University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA)

 - Class of 1922

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 620 of the 1922 volume:

iiiri : U,N ' I ' . 3, i:f)e 1922 Kvtt VOLUME XXIII Published by THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON Dedicated to DEAN JOHN T. CONDON Who by His Interest in and Service to Washington Has Won the Respect and Confidence of the Students Dean John T. Condon I HE editor and business manager 1 of the 1922 Tyee wish to express their appreciation to those who, by their cooperation and service, have made possible the pubhcation of this vol- ume. They wish to thank Mr. Lloyd Owen of Lumbermen ' s Printing Company and Mr. Fred Wiman of the Western En- graving Colortype Company for their advice ; Mr. Charles Bowen for the art work, which they consider exceptional ; the University Commercial Club for its cooperation, and the staff members for their prompt and willing service. Contents! The rxk ' crsity Page State and Campus Scenes 9 Officers of Administration 25 Regents - - ' ' Schools and Colleges 27 Associated Students ' i ' l All-University Organizations ' 9 College Year Debate 9 Publications - Dramatics - 1 ' Music 1 5 Society 1 5 Athletics Men ' s Athletics - 1 Women ' s Athletics - 217 The Spirit of Washington - 231 Classes Senior 247 Senior Records 252 Junior 309 Sophomore " l Freshman 317 Organizations Upperclass Honoraries 321 Women ' s Organizations 331 Men ' s Organizations - 387 Clubs 465 Nitt Section - : 513 Advertisements 523-590 AT THE close of the college year 1921-22 our University has j)assed one more milestone in its steady development and prog- ress. Outstanding among its many achievements for this year are its contests with Eastern colleges in debate and football, its higher scholarship standards and its further perfecting of Washington ' s Honor Code. As her sons and daughters leave Washington they are desirous of a record of their college days. The 1923 Tyee has tried to present this record as completely as has been possible — to include those events which have been representative, and those persons who have faithfully served Washington. It has wished to present more than bare happenings in the realm of fact and to carry its readers into the realm of personal association and aspiration. It has endeavored to include the spirit of the school, that intangible thing, which all of us have felt, and which has made us love our Alma Mater. The editor hopes that the 1922 Tyee will embody this spirit, and that, with the passing of the years, it will bring a host of happy memories to Washingtonians, and will arouse long-forgotten dreams of those quickly gone, but ever appreciated, college days. RUTH AINSIVORTH, Editor 1 22 Tyee Copyrighted Asahel Curtis TROUT FISHING ON THE SKYKOMISH Amhcl CuTfi MISQUALLY GLACIER from Paradise Park C„l,y,, uhltd A. H, Rln A SERIES OF ICE CAVERNS Upper Cowlitz Glacier, Rainier Wational Park Q 2 O a U u 2 H 2 X t j - a: 2 u X 2 5 2 I ) u Q U u UJ X H u, O Qi W U u u U o N H o u OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION The University Henry Suzzallo Ph.D., LL.D....President of the University John Thomas Condon LL. M Dean of Faculties Herbert Thomas Condon JLL. B Comptroller Edward Noble Stone A. M Registrar Edwin Bicknell Stevens A. M Executive Secretary James Edward Gould . M Dean of Men Ethel Hunley Coldwell A. M Dean of Women May Dunn Ward A. M Acting Dean of Women William Elmer Henry A. M Librarian Frank Stevens Hall Director of the Museum James Garfield Fletcher A. B Vocational Secretary Colleges and Schools David Thomson B. A Dean of the College of Liberal Arts Henry Landes A. M _...Dean of the College of Science Stephen Ivan Miller LL. B., A. B Dean of the College of Business Admin- istration Frederick Elmer Bolton Ph. D Dean of the College of Education Carl Edward Magnusson Ph. D Dean of the College of Engineering Irving Mackey Glen A. M Dean of the College of Fine Arts John Nathan Cobb Director of the College of Fisheries Hugo Winkenwerder M. F Dean of the College of Forestry Matthew Lvle Spencer Ph. D Director of the School of Journalism John Thomas Condon LL. M Dean of the School of Law William Elmer Henry A. M Director of the Library School Milnor Roberts A. B. Dean of the College of Mines Charles Willis Johnson Ph. C, Ph. D....Dean of the College of Pharmacy Frederick Morgan PADELF0RD...Ph. D Dean of the Graduate School The Extension Service Edwin Augustus Start A. M Director Absent on leave. poarb of I egentsi JOHN A. REA, President Tacoma OSCAR A. FECHTER Yakima WILLIAM A. SHANNON _ Seattle RUTH KARR McKEE Vancouver WINLOCK W. MILLER Seattle WILLIAM T. PERKINS _ _ Seattle WERNER A. RUPP ..Aberdeen WILLIAM MARKHAM, Secretary to tl,e Board Committees of the Board of Regents, to Alarch, 1922 Aiiditiiu) and Finanec — Perkins, Shannon, Fechter. Building and Grounds — Miller, Perkins, Shainion. Cooperations — Shannon, Miller, Perkins. Demonstration Forest — Perkins, Rupp, Fechter. Education — McKee, Fechter, Rupp. Lands — Rupp, Miller, McKee. Metropolitan Building Co. — Fechter, Miller, Rupp. Puget Sound Biological Station — Perkins, McKee, Rupp. Retirements and Annuities — Fechter, Miller, McKee. Student Welfare — Shannon, McKee, Perkins. SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES __.... g-p;, " " j " -- — ' J ' ji ' ' i « i» " «y» i ■■■•iiiif " ' pjpiir|p5»r University EMERGING from what has been characterized as " the pioneering hang- over, " the University of Washington in 1921 and 1922 chmbed another rung on the ladder of western educational supremacy. Building a university in the Far West involves many difficulties not appar- ent on the surface. The State ' s pioneers made their way to this frontier around Cape Horn, leaving thousands of miles behind them all the sources of intellectual development that they had known, believing that there could be nothing fine developed here except by contact with those far-off places. As the West grew populous, this feeling became the inheritance of the children of those early frontiersmen and their opinions governed the atti- tude of emigrants. So thoroughly did this point of view become established in the state, that it is only with great difficulty that it is being dislodged. But, with the announcement of the success of Washingon ' s raised scho- lasic standards, this past year has actually done more to stifle the age-old disbelief in the West. Of all the great universities in the country, Leland Stanford alone ranks with Washington in scholastic standards. Better entrants are obtained by Washington, for her raised standards govern admission as well as continuance in the institution. Every school and college in the University of Washington reaches normal American stand- ard. That is the first aim of the administration. In forestry and fisheries, how- ever, the University of Washing- ton is supreme. In other fields in which the State of Washing- ton is especially interested, the University ranks away above normal American standard. In electrical engineering, research men are retained to aid in the development of Washington ' s tremendous water power. Near- ly everv commercial variety of Cliiini ' s Foiivr Twenty-Nine , ' mim 1 ij l ie ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " jj f ' ' ' »y tj ' i ' ' mm m m fim i p -«8 |p p »i ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' %H, clay is found in the State of Washington ; therefore, the University has a speciaHzed department of ceramics in its college of mines. The building program of the University has gone forward this year at a satisfactory rate. Education hall will be completed this summer and the frame buildings in which the architecture department and the book store are now housed will be razed. A library, or a unit of such a building, is the next structure to be built. When that is completed, the present library will be turned into a Student Union building. Student life at Washington is the most commendable to be found in the country, according to statements made by virtually every visitor who becomes acquainted with the University. The almost total absence of artificiality and aristocracy is the envy of representatives of many another institution. Financial simplicity is a marked characteristic of the university. The students are financially poor. About thirty-three per cent of the men are entirely self-supporting, fifty per cent partially. Fifteen per cent of the women support themselves ; twenty-one per cent contribute to their own support. Within the student body there is no Greek-Independent feud. There is no " town and gown " feud between the city and the imiversity. The morale of the place is commendably wholesome. Tlic Cainfyus in Atiluinn Thirty Liberal Arts THE oldest college in the University of Washington, that of liberal arts, is once more the largest, 1,221 students being found in its ranks. Denny hall, which formerly housed the entire university, at the present time is sufficient for Init one of the two divisions of the college. All the branches in the classical language and literature group, including the departments of Eng lish, Romanic, Teutonic, Oriental and classical languages and literatures, now hold their classes in Denny. The philo- sophic group, which comprises the department of sociology, political science, history, and philosophy, is located in Philosophy hall. Professor Edmond S. Meany, Keeper of Washington Traditions and head of the history department, still maintains his office in Denny hall. It is indeed fitting that he, who so lovingly guards our traditions, should be found in Washington ' s oldest building. " Under the clock in Denny " is still the most favored spot for committee meetings, trysts and political bee-buzzings, the old timepiece clicking on as faithfully as when first set up years ago. Denny steps, too, retain their popularity as a college rendezvous. Across the hall from the clock is the office of Dean David Thomson, where a never-ending line of worried seniors and puzzled freshmen awaits the sympathetic advice of their dean. The entire annex, formerl} ' the University assembly hall, is occupied by the English de- partment. Romanic language classes are held on the second and third floors. Up in the far corner of the attic the play acting classes present amateur theatricals for one another ' s approval. " The Crow ' s Nest " is what they term their minia- ture treatre. Thirty-Oue Phi Beta Kappa Washington- Alpha OFFICERS President Professor H. H. Gowen Vice-President Professor R. M. Winger Treasurer William R. Wilson Secretary Professor A. R. Benhani FACULTY MEMBERS Victoria Anderson Allen R. Benham Ralph M. Blake Mrs. J. R. Coitcux Ebba Dahlin Sylvia F. Kerrigan Howard T. Lewis Ruth Lusby Edward McMahon Theresa S. McMahon Alexander C. Roberts Eleanor Sickels Macy M. Skinner Lloyd L. Smail Harry E. Smith Marjorie H. Whipple Roy M. Winger Grace G. Denny C. J. Ducasse Alice Henson Ernst Eilene French Edwin R. Guthrie Trevor Kincaid Margaret B. Martin Edmond S. Meany Charles Church More William D. Moriaritv J. Allen Smith Eunice Spencer Robinson Spencer Edwin A. Start Edward N. Stone Walter B. Whittlesey Irving M. Glen William P. Gorsuch James E. Gould Herbert H. Gowen Joseph B. Harrison Martha Koehne Frederick M. Padelford Echo Pepper J. Charles Rathbun Oliver H. Richardson H. A. Sturges Henry Suzzallo Paul W. Terry David Thomson John Weinzirl William R, Wilson Howard B. Woolston T. Elias Arnesen Edward J. Arntzen GRADUxATE STUDENTS W. Chapin Collins Paul T. Ellsworth William Gellerman Lois Griffiths Ruth Ainsworth Aryness Joy Leslie A. Marchand A. Joel Anderson Alice Dunn SENIORS . nthonv Savage W. Randall Crawford Mildred Gellerman Donald Harris Charles Haynes William Wilson Elizabeth Weikcl Lois Wentworth Herndon Smith Peter Odegard Elwood Hutcheson JUNIORS J. Herbert Geoghegan Kai Jensen Joseph Nievinski Howard Robertson Honorary Liberal Arts Socictv. Thirty-Two Craivford Sm itii Blaine VVcikcl Ainsworth Turner Gellcrman Joy Marchand Thirty-Three jj=;5fjjjj=s5p- , College of Science FOURTEEN departments compose the college of science which star- gazes at the observatory, asphyxiates all trespassers at Bagley hall, dissects and investigates at Science hall, and studies all the time at the Gatzert building, Home Economics, and Philosophy hall. Dr. Henry Landes. member of the faculty since 1895, is dean of the college of science, which has a teaching staff of eighty, and an enrollment of about six hundred and fifty. With the general decrease of University enrollment the number of science majors has decreased perhaps by forty. There are five honorary fraternities for the science students. Sigma Xi is the science honorary for men and women ; Phi Lamda Upsilon awards the man who is a " chem shark, " while Iota Sigma Phi honors the woman chemist. For pre-medics students there is Pi Mu Chi for the men and Sigma Epsilon for the women. In 190.3 the arts and sciences, formerly harbored together in Denny hall, were separated and classes in geology, zoology, botany, mining, civil, me- chanical and electrical engineering moved into Science hall. The college was organized in 1912 with Doctor Landes at the head. Gradually four branches of science separated themselves from the college, forming the college of mines, the college of engineering, the college of pharmacy and the college of fisheries. Progress in research work is made each year by the different depart- ments, helping to solve economic problems. Last year Doctor Landes com- pleted a report on the shale and clay industries of the state. Trevor Kin- caid, professor of zoologs ' , and an authority on his subject, continues his work on a method of artificial culture of native clams and ovsters. Progress in research work is made each year by the different departments, helping to solve economic problems. L ast year Doctor Landes completed a re- port on the shale and clay indus- tries of the state. Trevor Kin- caid, professor of zoology, and an authority on his subject, con- tinues his work on a method of artificial culture of native clams and oysters. TItirly-Foitr f ' -je- - iSa-TS_e. if -f- ' = fr " C. r.- ;.:v4«A-i nriHiE le 7 f |2. Jnr_ ' lota Sigma Pi Nyqiiist Johnson li ' Ukes Arkley OFFICERS Marjorie Whipple President Lila Dudley Vice-President Constance West Secretary and Treasurer Robin Wilkes Corresponding Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS Grace G. Denny Effie I. Raitt Omega Hilton Ethel S. Radford Martha Koehne Dr. Zalia Jencks Gailey Martha E, Dressier Marjorie Whipple POST GRADUATES J. Robin Wilkes Florence L. Spaulding Lila Dudley Helen Arkley Geraldine Gilbert Marjorie Semon MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Florence E. Johnson Marie Nyquist Constance West Women ' s Honorary Chemistry Fraternity Thirty-Five Phi Lambda Upsilon Seelye Black Hall Southard Pole Powell Carmody V ndcrtvood Fursman Perkins Pfeuffer Wood Sells IVohlrabe West Kcyes Calvin OFFICERS Robert C. Underwood President Harmon E. Keyes , Vice-President Carl E. Wood Secretary Carl N. Draves Corresponding Secretary Raymond Wohlrabe Treasurer GRADUATE MEMBERS Harmon E. Keyes Melville F. Perkins Antliony Sells MEMBERS IN COLLEGE S. Everett Calvin Gordon R. Pole Raymond Wohlrabe V. B. Seelye Frederick Powell Oliver Fursman Robert C. Underwood J. H. Southard Phillip P. Pfeuffer Edward Hall Cecil R. West Myron Black Carl Wood Walter Carmody Honorary Chemistry Fraternity Thirty-Six «Mlll l " l«l | H T College of Business Administration O raise scholastic standards, to strengthen and consoHdate business administration courses, and to gain better contact of faculty and students with the business world has been the aim this year of the college of business administration. Within the college perhaps one of the most important changes has been the intro- duction of a curriculum in which none but live-hour subjects are given. A five-year course in the college is contemplated. Additions to the teaching staflf this year have been made chiefly from men in the business field. Many of these instructors conduct only a few college courses, spending most of their time in business. In this way the views of the business man are known by the student and each has a better understanding of the work of the other. Dean Stephen I. IMiller has spent one-half of his time on the campus, having been connected for this year with the Northwest Electrical Service League. Thomas L. Kibler, professor of transportation, has been the acting dean. The college enrollment was 1011. a more normal figure than that of the last few years. More than fifty apprentices were placed this year, as the apprenticeship plan started last year in maritime commerce has been extended to banking, accounting and market- ing courses. By this plan the senior spends alternate quarters working down-town, guided by an evening seminar held once a week. To show students the value of college training in business, a Seattle firm is ofifering two scholarships to this year ' s gradu- ates of the city high schools which will give a boy and a girl two years in the college of business administra- tion with the assurance of a position if they are graduated in merchan- dising. The practice of sending professors to foreign colleges is being continued. Dr. Macy M. Skinner has been teach- ing at Canton Christian college, China, and he has sought to further trade relations with this state. A scholarship exchange with a Chilean university will begin next fall, and two Washington students will prob- ably be sent to study m Soutii America. Thirty-Seven 3HEI3M5 Phi Sigma Chi r::L ' rc!l ir,iIhL-r J.iiics I ' . ' Wimis .Sf.jrAi- Perry Aldzicll McGirr Hoffman Hansen Ellis Pel: OFFICERS Donna Everett President Marian Hansen.... Secretary Gladys Perry .• Treasurer Ruth Hoffman Corresponding Secretary Thelnia McGirr Historian HONORARY MEMBER Mrs. Stephen I. Miller, Jr. MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Norah Aldwell Donna Everett Thelnia McGirr Margaret Anderson Marian Hansen Freda Pelz Delia Doremus Ruth Hoffman Gladys Perry Beatrice Dunn Marian Jones Helen Sparks Marian Ellis Nina Walker Women ' s Honorary Commerce Fraternity Thirty-Eight rnr HE t e 7 r _nr ' " irE:;E: -.ji ' 2?7-» ■ - ' -■■ " » ' ' E - ? " Beta Qamma Sigma Zener W ' oodbridge Rye hard Archie Blaine Hcrrick McCarthy Baldivin Drezv OFFICERS Ralph J. Davis President Carlos R. Zener Secretary Clarence H. Baldwin ..Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Prof. Wm. E. Cox Prof. Homer E. Gregory Dean Stephen I. Miller Prof. Harry E. Smith MEMBERS IN COLLEGE A. Palmer Trow Maurice E. Springer Clarence H. Baldwin H. D. McGirr Marion Herrick H. Dean . rchie Ed. Blaine Clayton Rychard Roy Hall Frederick VV. Woodbridge Ralph J. Davis Charles A. McCarthy Don R. Drew Carlos R. Zener O. B. Werner .■ mos Hiatt Dewey Yates Honorary Coinincrce Fraternity Thirtv-. i :e ... -p— ri ,B m WS M ;:ij " " y it ' i»rwar " 88|W fcia»» «!!l!r ' M»T- " l ' ' ' Alpha Kappa Psi J Iagnuson Botes Miller Fisher Beall Sweet Gillespie Torrance J a neck Allen Ingram Wick Soiithzvick Douglas Hall Turner Porcp Loer OFFICERS Walter C. Fisher President Horace Frem Vice-President Wilmoth Allen : Secretary Harry Beall Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dean Stephen I. Miller Dean M. Isl. Skinner Prof. Harry E. Smith MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Glen Southwick Jack Bole Edward Porep Sanford Wick Laurence Loer Horace Frem Donald Douglas Louis Janeck Wendall Turner Jack Bates Wilmoth Allen Robert Ingram Clarence NLagnuson Walter Fisher Charles Miller Earl K. Sweet Wayne Hall James Gillespie Men ' s Honorary Coninicrcc Fraternity Forty Pan ' Xenia Davison Magnuson AguUa Dranga Miller Hcrrick Inouye Ross OFFICERS Elmer E. Davison President Albert E. Dranga Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY De. ' in Stephen I. Miller Prof. Macy M. Skinner Prof. H. T. Lewis W. B. Henderson MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Jose Aguila Elmer E. Davison Horace H. Freni Victor M. Johnson Chas. J. Miller Marion H. Herrick Clarence E. Magnuson Harvey Rohrer Gordon B. Ross Harry C. Murphy Fu Lin Choliei Inouye Albert E. Dranga Honorary Foreign Trade Fraternity Forty-One I i iS - L I I I " ....■ " I iiiimi[|l|iiMr| S ' ' i?1 ' -- Business Administration Council Janeck Jones Hiatt Sparling AldwcU Hanson Knight Meisnest OFFICERS Amos Hiatt President Ralph Davis Vice-President Norah Aldwell . ' Secretary SENIOR REPRESENTATIVES Marion Hanson Louis F. Janeck JUNIOR REPRESENTATIVES Marian Jones Spencer Knight SOPHOMORE REPRESENTATIVES Margaret Sparling ' George Adams FRESHMAN REPRESENTATIVE Kenneth Meisnest FACULTY REPRESENTATIVE Howard T. Lewis The Business Administration Council, elected by the students in the College of Business Administration, is an organization promoting student spirit, cooperation be- tween the faculty and the student body, and fos tering the Mentor System, a big brother plan for freshmen. Forty-Two : nr 1-iE: t o 7 f nr ' y ' EE: i - ' College of Education MC) ' ING day for the college of education will come this summer, when the college moves next door to Education hall. After hovering about Home Economics building for five years, the education majors have become attached to the place, so they are glad that the new hall is also Collegiate Tudor Gothic style of architecture and is nearby. The future teachers of young America have a special library, which gained about $1000 worth of books this year, growing along with the college. A studious quiet characterizes the education library as well as the college, W ' hich is one of the largest in the University. One change in the teaching staff was made this year when Alexander C. Roberts came to fill George E. Freeland ' s place. The college, which has grown steadily, began with the department of education, which became the school of education in 1913. Frederick E. Bolton, dean of education since it became a college in 1!)15, knows the standing of every student in the department. He seeks to further educational progress by training the best type of teachers. Graduates in education receive a five year normal diploma, entitling them to teach for that time in country schools. After two years of successful teaching a life diploma is awarded. Dean Bolton attended educational society meetings on two trips to the East this year. He is chair- man of a standardization com- mittee of the American Coun- cil of Education, and is in- terested in summer schools as the summer session director at , _, Washington. Pi Lambda Theta for wo- men and Phi Delta Kappa for men are the college of edu- cation honorary fraternities. Dennes C. Troth attended the Phi Delta Kappa convention at Chicago last fall as a dele- gate from the local chapter. Forty-Three Pi Lambda Theta Stuart Meier Jcnkitis M ' llliams Dore Bille OFFICERS Marjorie Williams , President Beth West Vice-President Esther Dore Corresponding Secretar} ' Margretta Stuart Recording Secretary Margaret Bille Treasurer MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Marjorie Williams Margaretta Stuart Charlotte Graham Esther Dore Helena Jenkins Elsie Meier Beth West Judith Greyuson Edna Shuemaker Margaret Bille Ruby Arneson Mrs. Elizabeth Owens Luanda Foote Honorary Educational Fraternity Forty-Four » » ■ ■ ill , -J . • :-. — J, ' I II ■ I S.»- College of Engineering SCIENTIFIC research in problems of general interest to the Northwest, and of technical interest to scientists in every line, and the publication of the results of such investigations in the form of pamphlets is the object of the Engineering Experiment station of the University of Washington. The station is maintained as a part of the regular college work and is directly under the control of Dean C. E. Alagnusson of the college of engineering. The rest of the staff is composed of the president of the University and the heads of all of the scientific departments of the L ' niversity. Its fifteenth bulletin, a thorough discussion of electric heating of residences, by Edgar A. Loew of the electrical department, has recently been placed on the market. The engineering college still maintains its registration record of an ap- pro.ximate fourteen per cent of the entire University registration, with about seven hundred students. Of the departments in the college the electric division is the most popular, having sixty per cent of the enrollment. Chemical engineering, which is a comparatively new field, is rapidly gain- ing in popularity. This is the twenty-sixth year of the college ' s establishment, which was largely due to the efforts of Professor Edmond S. Meany. In that first year there were thirteen entrants. Dean Magnusson, the present head of the college, came to ' ashington in 190G as a professor. In 1917 he became acting dean of the college and in 1921 was appointed dean. He obtained his training at the universities of Wisconsin and Minnesota, and was a member of the teaching staff of the University of New Mexico before coming to Washington. He is actively engaged in many organizations for the promo- tion of scientific investigation. The teaching staff of the college of engineering, which Dean Magnusson considers very satisfactorj ' , remains practically unchanged from last vear. Forty-Five i:: " " W ' " Wi |gl» " " l ■_ " I ' ll g ' T ' ' ! H ' au Beta Pi Hall Large Allen Watson Taylor Schmidtman Baker Powell Limibloom Bomstead DeMtitli OFFICERS E. L. Burrough President E. H. Schmidtman Vice-President R. O. Brown Secretary A. J. Haug Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS C. E. Magnusson J. H. Tolmie C. C. May C. C. More E. L. Stranberg R. Q. Brown C. W. Harris C. Z. Draves G. L. Hoard F. K. Kirsten Archie Truesdell E. R. Wilcox C. L. White E. O. Eastwood Joseph Daniels Albert Kalin G. S. Wilson Waldo Semon E. A. Loew MEMBERS A. L. Baker E. L. Burrough O. A. Demuth R. E. Lindblom T. E. Hall Frederick Powell J. S. Gatewood E. H. Schmidtman G. E. Large E. S. Bomstead C. A. Taylor C. E. Allen H. H. Watson E. S. Calvin Tames McKini John Kylstra M. F. Perkins R. E. Miller A. W. Lundstrum E. W. Kamholtz H. A. Sisson H. L. Worthington L. B. Cochran V. E. MacDonell H. J. Minshall G. P. McCormick Honorary Engineering Fraternity Forty-Six l i I f i M ■■ ■ eL " i ■• Q t m -J-Y m -nyprt n mmng ludierOi! Council Black Perkins Mills Kriisc Yeager Farqiiharson OFFICERS F. B. Farquharson Chairman H. R. Kruse Vice-Chairman M. W. Black Secretary M. F. Perkins ...Treasurer F. CULTY ADVISORS Josepli Daniels H. J. Mclntyre STUDENT REPRESENTATIVES I I. F. Perkins. Chemical Engineering J. McKim, Mines M. W. Black, Chemical Engineering Edward Cushman, Mines R. W. Knox, Civil Engineering J. R. Mills, Forestry M. P. Butler, Civil Engineering J. J. French, Forestry E. E. Burrough, Electrical Engineering .Andrew Anderson, Fishery H. R. Kruse, Electrical Engineering Wallace R. Newconib, Fishery F. B. Farquharson, Mechinical Engineer " g F. A. Yaeger, Mechanical Engineering The council is composed of a junior and senior representative from each of the departments, and two faculty advisors. The purpose is to direct and supervise the major activities of the engineering students. Forty-Seven ' , i „,„ i,,,-...,i,ii-| i ....-. .|...... .. . ... « j ,,...1 ,.r .....ij , .» .« ' ' ygs! " ' ' ' ' ' ; ' ' ' y ' ' .™-: " ' =T ' ' :s g -3 " ■ " ,,._-jjy. - 3:s w College of Fine Arts ASHIXGTOX boasts several artist eolonies hidden away in the basement of Meany hall, in the attic of Philosophy, or in the old architecture building behind the bookstore. If success is attained by long hours of practice, the aspiring young vocalists and pianists will be sure to reach a high rung on the ladder of success. From sunrise until sunset strains of music issue through the lower windows of Meany hall. On December 7 the chorus and orchestra presented Haydn ' s oratorio, " The Crea- tion, " before the student body, faculty and University friends. " The Shogun, " an opera by Luders, taken from George Ade ' s novel of the same name, was given during the latter part of April by a large cast under the direction of Dean Irving Glen. Phi Mu Alpha, men ' s honorary musical fraternity, and Mu Phi Epsilon, women ' s musical honorary, each pledged their quota of members during the year. Up in the " art attic, " as our smocked friends like to call their six large class-room studios, there has grown during the past nine months a spirit which immeasurably pJeases both students and instructors — that feeling of loyalty to their own department without which no real enthusiasm can be maintained. Their Art club has developed into . . ,, „ a live organization of seventy-five members. In November they gave a Bohemian party and in February they held a smock party in the " attic. " Lambda Rho, women ' s honorary art sorority, has also furthered the good spirit during the year. Art work for the Varsity Pjall, Junior Prom and campus theatrical productions, has been done by the students in painting and design. In May they held their open house. Lights burn day and night as the architects patiently bend over their drawing boards, working out problems to be entered in eastern competitions. Frequently these problems are re- turned with honorable mentions. Working under Dean Glen is a staif of nineteen instructors, eight in music, seven in paintmg, sculpture and de- sign, and four in architecture. Forty-Eight Mu Phi Epsilon H ' ttrsbachcr Clcmans Allen Wiley r ' m mr m m in:-. B B F. ■ b» V B ' y Iv l Fisher On sum PfTfef-JOH Harman Dick Waechtcr Ida Tilley MEMBERS IN FACULTY Eilene French Louise Benton Frances Dickev HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Louise Van Ogle Lois Wiley Joy Fisher Katherine Peterson MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Iris Canfield Helen Harman Vivian Clemens Bertha Frevd Elnia Dick Elizabeth Onsum Marian Wurzbacher Honorary Music Fraternity Forty-Nine Phi Mu A?pha Jones Keifer McKay Gilbert Merrill Newdall Buniham OFFICERS Mil ford Kingsbury President Beecher Keifer .■ Vice-President Horace Gilbert. Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Irving ' M. Glen George Kirchner Robert M. Garrett Carl Paige Wood Harvey B. Densmore Walter B. Whittlesey Moritz Rosen Maurice Hicklin ] IEMBERS IN COLLEGE George C. Bailey John H. Holden Donald Macfarlane David L. Burnam Victor N. Jones Grant W. Merrill Graham H. French Milford Kingsbury Clifford Newdall Horace N. Gilbert Francis H. McKay Carl A. Pitzer L. Beecher Keifer Men ' s Honorary Music Fraternity Fifty 13323 Lambda Rho Redman Gellatlv ll ' ood Gould Burgess Hepler Douglas Fowler Biggs Law Vow Siher Goodzvin OFFICERS Dorothy Redmon President Rose Law Yow Vice-President Olive Goodwin Secretary Beatrice Gould Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Annette Edens Eleanor Campbell Alfrida Storm Ella Jane Sirginson MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Dorothy Redmon Madelyn Burgess Lucille Douglas Rose Law Yow Olive Goodwin Rose Silver Bernice Gellatly Beatrice Gould Catherine Biggs Florence Woods Gladys Cole Edna Fowler Naomi Kelley Helen Hepler Honorary Art Fraternity Fifty-One Co]ieg . of Fisheries SER ' ICE to the state, the public and the fishery industry, as weU as service to the students, characterizes the work of the college of fisheries — the only one in the world outside of Japan. Housed in three of the old training station buildings near Lake Washington, the college specializes in practical, scientific work. Twenty men, including fishermen and cannery owners, are enrolled in the winter short course. An innovation this year will be summer courses at Friday Harbor. Dean John N. Cobb. Martin Norgore and Howard H. Hungerford are instructors in the college, which was established in 1919. Clarence L. Anderson, alumnus and instructor in fisheries, won the Scandinavian .-Vmerican I " oundation scholarship this year, and has obtained a year ' s lea -e of absence to study fisheries in Norway. . n e.xpensive seven-month salmon feeding e.xperiment was begun in January to determine which foods give the best results at the least cost. The results of this work will be given to the State, which finds the main- tenance of hatcheries a big ]3rob!em. At the request of the State Fisheries board a biological survey of Wash- ington ' s aquatic resources is being made. This, along with oyster investiga- tion, will be continued through the summer and through future years. The display of model fishing apparatus has been increased, and leading twine manufacturers are working to complete the college equipment. Sev- eral of the miniature fish traps that would have cost $250 were constructed by students. In addition to the use of tin containers, the college cannery is demonstrating the use of glass containers in canning fish products. In local waters 200,000 f Chinook of varying ages, 3000 Chum. 1500 Humpback, 100.- 000 Silver trout and 2;50,000 Grayling were planted this year by the college. Develop- ment of the hatcher v has been continuous. Every month more calls come to the college service department for aid in solving fishery problems. Fishermen, county and state, turn to the e.xpert knowledge of the collegfe of fisheries. Fifty-Two " ■- " i v. , College 0 Forestr} ' and Lumhering ALTliOL " (_lH the name of this college inii)Hes that instnicti(_)n is given only in one or two hranches of the suhject of forestry, it is possible for the student to major in four different general lines with the choice of numerous specialties in each. The college is not officially departmentalized, but opportunity is offered to study in forest administration and finance, logging engineering, forest products engineering, or general lumbering. In e(|uii)nient it stands second to none in the country. A new building, the permanent forest products laboratory, which will be, for the time being, used for class work as well, was constructed and opened for work in 1! 