Xelsoii ( " lark Ser " eaiit-at Anns I K . - ' ' rfdO Page 433 Alaska Sourdough Club OFFK ' KKS (Jeoii e E. Nelsnii I ' lesideiit IJmdett A. Winn Viee-1 ' iesident .Marjiuret (i. Uogeis Secretary Frank H. Dickey , Treasure MFMI ' .FKS Elmer E. Anderson Elmer C. Jackson John C. Soners Joseph W. Acklen Corinn? E. King Erling Strand Carl A. Anderson Elva Kirkham Nesbit A. Tucker Melvin G. Anderson Lynnin Knufpe Roy Torvinen Bess Blanchard Francis L. Kid well Howard G. Wilcox Lester Blue Gertrude E. Nelson Marjorie Williams Ruth Carey Josepli McLaughlin Ezra T. Pope Carl A. Carlson Dorothy P. Troy Augustus R. Pope Madge Case Rudolph R. Brandenthaler Burdett A. Winn Sarah Cootes Dwight T. Lopp Luella Wakefield Milton J. Daly Stanley A. Marks Ruth Wooldridge Frank H. Dickey Eugene G. Nelson Everett O. Paup Roberta Coryell George E. Nelson Margaret Grant Adolph J. Engstrom Emma Perelle Marion Wurzbacher Helen Harman G. B. Richardson Dorothy Haley Sarah Harris Florence Rogers Willis A. Nicley Willard G. Herron Nat S. Rogers Helen Troy Belle Hood Margaret G. Rogers Oscar A. Glaeser Carl A. Rutherford Page 434 9E)H Willapa Harbor Club P (•iMMci:i;s (it ' iirm ' Sale I ' l-esident .Iiilia Ildarc . ' ice I ' l-esi dent Adele Heeves Seci-etary-Treasurer P ' laiik Loi-kei-l) Seiueant-at-Arins Eleanor Barrows Harry Beall Lylp Bush Gladys Coates Mildred Case Winfield I ' rani Joe Cundall Irene Darling Carleton Dark Isabel Eichner Gladys Evavold Lelia Hazeltine .Mi:.Mi!i:i;s Frank Lockerby Gordon Marsh Harry Martin .Toe Maurerer Cyril Moll Selma Olsen Mildred palmer Frank Porter Alfred Reed Adele Reeves George Sale Olene Sather Hulda Giesev Adele Slegele Dorothy Slater Bessie Shone Grace Weaver Burke Welsh Alma Wheaton Desiah Lockerby Raymond Lewis Claude Kettells Lucile Irving Julia Hoare Curtis Hoare • I 1( --■ - rm ' H Vi Page 435 ■ ' ' lig gl $i %i Idaho Club ()FFI( ' i:i{S S]i( ' iiccr Kiiiiilit Opal K(.l)l) Isalicl .Mc( ' di-niii lliiliiM-l Ki ' llcr .- Bernadiiie Arant Dorothy Bevis Helen Buuigarner C ' loye Burt Gladys C ' oburn Vivian C ' lemans E. Davison Gordon Dickens Marion Fargo Myrtle Fuller Sallie Gyde Edna Green ( ' . Hamilton Dorotliy Jacobs Spencer Knight Esther Longfellow Gladys Landsdowup Margeret Minis John Mifkelson Wilma McGirr Joe McCarthy ( ' ora Ake :me.mi!i:ks Gordon Bevis Mary Burnside Ella Bitner Wayne Carpenter Leona Chapman Cecil Dryden Marie Evans Lynvvood Fix Tom Gleed Ruth Gerbath Irving Hart Ruby Henderson Hubert Keller Katherine Kief Francis Loveless Helen Leeper Martha Miller Ethel Moss Kenneth MacDonald Isabel McCormick LaMar Andrews Irma Bloomt ' ield Lynn Brownson Kitty Backeus Arnel Cochnan Alma Dick C. Dunson Valerie Elder Blisset Fix Roy George John Greenlee Rosalie Haas Marjorie Hamilton Hekn Knowlton Sidney Kromer Eva LaBlanc Ernest Metz Lois Miller Thelma McGin Alfred McBee Keith Nusbaum Harold Ostenson Opal Robb Albert Roos Pl( ' si(U ' li1 ' ice-l iesident Secretary Troa surer Sallie Byrd Stone Charles Skinner Clara Sullivan Dorothy Taylor Grace Van Sicklin Fred Olmsted Gladys Riley Elmer Stephens Caleb Stone Arthur Sowden Homer Turner Harold Turbin Marion White Thornton Wyman Margaret Perkins Berdena Robertson Eleanor Steelman Ruth Salladay Esther Shaw- George Thompson Katherine Vincent Bernice Webb Page 436 Ei ■J I ill [I I ft U i K! ti Spokane Club (»fim(i:ks l!( u ( ' ollard I ' rcsidcnl iM ' Miic lliiiillcv N ' ice-l ' icsiiliMil Ituhcrl ( ) " l ' .iicii Tirasuicr hlcii.-i naiiiiiKiiids Secretary .ME.MI ' .KRS Clarence Shawler Ben Levin Charles Hill Alice Wilson Ewart Chamberlain Bob O ' Brien Nadine McGlaut ' lin Sydney Lee Harold Martin Virginia Rush Olga Hazelton Merville Mclnnes Nellie Taylor Mary Helen McCrea Bill Allen ' Orlena Hammond Leta Adams Ben Collard Irene Burns Hortense Harriki John Byrne Thelma Ehrenberg Gilbert Foster Lyie Meehan Byron Christian Guy Phipps Robert Patton Victor Johnson Bill Hyndman Alphonse Skibeness Mira Talbot Lloyd Callahan Duane T. Shinn Marion White Daniel prescott Hugh Richardson Priscilla Smith Russell Davidson Alt ' . Nielsen Helen Klussman Ben Redfield Joe Drumheller Catherine Peterson Lloyd Low Paul Boyington Don Fitzgerald Lawrence Paine Ben Harris Philip Boyd AUyn Stillman Gerwin Wilcox Morton Baker Jim Hill George Jorgenson Iver Carlson !% • i (({{{K IS Page 437 T acoma Club OFFICKHS IJoliiM-r V. I!( ' ii(l( ' i ' I ' residiMit Aiiil;i Meiiy Wheeler Vice riesident Ilildiiiii IJiidlieri; Secret ;ii-y Merrill Stiles Treasurer Mari;aret liradv . Yell " een ' • 4 r Frederic W. Keator Laverne Young Clara Pessemier Betty Skinner Tlielma Cate Martlia Lindberg Arline Spaulding Alice Nettleton Margaret Brady Dorothy Whitton Emily Nettleton Mirian Magill Geraldine Todd Roscoe Carver Fred Gilbert Henry Relf Hoyt Hine Ralph Pinkerton t ' liarles Murray Edith Rummel Olive Engler Kenneth Bates Bennie Lowe Percy James Char les Chastain P ' ' r(:d Heath Ray Sutherland Marian Scott Helen Arkley Gertrude Richardson Elizabeth Love Hertilla Barlow Margaret O ' son Danhne Todd Wilma Wright .MIC.MI ' .KHS Elizabeth Greig Elizabeth Barclay Alice Uddenberg Catharine Roberts James Roberts Delmar Haverkamp Edward Baumgartner Jane Thompson Kathryn Barnhisel Doris Wilson Olive Swain Caroline Moore Edda Brown Grace Davis Einar Larson Ralph Clemens Hays Rehm James Bell Mildred Hill Edward Cushman Byron Scott James Pratt Nathaniel Bender Max Hayden Julian Perkins Melville Perkins William Smith Bobbie Tuttle Margaret Miller Lucy Rogers Violet Davies Jean Claussen Marguerite Bonnell Dorothy Richards Grace Spannagel Phil Norton Ted Norton Bert Sidow Gordon Pole John Kirkwood Robert Harshberger Don Plummer Mac Harshberger Crockett Riddell John Bibb George Hicks John Coffee Virgil Anderson Fred Havel Ernest Hover Ferdinand Butt Will Schwiesow Herbert Larson Howard Selby Ed Lennox Art Keyes Fulton Magill Tom Grant Fred Powell Art Roberts Charles Goodwin Walter Kleist Alonzo Free Corwin Rumble Gerald Bath Gordon Ames Russel Rice Milton Bjorkman Clarence Magnuson Harry Freedlund Page 438 California Club fi OFIMCIOKS K v; rl II. ( ' li:iiiil)( ' il;iiii I ' i-( ' si(l( ' iit l.iiiiisc ( " hand Id- N ' icc-I ' irsideiir Lois Karnes ...Socrclaiy and Treasurei ' illial l.citclificld Cliairnian of ( ' (ininiittee f% B H I l| i ft. 4 K H K. v fl Bi I. ' i i! Page 439 w omen s Ex-S ervice Club Jeannette Couture Rosamond Fren Ai sociATi-: :sn:.Mi;i:Ks Rose Glass Helene Moore Jane Lang .MK.Ml ' .KRS ' rO. Frances Bursell Gladys Cline Ruth Connolly Edc Cottle Verne Curtiss Frances Eagan F. Fagan Velma Forbes Jessie Forsliaw Alice Gerrv Mabel Hall Marion Harmon Elsie Hentliorne Eva Jurgensohn Hortense McClellan Mary Helen McCrea Marjorie McKillop Dorothy Morehouse Grace Spannagel Beth Starr Bertha Stetson Doris Summers Blanche Van Nuys Alma Wheaton Irma Wilson Jennie Young , - Pao; 440 ll Ambul ance oervice Club OFFICF.KS Ivdlicit Render I ' l-esiiieiit (leoiire Sale ' ii-e I ' lesideiit ' liaiim-ey Siiiirli _ _ Tiensiirin- Ah ' i-ritr Stiles Secretarv Ewan Clague Vincent Farrel John Sutthoff Wesley Roberts Herbert Everett Donald : IcFarlane Albert Smith Edward Fleming Louis Xederlee Sanford Wick Earl Campbell Robert Abel Roscoe Carver Peter Sunimersett George Taylor Mll.Mr.HKS Bernard Bates Roderick Jansen Carl Wallace Arthur Keyes Dean Bellman William Devin John Ayer Warren Benson Vaughn Brown Newton Drew Harold Bell Jack Fisher Arthur Towns Dorney Middleton Ray Imus William Tavlor Merritt Stiles Harold Schumacher Charles Walker Chauncey Smith Gale Edson Glen Sorber Clare Merriam George Sale Alphonse Skibeness John Parker William Snook Robert Bender Hugh Lutz Alfred Miller Herbert McNernev • Pag- 441 Knights Of the Hook THE Knijilits of tlie Hook, a rp] reseiitative oi-jiaiiization of luidev- rlassiiifii, orjiaiiized for rlic ]pui ' ](osc of iipholdiiiji ' Wasliiinitoii iraditioiis, all work (•oiiiifctcd witli ilic ciilci-taiiiiiiciit (it isiliiij;- teams, isitiiij; ' rootei-s. coiuforf and welfare ol ' old ■• " iiien, siii)]iort of the Yell Staff in all activities, uslierinj ' ' at games, keeping order at games, in charge of the Annual Tienp and Xiglitshirt Parade, the planning and execution of all stunts, assisting (fradinite .Manager in ad erti.sement of games, coni-erls, dehates. UFFK ' ERS - ' laire ilcCalie -. Yell King- ion Burdick Sr int l nke and (Miainiiaii !ol) O ' Brien Yell Duke • " ■rederick Knowltou Yell l uke ' e]i Hagen Assislani Duke iarold ' an Eaton ( " liancellor of the l " . (liei|iieT ( ' . Cadwell Hoval Sciihe Hoxoii.MJV .Mi:.Mi;i:i;s Ted Smart Frank Lockerby .MK.MliKKS Baltis Allen E. A. Anderson B. N. Applebaum Jack Bates Richard Baxter N. B. Bender R. I. Barrett Gordon Bevis Robert P. Butler Robert Burnside D. E. Calder Ray H. Crisler Cliarles H. Cassill Edwin C. Dill t ' harles R. Denny Lester Poran Vernon H. Finrow Jack M. Fox Ted Green L. W. Gillerman Addis Gutniann Roswell M. Holman Henry H. Hughs C. G. Hill J. W. Hicks L. B. Keifer William M. Litchfield L. F. Loer Glen Lewis Arthur S. Shorey Art Saperston C. A. Southwick K. H. Swain F. W. Schwan Edward L. VanDervanter J. Edwin Warren Milo F. Wilcox Burk J. Welch Albert J. Whitnev John A. Shoudy A. Friedman P. F. Phillips Neil E. Woodv Carl Whalen Joe Allen C. V. Merriani L, C. Low Henry Laudy H. C. Lonseth E. F. Miller C. G. Miller W. C. McBride G. E. McCoomb Harold Mann C. J. Murry C. A. Nutley James W. Ruel Clavton H. Rvchard Pap- 442 V 0. ti ' 111 • « %«c Page 443 Pre-Medic Society OFFICERS Chester Kejiuii I ' rcsidciu Agues .laspei ' sen ' ice President Helena W ' crliy • Secretary-Treasurer -Tdliii 1 ' . I ' icrolli Pnltlicily Agent .ME.MJJKHS Zabella Elenterie Tasaku Kowahera Claud Taylor Everett McCoUey Eladio Acena Arthur Sterwick Russell Townsend Gilbert Mablalang Clarence Dever S. J. Hawley Neal McCann Edward Butt John Ryan Garden Helmick Marshall Jones Warren Benson Howard Calkins Almon Jones Cristen Quenti Paul Lancaster Glen Masterson Edward Ban Dehanter Bernard Paskwill Charles Houtyetts Frank Drischel