21. It is built on the same architectural ]ilan as the rest of the newer buildings on the campus and is situated on the south end of the plot known as Rainier vista. The l)uilding contains all the facilities needed in any of the modern methods bv which the practical work is done. The subjects which can not be taught in the class room are taken out into the field and studied first hand. The school is very fortunate in having the government timber test- ing laboratories located there, where research work is carried on. . t present the I ' niversity is negotiating with the state in a timber land deal in which the L ' ni ersity " s scattered tracts will be exchanged for a solid tract of sixtv thousand acres in the Pilchuck basin east of Everett, Washing- ton. When this is done the timber is to be turned over to the college of forestry for scientific management and will afford an opportunity for prac- tical work in forestry im- equalled by any other college in the country. The college is under the di- rection of Dean Hugo Wink- enwerder who has been a large factor in its grijwth to its present size and standing. Fifty Three p5spr|rj|ig= .§ ' " " 1 .tur iry iii«fi« ii»ii|-»«« wb JR m jfk m mtiim ML ZW y.- j " , ,, ,» ' ,.j g!L..-- ' Xi Sigma Pi Mills Schwic ' sov; Upliiis H ' oads IVorlhingtoii OFFICERS Will H. Schwiesow Forester Evan Uphus : Associate Forester Russell Mills Secretary and Fiscal Agent Russell Wood Ranger FACULTY MEMBERS Hugo Wiiikenwerder Bror L. Grondal Burt P. Kirkkmd Elias T. Clark ■ Conrad Zimiiicrnian MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Will H. Schwiesow Russell Mills Russell Woods Evan Uphus A ' atioiial Honorary Forestry Fraternity Fifty-Four ScKooi 0 Journalism DEX ' ELOPING from an irrepressible gang, sponsoring The Daily gang runway and the swinging door of The Daily shack, the school of journalism has taken steps in departmental growth and dignity during the year of V.y21-22. A Journalism council was inaugtirated last spring to foster deijartmental unity and interest. It is composed of si.x members chosen from the four classes. A mentor system was organized in October by this body, through which every underclassman, registering with the intention of entering the school of journalism, is provided with a consulting mentor to help with any scholastic difficulties. The Tenth Annual Newspaper Institute of the State of Washington was highly successful. It was held the week of January 23-28, concluding Saturday night with a real Hawaiian banquet furnished by the Hawaiian Chamber of Commerce in the Commons. The Press council instituted last year to elect The Daily editor proved so successful that the A. S. U. W. constitution was amended to provide for a Tyee press council to select the Tyee editor in the same manner. Theta Sigma Phi, women ' s honorary journalism fraternity, and Sigma Delta Chi, men ' s pro- fessional journalism fraternity, with memberships of six and thirteen respectively, have carried on an active program. Publications have kept pace with the school. The Columns subscription has increased about two hundred copies per month until in February it reached the thousand mark. The Sun Dodger has developed accordingly and this year printed five hundred more copies of its Literary Di- gest number than were printed last year when they burlesqued The American Magazine. The journalists can write " 30 " at the end of a well-spent year. Fifty-Five -■ ' ■. •!. . Um. Theta Sigma Phi Bi 4fl IT ' Nelson .liiiszcorth Lindsay Lee Utton Chapman OFFICERS Ruth Ainsworth.... :.. President Marietta Upton Vice-President Margery Lindsay Secretary Minnie Nelson Treasurer Editli Lee Keeper of Archives MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Margery Lindsay Minnie Nelson Edith Lee Edith Chapman Ruth Ainsworth Marietta Upton Women ' s Honorary Journalism Fraternity Fifty-Sir Sigma Delta Chi Astcl Miillin Lockcrhy Patterson McClinton Miller Harris Ornc Judges Marquis Pinkcrton Milliman OFFICERS George Astel President Frank LockerJjy ' ice-President Harold Marquis Secretary Ralph Pinkerton Treasurer Fred Judges QiiiH Correspondent FACULTY MEMBERS Dean M. Lyle Spencer Prof. Fred W. Kennedy Prof. Robert W. Jones Prof. Maurice Hicklin Prof. E. S. Meany Glenn Hughes MEMBERS IX COLLEGE Chapin Collins Ralpli Pinkerton Harold McClinton George . ste! Harold Marquis Ma.x Miller Stanley Orne Donald Harris Loren Milliman Frank Lockerby b ' rcd Judges Sam Mullin llert Patterson Men ' s Hoiwrary Jiiunialiiiii Fidlcrnity Fifly-Sc-. ' cn T lM JpT T ' y EE: Journalism Council Nelson Miller Child OFFICERS Max Miller President Minnie Nelson Secretary Harold Marquis Treasurer SENIOR REPRESENTATIVES Harold Marquis Minnie Nelson JUNIOR REPRESENTATIVES Helen Child Max Miller SOPHOMORE REPRESENTATIVE Owen Cowling FRESHMAN REPRESENTATIVE Leon Byrne The journalism council was organized to form a connecting link hetween the faculty of the school of journalism and the students. The council has planned and managed the state high school, the P. I. P. A. and the Washington Press Association conventions. Fifty-Eight ■ - ' ll li i ii y iii iiH M JI I ' L ' " " ' i o r S nr " iTEE School of Law INHABITING the top floor of Commerce hall is the law school tribe, 177 strong, who with their yell, " assault and battery, broken jaw, murder, arson, Washington law. " greet the students, in meeting assembled, at fre- quent intervals during the year. The law library, far famed as the best place on the campus in which to study as well as the Tammany hall of campus politicians, the Moot court, large class rooms, and the north entrance of Commerce hall, which has been appropriated as a smoking rendezvous, constitute the haunts of the future barristers. ] Iore than forty steel engravings and etchings of prominent English and American judges, a number of them autographed, were presented to the school during the autumn quarter by the Washington State Bar Association. From a small personal collection of law books owned by John T. Condon, the law library of the University of Washington has grown to be the largest and best of any Pacific Coast institution. It contains on its shelves more than 29,000 volumes, 3000 of which were either given to the University or were purchased by the department during the past year. Seeking for new worlds to conquer, the lawyers descended to The Daily " shack " on December 16 and put out a red-ink edition of the paper. The University of Washington Law Association arranged the smoker held in Little ' s Hall February 15. Phi Delta Delta, women ' s honorary legal sorority, and Phi Delta Phi and Phi Alpha Delta, men ' s legal honor- aries, have pledged these stu- dents during the year whom they feel possess the neces- sary qualifications for success- ful legal careers. Since its establishment in 1899, Dean Condon has pre- sided over the destinies of the law school. Other members of the faculty are Harvey Lantz, Ivan W. Goodner, Clark P. Bissett and Leslie J. Ayer, professors of law, and J. Gratton O ' Bryan, lecturer in law. Fifty-Nine M JR llCnat _ 1. y ' ..»|fa „„„. » , tEm K Phi Alpha Delta Hill W ' hcclon McClnng Simuncrsctt Bell McCoy Brochiiuiii Hcaly Lindsey Boynton Riiwniell Boliugcr Mcrritt Utile Hittin an Zattr Wilson Norton N. Clark Anderson Sliinn G. Clark I ' ining DeGrief OFFICERS lluriun J. Wheelon _ Justice Leroy De (irief , ice-Justice Fred S. Merritt Treasurer Dwight Hill Clerk (Irrin ' ining Correspondence LUainc lirockman ...Marshal MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Edgar Anderson Leroy De Grief Dwiglit Hill J. Kar! Bell " Kline Hillman C. Abbott Lindsey Jobn Clayton Bolinger Herbert S. Little Newton C. McCoy George E. Clark Eugene McClung Fred S. Merritt Paul D. Coles Duane T. Sbinn Bartlett Runimel Wni. D. Doll Burton J. Wheelon Orrin Vining Tim Healy Peter Summersett Clarence VV. Zaar Frederick M. Kincaid Blaine Brockman Glen E. Wilson Roliert Norton Newman Clark Honorary Ltrw Fraternity Sixty Phi Delta PKi TiirHcr Brown D:tuu Crawford Denny Devin Hill Peyser Kcllehcr Hutchinson Corn lie Macfarlane OFFICERS John T. O ' Brien President William F. Devin Secretary Cyril D. Hill Treasurer MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Donald Cornuc Walker Mines Wesley Mifflin Allan Peyser Erwin Dailey Ira Bronson Robert Macfarlane Hiram Patterson Byron Scott Stnart Barker Randall Crawford Francis M. Brown William Devin John Kelleher Harold Hutchinson John O ' Brien John Dunn Cyril Hill Charles Dennv Theodore Turner Evan McCord Clifford McKinney MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dean John T. Condon l an W. Goodner Harvey D. Lantz Clark P. Bissett J- Gratten OT.ryan Honorary Laze Fraternity Sixtv-One " " " - ' ixliiv % i _ W i my m I M i||j» i i i » ||g li Phi Delta Delta L. Marrow Bell Scordon I ' . Morrow Schznct:cr Starr OFFICERS Florence Schweitzer President Evangeline Starr Secretary-Treasurer ALUMNAE AND HONORARY MEMBERS Marv H. Alvord Mrs. Thilia G. C. Beals Leola May Ruck Henrietta Chamberlain Mrs. Florence Hickey Mary Hoard Reba Hurn Esther V. Jolmson Charlotte Kohnitz Mrs. Nelda Kramer Grace McDonald Adele Parker " Susan C. Hohmann Mrs. Sarah B. Stewart Cordelia Thiel Glyde Tucker Eloise Van Slatte Mrs. Clara Wein Reah Whitehead Florence Schweitzer Louise Scordan Evangeline Starr MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Grace Daily Leona Morrow Wyloha Bell Doris La Violette Veida Morrow Sixty-Two H ' oiiicii ' s Honorary Laiv Fraternity e; College of Mines MIXES students are proud of the new many-windowed mines laboraton- that fringes the southern horizon of the campus. The building was formally dedicated by President Suzzallo September 23, 1!)21, but was not occupied until the spring quarter. Built at a cost of $125,000, it is the only ceramics laboratory west of Ames. Iowa, and will he second to none in the United States when completely equipped. Machinery has been installed for the testing aufl manufacturing of struc- tural wares, refractories, pottery, enamelled metals, abrasives, cements, limes, and plasters, and thermal insulators. The ceramics students will share the plant with the Northwest Experiment Station, and one end of the laboratory will be devoted to coal-washing research, to find methods of removing im- purities from coal with the least waste. Development of the resources of the State of ' ashington emphasizes the importance of our clay and coal wealth, according to Dean Milnor Roberts. The state is rich in vast pits of every variety of clay — shales, glacial, pleis- tocene, basaltic: and her coal mines support an annual payroll of $1. " ' ).000,- 000. Washington has offered ceramics work since li)l!). being one of six institutions in the United States where it is taught. A striking contrast is presented by the magnificent modified collegiate Tudor Gothic architecture of the fourth and final mines building on the campus, to the days of " 94. when the college of mines was first established, or to those early davs when the only mines laboratory was in the basement of Denny hall. There ' are four men on the staff of mines instructors. The college has enrollment of 80, with 18 short-course students during the winter quarter. Lyle Zickrick, who holds the first Arthur A. Denny fel- lowship in mines, has been doing graduate research work in metallurgy since September. Four other graduates are do- ing research work with the aid of scholarships provided by the co-operative fund of the United States Ekireau of Mines and the University Col- lege of Mines. They are B. M. Larsen and John Alden. metallurgy : . . Lee Bennett, ceramics, and William Mc- Cullough, coal mining. Sixty-Three - w„ i L . Ji ' " " " ™ College o Pharmacy STL ' DENTS in the college of pharmacy were saddened this year by the death of Associate Prof. A. W. Linton, who died at his home January 20 after an acute attack of tyiihoid fever. Professor Linton was an alumnus of the L ' niversity. having received his M. A. degree here in li)!. " ). He had served as a member of the pharmacy faculty nine years, was held in the highest respect by all his students, and was prominent in scientific and pharmaceutical circles throughout the United States. Professor Linton was secretary of the Washington State Pharmaceutical Association for many years. He did editorial work for the Pacific Drug Review, and left an unnuished Ijook on Prescription Practice. The niche left vacant by the death of Professor Linton is I)eing filled by Mr. Cornelius Osseward, a graduate of Columjjia and Northwestern Laii- versities, who has spent many years in the prescription drug business. Pro- fessor Osseward has been a member of the state board of pharmacy ten years and is now a member of the executive board under the state adminis- trative body. The 120 genial students who haunt the reeking fumes of the aromatic old chem shack, alias Bagley hall, point with pride to the fact that Dean Charles W. Johnson is playing an important part in the tenth decennial revision of the United States Pharmacopoeia, to be published about 1925. The pharmacopoeia is the druggists ' Bible the country over, and is authorized by congress under the food and drugs act. Dean Johnson is a member of the sub-committee on organic chemicals, volatile oils and prox- imate assays. Helen Arkley, who won her P). S. degree in December, holds the first $500 Arthur A. ■ ' Denny fellowship in phar- macy. " Recations of Nitrocyl i ' Chloride " is the title of her thesis. Miss J. Robin Wilkes, who is also doing graduate research work, has chosen " Mint Oils Produced on the Pacific Coast " as the topic of her thesis. There are five members on the staff of Pharmacy in- structors. Over 120 students are enmlled in the college. Sixty-Four ' • ■ — ■■■■.— ..■—■ H - ' - ' g ; ■ i j .,. . .i,.,. M .ww— w «.. ' . - .» m ■,MrMrr.rj|]rr,»-,mil„,r iilljl lj|imj.i J.... »Mr ™■ ■««,l™■.™™■«m ■ur- Sigma Epsilon Sic a ill Werby Jacobson Lance Hilcn Corskie Johnson HONORARY AFEAIBER Mrs. John L. Worcester MK.Mr.ERS IN COLLEGE Cattle Florence Corskie Olive Swain Agnes Jacobson Helen Lance Edith Cattle Venus Johnson Honorary Prc-uicdk FratcniU Sixty- Five 1 •ii m mmimm nn t Hl»| — n ii lyy m i m , mm m fi,mmW9 " ifmm u ,i i 1 1 1 1 nH) wj ■ " MK j|jl|(l|l llriffmnwini| i.ii. iiiniuj.jjjnr rmwrrrj ' j ■ i ....■■■Mnrnmiur iiuii - ._|ll ' ' " Pi Mu Chi Christofferscn Stone Ganders Sullivan Tartar Francis Leavitt Murray Galligan Beck McDowell Xagler Doyle Cekada OFFICERS President J. Watson McDowell Secretary and Treasurer James Doyle MEMBERS Joliii Sullivan Harold Nichols • Eniil Cekada Caleb S. Stone William Christoffersen Harry Beck Peterson Nichols James Doyle James Ganders Glenn Galligan Charles Murray Clyde S. Tartar Walter Peterson Daniel Dever Russell Nagler Howard Kellogg Darrcl Leavitt Byron Francis J. Watson McDowell Honorary Prc-mcdic Fraternity Sixty-Six Qraduate School JNCREASING more rapid!}- than any other school or college in the Univer- sity of Washington, the graduate school has an enrollment exceeding 750 for the year 1921-22. The majorit} ' of graduate students are working for Master ' s degrees, yet there is a marked increase this year in the number of candidates for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. The graduate school was formed in 1011. Dr. Frederick M. Padelford was appointed dean, succeeding Dr. J. -Mien Smith in 1920. The school is well supported by fellowships and scholarships. There are forty-si.x fellowships, ranging from $500 to $1,000, and twenty-five scholar- ships from $180 to $150. .■ summary of enrollment by universities for this year indicates the wide appeal of the graduate school. Eighty-five Washington,, six Harvard, five Whitman, and five Willamette graduates are registered. Sixty-three other institutions, including the University of Utrecht in Holland, University of Toronto, and Otago University in New Zealand have been rep- resented. .■ n expansive policy of publi- cation has been entered upon by the graduate school. This in- cludes the Pacific Review, a quar- terly devoted to literary, eco- nomic, social and political dis- cussion, with special emphasis upon the culture and problems of the Pacific world. In February a Graduate club was organized to develop a spirit of fellowship and spirit in the school. Sixty-Seven I r " " " l wSLm 1 «7 ■ " ■- - ■—■■■■■■ ii h .i u MMi-i 1 1 1 ••-•m—mmt m i ' ' mum mni mmm : :::: ' ' : Department of Home Economics THE home economics department is held in high esteem by persons over state and country because it has done work of a practical and coopera- tive nature. Majors in all courses of home economics have been able to co- operate with men in their especial line of work and have received practical knowledge while they were giving valuable service. Miss Effie Raitt is head of the department, and under her are seven assist- ants who are training the home economic students. Miss Martha Koehne of the dietetics de])artment and her class took a group of children at Hollywood farm who were under-nourished and brought them liack to normal. Miss Koehne has held liaby clinics during the winter and spring quarters. IJabies who were under-nourished were brought to the laboratory, where Aliss Koehne, with the aid of two doctors, advised the mothers as to the diet. The students of the dietetics class fol- lowed up the cases. It was announced at commencement last year that the IJon AJarche would give a $(iO0 annual fellowship to a graduate of home economics who would, while getting her master ' s degree, give a specified amount of work to the store. Miss Rose P ' raser holds the fellowship this year and is testing textiles in that store. liy cooperating with down-town stores, the costume design class has furnished designs for dresses while the stores furnished materials and color schemes. The girls were paid for their designs. The efficiency of the de- partment has been proved by the fact that four state uni- versities, after engaging a Washington graduate in home economics, asked for others at the end of the first year. One graduate is now earning $3,000 annually. Sixty-Eight ■ 3 ' » «,mm,.m,mmmMKm.»» ' ' ' »...« o The Library School XLV one man has been graduated from the Hhrary school — that was in liilii. Ijut now there are two enrolled. Formerly the school gave only the bachelor of arts degree, offering a four year course. The degree of bachelor of science in library science will be granted this year for the com- pletion of the new five year course. Twenty-one students are taking library work, seven of whom are candi- dates for the library science degree. Graduates of Oregon, Reed and Whit- man colleges, the l. ' niversity of Washington and the College of Puget Sound are among those taking the advanced work. " The Use of the Library, " a short elective course, was given this year to give beginners a taste of library work, and to give others general knowledge of a library. Library students have charge of the shelves near the entrance, where posters advertise the books on the shelves to the reading public. That is about all the date-maker, the requirement-reader and the research reveler see of the library school. The teaching staff of five administers the library as well as instructing students. William E. Henry, director of the school, heads one of the younger schools of the University, but one that has graduates all over the L ' nited States. The first class from the library school was graduated in 1913, and every year about twelve more librarians go out to tax . •» guide the reading of Mr. Busi- ness lan and Wee Willie. As the librarian ' s position resembles the teacher ' s, the library school stresses the fact that the work is a for mof social service. The library building was erect- ed for the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific exposition in 1909 as a social hall. Some day it may return to its old status when a new library is built. But for the present, the library is the study hall of the students, the storehouse of books and the home of the library school. Si-vly-Xine iMZi% isSiiy « ' t ■- ' • jl ,|M,||ii,-vi, ' f?i-.-.|-„|.... S!r! y!l ■BIliiimiiOIIBl _„ fi0 Reserve Officers l raining Corps THE University is proud of its 911 3 ' oung soldiers, all of whom wear small gold stars on the right sleeves of their uniforms, the signs of distin- guished rating given by the United States war department for 1920-21. Washington is one of the twenty colleges in the country to which such a rating is awarded, the twenty being chosen from among 134 imits. There are but two others in the ninth corps area. An unusual honor was granted to the unit on November 30, when it was selected to act as the guard of honor to Marshal Ferdinand Foch during his visit to Seattle. On Armistice Day the companies paraded in the city, and on November IG they were reviewed and inspected by Major-General Will- iam M. Wright, commander general of the ninth corps area. The annual Military Tournament of competitive drills was held May G. On May 7 the Cadet liall was given. Pledges to Scabbard and Blade, national honorary militar) ' fraternity, were announced at this function. For the first time girls served on the Ball committee. During the year the plotting rdom, base-end stations and battery com- mander station were perfected. It was with the purpose of developing in L ' ni -ersity men strong character and high moral principles, and to inculcate in them an appreciation of the service which they owe to their country, that the Washington state legislature in 1909 re-established military training at the University of Washington, requiring all able-bodied underclassmen to drill five hours a week. At pres- ent there are 512 enlisted in the infantry division. 231 in the coast artillery. 105 in the air service, and 50 in the I and, while 47 men are enrolled in advanced courses. Colonel Charles L. Phillips is in command of the unit and has under him 11 commis- sioned officers of the United States army, 14 non-commis- i j S: i ' : " sioned officers and enlisted fl l . men, and a large number of BHELivi i- " r-:? student cadet officers. Scz ' eitty ■ ' v -, " -■■ ■, . ' ,i?- A.- .: .■■ ' -.■ ' of tfje ©nibersitp of Masftrngton A. S. V. W. THAT self-go emnient by student bodies in universities and colleges plans an average of 20 per cent of the day ' s work for students in those institu- tions is an important fact which is now receiving recognition. The Associated Students of the University of Washington as a corpora- tion is operated by students, alumni and faculty members. Nearly every University activity is handled by the organization. Since the building of the Stadium, the operation o f the student corpora- tion has become an exact science, characterized by none of the slip-shod methods common in such organizations. Bearing in mind the debt which the Stadium ' s construction brought, the management of the A. S. U. W. is mak- ing every effort by careful administration to care for all the needs of the student body ' s extra-curricular work. The constitution adopted last year has been printed in pamphlet form suit- able for distribution. Some slight revisions are still necessary, although the document was amended in January, 1922 ; but a tangible constitution to work with is such a boon that the existing deficiences in it seem trivial. Realizing that it is the minor sports which do the greatest good to the greatest nutnber, the A. S. U. W. has made minor sports of boxing, hockey, swimming, golf and shooting. Of these five, hockey has shown the most surprising development in the past year. A surplus of $6.61 for activities conducted last year was reported by Darwin Meisnest, graduate manager. When the fact that there was a deficit of $10,426 at the beginning of the year is considered, this $6.61 sur- plus report is gratifying. Tlie net profit for the year was $13,802.74. A profit of $22,- 000 was realized from the summer activities in the Sta- dium. Coupled with the $1. " ),- 000 received annually from student fees, this profit en- Seventy-Three ablcd the A. S. U. W. administration in 1921 to pay otT two years ' bonds in- stead of one. Another summer of activity in the Stadium is contemplated. " The Way- farer " will probably be produced again and a chautauqua will be brought to Seattle and presented there under the student body management. Government of the A. S. U. W. is vested in a group of officers and a board of directors elected annually. This latter body, known as the board of con- trol, is composed of three faculty members, three alumni members and nine student members. Of the latter group, one is a graduate student, two repre- sentatives are seniors, two are juniors and one is a sophomore, A ten-dollar fee is required of every student member of the corporation who enrolls for a full scholastic year. Ten per cent of the fee collected from each student is put into a student hospital fund, 40 per cent goes to a build- ing fund, the remainder into a general fund. The fee gives the student quali- fication for membership in the corporation, free subscription to the University Daily and free or reduced admission to such football, basketball, baseball games, tennis, track and wrestling meets, crew regattas, debates, oratorical contests and musical concerts as may be designated by the board of control. Employed ofificials of the corporation are the graduate manager, manager of the bookstore, editor-in-chief of the Daily, and editor of the Tyee. Dar- win Meisnest has been graduate manager since March, 1919. Percy Dearie, for many years manager of the book store, resigned in February, 1922 . George Astel and Stanley Orne have been Daily editors this year and Ruth Ainsworth Tyee editor. The management of the book store is independent of all other activities uf the A. S. U. W. The definition of major and minor sports and the awards made for participation in them come under the jurisdiction of the board of control. Foot- ball, baseball, track, rowing and basketball are the present major sports. Upon recom- mendation of the graduate manager, the board of control may now grant a sweater to a student serving in the capac- ity of student athletic manager. Scveuty-Foii nriHiiE = sz; f Q 7 S ..... I, T„. JggjLSai -.- The A. S. L W. subsidizes women ' s athletics. Women ' s " W " is now awarded under a iioint s stem instead of luider a team niemJiership system, as formerly. Debate and orator ' come under the management of the student corpora- tion. The board of control fixes awards fur participation in these activities. Robert S. Alacfarlane was the 1921-v ' 2 president of the corporation. Jack Bates was succeeded as vice-president in tlie fall of 11 21 by Peter Summer- sett. Artie Lee I lart was secretary until January, 1H22, when N ' era . llen came into office. The board of control members until January, 1922, were: Robin ' ilkes, graduate re]:)resentative : Dean David Thomson, chairman student affairs committee: Prof. Leslie J. Aver, chairman faculty athletic coiumittee: Prof. I ' rederick . . ( )sborn, faculty representative: Edward V. . llen, ' ii ' .i. alumni representative: Tom Alderson, ' 9(), alumni re])resentative : Mrs. Margaret Meany Younger. ' 1. " ), alumnae representatixe : Adelaide Fairbanks and New- man Clark, senior representatives : Celeste Moll and Robert Ingraiu, junior representati -es, and Raymond Heily, sophomore rejiresentative. Eilene Howell succeeded Adelaide I ' airbanks in January : Lee Ketchum succeeded Celeste Moll. Harold Mann. A. S. I ' . W. yell king until January, was succeeded by Clair McCabe. Seventy-Five Board of Control JANUARY, 1922— JUNE, 1922 President Robert Macfarlane Vice-President George Astel Secretary Vera Allen c • o - (Eilene Howell benior Representatives , , , , ' (Newman Clark TO . ■ (Lee Ketchum Junior Representatives ,-, , t ■ ' (Robert Ingram Sophomore Representative Ray Heily OCTOBER, 1921— JANUARY, 1922 President Robert Macfarlane Vice-President Peter Summerset Secretary Artie Lee Hart c ■ T ,. i- (Adelaide Fairbanks Senior Representatives i , , , (Newman Clark -r • T3 , .. iCeleste Moll Junior Representatives ,-, , , • (Robert Ingram Sophomore Representative Ray Heily FACULTY David Thomson Leslie Aver Frederick Osborn ALUMNAE Tliomas Alderson Mrs. Margaret Meany Younger Edward Allen Sez ' enty-Six ««w_= " I T ' TS ? ' . ■ . . .« |.„ . , .. . ,...! .. :.:.,. . i . . a , ; ' %■ Jl , ,;. -»gii ,»; , » .. ..; , ; ' ' ! ' • j ;. " J c:j ' ' • » 1 • ' Sxtmmerseit Astel Clark Ketcham Moll Osborn Fairbanks Allen Macfarlanc Ingram Wilkes Ayer Heily Seventy-Sez en " " « ..- «■ ' . ' «V ' ' " ' " ' • .. « jf, . .y r , ,..,,. , ,,,.,..,y,— J..,,,,,., , . — ;; I- - €M Senior Council li ' iillcins Milter Douglas McCliiiig Gilbert ■-Istcl Alien Hillinan McCabe Ferguson Hoiiian Fisher Hart Siilliz ' iiii FOUNDED vn ) Purpose : 1 — Enforce Honor system. 2 — Advisory council for school. 3 — Supervise all sales on campus. ■i — Look after graduation exercises. • " — Recommend measures to Board of Control. Don Douglas EX-OFFICIO MEMBERS Professor Edinond Meaiiv Dean Gould Kline Hillman Glen Soutliwick Inez Watkins Marian Homan IMargaret Gilbert MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Russell Ferguson Jack Sullivan Charles Miller Clair McCabe Eugene IMcClung George Astcl Artie-Lee Hart Wilmoth Allen Walter Fisher Seventy-Eight Women s Actk ities REPRESEXTATIX ' ES of the Women ' s League, Y. ' . C. A., and the ' . A. A. furni the Deputation committee, having for its purpose, the advertising of the University of XX ' ashington to the high school girls of the state. Catalogues containing useful information as to the kind of clothes to bring are sent to high school girls in towns too distant to be reached by speakers. The committee invites the high school girls of the cit ' and the small neighboring towns to the Field Day. held every year on the Campus. In addition to this committee work the Women ' s League has for two years brought concerts to the University. This year . rthur Hackett, tenor : . lma Gluck, soprano; Efrem Zimbalist, •iolinist : and Sophie Breslau, contralto, were heard by many students and town people. These concerts are under student management, the committee consisting of approximately 100 girls. Three per cent of the concert profits are given over to the Stadium fund. Since the Women ' s League consists of all the women of the L ' niversity and does, including the concerts, about an $8,000 business yearly, the Wom- en ' s League office has been established in the Home Economics building. This serves as a point of contact for the girls. There the services of the Service secretary mav be secured ; there the girls may enlist in Women ' s League work. The Y. W. C. A., as well as doing deputation w ' ork, maintains a Y. W. C. A. house which is supported by the rooms rented to college girls who make that their home. The house was furnished from the profits of several rummage sales ; the girls are now working for a piano. This is a popular place for the girls to spend their spare time, as well as being useful as a meeting place for Y. W. committees. Eighty-One T-f-iE: le nr " ir eze: Women 5 League Cabinet President Aryness Joy Vice-President Mabel Anderson Treasurer Mary Newton Secretary Vera Boyer Executive Chairman Helen Dunn Senior Representative Dorothy Littlefield Junior Representative EHzabeth Richardson Sophomore Representative Bertha Keller Freshman Representative Josephine Lewis Town Girls Chairman Louise MacDonald The Women ' s League is an organization of which everv woman in the University becomes a member upon matriculation. The purpose of the Women ' s League is to promote a greater Washington by enlisting the support of every woman in campus activities. To this end, committees have been organized which provide for every interest. Among these, dramatic groups give training in amateur theatricals, and discussion groups provide an opportunity for discussing the problems of student life. One of the most highly organized committees, the student advisory, has for its purpose helping the new students to become acquainted with the campus. It provides a " big sister " for every freshman, whose duty it is to introduce her charge into the various phases of student activities. The Women ' s League is financed entirely by a series of concerts given under its auspices in Meany hall. Artists of national reputation are brought here by the concert committee, aflfording the city a musical treat, as well as providing the Women ' s League with funds. Eighty-Two Littleiicld Keller Anderson Lewis Joy MacDonald Richardsou Boyer Neivton Dunn Eighty-Three " P«y» ' »i T| ' ■» !| i»i N iii im " " j| g - K. " :t Pi ' «y « p»i |p w p Si " - J8» JRl m JW MBIWal|KI » l««rf ' ■ ic||L -. vF™ mrir r-llrrr i iJi f - ' ' ' ' ' 9lKllliMKS 0 Committee Chairmen Student Advison ' Helen Dunn Concerts Mabel Anderson Point System Elizabeth Grisim Dramatics Harriet Doheny Discussion Groups Beryl Smith " W " Books Elizabeth Richardson Dean ' s Teas Mary Morgan Social Susan Erwin Publicity Helen Child Room Margaret Daigh Town Girls " Secretary Betty Jackson Football Frolic Vivian Lundberg Women ' s Informal Helen Quigle Di ' l ' utation Scrz ' icc Ruth AX ' eythman Chairman ' era Allen- ' omen ' s League Representative ll ' ouicii ' s E.vccutii ' C Council Harriet Doheny President Women ' s Executive Council is a group composed of the presidents of the most important women ' s organizations on the campus. The entire authority for the making and enforcing of rules for women has been turned over to this committee b - the Administration. The discijiline committee handles infringements of these rules. The social standards committee suggests standards of conduct and dress which are con- sidered suitable for unviersity women. The Council is representative of every woman on the campus, because some group or organization of which she is a member has a representative there. The work of the Council has been effective as a step in student gov- ernment. Eighty-Four » Jw- Mit JWwiWMB .iiii. iii r 1 1 urn! Sit ' ' i-K Smiiiii— mgniiffrf nfmi ii-irnrnnnnhiimirrrii y- ?!yil .. , IWl ' ' WWWi __ 0 -Ci; -- iae ' " ' " Smith Doheuy ErzL ' in Ltindberg Anderson Howell Grisim AUcn Daigh Child Richardson Dunn Morgan Quigle Eighty-Five Y. W. C. A. Hilda K. Howard, General Secretary Y. W. C. A. COUNCIL Blossom Perry - President Margaret Gilbert Vice-President Nancy Bayley Treasurer Dorothea Reynolds Secretary Lois Rogers Elizabeth Barclay Genevieve Piatt HEADS OF DEPARTMENTS Mary Currie Dorothy Pennell Margaretta Stuart Marion Hanson Marion Dix Marjorie Williams Alma Anderson Frances Burpee FRESHMAN COUNCIL Marion Dix, Chairman Eugenia Relf, V ice-Chairman Greta Smith, Secretary Alberta McMonagle, Treasurer Katlierine Talbot Dean Lombard Betty Thode Eighly-Six _,_-J Rogers Stuart Roll Dix Olson Barclay Burpee Sparling Gilbert Hanson Perry Boggs Thode Lombard Pennell James Anderson Piatt Currie Bighty-Seven " ' •Hbp » - R JBk MBmUUKSSBR t 7 P ' w B fflf inf)} j|gjj| , mj , 0 " ' Y. W. C. A. SOPHOMORE COUNCIL Dorothy James Margaret Sparlino Roberta Royce, Cluii Tlielma Boggs Dorothy Roll Katheriiie Schulz Margaret Eundy Irnia Reager Ruth Jordan Ona Walker Alice Dunn Catherine Vogel Mabelle French Marion Janeck Margaret Beyer Margaret Shotwcll Doris Schrock Y. W. C. A. CABINET Thelma Okajinia Dorothy Littlefield Margaret Bille Dorothy Redmon Katherine Talbot Minnie Nelson Theodora Bailey Beatrice Gould Ellen Herrick Elzey Skinner Frances White Laura Ketcham Bess Blanchard Vivian Lundberg Beryl Smith Wilnia Shaffer Helen Anderson Margery Gilbert Margaret Dunn Norma Sims Marian Elford Eighty-Ei ht 1 l " lCLt 1 gy •■ !.»fei,.,,,, I„ .jZSlMiiL »f • " 3» gjl »i i» iiii jjw iii n ii ; II (III F I Shotwell Nelson S chaffer Smith Herrick Sims Williams French RcynoUis Beager Skinner Dunn Littlc ' icUl Jancck Blanchord I ' ogel Peh Gould Dunn Redmon Gilbert Jordan Elf or d Talbot Boycr IVhite Walker Schrock Bille Ketcham Walker Eighty-Nine jI»l»W mr-p-tr -|IP ' rTi..ii.j!oj»tt;.;.iMjirji.i;;mi,,Zj 7 i in n , ji m!!ITiiu w, r ' Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS Charles L. Maxfield, General Secretary President Amos Hiatt Vice-President Loren Milliman Treasurer Austin Case Secretary Cecil Bullock COMMITTEES Promotion, Council and Membership Austin Case Religious Education John Minich Religious Meetings .Lee Hesseltine Conferences and Conventions JRoll N. Dillon Discussion Groups Carl Mapes Campus Service Cyril Nutley Employment and Rooming James Bailey International Council JDaniel Whitman " W " Book CoiTimittee Loren Milliman Social Committee Kline Hillman Community Service JVIarion Herrick r . .