Jack O ' Bryan Elmer Quinn Justin McCartliy Mildred Barnes Helen Murford Ethel Casnian Fred Scheyer James Sanders Ruth Hubbell Dean Stiles Guendolen Jans Dean Winslow Miriam Craig Ben Harris Irene Stewart Carl Wallace Jack Claypool Douglas Hurley Helena Werby Frank Kelner John P. Pieroth 444 ml l-fi V x % « 1 ii I ' it rnlh JJurh I, Wrrbjf Hvhn I ' .s •thiit SnUinnt .ftisfnrsn)t l.niin Cnfth if iinh) Minnn Smitlt i ' itllnniii lias,! fhniiilti.u iliu Little IHrkcns hrllutr Kfi cs 11 coll u Kcllof t} FaUjo Jatirs siirifdni l iiiii ' I ' tinmitsfiu (lunn A inlrrtton Page 445 Chinese Club rr| • « OFFICERS Beujamhi Cheng -.. President Liu Fu Vice-President May G. Woo. Secretary S. W. Tung Treasurer H 1 May G. Woo Rose Law Yew Fu Lin Quincy Cheng Theodore Lee MEMBERS Nelson Chen Frank Wong T. C. Vau Charles Zee S. W. Tung P. C. Kwoh T. W. Kwoh Shaw Chinn S. Chen Benjamin Cheng Hishing Wong i Page 446 I s. ( Tuuq. Treasurer Chen ' Kir oh Chen Chc»o Van IVrr M ' ifno Woo. Scvretori Lin . Vice-Presulen t Chemj. Presiihnt T. Kiruh Lee Ch ' mn Wnntj Page 447 Japanese Students ' Club OFFrcKHS .Moriiiiilsii Kilniimra President lOiiiclii 11. Tiidii ' ife-I ' resiclent F.iiiilc MMsalonii t eoretary Tada uki Ilirose Treasiuci- H. Akimoto Clarence T. Arai K. Arai P. K. Funakush Matsutaro Harada S. Hasegawa H. M. Hirata Tadayuki Hirose George S. Horiuch Isanii Inouye Choei Inouye Mamine Isliii mi:.mi!i:rs Eiitsu Ishiyania Y. Kasuga Morimitsu Kitamura Hidekiclii Kobayaslii George T. Tanabe Tamekichi Yoshimura T. Kuwahara W. M. Koshiyama Munyo Maeda Emile Masatomi Leonard G. Masui K. Ogata Toshio Ohtaguro Mrs. T. Ohtaguro M. Okada T. Okajima I. Okaziki Ray K. Otaka Y. A. Sakuma Paul S. Shigaya .r. Y. Sumida Eulchl H. Tada H. Ueliara Shichiro Yuge ■i r_ -•-48 Page 448 V Fili ipino Club ()FFI(j:ks I ' rosiieio C. Sauidad I ' lesideni ifaria Orosa ' iie-I ' rt ' sideul l-iii-i ' ine Cnjiiiiat Recordinsr Sei-rctary Xeinesia Felipe " orrespondiujr SeireTary Kdsario ( ' (irdero Treasurer Vicente Abava Fidel Aben Eladio Acena Jose Aguila Pedro Aguinaldo Rufo Alanibra Felixberto Alba Felipe Amos Jose Avlado Daniel Balais Apioniano Basa Leon A. Bellosillo Antero Braganza Vicente Brual Enrique Caguit Vicente C ' arbalosa f ' ornelio Casaelang Valentin Cavinta Gracia Marcelo Concepcion Rosario F. Centeno Rosario M. Cordero -MK.MnFRS Santos Cornelio Melchor de Belon Srrvillano Defikito Victorio Edadfs Fidel Encarnacion Maiciano Encarnacion Leandro Espelo Mafiano Espino Manuel L. Fatardo Xemesio Felipe Jose Flores Bincente Galoyugo Resales Godofredo Macario Guzman Pablo Inovio Angel Instrella Pablo Laigo Dalmacio Lete Teofilo Juan Gill Maglalang Juanito Maromara Nicodemes Masilungan Rermin Montano Francisco Meris Sergio Morales Jose Navidad Eusebio Oclioa Maria Orosa Jose M. Jose Xazario Penas Francisco pesarillo Rufino Pinientel Eluciano Rayniundo Eugenia Resos Vicente Sangalang Prosporo Sanidad Benito Soloria Xicanor Tomas Filemos Billaral David Viloria E!pT.T-rin Zabella 1 Page 449 Scandinavian Club . « OFFK ' EKt ] rai-tin Norgore - President Erik Xygaard Vice-President lOdwai-d Arntzeii Secretary ( ' lirist iaii .Mcl-iai 1 .....Treasurer H FACULTY : IKM1!ER Dr. E. J. Vickner Page 450 Cosmopolitan Club ; FF1( ' 1-]RS Clilidii I!. W ' dii lien I ' resideiit liiilli .Mason .Vice PresidiMir Ik:iy ( »laka . Kecdrdin - Secrcrary All Inn- Xclsdii Correspdiidiii ' ; Scrvcfai-v " hi :Mi:Mr,KKs C. p. Cheng C. Zee Floyd Sclimoe Leslie Marchand Clifford Wortlien J. F. Lemon William Baily Arthur Nelson L Ruth Mason Margaret Moore A. H. Kobler Thelnia Edwards Letha J. Kipp Alice Franklin Alice Gwinn H. Howard Robert Underwood Ray Otake Morimitsu Kitamura Gerald More Virgil Whitehead Victor Aitken Charles D. Maxfield Helen Olson Nelson Pierce L. Franklin J. H. Mitchell Gertrude Knudson Eva Lh Blanc Grace A. Fradenburgh F. Tamesis G. Cleng J. K. Lee S. Tunz Leo Wexelstein S. Kraut Sainai Haritonoff S. Perlin M. Perlin Helge Sylven L. Maxfield Stanley Seddon D. Davis D. C. Troth Herman Klenck Lela E. iNlason Shiehilo Yuge Isamu Inouye Munyo Maeda F. Funakushi Y. Sumida M. Ishii Rufo Alhambra A. Instrella J. Maramora N. Caguiot S. Sanchez B. Duloria M. Penos M. Concepcion G. B. Tanabe Emile Masatomi Tamekichi Yoshimura T. Hirose P. S. Shigaza Leonard Masui ■ n Page 451 Page 452 i 1 i . 1 . J_J . i_J . OFFK ' KIJS (ieor e K. Uice McKinlev Donovan Leslie F. Curtis Roy O. Bach Walter A. Kleist James Catlett C. E. Stewart Ernest Axman F. W. Budden Andrew J. Haug W. L. Maney G. Edward Allen Charles A. Brokaw Cy O Strom Paul Suransky ( ' luiirnian Si ' ci-ctarv VElAA) y C. Edward Magnusson ASSOCIATES Gordon R. Schuck STIIUCXT .AIK.MHi:i{S 1919 Francis M. Ryan 1920 George W. DeSellem Fred J. Singer 1921 Lawrence R. Berg McKinley Donovan Ernest Luft 1922 Edward L. Burrough Reynold Fredlund C. A. Potter William Sparagen Samuel B. Kraut Jack R. Tolmie J. H. Hunt Glen H. Walker George R. Rice L. M. Applegate Ward J. Heacock N. E. Mattson M. J. Daly Austin V. Eastman Mathew Murphy Albert L. Stigenwalt K » Page 453 A. S. M. E. ()FFi(i;i;s !{(ilic ' i-l !•;. I Mini way Presideul Faiiiiiaii I!. Lee. Vice I ' l-esident Artlmi- Slew art Treasurei- V. Ilcatli Taliiiadge Rerordiiit; Seeieiai-y Floyd Itrisack ( " oiiesiioiidiiiji Secretary iictxoiiAKV ..Mi;.Mi;i:i;s E. O. Eastwood S. M. Kane A. M. Winslow G. S. Wilson S. T. Beatty H. .7. Mclntyre AcTiNi ' : .Mi:.Mi ' .i:i{s E. S. Bomstead Halton Jolinson Hubert Sallee Howbert Bonnett Wesley Johnson Philip Stewart Floyd Brisack Walter Jones B. C. Shrive Carl Carlson Ruben L-:»wis Jerome Simsoii Earnest Dawe Maurice Patten Robert Tuttle Charles Elvidge Jennings Patten Harold Watson Harold Jacobs H. W. Pedigrot J. T. Winshall Jerome Jacobs Ezra T. Pope Edgar Woolridge Anderson Joy Augustus Pope Fred A. Yeager .% - Page 454 I i Mines Society OFFTCERS I icdiiic !■;. Xclsmi _ _ I ' fcsidciit Will. I ' iuoli _ ' i(•e-l ' resident Levy .1. Merill .__ .__ _ liccordini; Sei-rciai-v ( sr; r A. Olae.sei ' .- _ ( ' ()rres|i(iiidilii ' Sccickirv Kiiy v.. ( ' :nii|)licll _ Ti-e.-isiiver ' m i i( %(aC Page 455 Thalian Club Tlialiaii Cliil) was orjianized in .laiiuai-y. l!)l!l. liy tlie Ainatenr Drniiiatics ( ' inniiiittce of the ' )iii( ' ii ' s I,i ' U ;iu - ' OFFICIOUS Hai rid I iciluMiy President J eota ( tis N ' ice-I ' resident Iriiia Heuiiei- Secretary Doris Seihert Treasurer Kosaliiid Hciniaii Directress MEMl!i;KS Helen Archer - Katherine Dally Irva Knuppernberg Irma Beager . Jesse Gardner Leota Otis Edrls Bigelow Harriet Doheny Mary Curry Virginia Bethel Sally Gyde Mary Powell Evelyn Chambers Myra Hibbard Doris Seibert Marjorie Jones 111 Page 456 11 Fish eries OFFICERS Club 1 w. 11. I ' liuslcy. E. MoiMii. . Andrew Anderson Melvin Anderson John Bates Gordon Borick Harold Benton Donald Dirks Reginald Fiedler Harold Glen Lawrence Hopkinson Milton James Edward H. Lennox MEMBERS Donald A. Mact ' arlane Stanley Mucklestone Byron C. Moore J. E. Munson Clifford R. Meeker Fred H. Meisnest Clarence R. Nelson Martin Norgore Bert Patterson Willard Herron Albert W. Reed .Pi ' esident Secretary Lawrence K. Smith Howard K. Shrewsbury Edwin Seely Frank L. Small Eric Strommer Prank W. Hynes Adolph T. Lootf Ray R. Tucker W. H. Everett Frank Marino John Logan If Page 457 Forest Club l j ' illis (i. Curhitt ...- I ' lfsident St ' ldcii S. Aiidi ' ews N ' icc I ' lesident J. Keiiiii ' tli rc-ircc _ St ' crctai-y-Treasni-er Wesley Albright lialpli Drietzler Russel Mills Morris Stevens Thomas J. Allen Cliarles Dunn .lohn H. Mitchell Helge Sylven Felipe K. Amos Edward Dunn Cyril Moll Florencio Tamesis D. J. Andrews Herbert Eades Lester Moncrier Will S. Taylor, Jr. Howard B ' :irnhisel Russel Ferguson Allan K. Moody Allan Thompson James E. Bell ( ' liarles Fogelquist William Morgan Paul Turner Arthur Sevan Jasper French .1. B. Nelson Samuel P. Umbrite Q. A. Blackburn Irwin Gamm Ccdric Nesbitt Kvan Uphus Donald Bowman Gardner Gamwell Harry Murphy Morgan Van Wickle Eugene Brehm Clarence Garett Nazario Penas Roland Weston Paul Bricker Rene Garin Sarah G. Pickens Robert Williams M. A. Bridgeman Herbert Heron Charles Poison Dewey Wilson Alfred Briem Fialph Harris Victor powers Russel Wood Edward Brown Maxwell Hayden Don Plummer J. R. Blake Wilmer Bryan Dewey Hayward Charles Preppernau Wilfred Bordeaux Oliver Byerley Elwood Hogan Earl Porter C. H. Carson John Calvin Walter Huntington Horacio Recarr, Jr. Hill Crowley Henry Cady LeRoy Huntington P ' rank Regan t ' lifton English Lester ( ' aider Weldon Kline Fred Renner ian Stuart Grant Kenneth Cliilds Malcolm Knapp Arthur Roberts George Haddon T. P. Chittenden Walter Lankmau James Roberts Henry Hart Byron Case F. A. Lantz Wesley Roberts Ray Heath Robeit Conklin Rene LaRoque George Rogge Rudolph Lake Ellis Cook Evan Lewis Flod Schmoe Raymand Lewis Carroll Clark Glen Lewis Fred Sehwan E. L. Molllet Walter Crombie A dre " - Liiid Will Scliwiesow L. A. Rees Frank Crosby Will Lindsay Howard Selby Lewis Simpson Milton Davies i ' rrs ' ' ott Malnio Fred Sclirlever H. E. Stevens Arver Davis Samuel Marling Jack Shank William Stamwell Lawrence DfGroate Gordon Marsh Arthur Shorey Harry Tucker Lloyd DeGroate Wyman McCoy Richard Smith Harold Tussinger Harold DeSpain Burton McCoy Ralpli Smyth William Williamson Estella Dodge Albert McGrew Delbert Spragr.e Thomas Wilkinson Hunter Miles Daniel Stedman m ' •A Page 458 i H ome E conomics Club OFFICERS ( ' lir sicl ( hicutlier I ' resldeiit Aiiiin Lewis Vice-President • ;i:i(l, s I ' l-rersim Secretary Margaret Metzger Treasurer Page 459 University Elks OFFICKKS •luliii ( " of fee . President !!ui(li)ii Koss Vice-President ■i!l Piitton Secretary ( ' lias. Skinnei- Treasnrer Art. Morgenstern ...Pep-I ' roducer!s Mark Ableset Bayliss R. S. Baglev V. G. Barkwill Fred Butcher John Coffee Alex C ' orbett Paul Coles Comble D. Coldwell Joe Cheney Emniett Dwyer V. P. Dickson F. G, DeKav H. W. Farrell Fred Gibson H. C. Gilpatrick G. M. Herron A. E. Holden P. S. Hunt J. H. Jessup - H. W. KeUer Fred Lee F. B. Lee C. V. Martin Douglas Morash Art. Morgenstern Grant Merrill Donald Oxman Dan Oertel H. Parrish John Pieroth Al Peyser Will Patton Wendell Phillips Harry Powers H. H. Richards Gordon Randall Clayton Rychard Jinimie Reynolds Gordon Ross Leonard Regan Donald Sinclair C. H. Skinner C. P. Short P. C. Thompson Paul Williams Dewey Webb Thomas Williams E. B. Wainwright Page 460 ISUul r mm »■«■ II ■ndkaMNNMMMIMMMi !?Jf!,. ' ' ai: rl|SSiil Page 461 ff%i « « L ewis Hall Mary Cage Marjorie Dammonn Kathryii Foley Katlierine Ayers Pearl Ayers Mabel Card Mrs. Tomine 0. Davis Lorraine Bartell Winifred Cliamplin Monica Dwyer Lucile Ewing 1920 Gladys Hamm Phyllis Hardwick Jessie Merchant 1921 Ruah Farnsworfh Lucile Greenwood Mona Larse Anna Bell Lee 1922 Lila Foltz Eva Gerriets Tilda Grossen Freida Irvin Fern Naugle Bessie Robinson Josephine Stearns Norma Littooy Anita Peterson Miriam Remley Nadine Soule Margaret Lampkin Ruth Oakes Victoria Rice Amv Thoren Harriet Armitage Margaret Boyer Vera Boyer Verne Curtiss Johanna Gordon 1923 Marie Howarth Gladys Johnson Zelma Miller Valley Nelson Beatrice Olson Celeste Page Clara Settem Marienne Smith Mary Troy Marjorie Tuck Page 462 p V 1 if • «f H ' J 1! I I ' ohn Tn.u f)nkrs Thurrn I- iltn ttnson AifCfn t ' humitJnhi I ' trc i ' l tirsnit Hoi rr Loiif Noh c Stttfin h rrhitut Olson M. lioitrr N ii ' lirirh l.ittooi Ciif e Xaiif lc liniant Lamitkiu . nlin s(ni lilt m ni itn ii Curtis hai ' sv Jtnh hi son li o tea rth Steams Fainsirorth .