• jWalter Burroughs D P " ' " ' " " icarey Winston Educational Service .Verne Swanson Interchurch Committee .- Marvin Holt Life Work Guidance Dwight Bennett Christian Vocations Robert Cross Publicity : Leonard Milliman FRESHMAN COUNCIL Herbert Little, Advisor Gray Playter, President George Williams Paul Shorrock Lester Hennerson Cecil Miller Jack Mage Clayton Shaw Wesley Glenn FACULTY MEMBERS OF BOARD OF TRUSTEES Dean Steplien L Miller Dean F. M. Padelford Comptroller Herbert T. Condon Ninety EE Swanson L. H. Milliman Ma.xficld Little Playtcr Glenn Sliazu L.C. Milliman Dillon Bulloch li ' inston Bailey IVhitmayi Jcnncrson Williams Minich Hiatt Mapes Hillman Ninety-One rnriHiE: to .-I-,, BSnaii wSmtm i f Knights of the Hook Foiindi-d at Washington in ipip OFFICERS Stunt Duke Jack Fields Royal Scribe Tom Austin Chancellor of the Exchequer Hartwell Schofield MEMBERS Austin Grant, Allan Abel Halvorson. Ed Anderson, Don Halverson, C. ] Anderson, Bernard Heinz Burdick. Karl Hall Brown Heitzman Burns Hogan Barnes Ives Berry Jones Burnett James Callendar Kersten Cook Lanipkin Cowling Lanigan Davis Lewis Driscoll Little Fladd Lycette Ferguson Murphine Flanigan Mcintosh Fields Matthews Gardner Mosher Glenn Markowitz Grunbaum Mansur Gerbel McAtee Grant, Allyn McLaren Bender Nelson Neely Orth Potter Palmer Remington Regan Ritchie Reeder Tuxworth Tucker Teutsch Wakefield Walker While Zeller Ketchum Haimo Fairbanks Olwell Wolfe IMahaffey Pierson Gundlach Ehernberg Schofield Ninety-Two McCahc Barnes Leivis Austin WakeHeld Himes Fairbanks Reeder McLaren Mansur Marotvitz Callender Lannigan Nelson Foran Gardner Zcller Flannigan Teutch Burnett Ehrcnbcrg Hah ' orson Davis Remington Gerble McAtcs Littel Lampkin Anderson Mackintosh Potter Wolf Cook Regan Miller James Ives Berry Fields Glenn Anderson Orth Haimo Ritchie Bender Mathews Grant White Walker Jones Brozvn Ferguson SchoHeld Abel Tuxivorth Lewes Pierson Kctchutn Tucker Palmer Fladd Burdick Cozvling Gilfilen Driscoll Kersten Grant Ninety-Three ' C! " 1 I ' TiEMi 1 y i; ■g; rv 1|PW lijw Ml II|U " ' ' " " ' " H— •X. Ninety-Four : TT iHfE: i e T i grjT Debate TyTASHINGTON defeated Peon State in the much-heralded East-West VV debate this year by a two to one decision, bringing the forensic season to a successful close. The contest held April 17 in -ftl ' eany hall with Robert Macfarlane. Kai Jensen and Ralph Graves supporting the Varsity, ecjualled the Princeton meet last year. ' .1 » ' ... California made amends for last year ' s defeat in the women ' s varsity de- bate by scoring a two to one decision against Margaretta Stuart and Veida Morrow April at Berkeley. Plans have already been made for the formation of a national debate league, comprising three of the largest schools in the east, and Washington, Standford and Oregon in the west. If this plan is carried through, the University will definitely take the position of one of the " ijig six " in national forensic circles. This year the .Varsity has tied for second place in the Pacific Tri-State league and has broken even in all non-conference debates. It is significant that at least one inexperienced debater has been a member of each team. Penn State, Standford, University of British Columbia, Whitman college and the University of Oregon were challenged by Washington varsity teams this year. C)regon and California were debated by the women ' s varsity. This schedule was chosen from a number of eastern and northwestern col- leges which petitioned for meets with Washington. Aspirants for the northwest oratorical championship are preparing manu- scripts for the Tri-State contest to be held at Washington some time in Mav. Idaho came out victorious last year, but judging from the successes in the forensic field this season Washington is likely to carry away the laurels. Sufficient credit can hardly be ofifered that would justify the hours of work that Coach Glenn Hoover has put forth for the benefit of the team. Mr. Hoover, a Washington debater, has worked tirelessly to perfect both the men ' s and the women ' s teams. His success is evidenced by the decisions this year. Sam Mullin, a varsity debater, has acted as debate manager. Ninety-Seven [uIlin Graves HilUnaii W ashingtoU ' lJrdversit ' y of British Columbia Dual Debate yUESTIOX Resolved: That a suljstantial measure of disarmament can prudently be undertaken before the League of Nations or some similar organization be- comes established. WASHIXGTOX — BRITISH COLl ' AIl ' JA January 13. 1922. Meany Hall Sam Mullin. " 5:5. and Ralph Graves, ' ■22. upholding the affirmative for ' ashington won a unanimous decision over the Canadian team. Both men were participating for the first time on the ' arsity. This debate opened the forensic season. BRITISH COLUMBIA — WASHINGTON January 13, 1922. ' ancouver, B. C. Kline Hillman, ' 22, and i ' eter Odegard, ' 22. lost a two to one decision to the British Columbia team on their home platform. Hillman won a letter last year. Odegard was representing the arsity for the first time. Thev argued for the negative. A ' i«f v-Ei ' i( pwy ' ! |[ g, " ' " « -f n | ' ? ' v r , r mm nm i py M F-p i ' " ' ' ' - ' - Little Washington-Whitman College Dual Debate QUESTION Resolved : That the United States should enact legislation providing a system of compulsory unemployment insurance similar to that now used in Great Britain. WASHINGTON — WHITMAN February 10. 19 22, Meany Hall James Bailey, " 22, and ( )rrin ining, ' 23, supporting the affirmative side of the question, lost a two to one decision in the contest here. Bailey was a two year letter man. ining was arguing for the first time on an inter- collegiate team. WHITMAN — WASHINGTON February 9, 1922, ' alla Walla. Wash. Ralph Graves, ' 22. and Herbert Little, ' 22, e ened up the count by win- ning a two to one decision at Walla ' alla. Graves was a member of the British Columbia team, while Little was rejiresenting the ' arsity for the first time. Ni}tcty-. ' ine ■v , m m JtJCi m " yf ....4 mmmmm mt jmit mmmiif mpr Malthc-u: Hiclscher Ivy Riimmel W ashington-OregonStanjord TriState Debate QUESTION Resolved : That the federal government should levy a tax on manufac- turers " sales. WASHINGTON — STANFORD March 2, 1922, Meany Hall Julian Matthews, ' 23, and Herbert Hielscher, ' 23, defeated the Stanford team by a two to one ballot in the debate here. They upheld the affirmative for Washington. Matthews was on last year ' s Varsit} ' team. Hielscher was debating for the first time on a ' arsity team. OREGON — WASHINGTON March 3, 1922, Eugene, Oregon Eugene Ivy, ' 22. and Bartlett Rummell. ' 23, lost a two to one decision at Eugene. Ivy was a two-year letter man, while Rimimell was representing a Washington forensic team for the first time. They advanced the negative argument. One Hundred ■i Ji — r- Stnurt Bacs Mor W ashington ' Oregon W omens Dual Debate QUESTION Resolved : That Congress should pass the Veteran ' s Adjusted Compensa- tion bill. WASHINGTON — OREGON February 23, 1922. Philosophy Hall Alargaretta Stuart, ' 22, and Florence Baes, " 22, debating on the affirma- tive side for the ' arsity lost to the team from Eugene, two to one. Miss Stuart was on the championship California women ' s team last year. Miss Baes was representing the arsity for the first time. OREGON — ' W ' ASHINGTON February 23, 1922, Eugene, Oregon Lucille Turner, " 22, and X ' eida Morrow, ' 22, won the contest at Eugene by a unanimous decision. They argued for the negative. Miss Turner was on last year ' s ' arsity team. Miss Morrow did not turn out for debate until this vear. One Hundred One g T u " " Athena Debate Club Founded 1903 OFFICERS President ' iv!an Lundl)erg Vice-President Lucille Turner Secretary Judith Murphy Treasurer Marguerite McCarty MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Florence Baes Greta Freyd Clarice Hazen Dessie Hall Dorothy Littlefield Vivian Lundberg Judith IMurphy Muriel Marsh Veida Morrow Marguerite McCarty Beryl Smith Mary Lois Warner Donna Everett Frances Bakenian Margaret Shotwell Lucille T urner Aletha Thompson Susan Erwin Florence Fitzgerald Joyce Gowan Ruby Hutchinson Louise Blaine Louise MacDonald Sally Sisler Hazel Turtle Hazel Wilden Winnie Spieseke Gwendolyn Gordon Margaret Sparling Phyllis Heath Margaret Daigh Esther Herron Ursula Johnson Carlotta Hills Alice Taft Marion Mittlcberger Carolyn Stern Jane Kelley Thirza Corlett Jennie Chase Bernice Enger Mary Clark Margaret Buck Genevieve Harter One Hundred Two - i ' Y ' f f yr 1 SI ' ■. ' ' nr " " y gg g ' ' ir ' " ' " M,i { hy IJakciitun I ' Inlltps Gozvcn Clarke McDonald Olsen Shot-well Turtle Mason Heath I). Thompson Hutchinson Sislcr Lea Barter U. Johnson Cordon Daigh Hcrrcn Blaine B. Smith H. Smith Brozvn Turner li ' arner Morrow Rognon U ' halcy Anderson Everett Lister Gilbert Banker Davis Sclficeitaer Baes Stuart Love Iru ' in ll ' ieden Hazen Littlcficld Knykcndall . Hall One Hundred Three c rnriHiE: iq t S Sacajawea Debate Cluh Founded 1909 OFFICERS President ...Marion Janeck ' ice-President Ruth Jordan Secretary Esther Edwards Treasurer Ellen Herrick Prosecuting . ttorney Verne Curtis Inter-club Representative Frances White MEMBERS IN FACULTY Beth McCausland MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Pearl Anderson Catherine Brown Theodora Bailey Helen Bechan Alice Bennie Bess Blanchard Vera Boyer Adelaide Browne Verne Curtis Laura Dustin Katherine Dwyer Esther Edwards Elsie Olmsted Dott Porter Marigold Raid Helen Welsh Pauline Edwards Marion Elford Sylvia Erickson Lucile Ewing Maxine Elliott Agnes Frem Dorothy Haggett Russella Hardeman Edna Harris Ellen Herrick Eliza Hopf Marion Janeck Elizabeth Richardson Clara Riste Julia Rogers Ruth Jordan Nydia Jolly Isyl Johnson Olive Karr Bertha Keller Viola Kravic Bernice Kennedy Josephine Lewis Rosamond McCredy Mary Morgan Martha Lindberg Mary Newton Margaret Slauson Dorothy Watson Alice Warne Frances White One Hundred Four Harri.?, £. Allen Morgan Harris, .M. Armstrong Jordan Beckett Jancck Hardeman Lewis Enger Nezvton Hart li ' ilson Merrick Frcm Porter Legg Bennie Dustin Rogers li ' arne Keller Boyer Karr Howell Elford li ' atson Anderson Rogers Erickson Ohnstead P. Edwards E. Edivards Dzvyer Haggett Blanchard Richardson Reste Curtis One White Hundred Five r-riHiE: iotw. ' r grEE Badger Debate Club OFFICERS 1921-22 1922-23 Andrew W. Lind President Herbert Hielscher Otto H. Henrickson Vice-President Willis Herbert John Calvin Secretary John Calvin PIerl.)ert Hielscher Treasurer Otto Henrickson MEMBERS IN FACULTY Glen Hoover Howard T. Lewis MEMBERS IN COLLEGE James Bailey Gunnar Berg Howard Brier John Calvin Elvin P. Carney Russell L. Clithero A. E. Dranga Wm. O. Edson Carl Gabrielson A. E. Graliani Otto Henrickson Willis Herbert Herbert Hielscher Elbert J. Harward Stewart Hindle Stephen B. Jones Vivian C. King Virgil Kocher O. D. Lanning . Andrew W. Lind Harold A. Linn Walter W. Lund J. Allen Mades Harold N. Mann Ralph Marquis Julian O. Matthews Arthur Bailey Robert S. Macfarlane Kenneth Meserve Alfred Tiller Sanuiel Mullin Alvord D. Noble Paul Shorrock J. B. Stancliffe J. K. Sullivan Allen Thoiupson Alfred Thompson Chester Thompkins W. M. Underbill Orrin Vining 0»e Hundred Six ®@3@eoe mi KK Lyo us Linn J. Miilllu-ws Modes l Mattliews Hindle lompknis Thoiitf soii Sliinn Lycetic J. Bailev Richards Macfarlanc Hunsackcr Liiid Clithcro Beck Archer Leisc Berg Heily Sullilau Bniwn HeUscher Little A. Bailev Christopher Patchetl Coleman Hcnrickscn Raihbnn Lund Brier Lannings Herbert One Hundred Sei ' en :nrHE: iqt e . T= y EE: Stevens Debate Club Founded 1898 Intcr-Cluh Champions ig3i-22 HONORARY MEMBERS IN FACULTY Pruf. Edmond S. Meanv Prof. Clark P. Bissett Prof. Karl Leib First Term Otto Bardarson Joe Cook Curtis Middlebrook. Leo Loken Bartlett Rummel Douglas Gerow OFFICERS President ..-Vice-President..-. Secretary Treasurer . Sargeant-at-Arms . Yell Leader Second Term .Curtis Middlebrook Vernon Davis ..Elwood Hutcheson Paul Schreiber Otto Bardarson Joe Cook Hall Adams Merritt Adamson Arthur A. Anderson A. L. Anderson Stanley J. Anderson Otto Bardarson Curtiss Bell J. Karl Bell Darwin Benedum Fred R. Boynton Thomas Brazell Walter Burroughs Clarence Brooks Everett Butts Theodore Carlson Donald Clark Joe Cook Paul Coughlin James Cowan Dayton Davies Vernon Davis Herbert W. Eades William Easterbrook MEMBERS Shadrach Franklin Douglas Gerow Ernest Falkoff . lan Flower Frank Eraser . Harry Glenn Robert Grace George Graflft Tim Healy George Hudson Elwood Hutcheson Glen Hyner Eugene Ivy . Kai Jenson Ben Johnson Raynor Jonason Wesley - . Langlow Thomas Lawson Isaac Levitin Melven Levy Leon Lewis Leo W. Loken Frank Ludwigs Curtis Middlebrook Loren jMilliman Ben Misra H. H._ Myers Joe Nievinski Jose Orosa Allen Peyser Melvin Rader Herbert Reinelt Bartlett Rummel George Runciman David Sandstrom Robert Schofield Stanley Seddon Frank Standing Thomas B. Stirling Joe Thome Arthur Towne Barak Van Winkle F. D. Walker Gile Walker Claude Woodworth Robert Worthington One Hundred Eight " v. 4 HN. Jfa " Toil- lie Estcrbrook Carlson Middle brook J i. jhnsor, D. Hill Reinelt Franklin Ivy SchoHcld Orosa Millimon Grace Clarke Coughlin Cowan Bell Plnmmer IValkcr Hcalv Jensen Eadcs LudzL ' igs Adamson Walker Rummel Hennings Suvdcr Davie s Schrieber Cook Bardarson Davis Bcncdum Graft Gerozv H ' orlhington C. Hill Adams Staudring Robertson Hiitcheson Lokcn Moran Pochert One Hundred Nine Tan Kappa Alpha Founded in 1908 Washington Chapter Founded 1914 OFFICERS President Kai Jensen Vice-President James Bailey Secretary-Treasurer Eugene Ivy FACULTY MEMBERS Harvey B. Densmore Matthew Lyle Spencer William Doll Glenn Hoover MEMBERS IN COLLEGE James Bailey Eugene Ivy Kai Jensen Edward Blaine Robert Macfarlane C. T. McKinney Allen Peyser Honorary Debate Fraternity One Hundred Ten Blaine Peyser Ivy Macfarlane Jensen Bailey One Hundred Eleven ■ ' yl»i» i M KLai MgLa Deita PKz Rogers Stuart Tur Joy Gilbert One Hundred Twelve Sun Dodger As popular as any college comic in the country ' , the Sun Dodger continues adding spice to Washington joke-lovers, and has materially in- creased its pages. Since its founding a few years ago, the Sun Dodger has remained such a regular factor on the campus that during the nick-name con- troversy, some students were not quite certain whether the magazine was named after the teams, or the teams after the magazine. The Sun Dodger occasionally pub- lishes solicitations from professionals, and aims to keep its cover ever aflame with color. For one issue this semes- ter, the cover alone cost more than two I-ra)il: Lockerby hundred dollars. The Sun Dodger is published monthly under Hammer and Coffin society. The editor, the assistant editors and the business manager are appointed for one 3 ' ear by the local chapter of the society. Sketches as well as brief comedy articles are used. Frank Lockerby, ' 22 Editor-in-Chief Assistant Editors Leland Daniel, ' 23 Kirk Herre, ' 24 Steve Tucker, ' 24 Charles Perrine, ' 24 THE STAFF Maurice Amiot, ' 23 Associate Editor Contributing Editor John Segesseninan, ' 23 Art Editor R. F. Bennett, ' 22 Circulation Manager Carlton Reichert, ' 23 Frank S. Carroll. ' 22 Business Manager Assistant Art Editors E. H. Purdy, ' 24 Clarence Murton, ' 24 Assistant Business Manager Gordon Ross, ' 22 One Hundred Fifteen m w wfrm M c-% ■ T O ' ' ' If ' ' ' ' ' « i )» i « gr C " ' ' ' ' l " " ljEl,«g _ 1 S ji ■yi |C 1_ JIT CU ISL. The Columns T! HOUGH founded no earlier than February, 1921, with nerve as the only capital, the Columns today is be- ing quoted in national newspapers and magazines. At first only the minority of students, not the m ajority, under- stood the need of developing a student magazine for expressing literar} ' work and opinions. Since then, -however, the Columns has so successfully shown that opinions can be made readable, humorous or attractive, that the latest report on the selling number alone shows an increase of more than half a thousand. The Columns is published monthly under Sigma Upsilon, national frater- nity, with Grub Street the University of Washington chapter. The editor, the assistant editors and the business manager of the Columns are appointed for one year by the chapter. All articles, including poems, submitted by students are considered. Max Miller Harold McClinton Morgan Padelford Harold Marquis, ' 22 Francis Griswold, ' 23 Mas. Miller, Editor Associate Editors N. B. Beck Photoqrn.t hie Editor Marcus Wienand Artists Staff Writers Business Manager J. Allen Mades Leslie Marchand Dow Wallinff Charles Tyler, ' 24 Burton Palmer, ' 22i Assistant Business Managers Frank Robinson James F. Hodges Tom Austin Circulation Manager Tom Soth Assistant Staff Pat Harvey Harold Dugdale Herbert Greenbank Art Guske Robert Ringler One Hundred Sixteen m KmmkZmm " T yee and Daily Ainszvorth Brink THE University of Washington Daily has upheld this year the high standards set in the past, and the morgue staff has been of great serv- ice in the publication. Fobs and certificates are awarded to the " Daily gang " ' for service on this publication. The Tyee commemorates college days, and has been published each year since 1900, aiming always to be representative of the spirit of Washington. Astcl Orne Bole One Hundred Seventeen -ri-iE lO Tf : -r,-r-EE Tyee Staff Editor, Ruth Ainsworth Business lanager, Herbert Brink Art — Marion Sweet, Editor; Paul Thiry, Waldo Ives L ' liivcrsity — Stanley Orne, Editor Alice Freiii and Edward Kanim, Assistants Dclmtc — Sam Mullin Publications— ' Max Miller Dramatics — Albert Ketcham Music — Helen Child, Editor Ruth Garber, Ruth Allen and Mary Clark, Assistants Society — Eilene Howell, Editor; Mildred Kuhefuss Men ' s Athletics — Owen Cowling, Editor Bert Patterson and Charles Perrine, Assistants Women ' s Athletics — Viola Kravik Spirit of Washington — Harold Marquis Seniors — Minnie Nelson, Editor Elizabeth McColloch, Kathryn Dwyer and Edna Pitts, Assistants Juniors — Marietta Upton Sophomores — Lora Wallace Freshmen — Olive Karr Sororities — Celeste Moll Louise Bartels and Frances Harrison, Assistants Fraternities — Ralph Pinkerton, Editor; Don Bowman Honoraries and Clubs — Edith Chapman and Genevieve Johnson, Editors Margaret Bundy, Helen Allen, Dorothy Watson and Mildred Frudenfeld, Assistants Xut — Kirk Herre, Editor; Eugene Purdy H. Otto Henricksen, Photographic Editor Frank Robinson and Morris Lamborn, Assistant s Russell Ahrens, Advertising Manager Arthur Bailey, Walter Johnson. Burton Palmer, Weslie Eldridge, Charles Powell, Tom Soth, Ed Johnson, Fred Meisnest and Tom Masuda, Assistants Howard Barnhisel, Circulation Manager Russell Ahrens, Joe Cook, Harold Morford, Mary Skewis, Donald Minter and Seymore Spring, Assistants Fred Foster, Organisation Manager Hubert Lewis, Charles Estey and Ted Carlson, Assistants One Hundred Eighteen y- iB-wwwww... ■ . " " ' ' E. Johnson Pcrrine Frein Brink W. Johnson Wallace Cozt ' ling Iz-es Robinson Bailey Watson Pitts Herre Child Patterson Chapman Marquis Hcndricksen Palmer Howell Mcisiiest Pinker ton Miller Allen Mclson Orne Ainszvorth McCitlloch G. Johnson Bowman Ahrens Ketcham Barnhisel Carlson Soth Moll Upton One Hundred Nineteen Daily Staff George B. Astel, Editor Stanley Orne, Associate Editor Sam Mullin, Assistant Editor J. H. Heitzman, Makciif Editor; Albert Whitne ' , Assistant Editorial Staff — Leslie Marchand, Chief Editorial Writer; Charles Tyler, Donald Harris, Walter Burroughs and Phil Cooke Sfiecial Writers — Minnie Nelson, Alice Frein and Helen Child Sports Staff — Bert Patterson, Editor; Owen Cowling, Ted Bishop and Albert Wilson Copy Readers — Edith Chapman, Stephen Dinsraore, Frank Lockerby. Marietta Upton, Viola Kravik, Harold Turnblad, Ralpli Pinkcrton, Harold Marquis and Loren Millinian Feature iVriters — Harold McClinton and Kirk Herre Art Staff— Dow Walling Reporters — Gertrude Smith, Helen Riley, Katharine Dwyer, Marion Mittleberger, Alice Bennie, Al Ketcham, Don Bowman, Laurabel Leo, Lora Wallace, Margaret Bundy, Margaret Dunn, Waldo Ives, Ed Kanim, Leonard Milliman. Frances Harrison, Lucille Greenwood, Russell Smyth, Maurice Amiot, Dorothy Watson, William Ross, Milton Malakoff, Lindsay McHarrie, Cliarlotte Wasliburn, Elizabeth Ritchie, William Prager, Bess Strangland, Tom Soth and Ruth Allen. E.velwiige Editor — Stewart Carter Proof Readers — Mildred Kuhefuss, Alma Anderson, Louise Bartels, Lenore McPherson, Genevieve Johnson and Myra Talbot Paciffc Intereollegiate Press Association — Max Miller, Editor; Frank Goodwin, Assistant Office Assistants — Hazel Wieden and Al Thompson Information File Staff — Eileen Howell, Editor; Ed. Anderson, Bernice Benjamin, Constance Bennett, Dorothy Brassington, Frances Bursell, Jean Beck, Nolia Brattin, Leon Byrne, Clarence Bryan, Claribel Colby. Dorothy Davidson. Marion Dix, Agnes Frem, Ruth Garber, Helen Graham, Genevieve Gammel, Alice Hanson, Annetta Itkin. Norah Johnson, Harvey Johnson, Janet Johnson, Anna Keyes, Ruth Keen. Winona Lawton, Dean Lombard. Faustina Flurg. Kathryn Goodwin, Winifred Hcrrick, Myrtle Holmstad, Beatrice Miller, Dorothy McPherson, Margaret McLellan, Frances Nowell. Marion Peplow, Phyllis Phillips, Edna Pitts, Margaret Roehr, Carolyn Sterns, Hazel Sexsniith, Helen Shumate, Geraldine Sales and Helen Quigle. Morgue Assistants — Ed. Batwcll, Barbara Ehrlich, Bill Jones. Helen Lyter and Catherine Vogel Jack Bole, Business Manager J. Gordon Scott, Assistant Manager; Jesse Kellogg, Second Assistant Philip Hindley and Carey Winstan, Assocuites Albert E. Dranga, C. E. Ritchie. Harry Soderstrom, Gray Playter, James M. Rochester, Wilbur Davis, Charles Youlden. Warren Brown, Mildred Bole and Robert Harmon, Assistants Advertising Service — Harold Marquis, in charge J. Allen Mades, Circulation Manager One Hundred Twenty :-t-i-ie: leT E T ' T- ' irEZE Astel I ' rangg Watson Kellogg Harris Beall Selso n Wilson HoiveU Mil Urn an Davis Hind ley CJiapman Herre D u n n Herrcn Harmon Cozuling Kctcham Marquis Brassington Goodwin Bozvnian Carter McCiinton Wallace Kuhcfuss Lyon Johnson Marchaud Bennie Milliman Rock Adams Divycr Hcily Leo Vestal Harmon One Hundred Twcuty-One :Tri-iE: t r ' T y mzMz Daily Staff Stanley Orne, Editor; Sam AluUin, Associate Harold Turnblad and Minnie Nelson, Assistant Editors Phil Cooke, Donald Harris and Leslie Marchand, Editorial Writers John Heitzman, Makeup Editor; Henry Lyon, Assistant Speeial ll ' riters — Helen Child, Loren Milliman, Ralph Pinkertcn, Alice Frein and Owen Cowling Cof y Readers — Stephen Dinsmore, Phebe Himt, Eleanor Burrows, Edith Lee, Morion Mittlebergcr, Charles Berst, Genevieve Johnson and Bertrand Taylor Feature Writers — Harold McClinton and Kirk Herre Charles Tyler, Shorts Editor Russell Smyth and Edward Hoag, Assistants Edith Chapman, JVonten ' s Athletic Editor Reporters — Ruth Allen. Donald Bowman, Margaret Bundy, Helene Cole, Clifton Rock, Dorothy Davidson, Kathryn Dwyer, Frances Harrison, Carlotta Hills, Edward Kamm, Leonard Milliman. Helen Pendleton. William Prager, William Ross, Gertrude Smith, Tom Soth, Lora Wallace, Dorothy Watson, Marietta Upton, Elizabetli Ritchie, Ben Harris and Edna Pitts Pacific Intcrcoilegiaie News Service — Max Miller and Frank Goodwin Office Assistants — Waldo Ives, Chief; Albert Thompson, Grace Lowe, Margaret McLellan. Margaret King, Forrest Crosby, George Grafft, Pauline Gottstein, Amanda Ficks, Elsa Berry, Alma Anderson, Hazel Weiden, Catherine Mayne and Helen Riley. Information Staff Haxry Beall, Editor William Jones, Alice Weld, Edward Batwell, Myrtle Holmstad, KLary Clarke and IMarion Dix, Assistants Information Reporters — Winona Lnwton. Addle Thompson, Larion Peplow, Caroline Ingham, Dorothy Brassington. Faustina Flury, Helen Fowler and Catherine Vogel Jack Bole, Business Manager; J. Gordon Scott, Assistant Manager; Jesse Kellogg, Second Assistant Carey Winston and Albert Dranga, Associates Assistants — Ralph Morrow, ' Wilbur Davis, Gilbert Greely, Paul Pierson. Mildred Bole, Gray Playter. Nancy Taylor, Charles Youlden, Edgar Farr. Adelle Thompson, Mark Noll, Leroy Vestal, Warren Brown, Cleo Kirby, Robert Harmon and Arnold McLaren Harold Marquis, Advertising SeiT ' ice; Hugh Adams, Collections Department ; Vernon Fitzgerald, Statistical Department J. Allen Mades, Circulation Manager Dvke White and William Brown, Assistants One Hundred Twenty-Two Bishop Anderson W ' ieden Smith Ives Scott li ' hUe Adams Brown Patterson Quiglc Tyler Bartels Cook Modes Soth Harrison Child McCartv Miller Titrnbhid Allen Winston Newton Rilex Frein Pinkerton Horsley Beck Batwcll Lockerby Ornc Vogel Johnson Thompson Mullin McPh crso n Upton Bundy Kamm One Hundre Jcssup d Twenty-Three M m. jJiJCiiiii r y y " V», m-! . , , g Ml IBwi s Cnn! ., Sigma Upsilon Grub Chapter founded, 1914 OFFICERS President Harold IMcClinton Secretary Leslie Marchand Treasurer Francis Griswold FACULTY MEMB ERS Willi.-mi R. Wilson J. B. Harrison Glenn A. Hughes Frederick M. Padelford MEMBERS Harold McClinton Leslie Marchand Max Miller Harold Marquis Herbert Hunsacker X. B. Beck Marcus Weinand Francis Griswold National Literary Fraternity One Hundred Twenty-Four • " c ' — J ' " v i ' ' ' , ' " • ■i " ii»i " • . ' •-; ..... ' ■■■ " ■■■ - ■- x: ' " -: " Wicnand Marquis Beck Hodges Miller Marc hand Hunsacker Macfarlanc McClinton One Hundred Twenty-Five ' «; ' _w ' i ' ««; i ' ' 1 ' ' % ' ' | ' " " " j ' " - " ' " " • ' » ' V i :.J ' " " — " " " — " V„ Sun Dodger Monthly Comic Magazine Published 1)y Sun Dodger chapter of Hammer and Coffin Society I ' Vank M. Lockerby, Editor-in-Chief Frank S. Carroll, lUisiness Manager Maurice Amiot, Associate Editor ASSISTANT EDITOR Fred B. Judges Lel:ind Daniel Steve Tucker Cliarles Perriue Kirk Herre R, F. Bennett, Art Editor E. H. Purdy and Clarence Mnrton, Assistant Art Editors Gordon Ross, Assistant Business Manayc-r Carlton Reichert, Circulation Manager One Hundred Tiventy-Six nr ihie: " Te T e Hammer and Cojfin Pcrrine J ' urJy Ross Carrol! Judges Tucker Locberby Reichcrt Herre Murton One Hundred TzventyScven ' ■ ii. ' Z The Forest Club Annual THE FOREST CLUB ANNUAL, published by the members of the Forest dub, college of forestry, University of Washington, is precedent to ideas for similar publications by other University of Washington colleges and schools. The annual is now on its tenth successful year and contains more than a hundred pages. The purpose of the magazine is better explained in its own words : — " A great proportion of the area of this state is suitable only for the production of forest crops, and due to the mild climate, especially in Western Washington, this area is better adapted to the practice of forestry than any other similar area in the world. The greatest lumber producing state in the Union, the State of Washington, MUST perpetuate its greatest asset — TIMBER ... " Attractable to the magazine is the care in selecting the illustrations, both for their fairness and beauty. Contributions of articles and pictures are made by forest rangers, students, professors and government agents. The Washington Alumnus PUBLISHED each montli of the college year by the University of Washington Alumni Association, the Washington Alumnus is more or less of interest to students ; one reason being that most of its graduate-student editors are still in school. The Washington Alumnus is somewhat a medium between campus publications and the alumni ' s reading of the outside. The Alumnus is succeeding in completing a greater imity among the alumni, as well as continuing a constant familiarity between the graduates and their .-Mma Mater. Among other sections The Washington Alumnus contains " With the .-Mumni, " a department for the printing of exchange letters from alumni. These letters in note form come from all parts of the world, and are of interest even to under-graduates. The W shington Alumnus year by year is becoming more familiar to students and, with this familiarity, is appearing better service for after-graduate life. One Hundred Twenty-Eight ■- Dramatic Season In Review Dramatic Clubs Amalgamate BY far the most epochal and significant event in the 1 ' J51-1!I22 dramatic season at the University of ' ashington was the effecting of the amalgamation of the two dramatic clubs, Mask and Quill and the University Dramatic club, into the Associated University Players. The two clubs had hitherto existed for divergent purposes. The personnel of Mask and Quill was especially interested in doing original work in staging, playwright- ing and in music. The members of the University Dramatic association, on the contrary, were mainly interested in the technique of acting. Thus the two clubs produced different types of plays. The University Dramatic association favored the more modern plays, while the Mask and Quill preferred original, little-theatre types of plays, in which there was greater opportunity for original work. Glenn Hughes, made an instructoi in dramatic art in 1921, felt that the department should super ' ise the plays put on by the dramatic organiza- tions, so both clubs voted to produce under his direction. Each club had one major production with him as director. They soon became full-tledged rivals and, inasmuch as supervision of the pla3 ' s was already centered imder one man, sentiment in favor of amalgamating the two clubs grew. The amalgamation was effected in the spring of 1921. Since Mask and Quill had a charter in the Associated University Players, a national organization, they agreed to call the new organization the Asso- ciated University Players. Superior Work Results That the joining of these two clubs has resulted in superior work in the theatrical arts, in the technique of act- ing, in the advancement in scenery de- signing, and in departure from prece- dent in the production and choice of plays is the conviction of everyone who has watched the development of the new organization. Glenn Hughes One Hundred Thirtv-One «g3W¥-:s - .■ ' « - ' ' ' ' ■!: ;;: " ' r .. l , ■ »T:y yE L-: l: :r T ;5r ' :J=» — " - ' Scene from [risk Play Critics proclaim the 1921-1923 dramatic season the most successful in the history of Washington dramatics. Capacity audiences at each attraction and the lauditory expressions following, all testify that Washington dra- matics have passed a most important milestone in their development, and now enjoy a place in the front row among campus activities. Three Irish Plays The 1921-1922 dramatic season was ushered in with the presentation of three one-act Irish plays, under the direction of Glenn Hughes, in Meany hall. October 7 and 8. ' The three Irish plays were first presented during the summer, and the old adage that practice makes perfect was substantiated when the plays were repeated in October. Improvement in every way — subtle acting, dis- cretion of theme color, clear characterization and interpretation — triumphed over the summer performance. One Hundred Thirty-Two g ' ' ' ' ' ' Y ' Jh ' ' ll M C| ■ !T vi i ' -y " pmiyt | e j i " »i | |ii» »«|- w Irish Superstitions Portrayed In the first play of the group, " A Pot of Broth, " by W. B. Yeats, the superstitions of the Irish peasantry were played upon by Harold McClinton as a clever old tramp. McCliiiton " s quality of waggish witticism, coupled with an attitude of confidence on the stage, well enabled him to take the part of the tricky, oily-tongued beggerman. The gullibility of two old Irish peasants was humorously and accurately portrayed by Margery Gilbert as Sibby and Sam ] lullin as her husband, John. Margery Gilbert delighted the atidience with the vivacious and charming manner in which she inter- preted the untisual role of an Irish peasant woman. " The Workhouse Ward, " a comedy by Lady Gregory, was a dialogue between two old men in the Coon workhouse. It was full of Irish wit and native humor. Richard Bennett, as Mike, reached the peak of folklore inter- pretation with his Irish utterances. Margaret Shotwell, as Honor Donohoe, showed considerable ability, while Harold McClinton, as Michael Miskell, displayed his unusual capacity for character interpretation and expression. Doris Calloiv Interpreted Character Well The third play was comedy of more serious nature, called " In the Sha- dow of the Glen, " by John Synge. Staunch Irish love and the peculiarity of Irish superstition was the predominating motif running through the play. Doris Callow, Richard Bennett. Grant Merrill and Gregory McMillan played the parts of Nora. Dan, the beggar and Michael, respectively. The most difficult role was taken by Doris Callow as Nora Burke, in which it was necessary for her to sustain emotions that swing on a balance between tragic and comic impulses. Doris Callow ' s approach to a real imderstanding and interpretation of the requirements of the character would have done credit to an actress of wider experience. Bennet, as Dan, injected the typical Irish passion of word and action. Grant Merrill successfully handled the part of the wandering tramp. A ten-piece orchestra under the direction of Elma Dick and Victor Hess, baritone, provided Irish music throughout the production. One Hundred Thirty-Three = s gi : f s Candida The Associated University Players furnished the one " heavy " play of the season in the presentation of " Candida, " a three-act comedy satire by Ber- nard Shaw — said to l e the " most actable of all Shaw ' s plays " — on November 18, in Meany hall. It is a corned} ' with a clear theme satirizing the childishness of human nature and. the shallowness of public opinion. Concise and straightforward as a dramatic work, it completely avoids the cheapness or artificiality of so many dramas dealing with domestic life. Everything in " Candida " is keen, sincere and amusing. There is nothing boring or objectionable. It has an almost satirical bearing on the average sex drama itself. Cast Receives Commendation Shaw ' s satire and brilliancy, as amljodied in the three acts of Candida, " were handled in a manner sufficiently effective to earn commendation for the members of the cast. Jonathan Trumlndl exceeded the highest expectations of the audience with his adept portrayal of Eugene Marshbanks, the love-bewildered ]3oet. To love and not to understand; to swing between sentimental eft ' usion and cold rationality: to be the target of vigorous satire: to be a Shavian poet, with the accompaniment of humiliating apologies : all combined, to be and not to be, is the task for the interpreter of Eugene Marshbanks. This was carried out clearly and effectively by Trumlndl. whose distinct enunciation was a noticeable achievement for an amateur. . nother able interpretation was given by Grant Merrill, who took the part of Rev. James Alayor Morell, the sincere, always eloquent, husband of Candida. His role was full of painstaking impersonation. He did the part well in every detail, handling the reserved ministerial portraval in an admir- able manner. Wilhelmina Crawford, in the title role, as the woman for whom the two men bid, played a role depicting modern womanhood. Miss Crawford ' s work had striking and uncommon merit. Ouc-Httndrcd Thirty-Four Leads In Candida Cuwf. ' i.l Merrill Betty Steers, as Prosperpine Garnett, the pert typist of Morrell. one of the many women in love with Morrell. made an auspicious entry into campus dramatics. Norris Miles ' handling of the part of Mr. Uurgess, Candida ' s father, was productive of much mirth through his happy interpretation of a shrewdly comic figure. Joe Greenleaf did good work as Morrell ' s curate. Jack Wright managed the production and Mac Harshberger was respon- sible for scenic effects. Tlie Shrezv in a Rage One Hundred Thirty-Five Junior QirW Vodvil O RIGINAL. aried, well presented and thoroughly entertaining was the Junior Girls ' ' odvil given in Meany hall on January 28. From a program of singing, dancing, acrobatics and nonsense patter, the comedy skit put on by Harold IMcClinton and Roy Rosenthal may be " spot- ted " as the most successful of the numbers. Their presentation of charac- teristic dances in costume came up to the usual high standard of these popular campus humorists. Hearty approval greeted even their encore act, in which they represented action in a football game viewed through a slow- motion camera. A monologue entitled " The Boy from Brazil " by H. A. Thompson merited a close second on the bill. It was sjiarkling with fast wit and dis- played versatilit}- in character roles little short of professional. Tumbling Act Well Received Clayton Bolinger, Mac Brown ami Russell Ferguson appeared in an unusual tumbling act. AMiatever may have been lacking in phvsical accomp- lishments was made up liy comedy. " The Follies of Fashion. " in which Ruth FSamford appeared in ocal solos, assisted by a dancing chorus of Lurline Brown, Beat- rice Gould, Doreen Kennedy and Gretch- en Brehm, carried out the title suggestion with a d i s p 1 a y of fashionable frocks. Helen Graham won applause with an ar- tistic and captivating dance in ballet cos- tume. T h e dancing number by Beth Phil- ips and Mctor Hurley was creditably pre- sented and the setting used showed good taste. A cleverly conceived skit, " Under the Spreading Piano Lamp, " depict- ing campus life (as seen in a sorority house after a party) was given by .! ,( ih ' it and K ' jscnthal One Hundred Thirtv-Si. »«■■ ■■ ! IBV MI Miii i iiii m n»ii ■I ' - ' -s. Gwendolyn Gordon. Susan Erwin, Dorothy Sebree and Julia Ripley. Criti- cism expressed the caution that it is not well to nyike too many personal references about people who are not familiar to the larger part of the audience. The i)upi)et show with Frank Spencer. Xorris Miles. Claude W ' akctield and Eugene Saunders, alTorded an enjoyable departure fmm the ordinary assortment of acts. The movie films showing campus leaders was enlivened by clever sub-titles written by Harold McClinton and Donald McDonnell. The success of the entertainment m u s t not lie attributed to members of the cast exclusively. The stage lighting — an improve- ment over that of former campus od- vils — added to the pro- duction. The work of the orchestra under the direction of Clif- ford Newdall was ex- cellent. The committee for the ' odvil was headed by ] Iargery Gilbert, vice president of the Jiniior class. Other members of the com- mittee were Dorothy Redmon. Donald McDonnell. Con- stance Phillips, Fran- cis Griswold, Richard Bennett, Clifford Xewdall and C 1 e m Duniett. Hurlcy-Phillifs Dance One Hundred Thirty-Seven f .wi w iii.— ■■ m i l m : .j | .Mi " ..»-w-M--Mt)|»w. " ' a wr tiW " " yww j - ft ' ..ipf » . ' [ S8KBIHMMIMIK MatMliiiiB ' ' ' ' ' u. KU ™ ill! ' - ' " The Taming of the Shrew Critirisin by Frcdcrul: M. Padcliurd The Associated University I layers pleased a large audience with their presentation of " The Taming of the Shrew " in Meany hall, I ' " ebruary 18. This was the first of Shakespeare ' s plays to Ije given in Meanv hall in thir- teen years. As a whole the play was well cast, the lines were read with spirit and understanding, and the stage pictures were engaging. Judicious cutting reduced the action to eight scenes, requiritig only three settings, and the changes were managed so that the play moved rajiidly. The most interest- ing of the settings was the street scene in Padua, designed and executed by Miss Alfrida Storm of the art department. This setting was strictlv in the new style, and combined striking color with quizzical design. Harold McClinton played the role of Petruchio, the woman-tamer, with spirit, and was master of his audience. He did not suggest, however, the underlying good humor of Petruchio and failed somewhat to make the most of his less obvious lines, at times reading a bit mechanically. Doreen Aldwell. as Katherine the shrew, played the part with so much fire that she overcame the initial disapjjointment of the audience in not see- ing an Amazon in the role. Her acting was consistent throughout and nicely modulated. Jovce Hammer was an engaging Bianca. faithful to tra- dition. Grant Merrill gave an attractive rendition of Lucretio. the romantic lover. Richard llennett scored another triumph as Paptista. through unusually histrionic imagination making much of a relatively unimportant role. The Petruchio Hinublrs Kallicriiw One Hundred Thirty Eight Pctrucliio C anyiini Kathcniic Azcuy part calls for an older make-u]), however, than was given him. Forest Carter as Gremio had a good voice and a rather unnsual stage presence, yet he only partially succeeded in bringing out the dry humor and whimsicality of the character, and he should have been made up as an elderly suitor. Joseph Greenleaf gave an individual and well-conceived interpretation of Hortensio. Even in scenes where he had relatively few lines to support his acting, he did not once drop out of character, a merit that ga e him a high place in the cast. Ralph Xeely was an energetic Tranio, but did not ade- quately convey the impression of a servant in disguise. An opportiniity for fine merriment was almost entirely lost when Tranio assumed the costume of Lucretio. his master, and again when Biodello, the second servant, dis- covered the change of attire. Nathaniel liender. whi.i i)la}ed Biondello. showed good appreciation ai a clown ' s part, and should have been given more freedom. It remains to speak of the work of Norris ] Iiles, who was a fun-making Grimiio. This was one of the most satisfactory parts in the play. The remaining lesser roles were acceptably filled. The new stage settings were prepared for the production. One was a rich set of brocaded draperies and the other the street scene which rei)re- sented in a pictorial and conventionalized manner an early Italian street. A special costume committee composed of Rose Silver. Mac Harshberger and Forest Carter produced praisew-orthy results under the sujiervision of Miss . nnette M. Edens. instructor in art. One Hundred Tltirtv-Xine Washington Cliapter Chartered, 1916 OFFICERS Jack W. Wright President Cliord Nevvdall Vice-President Lurline Brown Secretary Orrin ' ining Treasurer ACTRE MEMBERS Rntli Baniford Lurline Brown Sara Buchanan Doris Callow Forrest Carter Constance Coe Wilhelmina Crawford Graham French Nathaniel Bender Doreen Aldwcll Gladys Deer Margery Gilbert Joe Greenleaf Joyce Hammer Mac Harshberger Thomas Hermans Eilene Howell Grant Merrill. Norris Miles Harold Murphy Kenneth Kelso Sam Mullin Clifford Xewdall Constance Phillips Julia Ripley Herndon Smith Betty Steers Jonathon Trumbull Jack Wright Orrin Vining Ralph Neely Thelma Okajima Rose Silver Vera Davis Honorary Draiiuitic Fraternitv. One Hundred Forty TrumhuU Bamford Callozv McClinton Crawford Sill ith Phillips Merrill Davis Gilbert Carter Wright Aldzvell Mullin Deer Netvdall fining Brown Miles Howell Hermans Hammer Steere Greenleaf Neely Kelso Ripley Buchanan Harschberger Silver Bender Legg One Hundred Forty-One ■--iij Red Domino HONORARY MEMBER Dean Ethel Hunley Coldwell OFFICERS Eilene Howell President Lemora McDonald Secretary Harriet Doheny Treasurer Lurline llrown Domino Wilhelmina Crawford Historian Margaret Sliotwell Wilhelmina Crawford Lnrline Brown Herndon Smith MEMBERS Betty Steers Constance Phillips Eilene Howell- Lemora jNIcDonald Emily Legg Lelon lacCansland Harriet Doheny One Hundred Forty-Two ■• ' : ' mi; " ' ■•? » )... ™ .. " ; , ;; .-y .,— . _„,. .- Phillips Dohcny Smith ShotwcH Steere Howell Legg McDonald Brown One Hundred Forty-Three — ■■iSmbIw, " ' " ' ' Ti ' iig; " " « i ' " " = =r=jsir; WOMENS ' LEAQUE DRAMATIC QROVPS The Women ' s League Dramatic Groups, under the chairmanship of Har- riet Doheny, have come into prominence this year on the campus through the numerous entertainments they have staged. On February 16, an afternoon of one-act comedies was featured. The program was : " Too Much Bobby, " by Thaliaii Club, under leadership of Doris Callow ; " Per Tele- phone, " by Mantell Club, under direction of Sara Buchanan ; " A Wise Old Maid, " by L ' Actriz Club, under direction of Maude Flood. This play was written by Josephine Powell, who is a member of the L ' Actriz group. A second afternoon of one-act comedies was held on March 2. Carol Wakefield directed a stunt put on by Wigs and Cues. The Masqueraders, made up entirely of town girls, staged an act under the leadership of Mar- garet Shotwell. Lemora McDonald directed the play presented by the Amard Club. The groups were organized with a fourfold purpose, namely : to give everyone interested in dramatics an opportunity to take part in productions, regardless of skill ; to furnish activity for those not taking part in other lines of work on the campus ; to provide entertainment for Women ' s League meetings, mixers, etc. ; and to further the interests of amateur dramatics at Washington. 0 ic Hintdrcd Forty-Four Music Season in Review Dean Glen T VTTTH a continually growing music de- W partment, new faculty members, and the addition of unusually promising talent on the campus. ' ashington ' s musical season of 1921-1922 has been a most successful one. Music week marked the first appearance of musical organizations this year. Two assem- blies were held in Meany hall during the week. One was a matinee musical and the other a musical assembly under the direction of Dean Irving I. Glen. The enthusiastic response with which these were met by the entire stu- dent body was convincing that they accomp- lished the purpose of the slogan, " Give More Thought to Music. " President Henry Suzzallo was honorary chairman of the ] Iusic Week committee, and Miss Frances Dickey, of the department of music, was a member. ' I he I ' niversity chorus and soloists presented Haydn ' s " Creation " at the annual mid-winter concert this year, on Wednesday, December T, 1921. This oratorio is perhaps one of the most difficult ever attempted and its suc- cess may well be attributed to the untiring efforts of Dean Irving M. Glen, who directed it. To Miss Ada Tilley, also, credit is due for its success. Miss Tilley, who is an instructor in the college of fine arts, is a new member of the faculty this year. Her ability as a soprano soloist has been a favorable addi- tion to several programs. The I ' niversity orchestra is a musical organization which works a great deal and receives little honor in return. The accompaniments for the oratorio and the spring opera represented untiring work and, for an amateur group, was highly commendable. Phi ] Iu . lpha and Mu Phi Epsilon. the two honorary musical fraterni- ties, standing for the furtherance of music in the University, have done efficient work in managing various musical events this year. The joint pro- grams which are put on by the two organizations represent the constructive work they are doing. W ' omen ' s Ensemble, while not making any public appearance as a group, contributed largely to the cast of the spring opera. One Hundred Forty-Sci-en o o ■I— I 5- :: One Hundred Forty-Eight ' ' — 1 r-tc " ■ — Ij — !■ im i i iTi " M»7ii ' g f " . ' ■iir ' %«. Qlee CJub THE past season of the University Glee club has been one of the most strenuous in its entire history, and has deservedly won it a place among Washington ' s foremost activities. A tour covering the greater part of the state and all the local high schools made it possible for the Glee club to come into closer contact with the people than any other organization. To complete the plan of more widely advertising the University, Coach Enoch Bagshaw accompanied them on the tour and addressed the audiences at each city. Altogether the Glee club has appeared before approximately nine thou- sand people. The program, which was under the direction of Dean Irving M. Glen, consisted of vocal and instrumental music and vaudeville. The replacement of the jazz band of former years by the violin sextette did much to raise the standard of the kind of music the Glee club is to represent. The sextette worked exceedingly well together for an amateur group in their rendition of Hadley " s " Ballet of the Flowers. " The unmistakable hit of the entire program was the comedy skit, " In Those Dear Old College Daze, " put on by Harold ( " Hay " ) McClinton, Ray Crisler, Clayton Rychard and Cliiiford Newdall. It appealed to college students because it gave them a side of their college life that they had rarely seen, and it appealed to the general public because they thought they were getting a glimpse of college life at Washington. The act embodied strictly original ideas, and to that may be attributed its success. Grant Merrill was accompanist for the Glee club. In Those Dear Old College Dace One Uniidrcd Fortv-Nine - r US; . . » J..„! .,.f ..»j .,,.-. W Kli« KLi . - «-.7 ' :=l V spring Opera THE annual Spring Opera was given Thursday, April 20, in Meany Hall. " The ' MW M Sho-Gun, " by George Ade, was chosen this year. ] Iembers of the cast were selected from ,1 1 ' ' chorus, women ' s ensemble and other musi- LvVflB students. Dean Irving M. Glen directed the presenting of " The Sho-Gun. " Particularly beautiful scenic effects, accu- rately reproducing Japanese palace and garden gates and a wonderful wistaria garden were unusual features of the production. The McClinion scenes were all exteriors. The costumes were designed by Oriental students of the University and were accurate copies of Japanese royal costumes. No expense was spared to create unusual effects in the staging of " The Sho-Gun. " Dean Glen was particularly pleased ___- with the cast of " The Sho-Gun, " as the Hrlr principals were exceptionally adapted to the parts portra -ed. The comedy work of Thompson and McClinton and the singing of Katherine Peterson and Clif- ford Newdall were high lights of the production. William Henry Spangle -. Harold Alfred Thompson Hanki-Pank Harold McClinton Tee-To-Komura Clifford Newdall Kee-Otori Charles Denny Flai-Hai, the Shogun Clayton Rvchard Ensign Jack Laugharv Sha-lMan, the high priest Ted DriscoII Hi-Faloot ' . Valley Bigby Princess Ruth Bamford Moo-Zoo May Olga .Anderson Omee-Onii Katherine Peterson Rutli Bamford One Hundred Fifty spring Opera Katltcrinc Peterson THE SHO-GUN " is an indirect treatise on the worship of titles, the potency of American " pull, " and Yankee commercial in- vasion. On the imaginary isle of Ka-Choo in the Japanese sea between Japan and Korea, iiachelors are the most despised of mortals, and widows, because in theory they have noth- ing to live for after their husbands are dead, are sacrificed to their ancestors ' spirits. William Henry Spangle, an energetic promot- er from Cedar Rapids, Iowa, startles the people of Ka-Choo upon his arrival by interrupting an ancestral feast and announcing that he has come to get a title and a long line of ancestors. He further disregards custom by waiting outside of the city gates with Omee-Omi, one of the royal widows, who lias been left to be devoured by the tigers which come down from the hills every night. Princess Hunni-Bun, the Sho-Guii ' s niece, is in love with Tee-To, a bachelor with ancestors only three liundred years back, which makes him ineligible as a suitor. He is forbidden to see Hunni-Bun again, so they decide to wait for the tigers with Omee- Omi and Spangle outside the city walls and die together. All four are taken prisoner to the Forbid- den City to .twait the Sho-Gun ' s decision, upon his return from a pilgrimage. There Spangle with his Yankee ingenuity, and with the aid of Hanki-Pank. a clever native, whom Spangle makes his attorney, revolutionizes customs and contaminates the Oriental atmosphere by mak- ing a fool of the ancestors, and through their so-called " injunctions " arranges things to his own convenience. Upon the Sho-Gun ' s arrival Spangle is sen- tenced to die, but the executioners refuse to kill him because he is a walking delegate of the executioners ' union. The kingdom is in such a condition that only the Sho-Gun ' s abdication in favor of Spangle will prevent a financial catas- trophe, so Spangle gets his title, a long line of ready made ancestors, and the widow, Omee- Omi. The troubles of Princess Hunni-Bun and Tee-To are ended when Spangle is made Sho- Gun. H. .1. Thompson One Hundred Fifiy-One nri-«-iE! iWt JBk M JBBMMMIBK " 1 qi Women ' s League Concerts T 1 ? ' ' wo years ago the custom of giving the annual County Fair l)v the Women ' s League was dis- continued, as a tradition not worthy of the progressing standards of the L ' niversity of Washington. It was thought that with the transition of Washington into the ranks of the finest universities that the County Fair was a waste of time, money and energy. However, W omen ' s League needed some means of supporting its organization. Every year Wom- en ' s League helps a number of wom- en to finish their education by loan- ing for a period of two years, with- out interest, any amount of money ... . ,. ,, ... , , up to two hundred dollars. Further- more, m the past two years, Wom- en ' s League has desired to help with the Stadium fund. And so to A ' ivian Kellam, then president of Women ' s League, is due the credit of starting the custom of Women ' s League concerts and of present- ing to the students and people of Seattle programs of high musical standard. Two concerts were given last year with Aryness Joy, vice president of Women ' s League, as chairman in charge. Frances Alda and Anna Case, both well-known soloists, were presented, and a " new tradition " was firmly established at Washington. This year three concerts were given. On October 31 Arthur Hackett, well known tenor, appeared in recital in Meany hall, and a small but appre- ciative audience heard him sing. His program was well selected and was received very favorably. Alma Gluck, one of .America ' s best known sopranos, and her distinguished husband, Efrem Zimbalist, violinist, appeared in joint recital on Wednesday evening, February 10. For the first time in many performances held in Meany, the hall was packed, and even the stage and all standing room was taken by enthusiastic listeners. The program, one of splendidly balanced numbers, was heartily ap]ilauded. and both artists were encored again and again. One Hundrcil Fifty-Tzco Alma Gluc! was most popular in the " old songs " which have endeared her to the American public on the records, while Zimbalist was unanimously pronounced one of the finest living violinists. Alma Gluck sang such numbers as " i Iy Mother Bids Me Rind My Hair, " and " Within a lile of Edinburgh Town " with all the graciousness that one might ask, and came back with familiar encores which were enthusiastically received. The talents of the two artists were admirably displayed in the last group, where both appeared in a rendition of Masseets ' " Elegie. " The song " Fiddle and I, " in this group, made a popular appeal. Sofia Breslau, contralto, sang on April 3 at IMeany hall, in the third concert of the season. Her program, too, was well chosen and well received. As a whole the concert season of Women ' s League was very successful from more than one standpoint. The committee in charge was headed by Mabel Anderson, chairman. Other members of the committee were Helen Child, publicity ; Margaret Sparling, finances ; Millicent Hughes, paid advertising ; Wilma ShafYer, Florence Baes and Dorothy Redmon, poster publicity ; Vera Allen, pro- gram ; Mildred Tweed, arrangements ; Elizabeth Pond, Celeste Moll, Louise MacDonara, Joyce Gowen and Emily Hershberger. Women ' s League plans to continue giving concerts each year, and to to the University only artists of recognized musical standing. Students have been privi- leged to hear these artists each time at a very nominal price. Approximately two hundred students worked on each concert this year, and it was through earnest co-operation and sincerity that success resulted. lusical organizations in Seattle also helped in many ways, and to them and to all the other people who helped, the Women ' s League is indebted. It is hoped that in the future co-operation and willingness will characterize the presenting of the Women ' s League concerts. bring Mabel Anderson One Hundred Fifty-Three Music Organizcitions ONE of the most faithful and hard working musical organizations on the campus, which receives perhaps not its full credit during the year, is the R. O. T. C. or University Band. It has a membership of over forty persons this year directed by A. P. Adams. It meets every Tuesday and Thursday. The first appearance of the organization was on Armistice Day. When Foch spoke in Aleany hall, the band gave one number on the program. It also performed on Washington ' s birthda} ' , Memorial day, and at all the principal football and baseball games. It is the aim of the members to develop into an all-University band. Two credits per quarter are awarded to members. Smokers and other social affairs are given each year by the band. Women ' s Ensemble is composed of twenty-one University women who try out for membership. Dean Glen directs Ensemble which meets every Monday. Alma Dick is the official accompanist for the organization. One credit per quarter is given Ensemble members, who are the following girls : Olga .Anderson, ' alley Bigby, Martha Brown, Ruth Bamford, Helen Clerk, Marv Currie, Constance Coe, Eunice Davis, Hazel French, Joy Fisher, Elva Krogstead, Ethel Miller, Eslie Olmsted, Edna Pitts, Katherine Peterson, Elizabeth Reid, Gertrude Strachen, Grace Sillman, Maud Tachel, Dorothy Wintermote and Lois Wiley. The University Orchestra meets every Tuesday night under the leader- ship of Dean Irving M. Glen. Members of this organization receive one credit per quarter. The orchestra accompanied the presentation of the Creation, and also played for the Spring Opera and for Commencement. The feature of the orchestra is the string quaitet which consists of the fol- lowing persons, Betty Onson, first violin ; Horace Gilbert, first violin ; Eslie Olmsted, violin ; Joy Fisher, cello, and Louise Benton, viola. No account of music at Washington would be quite complete without mentioning the music we hear three times a day, every college day, and that is, the Chimes. George Bailey, who plays the Chimes morning, noon and night, rain or shine, is surely worthy of mention for helping each University student to assemble college " memories " . One Hundred Fifty-Four so CI ETY r-A- DATL BOOK FRDPLKTY Or -rft ' uCLyi.tJL. iZ)- LVENT bATE NAHC ' iruo-iJL ' n n- ' £. ' jic.3 g) ( - -i— J«oo- - -. l) (yty ' zjuL h ' • c . 3 CiZ ' . © -ee (LJoL CXiy - v - l Aw OLUlA iayt . ■I- io n. B CAjLyiStJA O yo . ' ffa.5 6A :ix- C JdL t (LJ ( d Uj OM. One Hundred Fifty-Seven . . 1 l jii!!!L« MW IIFHII— ■IMIIIIW M ' — .- — ■ »■■ " -I — H J - »I».... .. » I-«W»IW» I Dec. 9, 1921. Dearest Gladie : Thrills, dearie, thrills ! A poor green frosh, but Chester is a " " ' man, so we went to the ' arsity Ball. It was given in the Hippodrome and it was some ball, you know taxis, stiff fronts, keen dresses and all. The motif was an Indian Ball and the decorations were hundreds of wierd and artistic Indian art shades and wigwams surnumded by evergreen trees. The programs were tiny brown suede wigwams. The freshman girls serving ice were regular Minnehahas — beaded dresses, mocassins, and hair hanging in long black braids. Have you heard Harold Week ' s new Indian numl)er. " Oriole " ? It was a feature solo during the intermission and went over big. I ' m sure you remember Grant Merrill. I didn ' t know he could dance, that is feature dance. He and Connie Phillips, in Indian attire, with their skin painted tan and terrible, interpreted a little cave man conquering stuff to a soft Indian melody. Professor Aleany announced the men and women " W " winners during the intermission, and at 12 :01 we all rushed for hats and wraps amid the strains of " Kiss Me Again " . Devotedly yours, HORTEXSE. 0»e Hundred Fifty-Eight Dearest Gladie: Jan. 8. sponsor of the new shell, for Doris Howard. The Varsity Boat Club informal at the Armory last night was exciting because during the evening the most popular girl was chosen by a formal vote to christen the new crew shell " Sundodger, " and who do you think won, Gladie? Artie Lee Hart, Blossom Perry, Ruth Bamford and Doris Howard were among the charming candidates for the capacity of The vote was a majority of two hundred or more Professor I Ieany talked on the history of crew and then JMiss Howard with the ease of an experienced sponsor broke the bottle, and now the " Sun- dodger " is ready to show California how to travel. You must come over for the crew race, Gladie, you know how thrilling they are. The old Armory walls and beams were covered with greens. During the evening a shower of little white paper crew paddles came showering down among the crowd. These were all numbered and then numbers were drawn and the two lucky ones received huge boxes of chocolates. Someone said the Delta Gamma house was well supplied with candy for a week. The committee was Rowland France. Clarence Alagnuson, Melvin Ander- son, Edward Cushman, Robert Butler, Ronald Walker with Charles S. Dunn as chairman. The ' arsity Boat Club has loads of pep this year. Must leave for my two o ' clock now. Devotedly yours, HORTENSE. One Hundred Fifty-Nine :nri-iE: te r ... . " nr " " y EE Jan. 22. Dearest Gladie: Don ' t know who conceived the idea of the Junior-Senior Round-up, but it went off with a bang. No one was killed or injured, al- though it resembled a true frontier settlement. The committee were dressed in chapps, stet- sons and bright colored ' kerchiefs, and carried lariats and pistols. They made the tea hounds feel out of place, and the " reg ' lar fellers " felt fine. The dance was held in the R. O. T. C. Armory last Friday, January 13. The Round-up is a new affair in the social calendar of the University, but everyone is enthusiastic about its success and the democratic spirit it fosters. I hope they have an- other Round-up next year. It was informal enough so that everyone got acquainted and felt free in doing so. You should have seen Jack Westland and Allyn Grant, you know they ' re both peppy boys and they gave a stunt of music, dance and jokes. There was a coon stunt, then Gerry Caldwell, ferocious and wild, gave an exhibition of fancy roping until we all vividly imagined the old sage brush plains and wild horses. The refreshments were both entertaining and useful for the purpose. The lolly pop supply lasted all evening, but the soda pop in bottles seemed to be the hit of the evening, especially with the men. Chester said he guessed they all felt more or less at home, don ' t you know ? Bartlett Rummel was chairman of the Junior committee and Marion Herrick chairman of the Senior one. Do write to me soon and send me that picture. Oh yes, Gladie, we had a serpentine and I got the nicest man. I ' ll tell you all about what he said later. Devotedly yours, HORTENSE. OtJe Hnndrcd Sixty , ' „ |giM»«5i 3n 5 " j»i o7 ' i " i.: Im -p Feb. 4 — 5 mill, to Fel). 5. ' J Dearest Gladie : y I J My dear, I have never been to such a wonderful JL party and had such a marvelous time in all my life. The Junior Prom this year was a futuristic ball called the " Bizarre Ball " . It was given at the Masonic Temple down-town. The whole atmosphere was odd and dif- ferent, with the entire place draped in a subdued gray. On the walls hung huge paintings of futuristic models eight feet high, and clever art panel work which added to the beauty of the general effect. Parrots, magpies, parrakeets and grotesque lamp shades lent an odd tone. Dick Bennett had charge of the stage where the orchestra played, and, Gladie, I wish you could have seen all the lovely Batiks and tie-dyed things. I under- stand they were from the Japanese shop. Anyway, they were most attractively arranged. The vogue maids that served the ices seemed to blend into the scheme. Their dresses were gray and they wore white aprons and caps. They were all bobbed- haired girls. Not so futuristic, now, is it, Gladie? Rather realistic, I should say! The specialty acts were good. The Cor- nish School pupils gave a fan dance and Caird Leslie ' s pupils gave a futuristic dance. Nat Bender and his committee of twenty certainly deserve congratulations for put- ting over such a big atifair so well. My dear, I nearly forgot to tell you about the programs. They were gray leather card cases, embossed with the University of Washington seal. Inside this case were two " voguey " programs. The men couldn ' t send flowers, but, my dear, I wish you could see the candy Chester sent me ! Devotedly yours, HORTENSE. 