-- %«0 I Page 463 » B .C - TH-AT5 rttIV, SISfEKJ CttILD ' b ov. ' » " ' e.-o° 7 0 ' c Page 464 ' A " tXTTTh W I D. Year 19 2 O F rice 3 ' b Yen -30 In Which We Explain THIS is a takeoff. And ■anity Fair is tlie subject which has suffei-ed the operation. The take-off is no new idea. It was known and used by the ancients. As you ' ll re- member, it was Cleopatra ' s timely takeoff which caused our friend, Marc Antony, to stall and miss an important date, (. " leo, however, will not be discussed. She was a penny-ante i)iker when compared with this present-day bevy — but far be it from us to woo the widow Scandal. Never did believe in tossing nionkey-wTenches into the social machinery of any particular person, clique, or clan. Di ' an Cohlivcll Cointtih i Vniinis From llif h ' oof of }h r ViUn TYEE ' S VANITY FAIR Henry Suzzallo, President; Dean Ethel Hunley Coldwell, Editor; Lillian B. Getty, Managing Editor; Wiliiani Jennings Bryan, Art Director; Bursar Condon. Treasurer; Lenine Trotzsky. Foreign Representatives. July the Thirst 19 H 20 IX AND AIUJl T THE THEATRE Kutli Shuisoii ( plioto raph I... 2 Tliosu Who Ai-c J ' layiiij;- Around 6 Famous Flaii]i( ' i-s 10 IN TH(E WORLD OF ART The ()peii Season for Game Birds 8 and 9 Education a hi Mode 12 MODERN THOrOHTS ON TIMELY TOPICS Who ' s A ' lio on Denny Steps 3 One llair ot One I ' er Cent Itohemia. o Standardized Conversations 7 What a Yonu}; Stejjper Should Know 11 Fat Loreen 13 How 1 Make Them Like Me 15 MIS(3ELLANE0US Hall of Frame 4 For the W ell Dressed Man 14 A Give Away. Volume 13, Number 23 Costs Nothing — Worth It Classed as Third Rate Matter at Any Respectable U. S. Postotfice 920 TYEE ' S VANITY FAIR Ruth Slausoii Starrinfi i)i " Hcilo Liitilnay " 1920 TYEE ' S VANITY FAIR Who ' s Who On Denny Steps A Classified List of the Cement Warmers The old clock in Denny Hall had forced its weary time-worn hands towards the figures ten and twelve respectively, the smaller hand taking possession of the smaller figure. A moment of silence as the Angelus, follow- ed by a whir of the bell, heralded the close of a scholastic period. Doors flew open with a crash, a bedlam of voices broke loose, the clatter of many feet on the tile floor, accompanied by the rustle of papers and dropping of books, made hearing an impossi- bility. In front of the old building, in a sort of semi-circle, stood a group of men. All were facing toward the hall, staring as if on the lookout for something they knew would appear. Scarcely had the sound of the bells melt- ed from hearing, when the swinging doors parted and stu- dents began streaming out of the building. The men, almost unan-- imously, gave their hair a pat, tipped their hats at a nonchalant angle, straightened out their ties and calmly folded their arms over their respective jewelry with an air of satisfaction. " Well, who do you think is going to be elected vice-president of the student body? " whispered our hero, John Coffee, to his friend, Clarence Coleman, as he sliined his Defeated Candidates ' club button. " Well, of course we ' re running Krnest Goodner, and I suppose I ought to support him, " replied I ' oleman, as he brushed some Couear hairs from his coat. " You ' re not telling anyone that you ' re supporting him, are you? " .Tohn Coffee laughed at his own .iolce uproariously, while his .-peaking partner began talking about the beautiful weather, Dan OiM ' tel havin, ' :; just strolled up moking a, borrowed cigar. Just then Doris Wilson stopped Florence Rogers and waved a copy of the Sun Dodger violently in the air, and recommending another Tolo letter to the editor because of certain Greek art which had been misrepresented in the comic, the characters being portrayed in read.v-to-wcar garments. She was also in favor of sending a second letter be- cause certain characters in an earlier edition had been portray- ed witliout the garments. " Wliat ' s a poor feller gonna do? " whispered Gib Foster, erst- while editor of the comic as he pushed Virginia Rush ' s way through the crowd of men. " Go on a diet, " yelled Mrs. Doris Noble to Harold Glen, who got caught between the swinging doors, not having used doors that swung since he returned from France. Just then Beatrice Dunn rode up with the Board of Control minute book. She dropped the book on the ground, saying, " Oh. well, it hasn ' t anjthing in it but recommendations anyway. " " Lovely weather, is ' nt it. Vern- ita? " said Darwin Meisnest, as he attempted to crank the A. S. U. W. Ford while gazing through the wind-shield at Miss Swezea. It took him ten minutes to find the crank-handle, but of course only practice makes one adept at finding such an implement while gazing in anotlier direction. " There ' s where our money .goes, " sang Ben Tidbali, as the exhaust from the A. S. U. W. Ford .gave him a gasoline treat. A second later, Dick Clarke drove gracefully up to Denny Hall and unloaded seventeen Sigma Chis. Every time a Sigma Chi pays liis board bill. Brother Clarke Fords him to class. They say that many Sigma Chis have ne ' er ridden in Dick ' s car. " Now, men, tills converted insur- ance that the government has asked me to offer you is 100 per cent O. K. " Ted Faulk could be seen in the midst of the crowd waving documentary papers wildly in the air. " I know it ' s true, because it says so in tliis book. " " Ay tank you all batter moof along and kape off da grass, " this from a tall uniiorm-clnd fig- ure, who had just ridden up on a motorcycle afflicted with tlie heaves. " All right, Hloom. old boy, " yelled Alice I ' ddenberg as she dropped her liandkerchief in front of Marsh Dnvis. Marsh planted his foot on ii, but Tony Brandenthaler acted the hero and gave Alice one of his own. " Fellow-students, it gives me unlimited pleasure to have the exalted honor of placing before you for your approval, the name of Helen Ardelle. " The last word had hardly left Bob Mc- Croskey ' s mouth when the rough- er element, headed by James Gilluly, Jack Sutthoff and Buel Blake, rushed the place. " Aw, advertise it in The Daily! " cried Carl Wilson, business man- ager of the publication, as lie looked up Bobby Tuttle. But stop! What was that? Into the sunshine floated the tinkle of a bell, at first faint, then louder, until finally It burst into a wrangling of wild ringing. Conversation ceased. Students yelled a final word of parting. Books were grasped tightly while a mad rush up Denny steps re- sulted in a blockade at the swing- ing doors. The scurry of foot- steps, the bedlam of voices, the slamming of doors and then silence. From the classrooms came the drone of eleven o ' clock recitations. Suddenly a lone figure hove into view around tlie corner of Denny. His arms worked like the pistons of a mighty engine as he attempted to force his weary limbs to a more rapid gait. His breath came in gasps and a rattle in his throat told of difficult breathing. His face was red and fluslied from running. One end of his collar was loose and flap- ped against his chin at every stride. As he reached the foot of the steps something seemed to give ' way. The nerve which had carried him across the campus failed at the critical moment. He dropped on the lower step, dri ' w a nd bandina handkerchief from his pocket and buried his face in its folds. One could see at a glance that the man was Charles Walker. " Oh, God. " lie wailed, " Tm late! " A few nijnutis later lie hooked up his collar and tottered off to the avenue for a malted milk. Again, the campus was shroud- ed in silence. 