0}ie Hundred Sixty-One :nri-iE: lOT g t ' y e Jan. U. Dear Gladie : Thought I ' d never get over the em- barrassment of asking Chester to Tolo. It was last night. He ' s still reminding me of what a good party it was. It really was, altho yon can ' t imagine it, as the dance was given in the old Armory. The decorations were simple, but effective, mostly effective, you know ! Freshman girls in gay organdies and clever frilled dresses dotted in among festoons of evergreens attracted everyone ' s notice, especially Chester ' s. Tolo club, as usual, announced their Senior girl pledges. Dr. Padelford and Dean ' ard assisted in shouting forth the fortunate ones. There were eleven pledges this year. They were: Elizabeth Barclay, Irma Beager, Iris Canfield, Adelaide Fairbanks, Susan Latta, linnie Nelson, Blossom Perry, Norma Sims, IMargaretta Stuart, Artie Lee Hart, and Marian Homnn. I ' ll show you the program I got when I come home. It ' s a darling. You wanted me to keep you informed on all college affairs. Am I not doing my duty, Gladie? I ' m going to write about the ' ' Round- up " , a new one, next week. The phone ' s ha ing a spasm as usual. Goodbye, dearie. Devotedly yours, HORTENSE. One Httndrcd Sixty-Two " ■ -• fer ' ' " ' ' ' ' ' ■ — jt-», V Feb. 24. Dearest Gladie : Did you kimw. Gladie, that since l ' .»12 the Cadet I ' lall lias been an annual af- fair? It is to be held this spring in the Hippodrome On April T. It is the only ' arsity for- mal that freshman men and women may attend. The freshman and cadets are all required to don their uni- forms. Usually about 500 couples attend and it makes an attractive sisjht as pretty girls in gay gowns and men attired in tlashy and saucy uniforms foxtrot and waltz under a canopy of hundreds of flags. Pledges to Scabbard and Blade, national military honorary, are announced during the intermission of the ball, which, of course, adds to the dignity of the affair. Could you imagine Chester walking up with a military bearing in his R. O. T. C. uniform, Gladie? If he didn ' t laugh himself, everyone else would because Chester is so bowlegged. Just think of him in uniform and you have " one of our best jokes this season. " Well, anyway. I wager you ' ve learned some- thing from this letter. Well, dearie, help me concentrate hard so that Chester will hurry and ask me to Cadet liall. Devotedly yours, HORTENSE. P. S. — Forgot to tell you the committee. Kenneth Otis, the chairman, just told me for the first time girls are serving. The others on the committee are : Louis Janeck, Edward Dunn Murphy, Amos Hiatt, Herbert Phillips, Earle B. Margaret Gilbert, Leone Helmich, Gladys Button, ' atkins, Katherine Peterson. Alden Fischer, Matt Jenner, Helen Childs, Loiuse Chandler, Inez One Hundred Sixty-Three cO)cs:;b II L 11 w Dec. 3. Dearest Gladie : Li Dead tired, just got home from the Senior Soiree and my feet are kilHng me. We went to Rogers ' and had to run to get in on time. The Seniors had a traditional dance this year. All the traditions were there but Professor JNIeany. The decorations were miniatures of the chimes, stadium, columns, and frosh basin. Greens were used around the walls and over the lights. Believe me, it was so real that every time I looked at the chimes I thought I was running to an eight o ' clock, or hurrying home to lunch. Marian Herrick was chairman and his committee was: Helen Dunphy, 3 Sue Neeley, Gladys Dutton, Edith Lee, Katharine Dally, Erma lieager, James Ruel, Ered Meisnest, Jim Roberts, Jack Dunn, Parker Harris and Eric, ou know " Swede " , .Aldrich. - ' = Just a minute — here ' s the thrill. I went with Don Douglas, Senior class president. Don ' t know how I rated so much, guess no one knows. ' rite please, Gladie, you ' re terrible. Devotedly yours, HORTENSE. One Hundred Sixty Four r. - y Feb. 4. Dearest Gladie : The sophomore class invited Chester to their glee this year, the " Bailum and Barney Ball, " and the dear boy took me. It was last night at the R. O. T. C. . rmory, and it was so realistic of a circus with saw dust on the door and " the stupendous, startling side show " and spielers that I could almost hear the lions roar, the dogs bark and the monkeys squeal. Some of tractions were capricious clowns, ludricous 1 e o p - harmony, atro- tillating scimitars, bareback bronchos pos. This, I Gladie, will give the most amazing the recent " Bailum the side show at- Sinnons Serpents, terrifying tigers, a r d s , heavenly cious apes, scin- ignorant igorates, and harmless hip- should say, you some idea of show on earth, or and Barney Ball. " Isn " t that a clever name, the " Bailum and Barney Ball? " Philip Glen was chairman of the committee. I imagine you know most of the committee : Alden Harris, ' ern Bellman, Jim Weage, Helen Norwood, Margaret Sparling, Dorothy Maris, Julia Ripley, Mary Porter, Steven Tucker, Helen Riley, Dorothy Haggett, Penny Schofield and Sears Horsley : and advisory committee : Doris Howard, Tom Austin and Claude Wakefield. Fm going to the Junior Prom to- night. Will write after I come home. Devotedly yours, HORTENSE. One Hundred Sixty-Five Dec. 3. Dearest Gladie : Just got home from the Frosh Frolic. We only attend once in a life time, so I tried to derive full benefit while there. You know I ' ve been going out with Chester so much I really did feel like I had landed among infants when I arrived at the gymnasium. Frankly I looked around for the toys and wanted to suggest 111 evening that we all play London bridge. Isn ' t this catty of me? You ' d think I am not a loyal 192-i-er at all to hear me. But we spent half of the evening at the Senior Soiree because Don wanted to go. The evening at least held variety for us. I was on the decorating committee and we worked hard all day Satur- day decorating the gym. You know those horrid old walls are so hard to cover. We had showers of crepe paper of all colors hanging from the ceiling and the refreshment Ijooths covered with the same. The music was good and so was the punch. The programs were shaped like paddles — reminding the men, even in the midst of pleasure, of the ever watch- ful vigilance committee. The favors were tiny green caps. Frank Jones was chairman and his committee was : Bernice Benjamin. Alene Morrison, May Warner, John Chapman, Henry Grunbaum, Crawford Reid, George Shaffer, Don ' eaver, Ed Batwell. Dwight Thomas, F. Patchett, Herbert Stanberg, Bradford Bartlow and ' illiam Howard. Do you know any of them? Well. I have to translate my French now. So long. Devotedly yours, HORTENSE. One Hundred Sixty-Six t. One Hundred Sixty-Nine rnriHiE: fe 7nr_ " y- ' EE ' ' : Bagshaw STEPPING into the breach like the true Washingtonian that he is. Enoch Bagshaw, director of Washington gridiron destinies, has constructed for his Alma Mater a foundation for future Purple and Gold football elevens that is bound to regain for Washington her lost laurels. From every corner of the football world comes the warning to " watch Baggy next fall. " Ever since the stocky gridiron genius took over the reins here Washington ' s stock has soared. For a period of several years Washington football had been on the toboggan. Then came down from Everett. Washington, one Enoch Bagshaw, former varsity captain and high school coach of national repute. Just now he is busy mak- ing good as a college mentor. And the sport critics are predicting that the fruits of his toil will be forth- coming when the 1922 season gels under way. With the coming of " Baggy, " Washington sees the beginning of a much hoped for vision — the institu- tion of a satisfactory graduate coaching system. Last fall the " ar- sity mentor was assisted by " Crum " Dailey and " Sandy " Wick. The Freshmen are under the care- ful tutelage of R. L. Matthews, an- other ex-Washington star, who has built up for " Baggy " perhaps the best array of gridiron material that has ever been at a Washington coach ' s disposal. " Matty " took over the Frosh basketball squad at the conclusion of the football season and will handle the varsity baseball team. The gridiron outlook for 1922 cheers the heart of every Washing- tonian. We have a real coach — a crew of husky material — and the determination to do or die. One Hundred Sei ' enty Enoch Biigshaiv " «j ■ : .■, -„ .. -■ . ■ m mmm Pwyi w i ' ' ' »» p«,- 1922 Prospects yTASHINGTOX is looking forward to the 1922 football season with hopes of a winning team. These hopes are not unfounded on facts. The dope points decidedly towards a winning team. The teaching and admin- istrative qualities of Coach Bagshaw are beginning to show themselves in the lining up of football material of first calibre. Bill Grimm, than whom some critics say there is no better tackle on the coast, will be back in school in time to don the moleskins for the fall festivi- ties. Jimmy Bryan, 19.5 pounds of super-active bone and muscle, after a year ' s forced gridiron absence, will be on deck for action. Captain Ingram will pilot the squad. Other men besides Ingram who have had one year ' s coaching under Bagshaw, and expect to be back next year are : Whitman, Hall, Black, Ferry, Par- ker, Hill, Ziel, Langhorne, Tinling, Havnes, Green, Ouass, Wilson, and Hobi. The frosh scjuad is expected to contribute some valuable material. Kuhn, ' alters, and McCloud are among the most promising. " Baggy " wants weight on his line, and speed and weight in his back field and ends. The indica- tions are that he will have this, so the school is waiting with confi- dence for him to turn out " the first team to beat California. " ip22 Football Schedule Sept. 30— Ninth Army Corps at Seattle. Oct. 7 — University of Montana at Se- attle. Oct. 14 — Universitv of Idaho at Seattle. Oct. 21—0. A. C. at Seattle. Oct. 28 — Washington State at Pulhnan. Nov. 11 — California at Seattle. Nov. 18— Stanford at Palo Alto. Nov. 30 — Oregon at Seattle. Frosh Schedule Oct. 28 — Oregon Frosh at Seattle. Nov. 4— W. S. C. Frosh at Seattle. One Hundred Sc-renty-One Robt. L. Matthews r T ' i-iE TQ7 im_ =r mEr: - " " ==3jSe ' ' 192 1 Season TTTTTJ ' H a record of three games won. Wf four lost and one tied, the Univer- sity of Washington football team, green, woefully light, but with the true spirit of Washington fight, passed through the 192 1 season in a sense triumjihant. It lost to elevens whose superiority warranted the result, it won from three other teams b good, clean football, and it held first Stan- ford to a scoreless tie after a thrilling bat- tle and then Penn State, the strongest com- iiination in the East, to a surprisingly low score after probably the greatest game of football ' ashington fans had witnessed all season. Rny Eckmanti Whatever the Purple and Gold team did prior to December 3, the feat of battling the high class Penn State eleven to a 21-7 score boosted Washing- ton ' s football stock to the limit. Sixteen thousand spectators saw the game and they were unanimous in the concession that the Purple and ( " lold won a moral victory that day. Four Washingtonians played their last and best game of football ior their .Vlma jJlgWMh. " " " Mater that day. Captain Ray Eckmann, Jr " " ' through sheer ability displayed when he ..._ SL " • punched his way practically the whole length JBkfJ, " •B M k - of the gridiron unaided through the Nit- j r . Sv , J B|| tany line for a touchdown, won undisputed H mm j H claim to an all-coast halfback choice and %Hril H niention as a possibility for ail-American " ■ ■ selection. Bi ' b Inyiain, t u ' . LlcLt Penn State went Jjack to State College murmuring that Zeke Clark was the best tackle they had run up against all season. One Hundred Seventy-Two - , • J.1 — ges ' ' ' igsfar ' ' ' ' «% After a season of ill-luck Clark came back and battled his last game in a manner that made the highly-touted Easterners give him praise. George Rogge, the stocky little guard who put up a fighting, aggressive game all season, wound up his gridiron career in a blaze of glory by tearing great gaps in the Nittany line and throwing Bezdek ' s pets for repeated losses. Handicapped by lack of weight, (jlen Galligan ' s invincible fight and speed, combined with a keen football brain, won for Baggy ' s little end the respect of the big Penn State backs who tried to circle his wing. Coaching Staff One Hundred Seventy-Three - S 5sg —■a ' iiig " " f _ TKe Qames Washington 24. Camp Lewis 7 THE game with Camp Lewis, the first game of the season and the first game of a Washington team under the tutelage of Coach Bagshaw, ended in a victory for the Purple and Gold. Although ragged, the game was thrilling. W ith a lead of a scant three points, the ' arsity opened up in the last two minutes of play and scored two touchdowns, cinching the victory. " Fat " Royge One Hundred Seventy-Four " Zckc " Chirk i ' hc X ' arsity showed signs uf football ability in Hashes, hut funiijled con- stantly, passed poorly and showed a lack of experience. The Army eleven started with a rush, but soon showed a lack of team work and drilling. After the first quarter of play they were unable to cope with the younger and better conditioned team. JJ ' asliiiii foii , JJ ' hitiiiaii o The X ' arsity showed the result of the extra week of practice and played like a different team from the one of the week before. Both teams resorted to frequent punting and passing, neither showing marked advantage. The only score of the game was made when Mall scooped up a jwor punt, ran 30 yards through the scattered Missionary team, and crossed the line just as he was nailed by three tacklers. Johnny II ilson Ed. llobi One Hundred Seventy-Five :nriHiE f 7 j Jj : i Eckmann showed more of his usual form in this game than he did against the Army, and broke through the Miitman defense for several long gains. Bob Ingram and " Zeke " Clark, the giant tackles, were towers of defense in the line and repeatedly broke through the line and threw the ' hitman backs for a loss. jrasliiiigton 2S, Montana 7 Tearing through the ( irizzly defense and blocking the celebrated Minne- sota shift, the varsity won a comparatively easy victory from the University of lontana team, and wiped out the smirch of last year ' s defeat at the hands of the same team, in the third game of the season. " Hank " Ilayiics Oiw- Hitndred Sevcnt -Six Ray Hill Tri-iE . lQ7 7 ,.. " r- gEE " V.. ■ J-W4.™™ ' T7 „ 1| f " T " r The game started witli a rush and in the first quarter the spectators were treated to a 70-yard run by Ray Eckmann, who caught one of I ' kimljer ' s punts and carried the ball through the whole Montana team for a touchdown. The second touchdown was almost as spectacular as the first. Glen Galli- gan blocked a punt under the shadow of the Montana goal posts and fell on the ball as it bounced along the ground back of the Grizzl)- goal. The rest of the scores were made in the last quarter of play. U ' asliijigton o, O. .1. C. 4 Smothered by the powerful Aggie team, the varsity went down to defeat by a large score in the fourth game of the season. The sprinkling of sawdust Harr Uiiass ' Gunny " Cundlach One Hundred Seventy-Seven which covered the field made the greater weight of the farmers an even greater advantage than it would have heen on a hard surfaced field. The farmers ripped through the Washington line for two touchdowns in the first quarter, and in the second kept the ball dangerously near the Wash- ington goal line. In the third quarter they carried the ball over for another seven points. Harry Quass was the most consistent Husky ground gainer, getting away for several long runs. Ray Eckmann was prevented from doing any open field work by the soft condition of the field. " Ham ui II lit ' One Hundred Seventy-Eight iiyiu- liaii Washinglon o, Stan ford o The fighting qualities of the Washington team were brought to Hght in the game with Stanford, the most spectacular and closely fought contest of the season. Bagshaw ' s hunch that Washington would beat Stanford was at least half realized, and every one was entirely satisfied with " Baggy ' s " prowess as a dopester. Much of the credit for the showing made by the team is due to the line. Time after time the Cardinals brought the ball within striking distance of the Washington goal line, only to lose it on downs. Ed. Ferry Leo Ziel One Hundred Seventy-Nine " " ■ " " CS Eckmann played one of the finest games of his career, getting away for long runs time after time. Bob Ingram and " Fat " Roggs broke through the Stanford hue, continually getting their man behind the line. Ji ' oshiiigfon 5. California J 2 The Golden r ear handed out the biggest surprise of the year, when he took the Varsity into his lair and wiped out all but three points of the 72-0 massacre of 191.J. The relentless hammering of Xisbit, Toomey, Nichols and Morrison proved too much for the light Washington linemen. They were carried from one end of the field to the other while the band played " .Vin ' t ' e Got I ' un. " Leslie Parker One Hundred Eighty Glenn Galliyan The Varsity put up a good fight in spite of the hopelessness of the task and the loss of the game was far from being something to be ashamed of. " Duke " Morrison was easily the outstanding figure of the game. In all, he crossed the Washington line five times. Eckmann was watched closely by the Bear defense and was thrown for a loss each time he attempted to circle the ends. JJ ' asIiiiigfoii u. JJ ' ashingtoii State 14 Two touchdowns in the first quarter robbed the game w ith W. S. C. of any thrills and made the chance of a Husky victory a remote one. What orinan I ' inling Leon Kciiihol: One Hundred Eighty-One rT=lHiE: t ' ' 7 : yrM .,,_ happened to Washington in that nnhicky quarter is a nightmare, Ijut the con- duct of the team in the last three made up for it. W. S. C. took the ball in the first part of the game and walked it down the field for two touchdowns, seemingly without effort, and from that time on seemed unable to dent the Washington defense. Only once in the later stages of the game were the Cougars able to threaten the Washington goal. That chance came in the final period when Sandberg carried the oval to the Husky nine-yard line. Here he fumbled and his chance was lost. Washington j. I ' cnn State 21 Despite the fact that the score shows a defeat, Washington won a moral " Cliff " LaiHjhoiiw One Hundred Eighty-Two John Black victory o er the highly-touted Penii State ele en. Coach Hugo Bezdek ' s Nittany Lions came out of the East with an unljroken string of victories against the strongest teams of their section. All the dope pointed to a walk- away for the eastern team. Rut the dope did not materialize. Penn state had a wonderful team. Kil- linger, the ail-American back, ably aided by his team mates, shone and flashed. They outweighed Washington and presented a smoother running football machine. But in the face of all of this, Washington ' s plucky skipper, Ray Eckmann, put the ball over for one hard-earned touchdown. He ran past the 50-yard line on the kick-off before he was stopped. Then it was that another all- American back, playing with the weaker team, time after tinie punctured the heavy Penn State line, and with straight old-time football forced the play. Cars Parked, Pctui Stale Game Oitc Hundred Eighty-Three Freshman Football Ficshiium Siiiiud THE Freshman football season for 1921 was probably the most successful in the history of the school. Successful for two reasons : first, two teams instead of one were put into competition, and second, these two teams were as uniformly successful as any one team has been in the past. They were beaten but once and scored on but four times in the whole season of divided work. The two teams were united but once, that being for the game with the Oregon Frosh. Between seventy-five and a hundred answered the first call Coach Mat- thews made for recruits. The material was so rich in gridiron possibilities that it was decided to make two teams instead of one, as this plan would give twice as many men a year ' s experience for possible future varsity work. Coach Bagshaw is looking forward to ne.xt year with hopes of finding some of the 1921 babes, who will be able to fill his needs when he makes the " first team to beat California " . Coach Mathews was assisted by Mullen, Crum Dailey and ( )tto Bardarson. Approximately sixty men turned out consistently for the whole season, and their coaches say that their spirit on the practice field was at all times of the highest order. Those who won their 1921 football numerals were: Hanley, Beck, Petrie, Dailey, Abel, Hay, McLeod, Don Clark, Perry Clarke, Olson, Boyer, Sher- man, Sievers, Livengood, Westrom, Du Bois, Cole, Kuhne, Erickson, Wilson, Lillis, Walters, Wilder, Blaine, Hughes, Harms, Christie, Linn, Cavette, Wil- wall, Cosier, Keefe, Holbrook, Olson. Otie Hundred Eighty-Four ' ■ST " " ' KT " " Basketball PLAYLN cific C [NG sixteen games in the Pa- Coast and Northwest confer- ences, the University of Washington landed third place in the 1922 Coast race after having led every team on the Coast for two-thirds of the season. The var- sity took ten straight games without dropping a contest and then struck a snag in the strong University of Jdaho combination at Moscow. Out of the final six games on ' ashington ' s schedule the Purple and Gold was turned back five limes. The varsit}- machine swe])t thmugh a stiff schedule while handicapped by an epidemic of flu that put several members of the scjuad on the sick list. The team never seemed right after the Oregon invasion. Meeting California on the local fioor. Washington ' s great machine appeared to be off color. The following games proved it. The journey to Moscow started the Purple and Gold on the descending scale. Repulsed by the ' andals, the best Washington could do at Pullman was to break even with the comparatively weak Cougar five. ' I ' hen came the disastrous second series with the Oregon Aggies. Washington had previously beaten the Aggies two straight on the Corvallis floor, but both srames went to the O. A. C. team. The second t ' oiU ' h Ediiiuiidsdii Biiskclball Si-jiiad One Httudrcd Eight -Fh-c " ' ' ' • II I n i Sh Tlj n n » Il .J, t, ' i J i ' W " ' yr ; " ' " " ' ' - ' " ' Il ' " ' ;; i f ii i f u w , .-■■ mt.iHM. W ' ' ' game, the final contest on the varsity schedule, was a hair-raiser. Botli quintets appeared evenly matched and the play went into two overtime peri- ods before O. A. C. could slip in the deciding points. The peculiar four-man defense that is edmundson ' s was again resort- ed to this winter. Heine Sielk, the big center, was used to hover about the enemy basket and play an offensive game solely. Leo Nicholson and Evan Lewis, forwards, and " Windy " Craw- ford, floor guard, roamed the floor Caft. Elect. Evan Lcivis and aided Captain Jimmy Bryan in checking the opposing offensives. Aside from these five veterans Edmundson really had little to rely upon. As in 192L but five men got in enough games to make letters, Edmundson ' s system being to develop a fi e-man combination to use on all occasions. It is a peculiar fact that during the past two seasons but seven men have won varsity letters in basketball. Several of the scrubs were used by Edmundson, notably Chet Froude, scrappy little forward ; Chuck Frankland, varsity track captain, who played a consistent fighting game at center, and Dave Metlen, substitute forward. Two varsity veterans wound up their college cage careers last season, Sielk and Nicholson, both two-year lettermen, will be graduated in June. Bryan, Lewis and Crawford will form the nucleus with which Edmundson will mould hi- lD-23 quintet. Captain Bryan, unanimoiisly . elect- ed as all-coast guard, is recognized as the strongest back guard in coast hoop circles. The varsity captain ' s consist- ent checking and point-getting ability stamps him as one of the outstanding performers in the game. His running mate, Crawford, is rated as one of the speediest floor guards on the coast. The Httle speed merchant is chock full of fight and his presence on the floor inspires him teammates. Evan Lewis, the varsity captain- Capt. Jimmy B;vii)i elect, was named by Edmundson on Otis ' Hundred Eighty-Six c tthre: toy - .v» 1 • I ' " rm a n j ie y ' i if- p i ' ' IViitdy " Cra ' ccford TCTT Iiis all-coast mythical five and was one of the leading conference scorers. He plays a remarkable floor game and is an nncanny shot from any position. Lewis ' average for the season was five baskets per game, an nnnsually high percentage for a sixteen-game stretch. Next season prospects point to Coach Edmundson " s third season as a varsity mentor with the University of Washington as a promising one. With the trio of veterans, the tall coach will have a number of dependable and ex- perienced super-varsity players to work with, as well as several likely-looking players from the 1922 frosh squad. " Hec " has experienced two hard-luck years with his varsity Ijasket- ballers and the campus dopesters predict that he will have his innings next winter. The 1922 schedule started off auspiciously for the Purple and Gold. Two games with the University of Oregon opened the season here. Both were overwhelming victories for Edmundson ' s combination of veterans. The first contest resulted in a 76-1.5 landslide and the second game saw Washington romp away with an easy 48-19 win. Then followed the triumphant invasion of Oregon. The fast-going varsitv trounced the highly-touted O. A. C. machine 39-30 on the Corvailis floor the first night and again won the following night, 32-31. The second series with Oregon at Eugene resulted in another double victory for the Purple and Gold, 46-19 and 40-26. Ten days intervened between the Oregon trip and the important two- game series with the California Bears. In those ten days the varsity recuper- ated somewhat its spent strength and the Bruins were repulsed the first night by a 33-33 score after a thrilling exhi- bition. A 28-23 count in the second game showed that the Purple and Gold warriors were still good and the Wash- ington supporters breathed more easily. Washington State stopped over in Seattle en route to Berkeley and Stan- Henry Sidk One Hundred Eighty-Seven U : i ford and met a double drubbing at the liands of Edmundson " s combination. The first game was a ragged showing, the varsity putting up a poor Jjrand of basketl)all. The score was 37-28. The second game was a terrific slaughter. The golden-jerseyed lads got away to a good start and played rings around the Cougars, winning by a 40-10 score. The returns from Moscow on the night of the first Idaho game brought the Washingtonians their first taste of defeat. Playing in a small gym and against the coast champions, Wash- ington was stopped in its career of victory. The " andals lived up to their reputation and demolished Washington ' s spotless record by chalking up a 37-31 victory. The two teams played into the overtime period in the second contest, Idaho again winning 32- " 2S. Two return games with the Cougars followed on the Pullman floor. The series was an even .split, Washington taking the first contest 41-22 and the Cougars wiiming the second 30-20. The season was brought to a close in Seattle when O. A. C. walloped Washington in two straight games. The first score was 2G-21. A desperate ' ashington team took the floor the following night determined to win its final game. For two halves the game was nip and tuck, the regular playing time ending with the two teams tied up at 25 all. Five minutes of overtime playing again brought the ' teams to a deadlock, this time at 27 all. In the second overtime period, the -Vggie offense converted a pair of field goals that won the game. The 31-27 con- test furnished the fans with one of the greatest exhibitions of the cage sport that has been seen on a local floor. Frcsliiiiaii Cocwh Miillhcws One Hundred Eighty-Eight Freshman Basketball 1922 Frosh Si]uad Tl IE Freshman basketball team went through a season of fourteen games and suffered but one defeat. During the season they played college, high school and organized amateur teams. They won the city championship in competition with various commercial institutions of the city. The only defeat of the entire season was at the hands of St. Martin ' s college at Taconia, by a one-point margin. The babes had previously beaten St. lartin ' s bj ' a much more healthy score. Coach Matthews, who had charge of the successful dual freshman football season, also gtiided the destinies of the yearling basket tossers. A large number turned out for the first practice and those who were chosen on the squad practiced consistently for the rest of the season. The squad made a trip east of the mountains during the Christmas vacation and defeated the Toppenish A merican legion and the Yakima Y. I. C. A. In the city league, the University commercial club team ran the babes a close second for championship honors. It was not until the last game of the season was played that it was known who would top the percentage column. Coach Matthews in making a post-season statement of the team in general said they should furnish some good material for the varsity next year. The team was well balanced and there were no shining stars that stood out far above the others. Those who made their numerals in freshman basketball are : Hesketh, Abel, Trumbell, Cole, Petrie, Kunz, Gilmore, Heck and W ' estrom. One Hundred Eighty-Nine Wrestling Two conference meets out of three were won by the University of Washington wrestHng squad last win- ter, the odd match going to O. A. C, the coast champions. Coach Jimmy Arbuthnot ' s grapplers made a clean sweep of the University of Oregon meet at Eugene after dropping the honors to the Aggies at Corvallis, where the champs took four out of five bouts from the Purple and Gold. Washington State College closed the varsity mat season here and lost to the varsity, dropping the odd bout in a five-match event. The Cougars had previously made a better record against O. A. C. than had Washington. Three veterans were lined up by Arbuthnot on the five-man team at the opening of the season. Captain Noble McCredy, 145-pound star, Joe Cruni, middleweight grappler, and Ralph Gale, old-timer in the lightweight class, were the lettermen who were selected along with Roy Berry, 125- pounder, and Paul Davis, light-heavy, to defend Washington ' s 1922 mat laurels. Gale suffered a broken rib early in the season, however, and his place was taken by Ray Clithero. A classy 175-pound performer was uncovered this season in Davis, a Coacli ArhuthiiDt One Hundred Ninety Wrestling Squad newcomer to varsity wrestling fans. Davis was the only wearer of the gold- en " W " to go through the 1928 season without being defeated. He was the only Washington wrestler to win his match at O. A. C. Although unable to wrest the cham- pionship from the Aggie grapplers, the Washington athletes won an easy vic- tory from Oregon and decisively de- feated the Cougars. And in addition, they drew bigger crowds of student supporters than have ever attended wrestling meets heretofore. Approxi- mately eight hundred mat fans watched Arbuthnot ' s proteges manhandle the Pullman grapplers. Caft. Xoblc McCn-dy An elaborate system of intra-mural tournaments was resorted to by Coast Arbuthnot to imcover and develop new material this season. With a nucleus of six former varsity veterans from which to construct his team, the varsity mentor was not content, and he proceeded to draw upon new timber with the result that he produced a numlier of clever men who would ordinarily have remained under cover. McCredy, Crum, Gale. Carter, Potter and Uolinger were the lettermen who were available at the opening of the varsity training season. This Crum Berry One Hundred Ninety-One " i r ' ' ' ' ' l IF ' ' C¥ ' t Ol. number dwindled down to McCredy and Crum, later on, and Davis, Berry and Clithero were added to the list of varsity letter v inners. The three new men will be liack in the fold next winter. Arbuthnot is looking forward to a successful season in 1923. His nicely-developed system of intra-mural meets has proven itself this year and has become an estab- lished factor in the development of mat athletes for the University. In- terest in the sport is worked up to a high pitch through the intra-mural competition and wrestling is being given greater support tlian has heretofore been noticed. Darrell Levitt won a decision from Captain McCredy in the try-outs before the (Jregon trip but was unable to compete because of ineligibility. Coach Arbuthnot is encouraged over the showing made by the fresh- men this year and expects to get some real competition from them for his lettermen next year. Straumford, the freshman captain, will be a big factor in the heavy- weight events for next year. The members of the freshman team were Markewitz, Petite, I Ic. tee and h ' lower. The freshmen participated in only one meet, the one with Everett Y. M. C. A., in which thev took every match but one, winning bv a score of 32-4. Gale Davis One Hundred Ntncty-Two Clilhcro 0)it ' Hundred Ninety-Three i ,iii ' iii yjiiii ii i - ii; ' jg iggmm, " ; " gr % .. itr i ' ' m mi 1 92 1 Creij; TTT T " ITII seven veterans back in VV the fold and a horde of prom- ising yonng huskies graduated from last year ' s freshman squad to sort over, Coach Ed Leader has found it a big job to select the permanent creW that manned the brand new " Tyee " , in the big regatta on Lake Washington against California this spring. Weight and experience has found the going rough in the battle against weight and determination. The eight seats in the varsity boat have been filled as the re- sult of months of unceasing toil at the long sweeps and the Washington crew of 1932 lacks nothing in the way of fight and willingness for work. Six veterans of the lOSl crew and one letterman from rJ20 are at Leader ' s call. Zeke Clark, who rowed in the Purple and (lold shell that beat California on Lake Washington in May, 1920. is back in rowing trunks again, this spring, after a year ' s absence from the sweeps. The other veterans, who put up such a gallant fight against the Bears on the Oakland Leader Laptain " Chuck " Loijg One Hundred Ninety Four . i-ilc-r!c Estuary last spring, are Captain Mike Murphy, Rowland France, Bob In- gram. Sam Shaw, Clarence Alagnus- son and Herman Lnft. The Varsity has plenty of weight, in addition to rowing experience, this year, and followers of the marine sport claim for Washington one of the best eights in crew history. In the pink of condition, the Pnrple and Gold oars- men average more than 175 pounds in weight, about six pounds heavier than the varsity crew that was nosed out by the Bruin oarsmen last spring. Faithful training and lang, hard workouts on the lake in all kinds of weather throughout the fall and winter months has borne its fruits this spring in the production of a crew of which any Washingtonian may be proud to boast. Storm and ci:)ld has failed to quench the spirit of the " men of the sea " and the Purple and Gold oarsmen have weathered the gruelling training grind in preparation to represent their Alma Mater against the best eights the college world can offer. A possible trip to the Poughkeepsie regatta holds forth the prospect of seeing a sterling Washington crew in competition against the nation ' s best this spring. Determination to wipe out the memory of that close defeat on the Oakland Estuary last year has lent energy to the muscles of the varsity Captain Mike Miiit hy Luft One Hundred Ninely-Fiv athletes all year. During the freezing cold of the winter months Leader ' s charges took their daily spins up and down the lake and then repaired to their new training quarters in Terry hall. One cold day in January the engine in Leader ' s coaching launch froze and the ' arsity mentor was forced to follow the afternoon workout from the seat of a single shell, which he drove in the wake of the racing shells. That ' s the kind of stuff it has taken to develop the present Washington crew. A sort of esprit de corps has been formed among Washington ' s crew men. In spite of the hard, gruelling grmd which is the crew man ' s lot, they love the sport. They have developed an admirable spirit that is best typified by that somewhat overused expression " work for Washington. " For the measure of the true crew man is his capacity for work. France One Hundred Ninety-Six Ingram ™™™ ■llllllir-n rt i niirrrrnti.inirtrnrntriujjNJl .J iliiili»Miinii " Mi " »i " uuinii. . nmiii; ..jjji MP...»ww.,,v- " tm| ,ii ,,,,« ,,,,,, , imm ' l pi " Crcts ' on Lake ll ' ashiiigton ■ Early in January the varsity crew squad moved into their training quarters. There, about forty-five hard-working athletes eat, live and sleep together. Like one huge family the crew men pass the greater part of the college year together. Terry hall, known as the naval aviators ' barracks during the war, and formerly a men ' s dormitory, was turned over to the varsity crew squad January 1. And so, we find the Washington oarsmen working, playing, studying and rowing together. And all for one purpose — to make the 1922 University of Washington crew one of the best crews that has ever stroked a Purple and Gold shell across the finish line. Nagler One Hundred Ninety-Seven Freshman Crew W ASHINGTON ' S freshman crew of 1921 won their annual struggle with the California yearlings early last April on the troublesome Oakland Estuary through sheer superiority in blade work and steady, powerful driving. Outweighed several pounds average weight, the frosh manned their sweeps with a smooth, clock-like precision that drove their shell, the " Washingtonia I, " across the finish line with four lengths of open water on their rivals. Crew critics and the dopesters are still wondering how Coach Ed Leader assembled such a winning combination from a first-year squad never larger than eighty men. Averaging 169 pounds and built entirely of tall, rangy youths, the Washingtonian eight measured closely to an ideal crew in weight and physique. Trained under Leaders ' tutelage for more than six months over the Lake Washington course and worked out twice daily on the Oakland Estuary during the week just previous to the race, the yearlings learned their oarsmanship and developed their close-catching, hard-driving stroke. In trial races against time, rowed on local waters before going south, the crew established a new record for freshman eights over the two-mile course, rowing the distance in 10 minutes and 11 seconds, faster by two seconds than the best time ever made by a first-year Washington boat. The oarsmen who travelled south were : Fred Henrickson, Denny Abel, ' irgil Murphy, Fred Spuhn, Lloyd Mason, Pete Otis, Max Luft, Carter Edinger, James Esary and Starr Calvert, coxswain. Oiu- Hundred XlnelyUight B aseball T HE baseball team opened the 1931 season with a flying start, in the preliminary games and the first confer- ence games, that promised to bring the Northwest pennant home to Washing- ton, but hit a slump in the middle of the season and was nosed out for the championship by W. S. C. by half a game. Up to the first W. S. C. game the varsity held a batting average of more than .300, and were haled as the great- est team of college ball stars ever seen in the Northwest. The averages of the leading batsmen of the team at this time were : Maloney .4-14, AIcMahon .405, Merriott .333, Gardner .324, Barrett .310, Torrance .300. The Varsity was badly handicapped by the loss of Captain " Bill " Foran, who suflfered an injured knee at the beginning of the season, from which he ne -er recovered entirely. " Mickey " McMahon replaced Foran as captain at the end of the season and acted as captain during the trip to Japan, king made an ideal captain and was a constant inspira- Coach Alliion The little home run 1921 Squad One Hundred Ninety-Nine :nr H f 7 jj " _ ' ' gEE: tion to the rest of the team. The line- up of the team was : Pitchers — Leonard, Rode, Gardner, Harper and Setzer. Catchers — Maloney and Land. First basemen — Barrett and Ma- loney. Second basemen — Torrance and Weltz. Third basemen — Bakke and Harper. Outfielders — F o ran, M c M a h o n , Miles and Land. The preliminary games of the sea- son were with the Seattle P.-l. team, Ballard, Standard Oil Company, Camp Lewis, Tacoma, and two local Japa- nese teams, the Asahis and the Mikados. In each of the games the team showed remarkably good early season form and improved rapidly. The conference season opened with a two-game series played here with the University of Oregon. The Varsity won both games of the series, the scores being 8-1 and 17-5. Leonard opened the season by pitching ideal baseball, allowing only two hits and fanning seven men and walking none. Caft. " Mickey " McMahon Wascda Squad Two Hundred . ' |r ' 1 flPr ' ' -f - f ' " ' ' mm m l ' ' - ' _-_j The big scores of these first games were due to the ability of the Purple and Gold sluggers to hit in the pinches. Only ' five men were left on bases in the two games. Two games with O. A. C. were scheduled for the following week but only one of them was finished, as rain broke up the second in the fourth inning. Washington won the first by a score of 8-3. A four-game series was played with O. A. C. and Oregon, May 4-7, in which the Varsity broke even, win- ning one game and losing one to each of the Oregon nines. The varsity split even with W. S. C. on a two-game series played May 18 and 19. The first score being 6-7 and the second 7-1. The first game of the series was a close one and the score was tied until the eleventh inning when Moran of the Pullman team brought in the winning score. The second game was won easily, the varsity playing air-tight ball and Setzer holding six hits while his team mates piled up ten bingles against Skadan and Ruley. The result of this trip left W. S. C. in the lead for the championship and the only chance of Washington winning the pennant was by taking both the games with W. S. C. in the return series. ' Torcliy " Torrance " Spike " Moloney ' Tiny " Leonard Two Hundred On t Tm " " 11 lli ' »iiii|M||iiiii ' i ' ll By " ! Mt ' i j " n ' ' - ' Ni In the final series of the Conference season the varsity won the first game 6-3. Tin} ' Leonard pitched a masterful game, allowing only two hits and fanning thirteen. He pitched nine straight strikes to the batters in the final frame. The next day the game and the championship went to W. S. C. after a tough battle. Everything went well for the first seven innings and then the team blew up. They tried to stage a come-back in the next inning and brought in three runs, but it was punctured before the score could be tied. Following this unfortunate season the team went to Japan and made the best record for themselves that was ever made by an American team in Japan. They won every series they played in, made themselves popular with the Japanese fans, and acquired the distinction of being the only American team that ever won series from Waseda and Keio both. In all, the team won 23 out of the 3-5 games played and made themselves the heroes of Japan. Everywhere they went they were royally entertained and the photographers made a good profit by selling their pictures. Eleven teams were played during the trip, chosen from the best in the country. The statement that they played high school teams is untrue as there were only two high school teams on the list. All in all, Washington has just cause to be proud of her baseball team and may look to them to do big things this year, as the nucleus of last year ' s team were of the sophomore class and there are some likely looking fresh coming up. Ru Route to Japan Tzvo Hundred Two 41 «r % -■ I Jr 1llIL.« 1 sy »M »« " « ■,wi MH . W !» " " -lir y - ' " - ' l-llli N " »l | " " ' • " t v mm, — Freshman Baseball Freshman Baseball Squad FRESHMAN baseball for 1921 was a decided success. Only one game was lost during the whole season. Coach " Dode " Drinker had charge of the yearling diamond squad and it was due to his efficient methods of coaching that the babes finished the season in such good style. In the first practice game of the season the frosh recruits held the varsity down to a 5-1 score. Then in the regular game with Broadway High School they won easily from the prep school aggregation. In their next affair they whitewashed Queen Anne High School, 8-0. Then came their first real college game of the season with St. Martin ' s College. This proved to be a real baseball game, with little hitting and few errors. It was air-tight from beginning to end. Smaulding, on the mound for the babes, pitched in big league style and held the St. Martin nine without a hit. Washington won 8-0. The next game was with the undefeated Bremerton Marine team. Here the first year men completely upset the dope, and won by a 13-3 score over the leather-necks. Over-confidence probably lost the last game of the season for the freshmen. The marine nine came back strong and won a hotly con- tested game, which completed the season. Those who won their numerals in freshman baseball are : Robert Boyd, Olden Harris, Percy Low, Charles Lyman, Paul Uhlmann, Albert Morgan, O. Smaulding, Harold Good, Ralph Loe, Charles Jackobson, Albert Barberis and Walter Krengle. Two Hundred Three 192 1 Track ig r Track Sqttad MAKING a clean sweep of all dual and western conference meets, and taking fourth place in the National Intercollegiate track and field meet at Chicago, Washington won high honors in track in the 1921 season. Competing only with the northern schools of the Pacific Coast conference, the Varsity piled up overwhelming scores in their meets with Oregon and Washington State and won the Northwest and Coast conference tilts with- out difficulty. Captain August " Gus " Pope a nd " Vic " Hurley were the outstanding stars of the conference track season. Pope, former Olympian entry and national champion in the discus, consistently raised his own records to the final mark of 152 feet 7 inches. Hurley was high point winner in three meets and established new times for the Coast in the 220 dash and low hurdles. These two men won 105 points for Washington in Western meets during the season. The Novice Meet opened the season and revealed several promising varsity men to augment the regular squad. Casey Anderson and Fred Meisnest made their initial appearance in the Novice Meet and showed the speed that later made them valuable as sprinter and miler. The second annual Relay Carnival, April 23, was a complete success in Two Hundred Four ■ -A_. spite of one of the hardest rains that ever beat on the Stadium. Eight colleges and universities from the Coast and Northwest conferences sent crack athletes for the relays and special sprints and pentathalon events. Washington won the Relay Carnival by taking first and second in the special 100-yard dash and winning the two-mile relay. Washington totalled 22 points. O. A. C. was second with 12 and the following schools scored: Southern California, 10; Oregon, 7; Montana, 4; Idaho, 4; Whitman, 3; ' ashington State, 1. Oregon was humbled by Washington in the first dual meet of the season, May 7, in the Stadium. The final count was Washington 88, Oregon 43. Arthur Tuck broke the Pacific Coast and Northwest records in the javelin and lowered the 1920 national mark. His best toss was 192 feet 4 inches. " Gus " Pope established a new mark of 145 feet in the discus for a Coast and State record, later to be bettered several times. " Vic " Hurley won first in the century, 220-yard dash, and low hurdles for individual honors. Washington again triumphed in the second dual meet over Washington State, May 14, on the W. S. C. track. Pope established his record toss of the discus in this meet and won the shot put. The Varsity squad took first in all but five events. Eldon Jenne, the W. S. C. star, and " Vic " Hurley tied for individual honors with three firsts to the credit of each. Pratt, Douglas and Hathaway took three places in the quarter-mile for Washington. Rowlee of Washing- ton State romped away from the ' arsity in the distance runs. R™ w High Hurdles Two Hundred Five •• " If • m_J| WET M 4g St Sprinlcrs TACIFIC COAST CONFERENCE MEET California and Stanford refused invitations to the Coast gathering May 21 at Eugene and left Washington a clear field to victory. Washington made (10 points, more than a safe margin over O. A. C, with 48. Oregon with STVi; s ' ld Washington State with ISV were the other entries. Hurley established two conference records in the 220-yard dash and low hurdles and took first in the hundred for individual honors in the meet. Tuck was second with 10% points. Ivin Hobart of O. A. C. lowered the conference time in the two-mile run to 9 :51 :4. The Oregon Aggies put up a strong fight but were nosed out by Washington in the field events. Again the lack of distance men told against the Varsitv. Cal t. " Giis " Pope Two Hundred Six Capt.-clcct " Cliiick " Fraukliind NORTHWEST CONFERENCE MEET After prolonged discussion concerning Washington ' s eligibility to enter the Northwest meet Washington sent a nine-man team to Pullman May 28 and carried off first honors. " Reg " Pratt established a new Northwest record in the quarter mile of 49 -.2 and " Chuck " Frankland tied for a record of 6 feet 1% inches in the high jump. Hurley equalled his coast record of 21 :3 in the 220-yard dash and made a time of 24 :3 in the low hurdles for other stars to try to beat. W ashington made 48 points in the meet, O. A. C. 38, Oregon 23, Idaho 23, W. S. C. 20, Montana 12. Idaho and Montana sprinters failed to show their reputed speed and were left constantly by the Coast runners. NATIONAL COLLEGIATE MEET Five Washington men, Captain " Gus " Pope, Captain-elect " Chuck " Frankland. " Reg " Pratt, " Vic " Hurley and Harry Beall carried Washing- ton ' s emblem in the National meet of 1921 in Chicago. In sweltering heat the Purple and Gold athletes took fourth place in the meet, which was won by Illinois. Pope won first in the shot and discus events, completing his last season for Washington with exceptional credit. Hurley took fifth in the century, Pratt fourth in the 440 and Frankland tied for fourth in the high jump. Washington is particularly fortunate in the 1922 track schedule. With all the major meets in the Stadium and only three varsity letter men lost by graduation, the Varsity should have another season equally as successful as that of 1021. Coach " Hec " Edmundson " I ' ic " Hurley Two Hundred Sei ' en Vy s xman H ' rack i()2i Freshman Track Squad TRACK is largely a matter of practice and training. The more practice and training an individual has under efficient coaching, the more likely he is to star in track. This fact always justifies freshman track even if no meets are won, and no records hung up, because the year ' s practice will help in doing something in the years to come. The first year cinder artists, however, were very successful in their competition with the local high schools. They defeated Franklin High in a dual meet 73-32. Hall, Lively, Gallison and Suomela were the Washington men that piled up most of the score. Next a triangular meet was held with Broadway and Lincoln High Schools. The babes triumphed over their less experienced rivals and made more points than both high schools combined. The final score was : Wash- ington, 70 ; Broadway, 23, and Lincoln, 20. A large part of the credit for the season goes to Coach " Hec " Edmund- son. He knows that if he is to have a track team in the days to come he must pay attention to his frosh teams. His work in selecting men for events, and the training of these men the way they should be trained, is responsible for the fact that Washington is going on the " track map " of the country in bright red colors. Those who won their numerals in track are : Suomela, Hoag, Hall, Ryan, Brazier, Allen, Froude, Bellman, Moriarity, Finke. Lively and Mc- Donald. Two Hundred Eight ■j -— — -M ' T( ennis Marsh Allen FOUR letter men answered tlie call for tennis this season, when the wet weather finally permitted the courts to be used. Stuart Barker, cap- tain in 1921 ; Marshall Allen, former University champion ; Bill Taylor and Art Langlie were the quartet of vet- erans to respond to the call of the coach. In addition there were a num- ber of stars from the frosh class and several representatives of the 1!)31 scjuad. Washington ' s teams and Washing- ton men were successful in all but one meet in the 1921 season. Marshall Allen gained national distinction by his work in eastern tournaments during the summer, and his doubles partner. Bill Taylor, came in for his share of honor. Following a long season of preliminaries and tryout matches, Marshall Allen, Bill Taylor, Don Waller and Art Langlie were the four men selected for the Washington team in 1921. Captain Barker was eliminated by Langlie in the final challenge matches of the tryouts. The final University tourna- ment was held just prior to the tournaments with Oregon Agricultural college and the Coast Conference meet at Eugene. Washington ' s tennis men made a clean sweep of all contests against O. A. C. Taylor defeated Nevler 6-0, fi-3. Allen won his match from Joy 6-4, 6-4: Waller won from Caldwell 6-0 and 6-1, while Langlie downed Aurwood 8-6, 5-7, 7-5. The doubles went to Washington with Allen and Taylor winning from Joy and Nevler and Waller and Langlie defeating Caldwell and Rosen. Immediately after the O. A. C. tournament the Washington team en- tered the Pacific Coast conference meet at Eugene, held in connection with the Coast Conference track meet. Marshall Allen was in bad condition from a recent illness and the hard play of the O. A. C. series, and both men were handicapped by playing on hard- surfaced courts for the first time in Laiujiic the season. Two Hundred Nine _,.»-• ' iw»i m . ..•» ■ El " " " Don Wallci- Allen lost to Jim Davies of Stan- ford 6-4, 6-3, while Bates of Califor- nia defeated Bill Taylor G-O, 0-3. The doubles team of Allen and Taylor lost to the California pair. Bates and Levy. ' ashington regained her lost hon- ors against Stanford on the home courts in the first conference tourna- ment of the season. Allen and Taylor von a thrilling doubles match from Jim Davies and Phil Xeer, champions at the Eugene conference meet. Allen also defeated Davies. The score of the doubles meet was 3-6, 11-9 and 7-5, Washington making a splendid uphill fight to victor}-. Allen took his match 7-5, 3-6 and 6-3, while Taylor lost to Neer, 6-4, 5-7, 6-3. Following the regular season, Allen and Taylor entered five summer tournaments, playing in the United States and Canada. The first of the summer tournaments was played in Vancouver. Allen won the Northwest championship by defeating Irving Weinstein of Cali- fornia. . llen and Taylor lost out in the doubles. A tournament was held the following week in ' ictoria and Allen won from Gardner of California, annexing another championship. In the Pacific Northwest tournament in Tacoma, Allen lost to Charles Stickney of California. Stickney is one of the oldest men at the game in the West, and his experience and gen- eralship were too much for the younger man. Allen lost later in the Washington State meet in Seattle to Irving Wein- stein, the same man he had beaten in the Northwestern tournament. As a conclusion to the season Allen and Taylor went to Boston to partici- pate in the National championship tournament and lost to Bob and How- ard Kinsey. William T. Tilden, na- tional tennis star, said of the Kinsey brothers : " Individually they are not strong, but the exjjerience they have had in playing together makes thein one of the most dangerous doubles Bill Taylor team in the country. " Tu ' o Hundred Ten :-ri " iE: " Te SI IP Ilia B£Lm sSir te s " Intramural Athletics riii Delia Thcta — Interfratcrnily Buskctlnill Champiuiis INTERFRATERNITY BASKETBALL PHI DELTA THETA walked away with the interfrateniity basketball championship this year against a field of twenty-nine competitors. Sigma Nu, Phi Gamma Delta and Phi Delta Theta were tied for the championship at the end of the regular schedule of games, and the outcome of the tourna- ment was in doubt until the last of the games was played. The Canadian Club won the independent championship, hive teams were entered in the league. INTRAMURAL CROSS-COUNTRY Lander hall won the intramural cross-country tournament, with a sub- stantial lead over their closest competitors, the Alpha Sigma Phis. A new system of conducting the tournament was tried by Coach Arbuthnot, which made it possible for a runner of ordinary ability to score points for his team. Joe Minor, a freshman, won the individual cup, and the interfra- ternity cup went to the Alpha Sigma Phis. INTERFRATERNITY BASEBALL The interfrateniity baseball pennant was won by Kappa Sigma after close competition in each of the leagues. The final game of the tournament, between the Kappa Sigmas and the Sigma Alpha Epsilons, was one of the closest of the season. The Sigma Alpha Epsilons started off with a big lead and the score was not tied until the ninth inning. Two additional inn- ings had to be played before the game was won. The final score was 8-7. Tzt ' o Hundred Eleven " " ' ' " --- •- W ' - ' " INTERFRATERNITY BOXING The interfraternity boxing championship went to Pi Kappa Alpha, with Alpha Sigma Phi second. The tournament was run on a point system and the issue was in doubt until the finals. The finals of the tournament were fought February G. Ed Hoag, Walter Millette, Harold Ward, E. R. Urbanick and " Brick " Johnson won their bouts. FRATERNITY-INDEPENDENT BOXING The Greeks won a decisive victory from the independents in boxing, win- ning every bout of the final matches. Hoag, Millette, Ward, Urbanick, Johnson, Chadburn and Halverson were the winners in their respective weights. FRATERNITY WRESTLING The interfraternity wrestling championship was won by the Pi Kappa Alphas, who also won the boxing championship. Coach Arbuthnot was well pleased over the interest shown in wrestling, and discovered some real wrestling talent in the intramural tournament. INTERCLASS BASKETBALL Class basketball honors went to the freshmen, who defeated the seniors in the final game of the series by a 22-6 score. The yearlings had no trouble in leading their older opponents throughout the season, and there was never any doubt as to whom the championship would go. INTERCLASS CREW The juniors won the crew races this year by a full length of open water between them and their nearest competitors, the sophomores. The seniors were three lengths behind them and the freshmen brought up the rear. The men in the winning boat were: Grant, Murphy, Dunn, Shaw, Tidmarsh, Ingram, Parkins, France and Doyle. l ' Kappa Alpha — Interfraternity Boxiiig and ll ' rcstliny Clianipions Two Hundred Txvetve C Z ' f ' IHI eZ 1 Q 7 T JsT EZi!i §EZ j Hockey Squad INTERCLASS TRACK The sophomores annexed the track championship after a close race with the freshmen. The score of the meet was, sophomores 35, freshmen 34, juniors 32, and the seniors were only able to bring in 13 points. INTERCLASS BASEBALL The seniors won the baseball championship without much competition. In the final game they won from the sophomores by a 13-3 score. They piled up seven runs against the underclassmen in the second inning of the game. INTERCLASS FOOTBALL The seniors were successful in winning the interclass football champion- ship. The final game was played with the sophomores and ended in an 8-0 score. The day of this game was a disagreeable one, as there was about three inches of soft snow on the ground. IsAinor Sports HOCKEY Washington has reason to be proud of the hockey team for its work this season. Handicapped by the impossibility of securing the Arena for games except on Monday evening, and by the ineligibility of several of its members, the team, nevertheless, won two championships. In the Seattle Amateur Hockey association, Washington won five out of the five games entered. The Association is composed of teams from the American Legion, the Eckart Furniture company and an independent team, the Wanderers. In the series with the University of British Columbia Washington won the first game by a score of 3-2 and tied the second with a 1-1 score. Two Hundred Thirteen Too much credit for Washington ' s success cannot be given to Captain Don McKenzie. His work and generalship was an inspiration to his team. In the games with British Cohmibia he won the victories practically single handed. In the British Columbia game here he scored all three of Wash- ington ' s goals. Gordon Little, the goalie, played excellent hockey, and it was seldom that an opponent was able to slip a puck into his net. The men who made up this year ' s team were Don McKenzie, Gordon Little, Quentin Ouinliven, Gordon Allen, Fred Wong and Guy Wright. SWIMMING Swimming has taken its proper place as one of Washington ' s minor sports this year. Fifty men were turning out twice a week at the Crystal Pool on April 1, and more were reporting each evening. There will be no swimming meets with other schools, and the only time the team will be seen will be in the Junior Day activities. Mac Brown, president of the swimming club, and Jonathan Trumbull, vice-president, are acting as coaches in the absence of Coach Sternberg. BOXING . greater interest in boxing was shown this year than e er before in the history of the sport at Washington. A large squad was out all season and the $500 equipment was kept busy. Only one tournament was held this season, that with the Tacoma Amateur Boxing club. Harold Ward was the only ' ashingtonian who won his bout in the meet. RIFLE SHOOTING With the possible exception of hockey, rifle shooting has this year become the most popular minor sport of the Universitv- Each call for turnouts brought out more men than the range would accommodate. The team, under the tutelage of Major W. D. Frazer, has developed into one of the best in the country. Washington won five of the eight matches entered this year. The following men fired on the Washington team in one or more of the matches : S. V. Beckwick, H. Crosby, Neil Scott, Karl Kepp, William McAdams. E. L. Colburn, R. E. Miller, G. M. Fling, J. D. Fall, L. Klein- berg, J. Davidson, H. Ehrke and K. Weil. Beckwith and Crosby served as manager and assistant manager of the team. The scores made by the team in this year ' s competitions were: Opponent. U. of W. University of California 980 985 Seattle R ' ifle and Revolver Association 881 863 1st Bat., 161st Inf., W. N. G 1650 1781 Boston LTniversitv 495 497 Stanford University 785 888 Washington State College 724 931 Yale University 499 497 L niversity of Kansas 905 904 Two Hundred Fourteen nriHiE: mgmmifl MPj|T " ' " ' l " " t a W " Cluh Roscoe Torrance President Charles Franklin Vice-President William Tavlor Secretary and Treasurer Sandy Wick Reg Pratt R. A. Nagler Bill Taylor Gus Pope Clarence Magnuson Walter Northfield Ilarrv Beall William McGaffey Clayton P.olinger Herman Miller Lester Calder Rov Knudson Roscoe Torrance Zeke Clark Ray Eckman Otto Bardarson Leo Nicholson Ralph Leonard George Rogge Don Douglas Elbert Harper Calvin Taylor MEMBERS Bob Ingram Charles Franklin Ed A. Hobi James Bryan John Wilson Evan Lewis Henry Sielk Noble ; IcCredy Louis Nederlee Claude Potter W. Randall Crawford Gilbert Maloney George Setzer Victor Hurley Joe Crumb Kindell Howe Sylvester Anderson Osborne Gardner Dick Welts Hunter Miles Bill Bakke Gordon McMahan George Marriot Harry Landy Rowland France George Murphy Ernest Hathaway Warner Metlen Harold Williams Ray Hill Glen Galligan Lester Parker Hank Hayues Leonard Ziel Norman Tinling Wayne Hall Wilford Gunlach Clifford Langhorne Ed Ferry Sam Shaw H. L. Green Harry Quass Stuart Barker McKinley Carter Herman Luft George Sartoris TzL ' o Huyidred Fifteen Varsity Boat Club OFFICERS: Alphonse J. Skibeness Commodore Pat Tidmarsh Vice-Commodore Robert Ingram Steward Don Grant Writer Wright Parkins Logkeeper ACTIVE MEMBERS 1922 . Lynn C. Moore Edward Cushman Clarence Magnuson C. E. Klingensmith F. D. Lanier Walker Alphonse Skibeness Newman Clark Albert Baker Keith Middleton 1923 Pat Tidmarsh Rowland G. France Wayne Graham Donald F. Grant Melvin G, Anderson Robert M. Ingram Sam Shaw Charles S. Dunn Leo E. Jlevers Robert S. Butler Lyman M. Chitty Howard N. Middleton George W. Murphy James C. Doyle Hugh Middleton Ronald Walker Wright Parkins 1924 Llovd C. Mason Charles R. Whipple Wesley Eldridge William B. Walker Russell D. Smyth Virgil A. Murphy Fred Spuhn Thomas Etherington Carter Edinger Frank T. Clement Robert A. Campbell Dugald Carr Karl Parrish Phil Showell Tuenis J. Wyers James A- Campbell Alan Grant ' alter C. Best Max Luft Kenneth A. Meserve ' irgil Otis Denzil Abel A. E. Graham James Esary Fred Henrickson Herbert Morcom 1925 Joe Borst Eugene MeMer Bryan Winter Lee Dawson Frank Dunn Tod Butler Bob George Keith Enloe D. W. Dewar Forest Farr Thor Henricksen Tolin P. JollifFe Paul Matthews Carl Gabrielson Will Pruessman Ernest Falkoff 7 vo Hundred Sixteen WOMEN ' S ATH LETI C5 mL Sm. Sm MStUllltllM imtt0 j4f iO . fHHfr!.. ™ dwissSSl Sw h wi w iMgi ..jt 192 1 Baseball Senior Baseball Squad THE most successful baseball season Washington women have ever had was played last spring. For the first time both women and men wit- nessed the championship game between juniors and seniors. The men ex- pressed admiration for the team work which the players showed. Two hundred and thirty-eight women turned out for the sport, forty-five freshmen, one htmdred thirty-eight sophomores, thirty juniors and twenty- five seniors. The senior champions were Pauline Herner, Janet Dewhurst, Gretchen Brehm, Dorothy Little, Rita Meyer, Violette Davies, Irma Pelz, Bodil Weil, Carrie Pettijohn, Ruah Farnsworth, Zipora Blumenfeld, Elizabeth Gunn and Clara Gross. The second and third team series were won by the sophomores. Two Hundred Xinctccn — ■■■■ K ■yy-----™» ' r " Mi:i " " " " " " " ' " i - m k Wt . , ' ' MZ 2 ' Women s Hockey in ig2i STARTING with a turnout of two hundred and fifty women for hockey, the season for the fall major sport was successful. All the games played were very close, and the seniors won the final game from the juniors with a score of four to two. The senior squad consisted of Elsie Rosen, Olive Enger, ] Iarie Knick- rehm, Jeanette Vandercook, Winifred Champlin, Miriam Craig, Freda Pelz, Ursula Johnson, Alice Warne, Helen Anderson, Margaret Jenkins, Doris Allen, Katherine Dally and Minnie Nelson. The junior scjuad included Marion Hoskins, Jane Barnes, Theodora Bailey, Edda Brown, Ethel Hilan, Frieda Portman, Myrtle White, Doris LaViolette, Elizabeth Richardson, Myrtle Cikada, Marie Olson, Ethel Mor- gan, Elizabeth Parrington, Verla Slater. The stars of all four classes were chosen at the end of the season for the arsity team. They were : Ursula Johnson, Elizabeth Richardson, Margaret Jenkins, Winifred Champlin, Frances Burpee, Margaret Glover, Ethel Morgan, Theodora Bailey, Frieda Portman, Olive Enger and Julia Boone. ' ' py ' ' % mffsi i-m Physical Education Instructors Two Hundred Tzventy ■i ' Co. ' •: " - k v-r Ursula- Jchnson, Elizabeth. Ricbatd on JIZ Champion HocKey Team ■ vj Matyaret JenKina Winifred Cdamplia Txvo Hnndred Tzventy-One " . — V. . Olwe EJager Mariorie Forchemer Frieda PortMann Frsnces Burpee Julia boone Theodora, BaUe Ma erite Qover E,tM Morg an Tte ' o Hundred Tzventy-Two : ' t ihie: t T m Fhysical Education Lodge THE physical education lodge at Ostrich Bay, the idea for which came from a week-end party, was ready for use in the winter of 1921. The physical education majors aim to make the lodge a center of outdoor recreation for club members and other University women. The lodge was built entirely by the majors and the money for the materials was raised among them by serving at the Commons, shining shoes, selling punch and theatre tickets. The ground belongs to the alumnae of the department while the Physical Education club owns the building. The lodge is worth $1500 and the debt was all paid in March of 1922. The Lodge Two Hundred Twenty-Three ■ »». . m 1922 Basketball THE women ' s basketball season opened March 1, and the championship game was played March 11. The seniors won from the juniors by a score of 27 to 23. Elizabeth Grisim and Ethel Morgan starred for the juniors. The varsity basketball team was chosen at the W. A. A. banquet at the close of the season. Leone Helmich and A eida Morrow were chosen for- wards, Bernice Patterson center, Ethel Morgan side center, and ' inifred Champlin and Bonnie McAnally guards. ] Iore than 300 guests from the city and county high schools attended the championship game. The freshman team was made up of the following women : Jennie Chase, Dorothy Durant, Marion Dix, Katharine Bailey, Alice Hansen, Frances McCarty, Zephorina Miller, Ruth Potter, Frances Burpee, Bremer Judsen. The sophomore team was composed of Dorothy ] Iitchell, Florentine Faubert, Bertha Keller, Bonnie McAnally, Anita Schnitzlein, Millicent Hughes, Frances . xtell, Julia Boone, Lou Woodcock and l Iabel Keinholtz. The junior team consisted of Edda Brown, Ethel Hilen, Veida Morrow, Ruth Cavanaugh, Myrtle White, Elizabeth Parrington, Elizabeth Grisim, Helen Deforce, Ethel Morgan and Ruth Dix. The senior first team included Leone Helmich, Ruth Oakes, Elizabeth McColloch, Winifred Champlin, Ursula Patterson, Bernice Kirbain, Mar- garet Burpee and Jane Kelly. Adelle Thompson, Katherine Byrne, Mildred Jewell, Barbara Dowling, Susanna Thompson, Katherine Talbot, Katherine Goodwin, Edna Pitts, Gratchan Youle, Ruth Bray, played on the freshman second team. Florice Micolai, Doreen Shinabarger, Helen Garretson, Hazel Himes, Constance Priest, Dorothy Chisholm, Bernice Kennedy, Lena Puymbroeck, Mildred McCleod and Ruth Allen constituted the sophomore second team. The junior second team consisted of Marjorie Hall, Agnes Donahoe, Ruth Swanson, Lulu Schmidt, Martha Dodd, Joyce Groth, .-VUene Pierce, Mary Clemens, Ruth Eltzroth and Marion Bush. The senior second was Dorris Allen, Marion Homan, Elsie Rosen, Sue Neeley, Lodie Biggs, Gertrude Richardson, Katherine Dally, Edris Bigelow and Jeanette Vandercook. Two Hundred Ttventy-Foxtr . p,,, , , gm « m S f«i »0 w ii ' inp wi WW II g i i t aerii ■-ri«i- ' -v. : g?- Class Basketball Teams T-lVO Hundred Tzvcnty-Five " i !■■■■■■ « ■■— ....■■■w w mu m m t £! ' i " i " i i g K »m mmM i,MaiupH U ' ' i ' ' m mm« w » JJWIi¥» Jr-T " W irrrrfrfi[wnmiijiii!i ' n m WHWOBBBB .jtfB ' Track Rosin Neely TT rOMEN ' S FIELD DAY, May 14, 1921, had the largest attendance of X any women ' s track meet ever held at the University. Winifred Champlin, junior, showed the best form in hurdling. Elizabeth Richardson, sophomore, made the highest record, 72 feet, at the discus throw. Janet Dewhurst, senior, who entered for the baseball throw, made first place with 159.4 feet. Sue Neely, junior, threw the javelin 60.4 feet, winning first place. The seniors came first in the relay race. The University of Washington has been asked to consider joining the United States Field Hockey association, formed in January of 1922, in the interest of all women who play in field hockey. Chami ' lin Two Hundred Twenty-Six :nr¥- zf97m _ Tr_ ' yE Ej :a Minor Sports ARCHERY THE archery champion for 1921 was Ellen Herrick, and Julia Carlson won second place. Both were sophomores. Elizabeth Gunn held first place for the seniors, Alice W ' arne for the juniors and Cecelia Cutts for the freshmen. TENNIS Marion Wheaton, junior, held the women ' s tennis championship in 1921. Rita Meyers held first place for seniors, Irma Eraser for sophomores, and Bonnie McAnally for freshmen. VOLLEY BALL olley ball championship was won by the sopho- more team, which was composed of Millicent Hughes, Hughes, Lena Puyin- broeck. Julia Boone, Bernice Kennedy, Dorothy Mitchell, Anita Schnitz- lein, Marguerite Glover, ] Iabel Keinholtz, Florice Nicolai, Doreen Shina- bargar and Elizabeth Halberstadt. 