1920 TYEE ' S VANITY FAIR The Hall Of Frame II r iKiiiiiiKitr Hill, chiik far llix rlrrrr rniiii ! i iiif nf rntrs hifoii in, ill, til, II. hiitli in i;. l-ii ' i ' if- ii„il his III- :i rlllll imiinis. Hill hinii liiiaiiiis hrrv fur iiixsiiiii nil, mill nil, III liiimi IliK ilinill, ilirtiiiii. liii.i l.i:iihiiii III Kliiiiihl hill I l„,ii l!iil-,sl. f„i ; liiiulliilriii , III Ihi hifiilliil I-iiiiiHiIiiIik ' l-liih. ill III III I ' ll I I 1,1, t ' ffit iriirii LFlurt nf tilt ' Itiiilii ,1 III, .s i iiiiliil UN naiihm, " Give IIS tills itiiii I, III- llililll hint. " ' 1920 TYEE ' S VANITY FAIR One -Half Of One Per Cent Bohemia Bohemia was once a synonym for droopy postures, bobbed-hair- ed ladies and clever men who drank sparkling Burgundy from feminine slippers. That was be- fore all corners of the nation were given direct pipe-line con- nections with the Pacific and other major mains. People frolicked then, and were gay, even reserving a cheery greeting for the milkman. The term had a distinction. Follow- ers of the life were a race apart — like the barber or the pamper- ed servant. And now it has gone — like the buffalo and the origin- al complexi on. In this day any- one who waits for food at Rogers ' on the cook ' s night out classes himself as a Bohemian. It is with ponderous sighs that one looks over his sack-clothed shoulder and gazes into the past. He sees phantoms of a people which adhered to its particular line of business and were toler- ant of other mortals who wished to do the same. Those memories date before a few million young fellows went over the ocean to do some fighting and came back to wonder at changes made by the home guard of black cravat- ers. Now, sitting snugly on a one- half of one per cent basis, the seeker of night life seeks in vain for the glory tliat was Bohemia. Of course, one of tlie old guard hardly expects to find it out here on Lake Washington. And as for the nocturnal whirl of the Uni- versity district, the ancient rounder smiles grimly. Civiliza- tion has him, classically speak- ing, on the hip. It ' s a case of be a candle or take the next train out of Rome. So, in order not to be listed with the oddities. he grips his teacup with the rest and struggles manfully to master the five-o ' clock sip. Even not so long ago the dying Bohemian stirred on his sick-bed and beckoned to the collegian. Prom down where the cable lines hum, the last of the night life called. And the kindred spirit heard and hurried. But barely had he reestablished himself as a likeable fellow in the land of jazz, when the nebular advance agents closed that also. Like the Last of the Mohicans, the little kingdom was forced out of busi- ness. White-aproned attendants folded their bibs like the Arabs and gum-shoed away into the niglit. And night became just iiiglit a time for young bloods to sleep; for old trappers to howl with rlieunuitism and more or less happy mediums to walk var- ious babes who will never know the soothing music of a sliooting cork. Truly it is well to possess a vein of humor during these days of the Thou Shalt Xot. And " in truth that vein must be a vari- cose vein. But without a smile. Time was when no one denied the axiom promising a world chorus of grins for the man who set the pace. But that also is included with the back pages. Let a man smile during this pres- ent era and he is looked upon with a terrible suspicion. And let him laugh aloud! No less than eighteen purity squaders will straightway twine about his collar button. And no need to tell the judge that he wasn ' t drunk: the evidence is against him. Sometimes, when one ' s cleansed soul is wearied of the barbs which border the straight and narrow, he seeks solace in com- pany with the few remaining mariners of the Three Star Line. For memory is man ' s biggest bet. " Bill, " says the derelict, as he toys with his glass of herb root, " d ' ye remember the time when Joe Anson ' s uncle came to see him? " Bill does remember, and cliuckles gleefully as he finishes the story: " An ' .loe ' s uncle comes up to th ' door an ' asks. Is this the liouse where .Joe Anson lives? ' an " th ' brother who came to th ' door groans an ' says, ' Yes, bring ' im in ' . " In such manner do the vil- lains of former days steal surrep- titious marches into the past. Coiitinui ' d (III juiiir I. ' , 1920 TYEE ' S VANITY FAIR Those Who Are Playing Round Frnzirr Mrl ' lirrsdii . irliit is ahmimi tin IkkJ itf Miti)i l in tin liutl. " (••find " tintiiiiii ' i lliiil lhii.l Osrrold Il ' ins . iilai iii ' in ■■ liii ill.iini {hi liiUr fit lln ' fin f»i TInatn: Mary Bradit, fnnnnis ,]i- trrtiiiini. njm ilid feature ortsi at all hnsi-lnilJ (i nnf i. Anoint ns •• The tniiiinis tind t hit ill! I if Hiisthalh " ntr Wiitkiiix. irln is still siiniiin . ■ ' ' I ' lnii (in Wild. Sinijili, W ' ilil. Orrr M,. " 920 T ' EE ' S VANITY FAIR Standardized Conversations Little Steps For Hefty Feet in the Gentle Art OVER THE TELEPHONE Hello, this you Helen? How are you, anyway? You certainly look it (laughter). How you been treating yourself, anyway? That ' s good. It ' s a pity you wouldn ' t recognize me on the campus now and then. You certainly did. This morning on Denny steps. What, don ' t you know who this is? Sure, you do. No, it isn ' t. It ' s George. Yes, it has been a long time. Say, Helen, you going to be busy next Saturday? That ' s too bad. Yeh, just the boys up at our house gi -ing a formal. It sure is. I ' m sorrier than you are. I sure will. " What — you can fix it! That ' s certain- ly fine, but I wouldn ' t ask you to do that. One you can break? Sure? Well, don ' t get yourself into any trouble, will you. Thanks a lot. Good-bye. ON THE CAMPUS Well, hello there. Where have you been keeping yourself late- ly. I never see you any more. This school is getting so big you can ' t even find your old friends any more, let alone keep track of all the people that have come this year. Isn ' t it true, though? You certainly can have a good time, though, now that every- body ' s back, can ' t j-ou? When do you graduate? This spring? Isn ' t that fine. Say, can ' t you come over to dinner some time? Do that. Glad to see you any time. AT A RUSHING PARTY We don ' t expect you to remem- ber our names. I should say not. It certainly is hard. I am awful- ly stupid about names, too. I can ' t remember them at all. It ' s so embarrassing when you have to introduce someone, isn ' t it? Are you all registered now? Isn ' t it awful I Really the first time I registered I simply ran all over the campus. Yes. it certainly is. Do you like your course? What are you taking? Really? That ' s awfully hard. You have to go to class every day, and they say he gives awful examinations. Aren ' t these rushing rules silly things, when you can ' t even talk to your best friends on the campus? Will you please excuse me for a minute? I ' m certainly glad to have met you. AT A DANCE The music is awfully good to- night, isn ' t it? Yes. I think so too. I wish that about half these people would go home, don ' t you? The shimmy is all right if it ' s done right, though. It ' s entirely how you do it. Lots of people don ' t dance cheek to cheek, but I think it ' s easier, don ' t you. I don ' t know who they are, but they seem to step a lot together. I haven ' t had any, but they say it tastes like ink. They make it out of these punch tablets, I guess They sure make them short, don ' t they? Have to have some more of this. Certainly are tight with the music tonight, aren ' t they? There. Guess the or- chestra leader has it in for you .... He isn ' t much at a dance, but when you get him alone . . . Good piece, isn ' t it? AT A BASKETBALL GA.AIE Atta boy! Hey, break ' at up: break ' at up! Shoot! Too bad, too bad. Say how do you get that way? You musta been paid by the other team. Come on team, come on team! How many minutes to play, anyone know? Say, whatcha think this is? Say, why doncha make somma them baskets? Say. you act as if that basket was sealed. There! THERE! COME ON, YOU! COME ON WHEE! NOW YOU ' RE GOIN ' ! WASHINGTON ' S AHEAD! Don ' t lose those points. OOOh, don ' t come so near that basket, Cali- fornia. I gotta weak heart. Good play, even if it was for the other side. Gotta remember to clap whfn the other side makes a point. There goes that gun . . . . What they singing ' Oh, yes. we ' ull make it thundah. brin g out the fife, boys, the fife and drum .... 1920 TYEE ' S VANITY FAIR Open Season ■ ' ;, (; 7;i ' ( ■ ' K I i I h Xiixljiiilni •111 ' I III ! (t bixl ii.iiiltx hi hrnriiui liiittlrs Tiftivrr ' ii ln Inircs ami liiilliiiii thv riiik. ■ ' it 11 ;■;;; ; i.a u hiii ' xi -miilhii tniil hi I l.;:,:ti riili h ' liiLrrs tiiiiirhiiiil up tii tlir liiini. Ih. I ' liililfiiiil is till iiiiiii irliij I.I I.I Ihi III mil hill . n THE SI HE I.IXE.s I ' niiii illi lit nunthii: ' i.f ' I ' li ' .ii I ' liih I III I l:tij-iliri k ihiilii . 1-1 I ' . A ■ .S ' H7 (; MJIXIJ Eiiniri.s Llihhli . . the riiuiii. iritliinit irhirli nil roll! " f Vailitll I ' llir iriiiilil hi null ' lilili. r r The s n firs that carries I a -tini ts. it tit ncrcr iisi s tin- 111. h ' rfi k ' nifstroiii (iiiii hiiii Utiiii hcCrca li ' in iiiiiit il tins iidijitr. 19 2 T ' E E • S V A N I T Y FAIR 9 For Game Birds y}- Charlotte Wi ' ifrr (Ui ' l r.rciim -fuhnHon fnjot iin ft finitt ianii- of outdoor hillinnls, Thr atalioii ' irtf fhiutrs in tin hoi-k ijrounfl arc Hill Kivj out }hl sitniimr. IWOME T.W trrrillr Mclnui! . l. irrtiitif Alh ' ti . and liiith Etifnl- honi s frndiun thr luotirif Mrrr htiK nifidr off thf Sun hniUjrr. Till-: i.oac I 1-U Charlrs Loytj rcijix- ti-riiiff cniharrti ' Sa- Hiviit as he drops in at the liutlvr. ont)i to Itf ilis ' corvfcd hi I. tun Mnl. A frir - iiftrr I llofrl. Tin: I ' lmi: in: r n nf thf fnoitiv oni must xniinihtr utin-i H inirfait nt flu tishintfton 10 1920 TYEF. ' S VANITY FAIR Famous Flappers srnrol St tisojis lirta Pill. " Ijt ' itriiih TiiiUti ' i mill lirr ihiiirinn iiiiriinr. irliii slint ' il a nun hmh iliis umr. .stfirriitfi »,,l,n ilr Ihnninl liurhi ' . Tin hini ' ' iioh-i psmi . a i i ra rim in l fnrrc- rinniilii. " I ' Ui ihlUi Thttfi ' 19 20 TREE ' S ' AMT ' FAIR What a Young Stepper Should Kno v Hints On How To Emerge From the Amateur Class Back in the stone-age days when love was measured by the amount of beating a man gave his wife and when woman return- ed man ' s love by doing all the work of the household, the daughters of the family were given proper instruc- tion in the ways and means of social life. For instance, the father would occasionally call in his children and counsel them thusly: " I owe Farmer Brown twopence and ten. His son, Pat, is well on to the marryin ' age. Pat likes waffles and pumpkin pie. Which on ye is the best at cookin ' sich. All right. Susahanna, I ' ll tell Farmer Brown as how ye ' r ready to make his youngun waffles and pie. Put on that there yaller gingham and them thin woolens yer ma made afore she started buildin ' the barn and come along with me. I reckon the constable can hold the cere- monies afore it ' s time for ye to gather in the cows. " But now times have changed. In place of the thoughtful father, the daughter has nobody to plan her future. She is no longer al- lowed to do all the manual labor, but must be content with the lighter work. Her father scarce- ly notices her, for now he is too busy paying off his debt to Grocer Jones. It is, therefore, meet and proper that one who has dabbled in modern society sufficiently to fathom its intricacies, should counsel the girl of today so that she may be prepared to enter the social strata, sophisticated in all its phases. First comes appearance. Many persons proclaim that beauty is only skin deep. Well, in any case, love is mostly a skin game and perhaps it, too, is only skin deep. Beauty can be purchased at any drug store. Modern com- plexion comes in small paste- board boxes with revenue stamp attached. BLOXDness and BRUXETness are offered either Earliest Form of Cheek-to-Cheek Dancing Popular Among the Early Mug M ' umps in powder or liquid form and may be used either before re- tiring in the evening or before breakfast in the morning. Care should be taken not to have con- flicting colors. Radically blond hair with extremely brunet eye- brows, topped off with pink at- tire, white stockings and black shoes, is considered quite inform- al and should be used only when milking the cows. All brunet or none: all blond or none: these are the outstanding maxims. Enough for appearance. Next comes general bearing, disposi- tion and character traits. Grace is desired by all men. Grace doesn ' t necessarily mean the proper handling of the knife and fork, but rather the adeptness with which one manages the arms and hands which, in turn, is responsible for the various movements of the eating uten- sils. " Willowy " is a term now applied to a form which is cap- able of serpentining in tlie parlor or on the dance floor so that each movement has a meaning all its own. Willowy-ness, however, should not be strived for. and every movement need not carry with it an especial significance. Grace is the natural, not the arti- ficial. Have an occasional toss of the head, an infrequent :lick of the eyebrow, an unintentional display of neat footwear, all of which keeps them wondering just what you mean. Always be happy. Smile when he steps on your foot and tell him it was your fault. If he desires cheek- to-cheek dancing, make sure his desire is sincere before permitting it. Re may be just testing you out. Back in the stone-age days " cheek to cheek " was unheard of, but in its place they instituted a form of amusement which i n modern vernacular might be termed " dome to The accompanying photo- shows Miss Ima Stone with her friend. Mr. On the side- dome, graph dancing Plymouth Rock. lines may be seen Mr. Golden Brick and Miss Very Concrete. :Mr. Brick is asking Miss Con- crete to have a glass of goat milk. This picture was taken by the staff photographer, who happen- ed to be passing the site while en route to the butcher ' s! Note the satisfied expression on the faces. This was quite character- istic of the stone age. Having mastered these various suggestions, you are prepared to take your place as one of the pebbles in the social strata. Be brave! Face your task unflinch- ingly! Remember that all per- sons are born equal and that you are just as equal as any. If you have money, let people know about it. Every man likes a monied woman. If you haven ' t money, let them know that, too. Every man likes to feel that woman must depend upon him. " Look before you leap, " but be sure you leap. 12 1920 TYEE ' S VANITY FAIR Education a la Mode TICKETS 1920 TYEES VANITY FAIR FAT LOREEN 13 You may talk o ' class in tramps Wlien you ' re checkin ' up the vamps, An ' you ' re shluin ' up th ' leather on a chair; But when it comes to fussin ' You ' ll can your petty cussin ' An ' you ' ll choose a dame That ' s built to stand the wear. Now in Seattle ' s funny clime, Where I used to spend my time A-servin ' of ' Er Majesty the Dean, Of all that co-ed crew The steady one I knew Was a heavy-weighted sister, Fat Loreen. She was " Reen! Reen! Reen! You laughin ' lump o ' poundage, Pat Loreen! Yea! a perfect eighty-six! And arms, man! hard as bricks! You even-paced old stand-by. Fat Loreen. " The party gown she wore Was nothin ' much before. An ' inches less than half o ' that behind. For a piece o ' flimsy cord That a pauper could afford Left little else to carry in your mind. Wlien we heard the jazz hand play In October through to May, An ' the hall so packed you simply couldn ' t fall. We bellowed " Off my foot! " For our corns were taking root. An ' we groaned then ' cause she couldn ' t dance at all. It was " Reen! Reen! Reen! You sledger, you ' re the worst that I have seen. You put some shimmy in it Or I ' ll take you home this min- ute If you don ' t get off my foot there. Fat Loreen! " (Suggested by Gunga) She would bump and lumber on Till the shoe-shine was all gone An ' she dragged me like I didn ' t weigh a pound. If we tried to cut a corner There seemed no way to warn ' er, .An ' I ' d push an ' heave an ' could- n ' t turn ' er ' round; For she ' d swing along an ' dip, An ' I ' d nearly lose my grip With overwork and heated from " perspire. " But for all her bulgin ' hide She was square clear through inside. For many a time she helped me from the mire! " Yes sir: " Reen! Reen! Reen! " When all the rest were high- brow — downright mean. When the dates were all run out. You could hear the brethren shout, " Hi! grab tlie telephone an ' Fat Loreen! " I sha ' n ' t forget the night When cash was running light, Witli a nickel where a five-spot should ' a ' been. I was longin ' for a dance. An ' I thought I ' d take a chance With our good old flarin ' freight- er, Fat Loreen. I moped awhile alone, Then I hustled to a phone. An ' 1 gave the number " ninety- eighty green. " It was nearly half-past eight. But I didn ' t have to wait To frame a date for nine with Fat Loreen. It was " Reen! Reen! Reen! Here ' s a beggar with a pocket- book that ' s lean; He ' s pacin ' up the porch. An ' he ' s smokin ' like a torch; For Gawd ' s sake get your wraps on, Fat Loreen! " She convoyed me away To wliere the jazzers play, . n ' then she said " let ' s eat " — and I was clean. We found a booth for two. An ' ate the menu through; " You let me pay the check, " said Fat Loreen. So I blushed in proper style. But she answered with a smile — An ' she waved the biggest roll I ' ve ever seen! " So if I get to Heaven, .lust bet your number seven That I ' ll give my golden harp to Fat Loreen! Yes, " Reen! Reen! Reen! You super-armored cruiser. Fat Loreen! Tliough the scales are broke that weighed you. By the promise that I made you. You ' re a better scout than most girls. Fat Loreen! " 14 1920 TYEE ' S VANITY FAIR For the Well -Dressed Man -THE HoriiEy lllt cam II IIS co. ftiuic for rillllt At I, ft — ■■lllKTKIf Spurt Kiiit III fJinl.iil till I ft. I . ' liiriatllt Sllitt il til Sun llodffir staff — irliii riri ' irr iiiniin rhirh ' s. At rillllt - " TA W DEIA ' " I ' laiii hu-siiuss suit — i iiiiil iir I ntiiliictinir iiirtiiiils III- mill tirtif iiiirt, ' . clas ntlir 1920 TYEE ' S VANITY FAIR How I Make Them Like Me A Girl Who is Dated Up Till Her Senior Year Tells How She Does It It doesn ' t seem possible, now that I look ahead on six months of congested week-ends, that only two weeks ago I was a third- rater. I was the kind of a girl that men opk to a movie now and tlien, but when it came formal time they forgot. But now, in that short space of time, I have liad to engage a stenographer to keep my date book. Impossible, you say? By the great and onl.v " W " book, I can prove it. This is how I slip it over the other Marcel Carriers. I CARD CATALOGUE THEM AND THEN PROCEED AC- CORDINGLY. Unless I meet them in the dark, where it is impossible for me to give them tlie once over, I can immediately fit my conversation to their par- ticular requirements. THE ATHLETE -An example: Someone intro- duces me to a man. Observation shows that he has trouble keep- ing his hands in his coat sleeves, and that they are wont to hant; over, even as Abraham Lincoln ' s. His feet don ' t seem to track, and his face has that battered look that comes from being massaged with hobnailed shoes. I immediately let him know tliat tlie man all wonif n really enjoy is the big. healthy athlete, and that tliese Arrow Collar boys don ' t get by very well. Then having noticed that he doesn ' t have the ear marks of a dancer, I confide the glad tidings that the shimniie hounds around this school make me sick. Then by chance I ask him what he thought of our toot- ball team and our coach last fall. Three hours afterward, I find that he has realized tliat I am indispensable to him, that I am the perfect listener, and that he is coming over to see me every time I will let liim. . . . THE WOMAN HATER One step forward and a half- step back he comes to some social function, dragged by an enter- prising friend. He sits and glowers, and then stands and glowers, and then some girl talks to him and he glowers again. Second girl tric ' s it: more glowers. By these signs you can know that he is a woman hater of the malicious variety. Assuming a mask of indifference, I start something like this: " Parties are awful, aren ' t they? " Finding that the glower is somewhat tem- pered, I continue, " The reason probably is because there are so many girls here. " Then tell him that you certainly don ' t blame men for not liking girls, and that if you were one you would never have anything to do with them. This is apt to get a rise. Having gotten a foot on the ladder, go on with the idea that he is a man ' s man. and then spring something about platonic friend- sliin and your odium tor the kind of girls who don ' t want ni n for friends, but for lovers. This will put you over. He remembers