82 0 s I l J Pch Bur sell Burpee Herrick Txvo Hundred Tzventv- Seven • »i-I: Physical Education Club Officers and Trustees Miriam Craig President Sue Neely Vice-President Alice Warne Lodge-keeper Leone Helmich Historian Laura Clark Secretary-Treasurer Lucy Woodcock Sophomore Katherine Byrne Freshman Janet Dewhurst Alumna Miss Mary E. Gross Trustee Ruth Weythman Trustee Margery Gilbert Trustee The Women ' s Physical Education club was incorporated in November. 1921, in order to be able to own the lodge at Oyster Bay, the erection of which has been the main work of the club members this year. Membership is open to majors, while faculty and alumnae are honorary members. r Two Hundred Tzveuty-Eight " " V , • - " " ■ J " ' . ' ' ' T ' if : T- Women ' s At iletic Association OFFICERS AND SPORTS REPRESENTATIVES Winifred Clinniplin President Alice Warne Vice-President Freda Pelz largaret Jenkins Treasurer Ruth Dix Historian Secretary Marion Honian Hockey Marion Hoskins Basketball Ethel Hilen Volley Ball Joyce Gowan Dance Drama Elizabetli McColloch Hiking Elizabetli Ricliardson Baseball Margaret Jenkins Track Sue Neely Archery Doris LaViolette Tennis Harriet Cowling Rifirv Tu o Hundred Tzventy-Xiiic Women ' s " W " Club Founded May, 1921 OFFICERS President Margaret Jenkins ice-I ' resident Elizabeth .McCoUoch Secretary and Treasurer Elsie Rosen HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Man- E. Gross Mrs. Lou Anderson MEMBERS Margaret Burpee Marian Homan Bernice Patterson Wmifred Chaniphn Elsie Rosen Lou Woodcock Margaret Jenkuis Leone Helmich Miriam Craig Ehzalietli : IcColl()cli Rutli Wevtiniian Irnia Pelz Ursula Joliiison Marie Knickrelim Katherine Schulz Eluabetli Richardson Martha Arkoda Women ' s Honorary Athletic Club iti P i| iril n-« - m i ' S = " 1 1- ifl ' 1 i mA M«,.K..k,.u nm-„ _ rtoM_,N -RikUi M ,. EUie-Ro.. Zv iX..: Tzco HiniJred Thirty S ' a ' iiininni CoiilesI Junior Day JUNIOR DAY is the annual spring festival of the University of Washing- ton. Introduced by Dr. Frederick M. Padelford when he came to the University from Idaho in 1903, Junior Day has assumed increasing impor- tance in the calendar as the feature event of the spring quarter. Opening with the Junior breakfast in the Commons, the planting of the class tree and afternoon water sports. Junior Day closes with the canoe carnival on the Lake Union canal and the dance in the Armory. Last year a permanent float and high diving platform was built and an enor- mous sign erected to blazon " Juniors " and light the canoe carnival. At eleven o ' clock the breakfast in the Commons attracts the Juniors. Follow- ing the breakfast the class tree is planted. All classes in the University participate in the events, but the third year students have complete charge of the program. Swimming races for men and women Higli Dive Two Hit ndred Thirty-Four " nri-iE_iQ pg. nr EEz Water Sl orts in all styles of strokes open the afternoon water sports. Diving from the ten and twenty-five foot platform for men and from the springboard and ten foot leap for women are features of the meet. Canoe races, single and double, plunge contests and fancy diving are included. Late in the afternoon the Fir Tree ship steams slowly into the canal, with the men who are to be initiated. Dressed in pirate garb and wildly painted in brilliant colors, the men are forced to walk the plank into the water. With searchlights playing over the surface of the water and lighting up the bright colors and artistic effects of the floats, the canoe carnival on the canal is the striking feature of the evening. Down the canal they slowly float and are reviewed before the judges ' stand. Winners in the carnival are announced later at the Armory dance. h-. - ■ ' 4 , ' ' i 1 mtmm f M ' M Jlg SSsfeiK,; " ■ ' , " . J " JC i V " r , ' _j " - " ' ;rV- ' y " y -J r ' . ' " :i f.---;v -. 1 |p=- ' -S ' c ; . f ' ' me V • v r K . ■ ' ' t - ■0m s£ ' -... . - . -.j - 4 » " m: ' .- i ' r " ■ Fir Tree Initiation Two Hundred Thirty-Five ' " " f ' " ' i ii i i ipr f ci f ' y ' C « ' ' " |p» i»w fc| | g» ' » | Cam|)U5 Da} ' Rrdcdicatiin; the Coluiinis TO " Work for Washington, " " Play for Washington " and " Waltz for Washington " is the order of events on Campus Day, the last Friday in April. With the Chimes ringing in discordant melodies, the students gather in oldest clothes before Denny hall at 8 o ' clock, [prepared for a day of work and play. Each class and group in the Uni- versity has a particular task for the day. Under the direction of Dean Milnor Roberts and his staff of stu- dent officers, paths are cleared, the golf links improved, the Stadium renovated, underbrush removed, and the entire campus is given its spring dress of beauty. The Sophomores each year repaint the Columns, which were last year removed to the Sylvan theater and re- dedicated. The Chimes are polished by Tyes Tyon, the track and ball dia- mond put into shape, and each year one or more new engineering projects are added to the campus. To the Law school is given the power of law enforcement on Campus Day. Hard is the lot of the unsuspect- ing student or faculty member who ap- pears on the campus with a white col- lar or fails to report for dut The lawyers patrol the campus and dis- trict and their regime is marked by stern and effective justice. The women of the University main- tain first aid service during the day and prepare lunch for all the workers. ll ' iisliiiii till ' Statue T ' lVO Himdicd Tliirtv-Si.v " i J t sf 7 g " t ee: At noon all assemble liefore Lewis hall where Innch is spread on tables in the form of a huge " W. " To the accompaniment of inter-class scraps, food is served in cafeteria style to se - eral thousand hungry men and women. After lunch Prof. Kdmond S. Meany presides over the program. Speeches by University regents, Seat- tle speakers and candidates for the spring A. S. U. W. election are given. Pledges to Oval. Quad and Tolo chihs are announced. Ciiiiit iis Day ll ' iirkcrs A varsity baseball game in the afternoon calls the fans as the athletic attraction of the day. In the evening an informal " hard-times " ' dance is held in the gymnasium. Campus Day not only accomplishes hundreds of dollars worth of im- provements for the University campus, but embodies the spirit of Washing- ton in its co-operative effort for the advancement of our home while in college. Caiiit ' us Day Lunch Two Hiniiircti Thirty-Seven CTTTIHIE: _lW7 f _ T " _ ESEZ " :Ar Stadium Day NEWEST of all Washington ' s big days, Stadium Day, was intro- duced this year to the University. The first Stadium Day was held and its success assures it a permanent place as an annual event on the Washington calendar. " Check your coat and pick out a shovel that fits " was the order of the day to the hundreds of men who gath- ered in the morning. Confining their efi orts to the Stadium, all Washing- tonians worked, and they accom- Burning Stadium Bonds plished real results. The thousands of seats were cleaned, the mammoth stage repaired, the field prepared for the afternoon game and the cinder track rolled. Roads were built around the rim of the Stadium, banks were leveled and fences constructed. An inter-club crew race from Lake Washington through the Lake Union canal completed the crew season and attracted the crowds just before noon. Frosh-sophomore tie-ups, tug-of-war, and flag rush opened the program of afternoon sport. The big event of the day was the Stanford- Washington football game. In perfect weather and before a record crowd of spectators, the two teams played to a scoreless tie. Between halves of the game $30,000 worth of Stadium bonds, representing two years ' payment, were burned on the field. Senior women in caps and gowns carried the bonds to the flames with the roar of a field piece and cheers of the crowds drowning the ceremonial proceedings. Senior Procession Two Hundred Thirty-Eight --•■- » " " Y " ' ir-lfT ' -fl Cjfc ' y ' SpL " " " T ' wy« tn ff? ' " ' ' ' Home-Coming FROM 18G1 to 1922 is a long period of years and the University of Wash- ington has turned out many graduate and undergraduate members in its period of Hfe. Once each year, at the annual University Home-Coming Week, alumni from all periods of this history return to Washington for re- union and renewed acquaintance with their Alma Mater. Home-Coming Week has for the past two years been held in the autumn quarter, closing with one of the great football games of the season. Penn State played Washington as the feature of the celebration last season. Opening with the Home Economics open house, Home-Coming Week is introduced Thursday evening. Friday night all college men in the state are invited to the annual College Night held in the gymnasium. Rival colleges yell and sing in friendly competition and a smoker program is arranged with the Washington alumnae and active students as hosts. Class and college luncheons Saturday noon gather the alumni into former associations. The football game and an alumni dance in the evening at the Masonic Temple closed the program last year. Alumni are entertained at the fraternity and sorority houses while visiting the campus. Under the direction of Clayton Rychard and his student committee, with the co-operation of the alumni association, several hundred alumni gathered for last year ' s Home-Coming. To get all the alumni into the association is the aim of the organization. With all former Washingtonians inteiested many important projects may be carried out than are now possible. Fiosh-Soph Tie-up Two Hundred Thirty-Nine x " T ' i ' I ' lrir " ' ' ■§ i i Into Frosli I ' mid The Siren Freshman Traditions FRESHMAN traditions date from the beginning of University history and were adaiJted at first from oljservances followed in other colleges and universities. They confront the freshman from the time he enters his first year and follow him until Moving-L ' p Assembly, late in the spring of his senior year. Rules for the observance and gnidance of the freshman class are ]nib- lished and enforced each year by the freshman vigilance committee, appointed by the class ])resident. The men are not allowed to smoke or fuss on the campus, all freshmen enter Meany hall by the rear door for assemblies, and keep ofl: ' Denny steps. Between the opening of school in the fall and Thanksgiving day, St. Patrick ' s day and Frosh day, the yearling men wear the prescribed green Two Hundred Forty im caps and the women green ribbons. ' oe to the careless or reckless man who fails to don the headgear or is caught violating the rules, for the paddles of the committee are heavy and swing with deadly velocity. Formerly Frosh pond was used to cool drastic cases, but by action of the University administration is is now reserved as the permanent home of fish. Each year the new students gather one Friday evening, early in the autumn quarter, before Aleany hall and take the Ephebic Oath, their token of allegiance to the University. De- signed and presented by Edmond S. Meany. keeper of traditions, the Ephebic Oath has acquired new prestige and significance each year. Introduced in 1915, the first pledge was one of loyalty and service to the University. Each succeeding year pledges of fidelity, honor, reverence and other noble qualities, which should guide the life of the University student, have been added to the oath. The ceremony is one of solemnity and deep meaning and is long remembered by the entering student. The I ' rosh I ' rolic is the annual class dance given by the first year organization. It is held the night after the ' arsity liall, which freshmen are ineligible to attend. Freshmen may attend only the Cadet liall among the formal dances given by the University each year. Frosh Day was introduced by the class of 1924. Following action of the class to discard the green caps before Aloving-Up Assembly, it was finally decided to create a Frosh day late in the spring quarter. A giant bonfire is built, and on it the green caps are burned with appropriate ceremony. Skiiuv Two Hundred Forty-One tkummtl ■CLj .i TropKie5 SUNNY is the newest of Washing- ton ' s trophies. Suggested by Mar- Profcssor Mcany. Kccj cr of Traditions shall Allen to the class of 1923, Sunny was created as an image of the spirit of Washington ' s new publica- tion, the Sun Dodger. The name was adopted for Washington athletic teams, and has since been used, in spite of controversy for the selection of a new name. Whether the name is retained or not. Sunny will always be one of Washington ' s prized tro- ophies. The figure is carved in wood and is about three feet high. The Cougar is the official emblem of Washington State college, captured at the time Washington defeated W. S. C. in football in 1919. Since that time the trophy war between the two schools has increased to such proportions that arbitration has been suggested. Washington rooters at the game brought the cougar out of Pullman and back to Seattle, where it remained in hiding for several months. It is now displayed at the pep rallies, but otherwise kept hidden to prevent its return to W. S. C. The Big Stick is one of the oldest of Washington ' s trophies and, with the Hook, revered above all others. It was originally designed after the " Big Stick " of Teddy Roosevelt, at the time the phrase was popular in the national press. It was made and introduced in the football season of 1913. Since that time it has been kept at the fraternity house having the Ccilifornia Bear Two Hundred Forty-Two !( ' . 5. C. Cougar " " - J ' " ' " " ' ■.t.- ' . l Lll-i ■ " most " W " men. It is now in the possession of Phi Gamma Delta. The Golden Bear, California ' s prized trophy, now rests at the University of Washington as one of the prizes of intercol- legiate trophy conquest. The bear was taken at the time of the first Washington-Califor- nia football game at Berkeley. As the bear was too heavy to carry, the head was taken, and is now mounted and chained in a cage, where it has since decorated Washington rallies. The Hook, designed and created in 1911 by Yell King Bill Horsley, is Washington ' s oldest trophy. It was created at the time the expression, " Get the Hook, " was popular. First taken to a football game at Eugene, the Hook was the center of a battle and was nearly lost to Washington. It is now guarded by " W " men whenever it appears at rallies or football games. The Oregon Drum was captured from the University of Oregon in 1912. It was brought to Washington and several attempts have been made to take it back to Eugene. The last was in 1919, when two Oregon men took the drum from a Seattle store and shipped it to Portland. Learning of its destination, Merville Mclnnis and Jack Sutthoff intercepted the drum in Portland and brought it back to the University. Big Stick Hook Oregon Drum Two Hundred Forty-Three nriHfE t Q 7W,. nr " irEZE Armistice Day Tree Planting .1 (7 V Fete • Tree Planting AR nSTICE DAY TREE PLANTING was inaugurated at the Univer- sity November 11, liJSO. As part of the memorial exercises of the day were held by the Service Club of the University, one tree was planted on the campus for each student who was killed during the war. Elms were planted between Denny and Science halls, in what is now known as Memorial Way. Trees were again planted Armistice Day, 1921. Under the direction of Edmond Aleany, elms were placed about the road to the canal, below Terry and Lander halls. A simple and impressive ceremony was held, leav- ing the young trees as the emblem of Washington ' s supreme service to the nation. MAY FETE The May Fete is given under the direction of the gymnasium department and includes hundreds of girls in its program of dances and tableaux. Grouped about one central theme, the dances picture the story which the fete portrays. SENIOR TRADITIONS TVT ' ASHINGTON ' S Senior traditions date back to the first graduating y class of the L niversity. Seniors have worn the cap and gown and held their class day and commencement exercises each year since the first group completed their college course. On Class Day the graduates meet in cap and gown in Meany hall and hear the class prophecy and class will. Each year the Senior class gives the L ' niversity a gift which serves as a memorial of the class. Planting of the ivy with the Senior Spade is part of the Class Day program. Graduation exercises are held in Meany hall, when graduates receive their diplomas from the ])resident. Two Hundred Foity-Fottr nriHiE: " TQ 1 ,11 — „ pi y |— f ' ' " WASHINGTON YE.LL SQUAD [oCAJf, 3tuMt DuKb Rucil BTg , XbLL T xXl Two Hitiuircd Forty-five Class of Twenty-two Douglas Shaffer Gilbert Otis OFFICERS President Donald Douglas Vice-President Wilma Shaffer Secretary Margaret Gilbert Treasurer Kenneth Otis SOCIAL COMMITTEE Marion Hcrrick. Chairman Parker Harris Fred Meisnest James Roberts Jack Dunn James Ruel Eric Aldrich Editli Lee Helen Dumphy Sue Neeley Katliarine Dally Gladys Dutton Irma Bcager MEMORIAL COMMITTEE Philip Philips, Chairman Emily Hershberger Marie Knickrehm Mabel Flanley Minnie Nelson Sally Gyde Leo Nicholson Howard Lease Ewart Chamberlain Thomas Gleed Frances Griswold T ' .eo Hundred Forty-.yine — ' ii M iiii .i |. ' - ' ' ' ' ' | |I PI I m T t i»r ' 0 i ' y««i mm em WFf m mrr- " " - axioy History October 5 — Fil• t meeting of year. Cliairman of Senior Council out- lined duties of council. Social Committees announced. October 19 — Tag sale for class dues. November 10 — Tapping system explained to class by member of sub- committee of honor system. Class athletic manager elected. November 1-1 — Seniors officially don black leatlier hat bonds with gold ' " 22 " . November 19 — Senior-Junior football game. Score 13-0 in favor of the Seniors. November 23 — Class Memorial Committee announced. November 29 — Senior-Sophomoie football game. Score S-0 in favor of the Seniors. December 2 — Senior Soiree. January 13 — Junior-Senior roundup. January 18 — Class football numerals awarded. Committee for Com- mencement and Class Day program announced. March 9 — Senior Assembly. June 17 — Class Day. Senior Farewell. Senior-Faculty baseball game. Senior dinner. Ivy planting. June 18 — Baccalaureate Sermon. June 19 — Commencement Day. Tzt ' o Uttndred Fifty Tive-itJie Q-coxae Th ' o HiiiiJtL ' d tifty-One rTnFE t T r ¥ _m2Er: g ni!A - ' .-.J l.k. RUTH AINSWORTH Newport Journalism Delta Delta Delta Theta Sigma Phi Phi Beta Kappa Daily Staff (2, 3); Tyee Staff (3); Editor (4); Y. V. C. A. Cabinet (3); Women ' s Executive Council (4); Senior Scholar; Journalism Mentor. BERTRAIM AXMAN Seattle Electrical Engineering DOROTHY AYERS KiRKLAND Liberal Arts Women ' s Interorganization Council Hockey (3); Tennis (3); Chorus (4). HELEN LOTHLAN ARKLEY Tacoma Pharmacy Alpha Omicron Pi Sigma Xi Iota Sigma Pi HERBERT G. ANGLE Shelton Business Administration Psi Upsilon Class Baseball (2, 3); Track (2, 3). O LGA M. ANDERSON Shuttle Fine Arts Mu Phi Epsilon KlaHow-Yah Cast Spring Opera (4). HELEN ANDERSON Seattle Liberal Arts ANDREW WALLACE ANDERSON Seattle Fisheries Fisheries Club Engineering Council (4). Two Humircd Fifty-Two Seattle EDGAR AXDERSON Law ROBERT FREEMAN ANDERSON Spokane Business Adttihiistration Sigma Alpha Epsilon Scabbard and Blade Class Basketball (1, 2. 3); Class Baseball (1, 2). Seattle DUVALL PEARL AXDERSON DORIS ALLEN Liberal Arts Liberal Arts C. EDWARD ALLEN Seattle Electrical Engineering Theta Xi Tyes Tvon Tau Beta Pi A. I. E. E. Junior Day Committee (3); Engineers ' Open House (2); Chairman A. I. E. E. HERBERT WILMOTH ALLEN, JR. Spokane Business Administration Psi Upsilon Alpha Kappa Psi Class Foolball (2, 3, 4); Class Crew (1); Sophomore Glee Committee (2); Chairman Junior Varsity Ball Committee (3); Chairman Junior Prom (3); Ad- vertising Manager Spring Opera (3): Daily Staff (2, 3); ' arsity Ball Committee (4); Senior Coun- cil (4). THOMAS H. ALEGO Tacoma Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E. NORAH ELLEN ALDWELL Port Angeles Business Administration Phi Sigma Chi Y. W. C. A. World Fellowship Committee (2); Thalian Club (3); B. A. Council (3, 4); B. A. Mentor (4). T2V0 Hundred Fifty-Three ARCHIE ALBEE Liberal Arts FLORENCE R. AITKEN Seattle Liberal Arts Alpha Omicron Pi JOSE ' CORTINAS AGUILA Phillipine Islands Business Administration Pan Xenia, P ' ilipino Students ' Club, Cosmopolitan Club, China Club of Seattle Corresponding Secretary Filipino Club (3); Vice Presi- dent (4); Filipino " Basketball Team (3, 4). EVELYX L. BYRD Burns, Oregon Business Administration Sigma Kappa OLIVER BYERLY Portland, Oregon Forestry Seattle FRED JOHN BUTCHER Business Administration Sigma Chi President of Freshman Class (1); Frosh X ' arsity Foot- ball; Frosh Varsity Baseball; Executive Committee Service Club (1); Home Coming Committee (1); Campus Day Committee (.1, 2); Class Football (2); Class Baseball (2); Stadium Drive Committee. EDWARD LEWIS BURROUGH Seattle Electrical Engineering Tillicums Tau Beta Pi A. I. E. E. Engineering Council Lt. Colonel in R. O. T. C. MARGARET M. BURPEE Bellinrham Business Administration Athena Women ' s " V " Club W. A. A. Send ' Em South Committee (1); ' ■. V. C. A. Social Service Committee (1); Sophomore Pep and Tra- dition Committee (2); Y. VV. C. A. Membership Committee (2); " W " Sweater Winner (2); Varsity Basketball (2, 3); Y. W. C. A. Second Cabinet (3); Vice President of W. A. A. (3): Basketball Manager (3); Delegate to Women ' s National Ath- letic Convention. Bloomington, Indiana (3): Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4): Chairman VV. A. A. Deputation Committee (4): Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4); Baseball (1, 2, 3) ; Captain (2). Two Hundred Fifty-Four nriHfE: i OT j , nr yEE - ' =3s:]u -— C!; PHIL BUTLHR Seattle Ciiil Engineering Psi Upsilon American Society of Chemical Engineers Class Football; ' ice President of American Society of Chemical Engineers; Delegate to Engineer Council, CHARLES A. BROKAVV TowxsEND. Montana A. I. E. E Electrical Engineering Radio Club Secretary of A. I. E. E. (2, 3): Engineers ' Open House (4). iMARGUERITE BROTXOV Belli NGH AM Education Kla-How-Yah; Spanish Club; Canadian Coed Club: President of Cosmopolitan Club; Interorganization Council; Y. W. C. A. ALICE C. BRINGHURST Seattle Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa Second Cabinet V. W. C. A. (3). MILDRED HILL BOLE Tacoma Education Alpha i Delta Daily (4). J. CLAVTOX HOLLVGER Methow Lazi ' Psi Upsilon Phi Alpha Delta Oval C lub Big " W " Club Wrestling Team (2, 3); Captain (3); Cadet Ball Com- mittee (IJ; Junior Girls ' Vaudeville (2, 3). FRAXK H. BOWEN Montesano Education Men ' s Educational Club Ex-Service Mens Club RUBY BOHART Seattle Science Two Hundred Fifty-Five em PEARL P. BONNER Centralia Education Lewis Hall ; Menorah Society ; Geology Club ; Cosmo- politan Club. EDWARD L. BLAINE, JR. Seattle Business Administration Delta Kappa Epsiloii Phi Beta Kappa Beta Gamma Sigma Tau Kappa Alpha X ' arsity Debate (2, 3). JOSEPH BJORKQUIST Spokane Liberal Arts Lander Hall; Meii ' s Educational Club; Scandinavian Club. Edm EDRIS BIGELOW Business . Idntinistration MARGARET BILLE Pi Lambda Tlieta Physical Education Club Tlialian Dramatic Club Y. W. C. A. House Committee (3); Y. V. C. A. Cabinet. GUNNAR H. BERG Kelso liducation Phi Delta Kappa Tillicums; Badger Debate Club; Scandinavian Club; Men ' s Educational Club; Zoology Club; Ti ' easurer and Vice President of Badger Debate Club (1) ; President (2); Varsity Debate (2); Vice Presi- dent of Scandinavian Club (2) ; President (4) ; President of TilHcums (2); Student Affairs Com- mittee (2) ; Home Coming Committee (2) ; Vice President of Phi Delta Kappa (4 ) ; President of Men ' s Educational Club (4). THEOS. BERGLUXD Business Adntinsilration RICHARD F. BENNETT KiRKLAND Liberal Arts Vssociated L ' niversity Players Hammer and Coffin Sun Dodger Art Assistant (2, 3); Art Editor (4); J. G. ' . Committee (4); Cast in " Silver Hermes, " " Dolly Reforming Herself, " " The Workhouse Ward, " " The Shadow of the Glen, " " The Taming of the Shrew " ; Art Club. Tivo Hundred Fifty-Sj.Y ywMiiwt |;j jipsiiii M i jj 4»TV 5c mmmmn mn im apn w " " " • cz; jg y-?|sl.,.. Jl... S. VILAS BECKWITH, JR. Seattle Business Administration Delta Kappa Epsilon Rifle Club Dailv Staff (1, 2): Rifle Team (2. 3): President of Rifle Club (■() : Student Manager of Rifle Team PAUL JOHN BRAUN Edwall Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon A. S. M. E. Band (1, 2); Opera (1, 2, 3). IRMA BEAGER Richmond Beach Sociology Delta Zeta Tolo Student Advisory Central Committee of Women ' s League (3. 4): Y. W. C. A. Second Cabinet (3): Y. W. C. A. First Cabinet (4); Senior Social Com- mittee (4). WYLOHA BELL Seattle Lau Apha Xi Delta Phi Delta Delta MARJORIE BENNETT Chehalis Education Sigma Kappa HARRY BEALL Raymond Business Administration Kappa Sigma Alpha Kappa Psi Quad Club Big " W " Club Class Football (2); President of Willapa Harbor Club (3); Varsity Track (2. 3. 4); Cross Country (3, 4); Inter-Fraternity Council (4); Daily Staff (4); Assistant Leader of A. S. U. W. Parties (4). WARREN B. BENSON Long Beach, California Business Administration Sigma Chi Frosh Football; Ex-Service Men ' s Club; Assistant Man- ager of Basketball (2); Assistant Manager of Base- ball (2). MYRTLE TOXA BERGLAND Tacoma Liberal Arts Kla-How-Yah V. A. A. Volley Ball (2); Hockey (2. 3). Two Hundred Fifty-Seven z 1 Q : rT= y E: J. KARL BELL Yakima Liberal Arts, Lazv Delta Upsilon Phi Alpha Delta Oval Club Stevens Debate Club, President (3) ; Chairman of Sta- dium Sub-committee (4) ; President Inter-Frater- nity Council (5); Student Affairs Committee (5); Chairman of Stadium Fund Committee (5); Senior Scholar. CLARENCE HEXRV BALDWIN Elma Business Administration Delta Chi Beta Gamma Sigma Ex-Service Men ' s Club Class Baseball (3). JOHN .MONTAGUE BATES Portland, Oregon Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi Oval Club Alpha Kappa Psi Stadium Committee (2); Executive Council of Ex-Serv- ice Men ' s Club (2); Knights of the Hook (2); Armistice Day Committee (2); Roosevelt Memorial Committee (2) ; ' ice President of Ex-Service Men ' s Club (3); President of the Inter-Fraternitv Council (3); Vice President of A. S. U. V. (31; Chairman of Armistice Day Committee (3); A. ?. U. W. Social Committee (3) : Junior Prom Com- mittee (3). CHARITY FOXWELL BAKER Seattle Business Administration Thalian Club; Y. W. C. A. Committees; Junior Day Breakfast Committee. HELEN D. BANKER WiNTHROP Education Delta Delta Delta HUGH BANKS Seattle Li ' -cral Arts FLORENCE Seattle Athena (1. 2, 3. . BAES Business Administration .4); Secretary (3); Town Girls ' Cabi- net (3, 4); Housing Committee f3) ; Central Con- cert Committee (4); Y. W. C. A. Committees (1. 2. 3, 4); Thalian Club (3. 4); Inter-Organiza- tion Council (3. 4); Secretary and Treasurer (4); Varsity Debate (4). STUART BARKER Laxv Two Hundred Fifty-Eight -C33S; ■- ii. ,i_»— ■ ' ■ ' !i„ - I ST .- ' .MVROX BLACK Spokank Clicinicdl Engincrring GRETCHEX BREHiNI Seattle Business .-iilniiiiistriitioii Gamma Phi Beta V. A. A. Class Baseball (3, . ): Varsity (3); Class liaskethall (3); Junior Girls ' " aiideville (1, 4); Class Social Committee (3). IXEZ CLIFT Kalama Lihcitii Alls I.ORETTA LESLIE CLARKE A V B L ' R X ( ' ic 11 rc American Chemical Society VERNE ELIZABETH CURTISS GkANDE Dalles Lihcrol .Uts WILLIS L. CAMPBELL Spokane Business AJiniiiistraiion Phi Gamma Delta Associated I ' niversity Players Track (2, 3, 4); Freshman Athletic Manager (1): Junior Girls ' N ' audeville (11 ; President Dramatic Association (3 ). IVER V. CARLSON Amber Business .-id ministration PHIL COOKE Bellingham Rifle Team (2): Daily Staff (4). Liberal Arts Two Hundred Fifty-Xine P ¥ mz te f TT ' -irEE FRAXK SAMUEL CARROLL Seattle Engineering Phi Kappa Sigma Hammer and Coffin Knights of the Hook University Advertising Club business Manager Sun Dodger (4); President Univer- sity Advertising Club (4); Sun Dodger Staff (2. 3, 4) ; Junior Day Carnival and Dance Committee (3). FREDERICK COLEMAX Seattle Business Administration ERNEST CAMPBELL Fayetteville, Arkansas Law GLEN B. CONKEY I. A riRAxnE. Okeg(i Business Administration Kappa Sigma Glee Club (3) ; Junior Day Committee (3) ; ' arsity Tiack Squad (3). HELEN STURTEVAXT COOPER Charleston Education Sigma Kappa Social Service V. W. C. A. (3); Class Social Commit- tee (4). MARY CURRIE Cashmere Science Delta Zeta Omicron Nu V. W. C. A. Second Cabinet (2); First Cabinet (3); Council (4); Women ' s Executive Council (4); Stu- dent Affairs Committee ( 4 ) ; Stadium Day Com- mittee (4); President Panhellenic (4). cleg genette cole Seattle Science Home Economics Club Pi Sigma Gamma Omicron Nu WILHELMIXA CRAWFORD Walla Walla Fine Arts Associated University Players Delta Gamma Red Domino ' arsity Ball Committee (4); Daily Staff (1); " Follies of 1990 " (2); Lead in ' " Candida. " ' ' The Impor- tance of Being Ernest. " " The Silver Hermes " ; Conference of Campus Leaders. Tivo Hundred Sixty ••• !■■»■■■« W TIPT ' -f Ci l ■ " yj ' " »■«■»■ mii mmi m i ' mS ' m ' ' —■ ' • t„.i, ' ■ JOIIX CURZON St-MTLE Filu-.-trts Alpha Tail Omega Class Baseball (1. 2, 3); Class Football (3, 4). GEORGE EDGAR CLARK Everett Lazv Phi Delta Theta Phi Alpha Delta Football (4); Class Football (4); Law Smoker Com- mittee (4). XELSOX LEE CLARK PoRTX-AXD Business Administration Chi Psi Daily Staff (2. 3); Class Day Committee (4). LOUISE CARY CHANDLER Yakima Fine Arts Alpha Xi Delta Women ' s Ensemble (1, 2): Spring Opera, " Idol ' s Eye (2); Junior Prom Committee (3); Tunior Girls ' Vaudeville Committee (3): Tunior Dav Commit- tee (3); Cadet Ball Committee (4). SAMUEL EVERETT CALVIN Se- ttle Chemical Engineering Pi Mu Phi Phi Lambda L ' psilon CHUX CHIU KiAXOs:, ClliN ' A Education RILEV W. CAIX Spokane Education STANLEY W. CURTIS Los Angeles, California Kappa Psi Pliarniacy T ' u-o H-.iiuirci Sixtv One LILLIAN CRAXE Seatti-E Liberal Arts S. MIRIAM CROSBY Pensacola, Florida i " t-iVMct? Home Economics Club Omicron Nu ROSAMOXD R. CUNNINGHAM S F.ATTL E B itsiness A dm iu ist ratio n lONE JANICE CALKINS IJRtMERToN Science American Chemica! Society DOROTHY CARTWRIGHT Seattle Liberal Arts . HRIAM CRAIG Science WINIFRED CHAM PL IN Camas Science Physical Education Club Women ' s " W " Club W. A. A. Presiilent W. A. A. (4); Treasurer (3); President Physical Education Club (3); Basketball (1. 2. 3. 4); ' arsity (1. 2, 3); Hockey (1, 2, 3, 4); Varsity (2. 3): Baseball (3); Dance Drama (3, 4); Track (2, 3); " V " Blanket (4); Junior Girls ' Vaude- ville (3): County Fair (l); Student Advisory (2): (. hairnian ' . W. L " . A. Room Committee (3). MAVIS CLAIRE COCHRANE Seattle Science Home Economics Club President Home Economics Club (4) ; Home Economics Open House (3). Two Hundred Si.vty-Tzvo HULDA MARG. Ri:r CARLSON Gig Harbor Education GLADYS COIXER Seattle Liberal .hts FRAXK CURTIS Seattle Business .-i J ministration CLARA M. CHRISTEXSEN Parkland ■ Liberal Arts EVVA CARR Seattle Pharmacy D. WHAX CHOY Hanapkpe. Hawaii Mining FLORENCE CORSKIE Seattle XEWMAX CLARK Everett Lazv Tzvo Hundred Six:y-Tliree EWART H. CHAMBERLAIN Spokane Business Administration Phi Kappa Psi Hammer and Coffin Freshman Track; Tradition Committee ( " 2); Cadet Ball Committee (2): President of California Club (2); A. S. U. W. Athletic Record Committee (2): Cir- culation Manager of Sun Dodger (3) ; Senior Memorial Committee (4). LEON D. DOVER Seattle Alpha Mu Sigma Business Administration China Club Maritime Commerce Society DELLA ELLAX DORE.MUS Seattle Business Administration Phi Sigma Chi Amard V. W. C. A. (1. 2, 3); V. W. C. A. Social Service Committee (1); Town Girls ' Club (3, 4); Women ' s League Advisory Committee (2, 3). ESTELLA G. DODGE Portland, Oregon Forestry Forestry Club GLADYS DUTTON Seattle Business Administration Alpha Phi V. V. C. A. Membership Committee (2, 3) ; Senior Social Committee (4); Cadet Ball Committee (4). MARY ALEEX DAVIS Belli NGH AM Science Chi Omega Omicmn Xu Home Economics Club HARRIET JOSEPHINE DOHENY Seattle Science Gamma Phi Beta Red Domino Euclid Club County Fair (1): May Fete (1); Thalian Club (1. 2, 3); Chairman Women ' s League Dramatic Groups (4) ; Chairman Women ' s Executive Council (4 ) ; Y. W. C. A. Finance Campaign Captain (4); Cam- pus Day Officer (3). HELEX MARJORY DUXX W ter ' ille Science Tolo Club V. W. C. A. Meetings Committee (ll; V. W. C. A. Second Cabinet (2); May Fete Committee (2); Student Advisory Committee (2, 3, 4); Chairman (4); Stadium Drive Committee (2); Point System Committee (3) Junior Prom Committee (3); Fash- ion Show Committee (3) ; Executive Chairman Women ' s League Cabinet (4); ' arsity Ball Com- mittee (4); Senior Executive Committee (4). Two Hundred Sixtv-Foit . - ' Tw ' W— « m iiicr ' 4( r S GLADYS FRANXES DEER Franklin, Indiana Liberal Arts Associated University Players Pi Beta Phi Wigs and Cues Dance Drama (3); Fashion Show Committee (4); Dailv Staff (4). KATHARIXE DALLY Seattle Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha LUCILLE E. DOUGLAS Seattle Fine Arts Zeta Tau Alpha Lambda Rho Art Club W. EARL DARE Los Angeles. California Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon Chairman Freshman Social Comittee (1); Class Social Committee (2, 3); Daily Staff (1, 2); Class Tennis (1, 3); Class Baseball (3). JULIA LOUISE DOSE Seattle Business Administration Alpha Xi Delta HELEX DUXPHY Walla Walla Liberal Arts Phi Mu Newman Club Sociology Club Big Sister Committee (3, 4): Y. W. C. A. Social Serv- ice Committee (1); Senior Social Committee (4). ALICE DUNN SuxxvsiDE Liberal Arts D. A. R. Y. W. C. A. Meetings Committee (1. 2); Second Cabinet (2): Membership Department Sub-Com- mittee Chairman (3): Membership Department Committee Chairman (4); Cabinet (4). MARGARET DUXCAN Red Bluff, California Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta Tzvo Hundred Sixtv-Five ORIN A. DEMUTH Seattle Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi A. I. K. E. Radio Club Chairman of Open House Committee (4). DONALD C. DIRKS Spokane Fisheries Kappa Sigma Fisheries Club JOllX J. DUNN Seattle Lazv Delta Upsilon Phi Delta Phi Send ' Em South Committee fl) ; Badger- Stevens De- bate (1); Class Committees (1, 2, 3, 4); Assistant Manager Tyee (2): Captain Winning Stadium Sales Team (3) ; Law School Smoker Commit- tee (4). ESTHER A. DORE Seattle Education Pi Lambda Theta Newman Club Spanish Club Newman Club, Secretary (2) ; Vice President (3) ; President (3) ; Secretary (4) ; Social Committee (3, 4); Club House Committee (4); Keeper of Records Pi Lambda Theata (3); Corresponding Secretary (4). EVELVX V. DAFILGREEN ' ega Liberal Arts FLORENCE F. DODGE Tacoma Liberal Arts Kla-How-Yah Spanish Club V. W. C. A. Social Committee (4); Home Coming Re- ception Committee (4): Kla-Row-Yah Dramatic Group (4). ELMER E. DAVISON Business Administration Pan Xenia D V[GHT E. DAVIS Pukt Orchard Mines Phi Kappa Sigma Tzeo Hundred Si.vtv-Six DONALD E. DOUGLAS Seattle Business Administration Beta Theta Pi Alpha Kappa Psi Quad Club Track (!, 2. 