that they are having a lot of narties at his house, and though li° doesn ' t generally go, would I ' ike to that he has been hunting for someone to take who wouldn ' t feel that he was rushing lier. THE POLICY HOUND By his politeness to Senior girls and his carefully correct be- havior I know him. He shakes hands as if he had been waiting all of his life for this very mo- ment, and then turns the next minute to the next person and does the same thing. Pull him into a corner, and gloat with him over the way he fools the public. He has a distorted idea of him- self. He thinks that he is clev?r. He thinks I am a wizard to find him out. With much laughter about the way he fools the public, and what a wonder he really is, you ask him if he doesn ' t really have more bids than he can pay back. Then for fifty minutes, witli a breath for a full stop now and tlien. he tel ' s hn-v many form- als. informals. Sunday dinners, and automobile rides he has gon ■ ort during tlie last two months. He finds that he enjoys getting together with you ami talking about himself. THE EARNEST STUDENT Ijy his long hair, and his bag- ging knres and his glasses shall I know him. V ith ? cui ' t re- rrfssion ask him how to spell " I ' sychology, " and at the same time bemoan the fact that you can find so few, who like himself, know everything, and really are in school with an earnest pur- pose. He will want to come over and help you with your lessons. THE FUNNY FUSSER ■By iiis own loud laughter after every remark he makes, and his confidential manner of taking people aside and prefacing his laugh with a " have you heard the one about the Fiji who was down town and ... " Laugh loudly, all the time clamoring for more. A voice, gentle, low and sweet, may be an excellent thing in a woman, but in this case rules are off. Beg him for more and more, and each time become a little more overcome with his wit until he finds that he has a willing audience. Which brings me to the place where I not only keep my own book well filled, but where I can also keep my three roommates busy. And now that the S. R. O. Is put out every night, and I can ' t vish for new fields to conqiter, to my sisters I would say: Be the switch engine that gets a man ' s conversation sidetracked to himself, if you would have him want to sign up for your Friday and Saturday nights. One -Half Of One Per Cent Bohemia Cuntinui-d frum ixirir li Avd how the}- chuckle as they again tread the rollicking lanes of the red-ink belt, disinterring recollections of the time when the carefree student led a fast life on Sloe gin. Clu ' fr comes when the pages are turned hack to the chapter on free luuches. .And the new intercollegiate SI ort continues: the game to beat th.e statutes. For, w-itli the na- tion presumably as dry as a phi- losophy lectur " . the finding of throat lubricant is a contest en- t red lustily into by the majority. Stable students, wlio at one time would walk around a w-hole regi- ment of Manhatttms to sink a straw into a strawberry soda, are perusing all manner of self- starting recipes. Tliey are out to find that kick which the law has declared illegal. 16 1920 TYEE ' S VANITY FAIR Not In Our Book F rmn Or Lobsters 3 TcBm.3 " In Hh Omtn ' Business Staff 1920 Tyee Fred S. Villl;lll, IJiisiiicss [;ni:i,i;( r ( " hirk A. I I;niiill iii, Ailvcitisin; I;niai;er ASSlSTAXTt Howard Selby Frank Carrol T. Koss Maadwnii. ( ' ircnlnl ion .M:iiia,i;i ' r ASSISTANTS AUiaudf Smith Tom Gleed .1;h-1 I Minn. Oruani .al ii)ii lanauer ASSISTANTS Don Faulknor Mary Lea Fisken Katherine Loveriug Jack Stephens :i P ;im 0 Friilcruilv .Icwrliy ;i S|ii ' ri;ill Jewelers lo llic I ' liivcrsiiy i- niicnni v .icwrir.N -a .-|- BENTON BROS., Inc. 14th Ave. N. E. at 45lh St. CO.Ml ' l.l.MI ' .N ' rs Ol " CRANE COMPANY 9 2 OUR CREED To be useful To inspire increased effort To maintain high ideals in the business of banking To make tomorrow ' s service better as the result of today ' s experience To render to every depositor our best serv- ice, regardless of the size of the account To increase our circle of friends The success of our Creed is evidenced by your Friendship 9 7 GYPTIflN KITCHEN 1 24- THIRD AVE:. UISIT iKis unique dininq place. IJou ' ll cippreciate its artistic old Eqijptian appointments Hnand the delectable foods and nxoder ate prices ujill u»in i our approval EAT AT vCOLLGROVE3 )i NOPTHOLD INN EGYPTIAN KITCHEN SPtCIALTY FOODIHOP °r 1° OME often and brinq ijour friends to enjoq the qood things served amidst pleasing, Homelike environment. — .— .— .— ■To kyeaiUe.Lr ' Dirtinctly Differeni Dininq Place r @m Is an institution that lias grown up with the University district. It IS a n-.eeting place on The Avenue where college men and women feel at home. It is the drop-in place at night when refreshment and diversion is sought. AT noon time the special lunches attract the students. The best icods, prepared with the greatest care, are attractively suited to the appetites of the most particulai. Light lunches with ice cream specialties are also a feature of the place. And the Fam.ous ARE. made and sold here. These stand supreme in the candy world and are noted all over the United States. A parcel post service is maintained so that you may send a bo.x of Chocolates away will ' .out the bother ol carrying to the post office and attending to the details of mailing. University District 409 PIKE ST. Pantages Bldg. .• Why not? We have your 1 920 Tyee negative — been keeping it for you. Order a few prints now. Come in or write. • ( Leading Portrait Photographers TOP FLOOR EITEL BLDG. SECOND AVE. AT PIKE ST. PHONE MAIN 1614 SEATTLE, WASH. THE UNIVERSAL CAR ( ' (iiii|iliiiiciils ul ' SiNillli ' cily ili ' jilci-s Alfred G. Ayerst, Inc., 1830 Broadway Central Agency, Inc., Broadway and Pike St. Clark-Baker Co., 3806 Ferdinand L. M. Cline Motor Co., 11 02 E. 45th Higgins Matthews. 315 Nickerson Myers Baird, Inc., 601 4th Ave. ARE YOU IN LOVE • WITH CLEVER PRINTING Specialists in tlie Production of f= s Sliop of Wedding Stationery ( )J CLINT W. LEE Ball Programs and Invitations ( -PrinUng That ' picsrs " Society Printing • . 2I6 Seneca St. Christmas Greeting Cards " Seattle I " 3a a ' ■ ye) Q N° Crowd L ' ' Go fa Jfi ? SERVICE AND RESULTS IN PHOTOGRAPHY Home I ' oi-lraitui-e — Studio I ' oitiaiture — Copyiiifi — Eiil;ii-f in — Fiaiiiiiis mrz ::: ' ' :: ' :iif::i ' ;iiiiiiii!iii;::;:;;i!;:::;i:;;:;!i:i!i;i:iiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii:iimiiii iiiii:iiiiiiiiii[ffliiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!i!i![ii![ii[ii[mii!!i!niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii!iiii:i;i!!iiiii:» I THE SNAP SHOT SHOP I 41: 1!) Foiu-ti ' ciilli X. 1:. ill!!i:illlllllillllllillllllllllllllllinillllll1lll!llllllll:i;i!!lllllllllllll|IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH ' I ' i 11 1 i 111; Mdiintinjj ' — ( " aiiifvas COMMERCIAL WORK— FINISHING— SUPPLIES H amsem- TIMES BUILDING SEATTLE, U. S. A. COMPLIMENTS SEATTLE DAILY and SUNDAY TIMES M ' . XHE gfraduate of today enters a world electrical. Gathered from the distant waterfalls or generated by the steam turbine, electric power is transmitted to the busiest city or the smallest country place. Through the co-ordination of inventive genius v ' ith engineering and manufacturing re- sources, the General Klectric Company has fostered and developed to a high state of rerfectioa these and numerous other appli- cations. And so electricity, scarcely older than the [graduate of today, appears in a practical, well developed service on every hand. Recognize its power, study its applications to your life ' s work, and utilize it to the ut- most for the benefit of all maokind. J jr m General Office Schenectad .NY. 95-2-.6G B. G. Campbell Puget Timber Co. Piling, Derrick Sticks, Cedar Poles and Spars 1701: Iloge P.nildins- ' luiiii [aiii i: (i;t S( atll( Wasli. W. MARTIUS MUSIC HOUSE 1009 First Ave., Seattle, Wash KRANICH BACH PIANOS Beautiful Singing Quality The Most Reliable For Sale For Rent Sheet Music, Musical MorclumdisH Special attention given to orders from University and Public Schools Grah ams MALTIES CARAMELS Fourteenth and Forty-Second 0 7 - O c Pev ' O 3 c?a- , I Saf sff G " UNIVERSITY MADE " Candies and Ice Cream THE COLONIAL ' ).MrLI.Mi:XTS OF ARMOUR CO. SEATTLE BRANCH jeQiUej " ' jJo ' i eiphone miN 665 -■gg ; COLLEGE DAYS will always be sweet w hen you recall that her CORSAGES were from Woodlawn and that we danced amid decorations by i W03DUWN FI OWEEV. SHOP 1410 S -Cond AV nu(z ViDnVemenlly localed, be iae Clemtnet ' [heatrfe COMI ' Ll.MIOXTS OF HENRY DISSTON SONS, Inc. Saws, Machine Knives, Files and Saw Tools SFATTLi;, WASH. IM KTI-A. |). oill ' : Buick Buick SIX MODELS Three Passenger Roadster _. Model K-S Five Passenger Touring .Model K-S Seven Passenger Touring Model K-S Four Passenger Coupe Model KS Five Passenger Sedan. Model K-S Seven Passenger Sedan Model K-S x-44 x-45 x-49 x-46 x-47 x-50 When you buy a VALVE IN-HEAD-BUICK automobile you buy BUICK SERVICE. When you buy BUICK SERVICE, you buy satisfaction of mind. and satisfaction of mind is priceless. ELDRIDGE ffiSALES © Seattle Spokane The Home of the G. M. C. Truck akima Walla Walla San I ' " r:iiii-isi- i Scadle Portland 1 );ikhiii(l Los Alludes Uhl Bros., Inc. 511 UNION ST. .i llllllCI N 1 ijsl rilinlors PAINTS Murphy ' s and WALL PAPER Enamels Varnishes Da-Cote , National Ban of Commerce SEATTLE Invites the accounts of responsible corporations, firms and individuals, and is jirepared to extend every courtesy and accommodation consistent with conservative bankinf;. It acts as adminisi rator, executor and trustee, and will be glad to consult with those having business of ihis nature. UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE OWNED AND CONTROLLED BY THE A. S. U. W . COOPERATIVE ON THE CA:Mrrs ESTIMATED ANNUAL SALES, 1920, $150,000.00 WY. CARRY ALL SUi ' l ' LIES and ROOKS NECESSARY to the STUDENT UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE OWNED AND CONTR(»Li.i:i) I ' .Y TllL A. S. 1 " . ' . co()I ' i:rati ' i: ox tiii; cam its ESTAP.I.ISHKIi ISlll ' I.Ml ' OKTKKS AND ENPOI!Ti:i;S i- ' uiiiya r.iiildiiig, L ' I li :. ' :. ' (» Second AvtMiur Smilli. Seattle, l ' . S. . . BRANCHES : Scaiilc. W ' asliiugloii ; Tacoma. ' NA ' ashington : rcii-tlaiid, Oicgon : ' an(• lu (■!•. I ' .ritish Columbia: ' ' okohaiiia. Japan: Kobe, -lajian NORTH PACIFIC COLLEGE IT DENTISTRY AND PHARMACY PORTLAND. OREGON THE ANNUAL SESSION BEGINS OCTOBER 1st REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION Graduation from an accredited higli scliool or academy, or an equivalent education, fifteen units, thirty credits. No conditions on tlie „ foregoin.? entrance requirements are allowed. COURSES OF INSTRUCTION Tlie course in Dentistry is four years. The courses in Pharmacy are two and tliree years. The length of the annual session is eight months. RECOMMENDATIONS FOR PROSPECTIVE STUDENTS Prospective students, preparing to enter the North Pacific College, should include in their academic studies physics, chemistry and biol- ogy. The pre-medical course given by many of the colleges and universities is recommended. F«)i; ILLrSTRATEU CATALOG, ADDKF.SS THE REGISTRAR East Sixth and Ore-on Sts. PORTLAND, OREGON Seattle ' s Busiest Business District By Day — and by night the scene of many pleasnres — nmsic, Ilic Ii-aiii;i. dancinji ' , skatinji ' , cliili and suci;il life. The Metropolitan Buildings Occillii illi llir hisliiiic iilil ciniljillx of llir Universitj of WdxIiiiH liiii ( iw iird and |i( ' i-al( ' d liy I lie METROPOLITAN BUILDING COMPANY K. M. DYER S. H. HEDGES Iowa State College ' 91 Iowa State College " Stl CABLE ADDRESS; " DRElx HXc; SKATTI.i: Puget Sound Bridge and Dredging Company, Inc. Engineers and Contractors Sjiecialties : , ' JiRIlKiES. STRUCTURAL URK PIERS A N 1) FOUNDATIONS DREDCIXC 1!V ALL METHODS SKI Central P.iiildim; SEATTLE, WASH. DEPARTMENT ' PRINTING UNIVERSITY OJ WASHINGTON -On the Campus -101 Commerce Hall Siii( ' lilllT we li:i c befii serviiij; ' asllill;illlll sliidciils willi (lie rigiit kinds ol Men ' s Fnrnisliini; (IikkIs. c 1i:i i ' " rdwn alonj - with the rni ei-sil , and hkisI dI iIic stndcnl Imdy feel it is a college tradition to ]iaininizf our slio]i. Till-: •You Know Where " CollcgetoWn Shop Established 1853 Puget Mill Co. SEATTLE, WASHINGTON Manufacturers of Fir and Hemlock Lumber and Lath We make a specialty of cargo shipments to all parts of the world Rail shipments to all parts of United States Mills at I ' OKT (lAMI ' .I.K and I ' O)!! ' ].ri L(»W. ASiii. (iT()X (ienciai (MTices •Jds Walkci- itnildinu, SI ' .AT ' ri.i:. WASI I I X( n " ( IN RastiTii Offices 102SI Lumber Exchango Building MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA Agents ill SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA: Messrs. Pope Talbot 859-869 Third Street ELECTRICITY IN THE HOME The Student? and Faculty of the Domes- tic Science Department of the University of Washington are cordially invited to call at any time at the Demonstration and Show Rooms of Electrical Household Appliances on the ground floor of the Stuart Building, Fourth A enue and University Place. 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 Bodv and their friends. Puget Sound Light, Traction and Power Company ELECTRICITY IS THE CLEAN. CHEAP AND EASY WAY COMPLETE Home Furnishers INTERIOR DECORATORS FREDERICK NELSON Fifth Avenue and Pine t Street SEATTLE Wc lake ANYTHING- -ANYTIME— ANYWHERE Wfbstpr ' ' ' ' SAMYT ' 700 FOURTH AVENUE, TIMES BLDG. Commercial Photographers PHONE MAIN 374? SEATTLE S;ui Francisco Wilniinjiton Los Angeles Long Beach San Diegii Alask;i l!( I III (iiiil ] Ills iirhtilcil Xrax el By Steamship The ADMIRAL LINE Vacation Suggestions I. Seaitle to San Francisco and retnrn, ¥r)S.(l(i, - ' . Scaltle to Los Angeles and relnrn, |.S(;.(I(). ::. Seattle to San Diego and i-etnrn, flli ' .OO. I. Seattle to Sontiieaslern Alaska, as lai- Xortli as Sl aL; ay ami relniii. HI days, SfSO ; ov to Sonlliweslern Alaska, as Car ' est as Anchoi-age. L ' d days, .fl-l. ' . Tickets and Information: 504 Second Ave. Elliott 2068 l!i-anch Tickcl Olliie: 1 1(1 I ' ilce Street " W »» swt ' utei-is awarded by tlie A. S. I ' . ' . were made bv the SAXONY KNITTING CO. Seattle Tlic besi iiiatciials obtainable were used in these sweaters, as is I he case witli all Saxonv " oods Pacific Creosoting Company Largest and Most Complete Timber Treating Plant in the United States , Wood Blocks — The Silent Pavement All Kinds of Creosoted Douglas Fir Products " PACIFIC CREO-WOOD PIPE " Creosoted Wood Stave Pipe Office Northern Life Bldg. Seattle, Wash. Plant Eagle Harbor Wash. (JAPAN MAIL STEAMSHIP CO.) REGULAR PASSENGER SERVICE BETWEEN SEATTLE, VICTORIA, B. C, AND THE ORIENT WITH Following greatly improved fast service of large high-powered modern twin and triple: screw st eamship, with unequalled passenger accommodations S. S. " SUWA MARU " .21,000 tons displacement S. S. " FT ' SHIMI MART ' " .21,000 tons displacement S. S. " KASHIMA MARU " 20,000 tons displacenient S. S. " KATORI MARU " 20,0(1(1 tons (lis|ilacciiiciii New York Office — Equitable Building. Broatlway. New York, N. Y. Cliioago Office — Railway Exchange BuiUlinc. Chicago, 111. NIPPON YUSEN KAISHA 409 COLMAN BLDG. FIRST AVE. • SEATTLE, WASH. Our Used Car Department always has a large stock of Used Cars which we will sell for a small initial payment, the remainder to be paid like rent. We can sell you a light Touring Car or Roadster at a price that w ill enable you to drive it during the entire college year with a very slight depreciation in value. We have three University of Washington men on our sales force and the patronage of both the student body and the faculty is earnestly solicited. Willys-Overland Pacific Co. I 2th Avenue at East Pine Street riione East (Kid LET US MAKE YOUR NEW SUIT! FROST AND SEYNEI TAILORS TO :mi:x 1225 First Avenue Strictly Anieiiccan riaii Our Delicious Candies, Pastries and Soda Fountain Drinks are unsurpassed for service and quality. Also our famous Meat Pies and Lunches. 4511 14th N.E. KENWOOD 61 " Everything Fresh Daily " Our Motto I eoples Bank Building. Sec nd Ave. and Vike St. Home of Peoples Savings Bank Peoples Savings Bank Incorporated 18S9 SEATTLE, WASH. Commercial and Savings Business Transacted 4% Interest Paid on Savings Deposits COLLEGE HOTEL W. J. STANHOPE, Prop. 40th and 14th Avenue N. E. SEATTLE ilaiii Eutrauee to T ' liivei-sitv Campus Phone North 9 P.illiai ' d Room STRICTLY MODERN BARBER SHOP Lunch ( ' (muter " onfectionerv Suter ' s for Diamonds .i has become a saying with more than ordinary mcaiiiiii; And the same selection and safety alTorded the Itianiond liiiyci- are part of the service in every otlier section of this delightfnl Jewelry Store. L. W. SUTER 111.-) SECOXn AVENUE si:attle The Organization Behind— ' I ' liii I ' s lial i-ipiiiils ill I lir liicl hiisiiiess, as well as in :iiiy ol licr line. Scrvicr for lis lias a rral iiicaiiiiij;. Pacific Coast Coal Company si;. ' i " rLi ' , JL OUR LATEST CREATION r.ia .ils. Almonds, Filbei-ts, Niii IJrittle, N ' anilla Valnnt, lloiicy Xongat, dip] led in .Milk Ciincnlaie Canterbury Milk, Chocolates A SlllJrciiic Dt ' li lit ill Eirni Bitr SOUL REPAIR Colored Parson — " There is only one refuge for the weary, way-worn soul. Rastus, rise up and tell the brothers and sisters where ' tis. " Rastus — " Bro. Parson, the only refugi ' for the weary, way-worn sole is the O. K. Shoe Repair No. i: ' .(i.-) . Fourteenth Ave. N. E. ALL WORK GLAU.A.XTEED •LET US REBUILD YOUR BOOTS " COLLEGE SHINE PARLOR IN CONNECTION SATISFACTION That ' s the Watchword With Us We want every customer at our store to be satisfied in every way. Satisfied with tlie goods, the price, and tlie service. Whetlier we make the article we sell to you or not. this same policy of satisfaction obtains. You will be safe, satisfied, and save, when you buy here. University Pharmacies PRINTING Distinctive and Correct UNIVERSITY PUBLISHING CO. " The Herald Office " 4111 Mill X. i:. Xdi-lli 7. ' O. p. C. SYRACUSE CHINA SPECIALLY MONOGRAMMED FOR SORORITY AND FRAT HOUSES V . SELLER Sc CO. HOTKI. l El ' AKT.Mi:XT Estimates Cheerfully Furnished. Phone Main 3366 SOCIETY STATIONERY SHOP I ' l-t . [;i(lis()ii Sti-eet Engraved Announcements, Dance Programs, Cards Invitations and Calling Cards Elliott 4350 ' E. J. Hartney CARSTENS EARLES, Inc. Ccvernment, Municipal and Corporation Bonds Lowman Building. SEATTLE. U.S.A. EsiaUished IS9I We have a few vacancies on our salesmen ' s force for men of good education and address, energy and ambition. Applicants desiring to discuss a possible association with the leading Investment House in the Northwest, are invited to call on us promptly. Photographs that Portray Character Tenth Floor Lowman Bldg. Fiisl a I Clicny ELLA E. MfBliinK WAY E ALBEE ' (Uliliiillicllls of The Converse Company Incorporated r,l(i IX ION " STUKl " ! ' BRANCHES: I ' orl hiiid, ' riiconia. S)iiik:iiic ' aii((in cr. I!. ' . University Shoe Co., Inc. i:!:;(i Uili X. 11. ■II. ■l l• GOOD SHOES " Women ' s Party Slippers. Hosiery. Buckles, Street Boots. Gym Shoes, Bathing Shppers. Tennis Shoes Mens Dancing Pumps and Oxfords, Street Boots and Oxfords, Basketball and Gym Shoes Shine Stand Shoe Repairing A Service Not Duplicated in All America Our direct lanu-to cousumer service is the linest of ifs kind in he whole country, and the quality of the Milk, Cream, Eggs, Ice Cream, | Cottage Cheese, and Buttermilk is maintained in such a way as to guard our splendid re])nlation Hollywood Farm City Store WKSTLAKK AND riXI ' , PATENTS AND TRADE-MARKS Expert Preparation and Skillful Prosecution CPIAEGE8 KEASONABLE PIERRE BARNES iL ' i:! i Hoge Bldg. Main T 7 ' A) SKATTl.i:. ■ASII CLEANERS OF EVERYTHING Garments, Carpets, Gloves, Feathers, Curtains, Etc. Our Customers Remain With Us Because of Satisfactory Results CITY DYE WORKS Plant; PJL ' Fifth North Elliott -u I »«) iitown Office: 220 rnion Main 707 The Ir-rrAi. Life of X. Y. is the oldest lejial reserve conipanv in America. Its financial strength is iinjiregnable, ifs service is une.xcelleii. and its ].olicies contain the best that the science of life insurance li:is yei devised. Our representatives are at your idnmiand. at any time ami |ilace. Let us fix up y " " i ' insurance needs at tin int for iiojir imsnit (ij . it ' s worth doing ' THE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OP NEW YORK W. A. M. SMITH, Manager, Stuart P.uildinK, SEATTLE. W. SH. THE H. F. NORTON CO. HIDES, WOOL, MOHAIR, CASCARA BARK Largest Dealers in These Lines in the Nortliwest Ship Us Your Consignments l ' 0(i Tllli;i» A i:. SOlTll. SlOATTLi:, AS11. .MAIN ' .tS4 Branches at PORTLAND, OREGON BELLINGHAiM, WASHINGTON NAMPA, IDAHO LUMBER BRACE HERGERT MILL CO. Main 345— E-A-S-Y STEWART HOLMES DRUG CO. WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS Importers and Manufacturers Assayers ' and Chemists ' Supplies Northwestern Distributors LOWNEY ' S CHOCOLATES Tlicy T-o(ilc (i(M)(l Tlicy Taslc (iiidil They Arc (iond • ' (iriit-r (iT ( )i-fi(l( ' iil;il :iii(l I iiii; Slrccl A Complete Line of Staple and Fancy Groceries and Meats HEMPIIII.I. 15Uotiii:rh (IN ' COltl ' dliATKDl 4509 14th Ave. N. E. Kenwood 3130 .1 Slarc for C ' lllcf c Projilr Oinicil hi Cnllrif, lrii -RP, I S. SIMSON 420G-S 14tli Ave. ' . E. Xe - 1 »r ' (iiidds (iT All 1 i ' sci-i|ii inns, rpld-ihiie Silks, ' aisls ami Skirls. Slides td J ' " il l ' " ( ' i-ylidily — I ' .esi Makes. I ' nniisliiii (idods loi- leii, and Cliildren l,adi ' s. ( ' ((-MI ' LI.MIOXTS (IF Running Lumber Company o ' JO;; FdUi-teenlh Ave. X. K. TELEPHONE NORTH 125 Smoke Juan De Fuca Clear Havana Cigar .Mannl ' ai-i ured in ildnd .Mmj an ( " igar Co. Trj- the Moi-.?an Size ' Tampa, Florida Clyde Equipment Co. . " )42 First Avenne Sunih Clyde Iron diks Ijdists and I »ei ri ks, .Mai-idn Steam Shovels, Lescben ' ■■ili ' ii-uU ' s " Wire Kdjie. and a uciieial line dt marliinei-y and supplies l ' (ti;TI.. Xl SIOATTLE There ' s a Difference Between Eating and WHEN YOU EAT— EAT AT Dining Rippes Cafe 314 Pike Street Seattle Washington Mutual Savings Bank SIO Second Avenue SAVINCS ONLY— f 1.0(1 TO |: .(M)(I This Is tlie only bank in tlie State of Washington operating under a scientific savings bank law for your protection The oldest and largest, strictly savings institution in the Pacific Northwest l sralilislii ' il :!(i Vcai-s Assets fll.oOO.OUn ( iffice Kenwoo( 203 UNIVERSITY PROPERTY Res. Kenwood 1246 A SPECIALTY ' HART REAI rV CX). Real Estate Loans 4519 Fourteenth Ave. N. E. SEATTLE CHAX1 I.KR FAMOUS FOR ITS MARVi:i.OLTS MOTOR Seattle Automobile Sales Co. DISTRIBUTORS Exclusively Chandler 1101 East Pike St. HUGH A. VA ILSON ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR «. All Kinds of Electrical Worlf. Fixtures and Supplies Students ' Lamps and Supplies 4329 Fourteenth Ave. N. E. Office: Ken. 315 — Phones — Res. : Ken. 2288 SAN JUAN FISHING PACKING COMPANY (INC.) Wliolesale Dealers, Packers and Shippers of Fresh, F rozen. Salt, Smoked and Canned Fish SEAl ILE WASHINGTON B. W. CORNWALL SON FUEL DEALERS Best Grade Coal and Wood Promptly Delivered UNIVERSITY STATION NORTH 19 Office Phone: North 930 Office Address: 4211 14th Ave. N. E. AUTO MOVING HANSEN BROS. TRANSFER COMPANY FURNITURE AND PIANO MOVING BAGGAGE AND FREIGHT STORAGE Daily Ti-i| s To and From City ]l. {. IIaxskx Finiiiliiic I ' atkiHl and Sliii pe l (!. johxstox OHlNNE inPSON •Wlsone i;siAr.l.isiii;ii iiin: ffSM OUR BUSINESS 9 TELEPHONE Q KENWOOD 53 n;Ni:K i tiii noktiiioast anii itiIi sti;i;i:t We claim a closi r. mure intiiuatr acquaint- ance witli University and Nortli End proper- ties tlian any and all other offices in Seattle. Since 1905 we have been listing, inspecting, appraising, selling and renting University and North End properties, and this has given us a more exact knowledge of values than is possible for any other office to have without the same years of experience. This naturally brings to this office practically every prospective buyer, and you can readily appreciate the importance of keeping this office advised as to your latest and best price. ' riic liisislciil F;i iril( ' s ( llyni]ii:iii ( ' lidi-olatcs iil ' the oul iiiiiir III ' iiii uiiriiiii|irniiiiseil liiji ' li sl;niil Mill, llie iii-1 of an ( xi)ei " t and tlic dis ii-iniinatin,n ' iiis]iecti()n and rlmirr nf all inalcrial nscd. iMXi:i{ ( iwhiTV IS i.Mi ' ()ssii:i,i ' : BUSINESS EDUCATION PAYS BIG DIVIDENDS Short Intensive Courses siioKTiiAXK r.()(ii Ki:i:i ' i (; ' r iTwiirrixc .vccorxTixc Success Business School L ' rary, Uldg., Cor. 5th and Union MAIN 642 To SiTiirr ( ' ( ) !• ' I ' ' I ' " , 1 " . rnriMliini Use ii GOLD SHIELD ' I ' hr ( ' dIIit Tlial ' s " Ahvavs (ioiMJ " Hoastril. Tacked and Guaranteed by scjiw . i;. (iii:i; itiKts. v : CO., IXc. Seattle ' s Oldest Business House i:si:ii.iisiii.ii isi;ri THE HIGHEST IDEALS IN MUSIC Steinway Pianos Pianola and Duo Art Pianos Victrolas and Records Sherman, ,May Go. Tliird Avciiiic at I ' iue SEATTLE A . J VNSEN Tailor sriTS .MADI ' ] TO ORDER Cleaning and I ' rcssing. Allriations a Siiecialt.v 47:;; EOIRTEEXTII V.. X. E. KEX V();)|i :,is (■(». iriJ.Mi;xTs oi ' The Commercial Boiler Works Vox .Icnkins. I ' idjis. TclcplMnic Main llliT I ' T l.ainliM- St. SEATTi.IO, I " . S. A. Don ' t forget that Jacobs Photo Shops PA. Bldg. Do the finest Kodak finishing in Seattle BASS-HUETER PAINT CO. STORES 1st and Spring — 507 Union — 1611 3rd Ave. Phone Elliott 28 PAINTS AND VARNISIIKS FoK ALL I ' AKTS OF THE HOUSE WE DELI ' EK ANYWHERE CONFIDENCE in our product makes our duty plain — We must impress upon you the importance of LOOKING at and RIDING in an Six at $1,725 ( Syi " ' " " ' " ' ° " or Eight I Jy ir ' ' ' ' " " " - at $2,325 Backed by 22 years of progressive manufacturing experience, this finished product offers you all that is desirable in a motor car. " The Car That ' s Always Ready! " " The Car That ' s Safe to Buy! " HAINSWORTH East 128 1412 Twelfth Avenue Seattle Complete Lines of WHOLESALE STATIONERY, BOOKS of All Publishers, PERIODICALS of Every Kind and Nature, POST CARDS For All Seasons Correspondence Invited THE PUGET SOUND NEWS CO. SAVOY HOTEL SEATTLE. II .1 SHIXdTOX " Twelve Stories of Solid Comfort " OUR GRILL— Place of Quality CUISINE THE BEST— MUSIC 6:00 TO S:00 P. M. FK ATEKXITIES— XOTICE : S])ecial Accoiiiiii(i(l;iti(ms and (lieatest Cai-e (Jiveii to (Ji-epkl.ottor liaiKjiiets W. G. KING. Proprietor FRED H. SUSKEY, Manager R 1 » ' BiH BllT PHOTOGRAPHS Hftorthwest Lands r ' ape Sonnies ■J KM ' 6 - ' ' nJdette e studio • 1 H uuer OaHooal Park. |[ Oregon Coasf HHWiaGoi enatiooalPark i Pu et Sound. Olympic Highway 1 Hood Canal Onliiffllria BivGf HiQlwai r SeatHo Cilv Lake Cresoenl ' Saoqualmie Tails Skalta of Juan Do nica j Pt.Defianoe Parklaooma Waslun lon Coast Ontvewihf of Washingkxi • Campus - H BHSjUg ' M £ ' ' 1306 EAST -4-5 - " STREET ro.MI ' l.l.MllXTS OF CRANE CO. 419 iM-diiil A ( ' . Sdiiili si:attle IJraiicli (il CKAXI " . CO. .Miieag() Founded li - . T. ( ' rai!c. IS. " ). " To the I ' ollowiiii;- i ( ' o])le, who helped to make the 1020 Tyee a success ■es the hearty appieciation of the editorial and managerial stalls: The Adveitisei ' s : ' Sly. Praneis l alt, of the l.owiiiaii ; iiantord Co.; Mr. II. ( ' . Camiiliell, of the Westein Eiigravinu .k (dloriyiie ' o.: The dames Merrihew Co. KODAKS r iiui only iiiivv our sfi-viccs in .lidiiisi you in the selection of a I ' ;unei:i. hut will take pleasure in -iviiii; you insti-uc-iinn in its use. Anderson Supply Co. I lii ' ri- - M. Scalllr. r. S. A. (■o: n ' T.T [EXT S OF Lehmann Bros, CITY illLLS Seattle, Washinjrton STOP and SHOP Good Foods for Less Help ourseif and Pay the Cashier Stop and Shop Food Stores SEATTLE I ' ll. .11.-. Main i;. " .U Shanghai Company Manufaoturei-s and Iiupoi ' ters of Ladies ' Pine Silk Underwear. Shirt Waists, Dresses, Kimonos. Tea Gowns, Robes, Hand Embroidery. Silks, Linens, Waisi and Dress Patterns, Hosiery. Notions. Silks, Chinese Antiques, Men ' s Silk Shirts 132. ' ; Third Ave., Opp. Postoffice sp:attle, wash. H. S. LARSON The Tailor and Cleaner 1317 EAST 45th ST. Phone Kenwood 131 Expert Watch Repairing Diamond Setting Over Thirty Years ' Experience W ARNER The College Jewele r 4505 14th N. E. (Next to Drug Store) NORTHWEST SCHOOL FURNITURE CO. 409 Maritime Bldg., Seattle School Equipment Theatre, Church and rnhlic Seating llll|lli u ' nts of HAROLD WEEKS The Melody Shop Apparel of Distinction PRESENTING COMPLETE COLLECTIONS OF THE MODE IN Wraps Suits Frocks Gowns Millinery Blouses Lingerie AND ACCESSORIES OF DRESS Second at Pine i Second at Pine Charles H. Behh, F. A. L A. Carl F. Gould, A. A. I. F. Architects, 1 005 Securities Building Campus Group Plan, Home Economics, Commerce Hall, Stadium, Times Building, Puget Sound News f " The Dances that " V " peopU ' look fiirward to Entre Nous Club infiiriiials ,i;ivi ii at iIh ' . i: MASdNic Ti MrLi ' : Grant Merrill ' s Wonder Orchestra WATCH FOR DATES The University Bank Bldg. BARBER SHOP Sc I ' ll l ' ' ii-si Class Wiii-kiiicii LAUNDRY AGENCY SHOE SHINING Maximum Service Minimuni Time THE t HOME or ru , V . -yr.„.. ' . (iai[ . .. i.ucr t Aidtx Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes Shop Cor. Second Ave. and Seneca St. Is the Bank that IS specially equipped to serve members of the faculty and student body of the University Without the University, this bank could never have w itnessed its remarkable growth of the past few years — and it desires to give back to you an overflowing measure of service in return. E. 45th at 1 4th Ave. N. E, J rarf ' " ' ' " ■ ' ■ ' ■ f- ■■ '

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

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, 1919 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


University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


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