3, 4): President Senior Class (4). OLIVE ENGER Tacoma Liberal Arts Kappa Delta Sacajawea W, A. A. Class Hockey (2, 3. 4); ' arsity Hockey (3. 4). AUSTIX V. EASTMANE Seattle Electrical rinf inecriit Theta Xi A. I. E. E. Radio Club Officers ' Club Major. R. O. T. C. (4): President Radio Club (4): Engineers ' Open House (4). GERTRUDE ELFORD Seattle Liberal. -Iris Alpha Phi LUCILE E. EWIXG PORTLAND. Orkgon ' Liberal Arts Delta Zeta Sacajawea V. W. C. A. Meetings Cummittee (2): Religious Serv- ice Committee (4) ; Discussion Group Committee (4) ; Women ' s League Big Sister Committee (3 ). HERBERT WILLL M EADES XoKTH AXCttuvEK, B. C. Forcstr Chi Upsilon Chi Stevens Debate Club Forest Cliili Assistant Editor Forest Club Annual (4 ). THEL L L1LLL X EDWARDS Seattle Library Kla-How-Yah Italian Club Cosmopolitan Club French Club Spanish Club MARIOX FRANCES ELLIS B II si u CSS Administration Plii Sigma Chi Tzvo Hundreil Sixty-Scicn m JOHN F. ESTES Bow Education Men ' s Education Club; Sourdough Club; Tillicums; President Iskums 1920; Treasurer Sourdough Club, 1921-22. HAROLD B. EMBREE Seattle Pharmacy Kappa Psi Calva Et Osso RAY ECKMANN Seattle Bitsiness Administration Beta Theta Pi Fir Tree Club Quad Club Big " VV " Club N ' arsity Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Captain (4); Varsity Track Squad (2. 3, 4); Frosh Track Squad (1). ROBERT B. ECKHART INL ' MCLAW Seattle Business Administration Acacia EDNA M. FOX Liberal Arts PAUL McLEOD FLAGG Seattle Engineering Psi Upsilon Varsity Boat Club Frosh Crew. MABEL GERTRUDE FLANLEY Se. .ttle Home Economics Alpha Gamma Delta Home Economics Club V. V. C. A. Fellowship Committee (1); Pan-Hellenic Grievance Committee (3); Junior Breakfast Com- mittee (3); Senior Memorial Committee. ALICE VIRGINIA FREIN Seattle Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta Defeated Candidates Club News Editor of Daily (4); Tyee Staff (4): Publicity Chairman of Home Coming (4) ; Campus Day Officer (1. 2. 3, 4); Treasurer French Club (3); Fashion Show Committee of Women ' s League (2, 3, 4); Special Writer on Daily (2, 3); Publicity Chairman of Princeton Debate Committee (3); Publicity Chairman of California Women ' s Debate Committee (3); Executive Committee of Freshman Class (1): Tunior Prom Publicity Committee (3); Home Coming Committee (2). Two Hundred Sixty-Eight .___ ADELAIDE FAIRBANKS Yakima Liberal Arts Tolo Kappa Alpha Theta Board of Control. JOY GRACE FISHER Wallace, Idaho Fine Arts Alpha Chi Omega Mu Phi Epsilon Y. V. C. A. Social Service Committee (1); Women ' s League Student Advisory Committee (2 ; Y. W. C. A. Survey Committee, Sub-chairman (3); Lieu- tenant of Campus Dav (.1. 3, 3): Chamber Music (2. 4): Ensemble (i); Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4); ' ice President of Mu Phi Epsilon. RUSSELL E, FERGUSON Portland, Oregon Forestry Beta Theta Pi Forestry Club Swimming Club Inter-Class Boxing and Wrestling: Junior Day Sports; Sophomore Glee Committee; Junior Day Commit- tee; Junior Girls ' ' odvil: Senior Council. WALTER C. FISHER Spokaxe Business AJniinistration Phi Gamma Delta Alpha Kappa Psi Assistant Manager of Football (3. 4); Glee Club (2. 3): Manager (3); Senior Council; Class Treasurer (3); Home Coming Commit tee (4); Tyee Staff (2). CLEMENT FAIRSERVICE Clallam Bay VERXITA FELITZ Seattle Education CHARLES F. FRANKLAND Seattle Business Administration Beta Theta Pi Quad Club Big " VV " Club Defeated Candidates Club Frosh Baseball and Track: Captain; Basketball Squad (2, 3, 4); Track (2. 3. 4); Captain (4); Athletic Manager of Senior Class; National Collegiate Meet (3): Manager of Mid-Winter Concert (3). DOX W. FRY Anacortes Business Administriirion Sigma Alpha Epsilon Tyes Tyon Frosh Varsity Basketball; Class Basketball (2, 3, 4); Class Baseball (4); Class Track (4); Basketball Squad (2. 3, 4). Two Hundred Si-vty-Xine c Tt ' he: le 7 m EXID ADELAIDE FRAZIER PocATELLO, Idaho Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta VIVIEXXE CLAIRE FREE.MAX Pauls ' alley, Oklahoma Liberal Arts al: ia j. flower BicKLETON Science Kappa Delta Omicron Nu Home Economics Club ' ice President Home Economics Club (3, 4). BYROX FRAXCIS Seattle Science marie fouts Seattle Education Iliff. Colorado A. S. M. E.: Band. PERRY yi. FORD Engineering RUTH MARIE GRAY Seattle Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma Theta Spring Opera Chorus (2): Y. W. C. A. Membership Committee (4). EVA ALICE GERRIETS Mt. Vernox Liberal Arts Two Hundred Seventy TILDA F. GROSSEN HiLLSBORO, Oregon Liberal Arts MARGARET GILBERT Yakima Liberal Arts ELIZABETH HOLBROOK GREIG Tacoma Education OLIVE GOODWIN Port Angeles Fine Arts Zeta Tau Alpha Lambda Rho Art Club Secretary Lambda Rho (4): Treasurer Art Club (4). MARIE EDXA GRAHAM Yakima Liberal Arts Kappa Delta SALLY REEVES GYDE Wali-. ce, Idaho Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta Junior Day Committee (3) ; Home Coming Committee (4); Senior Memorial Committee (4). BEATRICE AVITA GOULD Seattle Fine Arts Gamma Phi Beta Lambda Rho Y. W. C. A. Freshman Social Service Committee (1); Poster Committee (1, 2); Chairman (3, 4); Cabi- net (3, 4); Treasurer Lambda Rho (4); Fine Arts Open House Committee (1, 2, 3). JAMES r. GREENE Se, ttle Business Administration Psi Upsilon Class Football (1, 2, 3); Football (1. 3). Two Hundred Scz-entvOne ' ' v; :: -: " !-r ' " ™ VERA GOSE Walla Walla Liberal Arts Phi Mu J. HERBERT GEOGHEGAN Seattle Liberal Arts Phi Beta Kappa Y. M. C. A. Discussion Group Leader (3, 4). LOUIS W. GELLERMAN Seattle Liberal Arts Men ' s Educational Club Tillicums Knights of the Hook Badger Debate Club " Q " Club WILLIAM GELLERMAN Sevttle Graduate Phi Beta Kappa " Q " Club MILDRED PRESCOTT GELLERMANN Seattle Liberal Arts Sphinx Club Phi Beta Kappa Phi Delta Kappa HERALD GWILYM Seattle Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E. Freshman Track (1); Class Track (3): Engineers ' Open House Committee. CLARISSA LOVELAND GOULD Tacoma Library GLENDON GALLIGAN Everett Science Sigma Alpha Epsilon Phi Mu Chi Pre-Medic Club " W " Club Football (4); Baseball Squad (2); Class Football, Base- ball, Basketball. Tivo Hundred Sez-eulv-T7i ' o - " «=JSdSi-; ' s:;: - vj r " " " " ' y " . ' ' ;- ' : ' ' i ' " j r " :: :j " ■ wp- MAX L. GRAY PiNEHURST Engineering LEE FRAZELLE CHARLES DELANO HAYNES Yakima Liberal Arts Phi Beta Kappa French Club HERBERT C. HUNSACKER White Salmon Liberal Arts Sigma Upsilon Badger Debating Club Varsity Debate (3, 4); Presiaent Badger Debating Club (4); Chairman Inter-Debate Council (3); Home Coming Committee (2, 3); Junior Dav Com- mittee (2); Chairman (3); Chairman All-Univer- sity Glee Club Dance Committee (3 ' ) : Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3); Student Stadium Drive Committee of Twenty (3i); County Fair Committee (3); Se- nior Representative on Board of Control (3, 4); Student Affairs Committee (4); Columns Staff (4): ' arsity Ball Committee (4). ELWOOD D. HOGAN CosMOPOLls Forestry Beta Theta Pi Forest Club, Secretary-Treasurer (3). IXGVALD TIMOTHY HARSTAD Parkland Mines Mines Society THOMAS GERALD HERMANS PuVALLUP Science Alpha Delta Phi Associated University Players JAMES F. HODGES Seattle Business Administration Theta Xi Tyes Tyon A. I. E. E. Sophomore Social Committee (2) ; Junior Prom Com- mittee (3); Campus Day Staff (2); Publicity Chairman A. I. E. E. (3); Stadium Day Commit- tee (4); Commencement Day Committee (4); Ad- vertising Manager. The Columns (4). T-ivo Hiuidred Seventy-Three : " T " MjE J 3 rT _ ' Y ' EE: ■ " ■• •ii Seattle FREDERICK HEATH Mine FRED A. HOWARD Stanwood Bitsiuess Administration Pi Kappa Alpha Beta Alpha Psi Stevens Debate Club 13. A. Mentor (3): Intramural Wrestling (3, 3). HELEN A. HARMON Port Angeles Fine Arts Sigma Kappa Mu Phi Epsilon Orchestra (1, 2. 3, 4); Junior Class Breakfast Com ARTIE LEE HART Seattle Liberal Arts Alpha Phi Tolo Club Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Home Coming Committee (2); Sophomore Social Committee (2); Women ' s League (1, 2. 3, 4); Secretary of A. S. U. W. (3); Junior Day (3); May Fete (2); Women ' s Executive Council (4); Senior Council (4), AIARION HOMAN Ho.juiAM Science y. A. A. Delta Delta Delta Tolo Club Women ' s " W " Club N ' olley Ball (2. 3); Basketball (2. 3): Hockey (1, 2, 3); General Manager (4); Chairman Hockey Ban- quet Committee (4); Student Advisory (3, 4); Y. W. C. A. Membership Drive (4); Junior Prom (3): Home Coming Committee (4); Senior Coun- cil (4): " W " Winner (4). PHEBE HUNT Chi Omega Journalism DESSIE ALICE HALL Seattle Fine Arts Athena D. A. R. CLARIS HAZEN Seattle Liberal Arts Athena Alpha Chi Omega Amard Dramatic Club President Amard Dramatic Group (4). Trvo Hundred Seventy-Four ' T-l-iE 1Q7 EE RUTH HEXDRICK Seattle EMILY MAE H l-lRSHBERCxER Lewiston Education Alplia Omicron Pi V. ' . C. vV. Membership Committee (3); Social Serv- ice Committee ( 3 ) ; X ' arsity Ball Committee (3) ; Women ' s League Concert Committee (.4) ; Senior Memorial Committee (4). LEONE HELMICH Vakima Scicnirc Alpha Delta Pi Women ' s " W " Club Physical Education Club W. A. A. Basketball (1, 2. 3. 41: ' arsitv Basketball (3, 4); ' olley Ball (3); Baseball (3); Student Advisory Committee (3); Cadet Ball Committee (4). CHARLES L. HARRIS Seattle Lazi ' Delta Chi Freshman ' a sitv Basket Ball (1) ; Freshman X ' arsitv Track (1): Class Basketball (2. 3); Class Track 2, 3); Class Social Committee (2); " Fanny ' s First Play " (1); " The Admirable Crichton " (2 ; Spring Opera (3). ERAXK V. HOLZHELMER Seattle Mines Zeta Psi Service Club HENRY T. HAYDEN, JR. Port Townsend Engineering Radio Club Tillicums A. I. E. E. GEORGE D. HILSTROM ' ancouver Business Administration . pres La Guerre KLIXE HILL L X Seattle Lazv Delta Kappa Epsilon Two Hundred Sez enty-Fizie i ' " ■■■—■■■■II HIJI mmrmm mmm.m.Hmi ' K - ' - ■ - ' ■ " ' ■l " ' il-» »»i»-;r«WM ' " i« ' ir ii»i.- y .-WM«j. ; y. i . j , i.i««.w. m .— ■■■i li ' ' ' ' HARRY H. HAWKINS Seattle Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon Scabbard and Blade Class Yell King (2, 3); Veil Duke (2); Captain R. O. T. C. (2); Officers ' Club (2); Engineers ' Dance Committee (3, 4); Chairman (4); Chairman Junior Social Committee (3); Engineers ' Council (3, 4); Chairman (4); Student Affiairs Committee (4); Chairman Calendar Committee (4). VERNON K. HALL Vancouver, B. C. Science Chi Upsilon Chi Pre-Medic Club Seattle RUTH HOAG Science THOI L S EDWARD HALL Boise, Idaho Chemical Engineering Phi Lambda Upsilon Pi Mu Phi Tau Beta Pi Sigma Xi CYRIL DEAN HILL bEATTLE Phi Delta Phi Stevens Debate Club Fifle Team (3). Tillicums Rifle Club Se-mtle MARION FAY HANSON Business Administration Phi Sigma Chi V, W. C. A. Council (i) ; Discussion Group Leader (4) ; Business Administration Council (4) ; Town Girls ' Cabinet (4); B. A. Mentor (4). Science HELEN ' ' BILLIE " HILL Great Falls, Montana Montana Club Central Committee, Princeton-Washington Debate, Cal- ifornia-Washington Debate (3) ; Committee Canoe Carnival (3); A. S. U. W. Party Leader (3. 4); Women ' s League Play, " Dolls " (3) ; Membership Committee Y. W. C. A. (4); Everett-Smith Cot- tage Committee V. W. C. A. (3). ALICE DOROTHY HEYES Seattle Liberal Arts T-u ' O Hundred Seventy-Six GLENN W. HENDERSON Seattle Pharmacy Kappa Psi Calva et Ossa BESSIE HOFFMAN Seattle Business .Idiniitistration Menorah Society Menorah Council (3): Menorah Secretary (4). CLARENCE B. HALVERSON Custer Pharmacy Kappa Psi Calva et Ossa JAMES H. HOLDEN Seattle Education CHARLES LEE HINMAN Yakima Lazt: DONALD SILVER HARRIS Portland, Oregon Journalism Phi Beta Kappa University Ad Club Sigma Delta Chi Daily Staff (3, i). LIONEL HALLOWELL Seattle Business Administration EUGENE D. IVY Davenport Law Delta Chi Tyes Tyon Tau Ka jpa Alpha Stevens Debate Club Frosh Track Team: Frosh ' arsity Debate; Varsity Debate Squad (2); Track Squad (2); Junior So- cial Committee; Track Squad (3); Varsity Debate Team (4, 5). Wi. sms B , Tivo Hundred Sevcnty-Sez ' en ANGEL M. INSTRELLA Philippine Islands Filipino Club. Education MARGARET A. JENKINS Seattle Science Women ' s " W " Club President of Women ' s " W " Club C4); Treasui-er of W. A. A. (4); Hockey (2, 3, 4); Baseball (1, 2, 3); Basketball (1, 3. 4): Volley Ball (2, 3. 4); Manager (3); Hockey Manager (2); Track Mana- ger (4); Varsity Volley Ball (2, 3); Varsity Hockey (3, 4). URSULA JOHNSON Seattle Liberal Arts Athena Debate Club Women ' s " W " Club Basketball (2. 3, 4): Hockey C2, 3, 4): Baseball (3); Track (2); Basketball Manager (3); Volley Ball (4); N ' arsitly Hockey (4). MARGARET BELL JONES X ' ictoria. B. C. Library Sdiool Canadian Co-ed Club KENNETH N. JAXECK Yakima I ' luiniiacy Phi Gamma Delta Assistant Football Manager (2 ) : Wrestling Manager (3): Class Baseball (3). FRED. B. JUDGES Spokane Journalism Alpha Delta Phi Sigma Delta Chi Hammer and Coffin Knights of the Hook Siin Dodger (2. 3, 4 ) ; Daily Staff (1, 2, 3); Tyee Staff (1, 2). ARYXESS JOY Seattle Liberal Arts Phi Beta Kappa Tolo Delta Phi Athena Kappa Kappa Gamma Freshman Representative of Women ' s League Cabinet; Chairman of Freshman Traditions Committee: Campus Day Staff (1. 2, 3. 4); Inter-Club Debate (1); Varsity Debate (2): Second Cabinet of Y. W. C. A. (2); County Fair Committee (2); Vice President of Women ' s League (3); Chairman of Concert Committee (3): President of Women ' s League (4); Student Affairs Committee C4); Wom- en ' s Executive Council (4); General of Catnpns Day (4). LEO C. JENSEN Black Diamond Civil Engineering American Association of Chemical Engineers T7VP Hundred Seventy-Eight K« M. tf 11 TOMJiinilf M 3 __ ' J " ! » " ■ I m u tuimt " LOUIS FECHTER JANECK Yakima Business Administration Alpha Sigma Phi Scabbard and Blade Alpha Kappa Psi Frosh Varsity Baseball (1) ; Frosh Frolic Committee (1) ; Pep and Traditions Committee, Sophomore Class; Chairman of Cadet Feild Day Committee (3 ; Junior Military Prize ( 3) ; Student Alanager of Intramural Baseball (3); Captain (2); Major (3); Lieut-Colonel; Colonel of R. O. T. C. (4); Senior Representative of Business Administration Coun- cil (4) : ' arsity Ball Committee (4) ; ' ice Presi- dent of Inter-Fraternity Council (4) ; President of Scabbard and Blade (4); President of the Officers ' Club. WALTER E.MMAXUEL JOHXSOX Spokane Business Administration Chi Psi Stadium Committee (2) ; Stadium Notes Collection Committee (3): Class Baseball (3. 4); Tvee Staff (4); Stevens Debate Club (2); K. O. T. C. Offi- cers ' Club (2). FLOREN ' CE E. JOHNSON Belli NGHAM Science Sigma Xi Iota Sigma Pi W. A. A. American Chemical Society L RIE M. KXICKREHM Yakima Science Women ' s " W " Club Physical Education Club V. A. A. Junior Girls ' ' audeville (3): Dance Drama (3, 41; Mav Fete (3) ; Senior Memorial Committee (4) : Track Manager 3); Hockey (1, 3, 4 ) ; Basketball (1); Volley Ball (3. 4); Baseball (3); Y. V. C A. Poster Committee (2). JOHN J. KENNETT Seattle Laiv Pi Kappa Alpha Badger Debate Club Junior Day Committee (3). ROSE KRACOWER Seattle Business Administration Menorah Society Orchestra (1. 2. 3); String Quartette (1). ROY G. KNUDSON Grouabd, Alberta Business Administration Alpha Delta Phi Big " W " Club Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1. 2): Football (2): Track (4). DOROTHY KUEBLER Seattle Science Sigma Kappa Omicron Xu Home Economics Club Two Hundred Se7 ' cnty-Nine C= s=: j »WM temw i w i l , GENIEVE KERR CoRVALLis, Oregon Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega JAXE I. KELLEV Walla Science Alpha Delta Pi Athena Physical Education Club W. A, A. Hockey (-1). ARTHUR T. KAXE Edison Mcchatiical Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon Newman Club A, S. M. E. Class Baseball (3, 4). GENE HARBORD KXAPP Davenport Law Delta Chi Freshman ' arsity Basketball; Freshman Football. FRANCES KNAPP Lynden- Phi Mu Liberal Arts French Club MARTHA KELLY Snohomish Liberal Arts BERNICE KIRKAL N Springfield, Missouri Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha Druvy College (1, 2, 3): Y. V. C. A. CHESTER R. KELLXER Hamilton Business Administration B. A. Tillicums Tivo Hundred Eighty • ' ■ " i-U ■ ALLAX ' . LATIMER Seattle Business Administration Phi Gamma Delta Chairman Freshman Social Committee (1); Freshman Crew (1). FRAXK M. LOCKERBY Seattle Journalism Alpha Delta Phi Quad Club Sigma Delta Chi Hammer and Coffin Knights of the Hook Service Club Tyee Staff (1 ); Daily Staff (1. 2. 3, 4); Assistant Editor Daily (3) ; Home Coming Committee (2) ; Campus Day Staff (2, 3); Cadet Ball Committee (2) : X ' arsity News Service (2) ; Daily Fob Win- ner; Assistant Editor Sun Dodger (2) ; Associate Editor Sun Dodger (3); Editor-in-Chief Sun Dodger (4); Journalism Mentor (4), NORMA E. LORBEAR Los Angeles, California Science Sigma Kappa Omicron Nu Home Economics Club MARGARET RUTH LINKLATER HiLLSBORO Liberal Alts Alpha Phi VIOLET LISTER Prineville, Oregon Education Chi Omega Athena DOROTHY ISABEL LITTLEFIELD Seattle Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega Atliena Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3, 3. 4); Treasurer (3); Social Chairman (4); Inter-Club Debate (2); Varsity De- bate Squad (3, 4); InterClub Debate Council; Women ' s Executive Council (3i); Women ' s League Student Advisory Committee (2) ; Central Chair- man (3) ; Executive Committee (4) ; Senior Rep- resentative Women ' s League Cabinet (4); N ' arsitv Ball Committee (4). HELEN LANCE Seattle Science Sigma Epsilon Campus Day Hospital Corps (2, 3); Junior Social Com- mittee (3) ; Vice President Inter-Organization Council (4). FRITZ A. LAUTZ Seattle ' Business Adminislratioii Sigma Phi Epsilon Montana Club Stadium Drive Committee (2) ; Knights of the Hook (2); Class Ice Hockey (3); Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil (3, 4); Junior Social Committee (3); Stadium Day Committee (4). T ' ico Hundred Eighty-One FRAXK S. LOGG Seattle Business Adtninistratio)! Alpha Delta Phi Junior I ay Committee (3); Class Basketball (2, 3, 4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet {1, 2. 3); Secietaiy (3). FRANK H. LUDWIGS Walla Walla Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega Stevens Debating Club HOWARD S. LEASE Great Falls. Montana Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon Class Basketball (1. 3. 4); Class Baseball (1, 3. 4); ' arsity Baseball Squad (4) ; Stadium Committee (4); Senior Memorial Committee (4). GEORGE ELWVX LARGE Seattle Engineering Tau Beta Pi A. S. C. E. Secretary-Treasurer A. S. C. E. (4). ROY E. LIXDBLOM Seattle Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi A. I. E. E. CHIN CHI LEE RUBY C. LINDBERG Paxton. Tillinois Business Administration y. W. C. - . Campus Service Committee (4 J. SUSAN H. LATTA Seattle Science Kla-How-Yah Tolo Club W. A. A. V. W. C. A. Association News Committee (1); Finance and Membership Committee (2) ; Hockev (2, 3, 4); Volley Ball (3); Track (2); Kla-How-Yah, Treasurer (3) ; President (4 ) ; Inter-Organization Council Representative (3) ; President (4) ; Stu- dent Affairs Committee (4) ; Women ' s Executive Council (4). Two Hundred Eiglily-Ttvo — irmrmrrmmr-i irrii [Mill Uii " ' ; :;)! ' ' ' " JmjjrujjNi(iin«JMijiUirr mm-mc » ' J ' |r?fTT!™™™ JOHN McDowell KEITH C. MIDDLETON Science Seattle Business Administration Psi Upsilon ' arsity Boat Club Crew (1, 2, 3); Assistant Crew Manager (4); Athletic Record Committee (3); Chairman Publicity Com- mittee, WaseJa Baseball Series (4); Stadium Com- mittee (31. FULTOX V. AIAGILL T A CO MA Psi Upsilon Glee Club (1); Mines Society Mines Mines Society President (4). CLAREXCE EDWIX MAGNUSON Tacoma Business Atiministniiion Alpha Delta Phi Big " V " Club Alpha Kappa Psi Pan Xenia Varsity Boat Club Freshman Crew (1); Varsity Crew (2, 3); Junior Day Committee (3); Varsity Boat Club Dance Commit- tee (3); Chairman Sophomore Pep and Traditions Committee (2). ROBERT S. iL CFARLAXE Seattle Laiv Alpha Delta Phi Oval Club Tau Kappa Alpha Phi Delta Phi Sigma Upsilon Badger Debate Club Chairman Home Coming Committee (4): Business Manager and Editorial Staff. The Columns (4); Varsity Debate (3, 4); Oval Club (4, 5); Presi- dent (5); Chairman A. S. U. W. Constitution Committee (4); President of A. S. U. W. (5). CARL HERBERT MAPES Seattle Liberal Arts .Mpha Delta Ph! GRANT W. MERRILL F ' uic Arts Sigma Chi Iota Tau Alpha Vodvil (2); Varsity in " Pierre Patelin, Prunella " : Shadow Seattle A. U. P. Phi Mu Alpha County Fair (1) ; Junior Girls ' Ball Committee (4); Lead Lawyer " ; " Pierrot ' s Mother ' of the Glen " : " Her Husband ' s Wife " : ' Silver Hermes " : " Dolly Reforming Herself " ; " Candida " ; Cast in " Importance of Being Earnest " ; " Taming of the Shrew. " FRED SHERRILL MERRITT Seattle Law Sigma Chi Phi Alpha Delta Badger Debate Club Junior Carnival Committee (3); Junior Social Com- mittee (3); Princeton Debate Committee (3); Sta- dium Committee. Two Hundred Eighty-Thre, !rnrTHlEi J Jll ' i ' n ' n ' n ' nV TifrilllHIImi i - " " FREDERICK HOLMES MEISNEST Seattle Fisheries Sigma Chi Fisheries Club Freshman Track Team (1); Daily Staff (1, S); Circu- lation Manager (2); Tyee Staff (3, 4); Assistant Manager University News Service (3) ; Manager (4); Senior Social Committee (4); Home Coming Committee (4); Track Team (3). DAVID W. METLEN Business Administration Big " W " Club Dillon. Montana Sigma Chi Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4): Track (1, 3, 41; Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4); Class Football (2, 3); Stadium Commit- tee (3); Assistant Football Manager (3); Campus Day Committee (3) ; Business Administration Council (3). NOBLE McCREDY LE Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha Oval Club BiR ' W " Club FRASER MACPHERSON Seattle Business Administration Alpha Phi Frosh Medley Show (1); Junior Social Committee (3). ANNABEL JEAN McLEOD Athena, Oregon Liberal Arts Phi Mu Y. W. C. A. Social Service Committee (1); Student Advisory Committee (2, 3) ; Junior Prom Com- mittee (3). URMA LILLIAN MARSH Seattle Fine Arts W. A. A. Phi Mu Italian Club Y. W. C. A. (1, 2); Women ' s Ensemble (4); Spring Opera (3). DOROTHY McWATTERS Seattle EJncatwn Kappa Alpha Theta MARGARET E. MILLER Tacoma Liberal Arts Delta Gamma Two Hundred Eighty-Four „---- ' ' pwHMMMt M. y Ky » ' " ' y 9 THELMA McGlRR Boise, Idaho Business Admiuistration Delta Gamma Phi Sigma Clii Banner Committee (2): Junior Representative on B. A. Council (3); Senior Mentor in B. A. (4); Commencement Committee (4). MRS. ESTHER McXTCKOLS Adair. Iowa Liberal Alls ELIZABETH ZAXE McCOLLOCH Seattle Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma Women ' s " W " Club Freshman Tradition Committee (1); Basketball Team (1, 2, 4); Baseball Team (1, 2, 3); Captain (1, 3): Volley Ball (3. 4); Track (3); " W Sweater Winner (2) ; Vice President Women ' s " W " Club (4); Junior Day Committee (3); Tyee Staff (3, 4). : nLLARD CAMPBELL MORRISON Seattle Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta Glee Club (3). IMATTHEW F. MURPHY Portland, Oregon Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon Scabbard and Blade Newman Club Tillicums (1, 2); Treasurer (2); A. I. E. E. (2, 3, 4); Officers ' Club (3, 4); President Newman Club (3); Captain R. O. T. C. (3): Engineers ' In- formal Committee (3); Junior Social Committee (3); Engineers ' Open House (4); Cadet Ball Com- mittee (4); Junior Knight Carnival Committee (3). JAMES McKIM PuYALLUP Mines Zeta Psi Treasurer Mines Society (3); Secretary (4): Engi- neering Council (4); Chairman Engineering Publica- tions Committee (4). HAROLD L. McCLINTOX Seattle Journalism Beta Theta Pi Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Upsilon Oval Club Hamer and Coffin Associated University Players Spring Opera (2. 3, 4); Glee Club (3. 4): Manager (4): Junior Girls ' Vodvi! (3, 4): Eight Uni- versitv Plavs (3, 4): A. S. U. W. Play Manager (4): Daily Staff (3, 4); Tyee Staff (3); Columns Staff (4); Sun Dodger Staff (4); Service Club Council (3). SAMUEL EARLE MARLING X ' lCTORiA, B. C. Forestry Chi Upsilon Chi Forest Club Circulation Staff. Forest Club Quarterly (4); Charge of Pulp and Paper Exhibit, Engineers ' Open House (4). Two Hundred Eighty-Five JOSEPH L. ] IcCARTHY WALLAf E, Idaho Bit sill CSS Administration Phi Delta Theta CHARLES ASHTOX McCARTHY Pullman Sigma Nu Track (4). Business Administration Beta Gamma Sigma CLAIR McCABE Seattle Business Administration Fir Tree Quad Club Knights of the Hook Phi Delta Theta Tyes Tyon Class Yell Leader (1) ; Campus Day Captain (1, 2, 3); Send ' Em South Committee Vl); Varsity Yell Duke (1); Varsity Yell King (3. 3. 4); Cadet Ball Committee {2, 3); Varsity Ball Committee (4): Chairman Junior Day Committee (3); Senior Council (4) ; Class Track (2) ; arsity Track Squad (2); Stadium Day Committee (4); Sta- dium Committee (2) ; Summer School Activities Committee (3). HAROLD H. MARQUIS E ' ERETT Journalism Phi Kappa Psi Sigma Delta Chi Badger Debate Club University Ad Club Dailv Staff (2. 3, 4); Sport Editor, Assistant Editor; Tyee Staff (3, 4); Columns Staff (3. 4). HAROLD M. : L- RTIX Spckane Business Administration Psi Upsilon Daily Staff Business (1, 2); Spring Opera Staff (1, 2, 3); University Publicity Service (2); Stadium Committee (2) ; Junior Day (3). CLARA GENEVIEVE McCARTHY Seattle Liberal Arts CARL A. HLLER Seattle German Department Club President German Club (4). Liberal Arts JOHX M. MINICH Seattle Liberal Arts Tillicums Cabinet Y. M. C. A. (1, 2. 3, 4): Dramatic Associa- tion (1, 2). Two Hundred Eighty-Six i: ALICE GERTRUDE .McDOXALD Seattle Library Kla-HowYali CHARLES JOHX MILLER Seattle Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psi Pan Xenia B. A. Tillicums President Tillicums (3); Student Affairs Committee (3); Senior Council (4); Knights of the Hook (2). LESLIE A. .AL- RCHAND Seattle Liberal Arts Phi Beta Kappa Sigma Upsilon Badger Club Daily Staff (8, 4): Chief Editorial Writer (4); Presi- dent Cosmopolitan Club (3); Associate Editor Columns (4); Senior Scholar. LORKX H. MILLLMAN Seattle Journalism Sigma Delta Chi Iskum Tillicums Stevens Debate Club Stevens Debate Club Honor Pin (1): Daily Staff (1. 2. 3, 4); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (1. 2); Secretary (3); Vice President (4); " VV " Book Staff (1. 2): Edi- tor (3, 4); Bantamweight Boxing Champion (2. 3, 41; Secretary-Treasurer Stevens Debate Club (3); Vice President-President (3); Tillicum Executive Council (3. 4); Secretary (4); R. O. T. C. Offi- cers ' Club (2); Chairman Student " V " Building Campaign Committee. HARRIET L. MIXTOX Los Angeles, California Liberal Arts Kappa Delta DOXALD P. MYERS Seattle Business Administration WESLEY F. McGAFFEY Everett Forestry Kappa Sigma Big " ' " Club Quad Club Track. DOXALD McDONELL Seattle Business Administration TzLO Hundred Eighty-Seven CLAIR VERNOX MERRIAM Noo KSACK Electrical Engineering Acacia Knights of the Hook A. I. E. E. Whatcom County Club FRASER MACPHERSON Seattle Business Administration Alpha Phi Fresh Medley Show (1 Junior Social Committee (3 " ) Seattle MIX. VIE XELSOX Journalism Tolo Club Tiieta Sigma Phi Women ' s Big " W " Club Daily Staff (1. 2. 3, 4 ; Special Writer (3, 4 ; News Editor and Assistant Editor (4); Tyee Staff (3, 4) ; Secretary Journalism Council (4) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4): Senior Memorial Committee. OLGA ELEAXORA XORDHOLM Scandinavian Club Liberal Art.i RUSSELL A. XAGLER Yakima Science Fir Tree Quad Club Pi Mu Chi Big " W " Club Varsity Boat Club Freshman Crew Coxswain (1); Varsitv Crew Cox- swain (2, 3, 4). SUE XEELY Tacoma Science Delta Zeta Physical Education Club W. A. A. May Fete (2); Track (2. 3. 4); Senior Social Commit- tee (4): Manager of Archery (4); Vice President Physical Education Club (4 ' ); A. S. U. W. Party Leader (4) ; Dance Drama (4), GWEXDOLVX GEORGE XEWLOVE Fort Lawton ' Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta ' arsity Ball Committee (4). W. EDWIX XEAL I ' .oTSE. Idaho Business Administration Phi Delta Theta Ttvo Hundred Eighty-Eight HARRY HOWARD NUELSON Yakima Pi Mu Phi Business Administration Beta Alpha Psi LEE ROY NICHOLSON Ellensburg Pharmacy Kappa Psi Calva et Ossa DELORES NEIL Seattle Liberal Arts Alpha Omicron Pi Spanish Club Junior Breakfast Committee (3) ; Secretary of Spanish Club (3) ; Chairman Spanish Carnival Commit- tee (3). MARGIE NICHOLSON Seattle Education Delta Zeta CLAUDE VINCENT O ' CALLAGHAN BoNNERS Ferry, Idaho Business Administration Sigma Chi STANLEY ORNE Seattle Journalism Sigma Chi Sigma Delta Chi Associated University Players Secretary and " ice P resident Badger (2); " Prunella " Cast (3) ; Junior Girls ' Vodvil Committee (3) ; ' arsitv Ball Committee (4): President Sigma Delta " Chi (4); Tyee Staff (3. 4); Daily Staff (2. 3, 4); Daily Editor (4). RUTH E. OAKES Lynden Science Lewis Hall V. A. A. Physical Education Club Varsity Baseball Squad (3); Volley Ball (2); Track (3); Basketball (3): Hockey (3); Dance Drama (4). MILDRED OLESOX Seattle Liberal Arts Two Hundred Eighty-Nine ■ s . X M M JKrHMMl M •Si ' y % jS««8 ■ .:; ' , — ? " • « ? •- " :: " y; LEOTA BEATRICE OTIS Olympia Liberal Arts Thalian Dramatic Chib Chi Omega Secretary Pan-Hellenic (3) ; Finance Committee Y. W. C. A, (1). MARGUERITE OLSOX Tacoma Education Alpha Chi Omega Athena Student Advisory Committee (3. 4): Ensemble (1, 2, 3); Junior Day Committee (3). HILDUR A. OSTRAXD Seattle Liberal Arts CYRUS V. OSTROM Seattle Eii iiwct in A. I. E. E. University Raido Club Engineers ' Open House Committee (4). JOHX O ' BRIEN HELEX FRANXES OLSON Law Seattle Kla-How-Yali Education Treasurer Cosmopolitan Club (3) ; Senior Represen- tative Kla-How-Vah (4). EDWARD W. POREP Seattle Business Adminssiration Plii Kappa Psi Oval Club Alpha Kappa Psi ' arsity Football (4); Varsity Track (4); Eip " W " Club; Chairman Tunior Dav; Secretary-Treasurer Big " V " Club. IRMA PELZ Seattle Science Physical Education Club Women ' s. " W " Club W. A. A. May Fete (3): Hockey Team (3, i): Dance Drama (4); Baseball Team (4); Track (4); Basket- ball (4), Tzt ' o Hundred Xiuety ' ' V. -!- ,,■■:: . . ' . J J-— -TJ. ' T . M, -.fffS; ■■ " ' ■ i ' . S- fc) . : - ARTHUR D. POCHERT Tacoma Pharmacy Pre-Medic Club Stevens Debate Club FREDERICK POWELL, JR. Tacoma Chemicoi Engineering Psi Upsilon Tail Beta Pi Phi Lambda Upsilon GORDOX R. POLE Tacoma En xucering, Sigma Chi President American Chemical Society Phi Lambda Upsilon Home Coming Committee: Freshman Track; Wrestling Team (3); Cross Country: ' ice President Phi Lambda Upsilon, CLAUDE A. POTTER RiDGEFlEl.D Mechanical Engineering Theta Xi Big " W Club A. S. M. E. Football Squad (2, 3): Wrestling Squad (3, 4). AGUSTUS R. POPE Seattle Mechanical Engineering Theta Xi Quad Club Fir Tree Defeated Candidates Club Big " W " Club Football Team (1): ' arsity Football ( ' 4); X ' arsity Track (3. 4): Captain Track (4); Junior Kepre- sentative on Board of Control (4); Junior Day Committee (3). DOTT PORTER Seattle Science Sigma Kappa Sacajawea Club Home Economics Club Hockey Team (1, i) ; Basketball (3); Sacajawea (3. 4); V. A. A. GENEVIEVE MARY PIATT Seattj-E Liberal Arts Delta Gamma V. V. C. A. First Cabinet O): Varsity Ball Commit- tee (3); Student Advisory Council (3); V. V. C. A. Executive Council (8). FLORENCE M. PARKER Seattle Eiincat ' ion Alpha Xi Delta Tlt o Hnndred Xtnety-One 1 JejI EaBt M « ««y jf ' ii . ' ssi S » KL. mSmmt _, BERNICE L. PATTERSON PuYALLUp Science Alpha Delta Pi Y. V, C. A. Social Committee (I); Women ' s " W " Club (4); Captain Freshman Basketball; Basket- Hall Team (2. 3): Hockey Team (2, 3); Physical Education Club (3. 4): Dance Drama (4); ' arsity Basketball (4). BLOSSOM PERRY Tacoma Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi Tolo Club A. S. V. W. Social Committee (3, 4); President V. W. C. A. (4); Delegate to Women ' s League Convention (4). AGNES PETERSON Moscow, Idaho Delta Gamma Library School GLADYS H. PERRY Portland, Oregon Business Administration Alpha Chi Omega Phi Sigma Chi Women ' s League Student Ailvisory; Mentor; Treasurer Phi Sigma Chi. PHIL M. PHILIPS Yakima Business Administration Phi Gamma Delta Knights of the Hook; Baseball Team (1, 2); Class Football (1, 2, 3): Track (3. 4). LOUISE W. POWLEY Seattle Science, Home Economics Alpha Xi Delta Y. W. C. A. WILLIAM F. POOL Seattle Liberal Arts V. M. C. A. Discussion Groups (3) ; Y. M. C. A. FREDA PELZ Seattle . Business Administration Women ' s Athletic Association Phi Sigma Chi Women ' s ' W " Club V. W. C. A. Social Committee (2. 3); Cabinet (3. 4); Baseball Team (2, 3); Manager Women ' s Tennis Tournament (3) ; Hockey Team (4) ; Secretary, W. A. A. (4); Faculty Service Committee (4), Tzvo Hundred Ninety-Tivo ' == •--■ Ci RUTH PRICE Seattle Delta Gamma Social Committee (3, 3); Liberal Arts MAURICE PATTON Mccluiiiicii Eiiginccri}iii Spokane llARRV QUASS CLAYTON ' H. RVCHARD Sciciic HouQUiM Business Admiuistration Lambda Chi Alpha Beta Gamma Sigma Executive Council, Service Club of Washington (2, 3); Knights of the Hook (2); Treasurer Executive Council Service Club of Washington (3); ' arsity Ball Committee (3); Chairman Tunior Class So- cial Committee (3); Grays Harbor Countv Club; Glee Club (3. 4): President Glee Club (4); ' Spring Opera (3, 4); Defeated Candidates Club (3); Stu- rlent Affairs Committee (4); Chairman Home Com- ing Committee (4) ; President Inter-Fraternity Council (4), JAMKS D. ROBERTS Tacoma Forestry. B. S. F. Kappa Sigma Oval Club Forestry Club Campus Day Officer (1, 2, 3): Assistant Advertising Manager of Forest Club Annual (1, 2); vVssistant Editor Forest Club Annual (3 ) ; X ' arsitv Track Manager (3, 4); Chairman of First Stadiu m Day Committee (4); Member of Senior Social Commit- tee (4); Class Football (3). EDWIX LEWIS ROGERS CoLviLLE Business A li ministration Phi Delta Theta L RGARET GROSS ROGERS AuBUKN- Libera} Arts Alpha Phi Tolo Club Delta Phi Sacajawea Representative of Women ' s League (2) ; Student Ad- visory (3) : arsity Debate (2 " ) : Inter-Club De- bate Council ( 2 ) ; County Fair Committee {2 ) ; Harvard- Washington Debate Committee (2) : Sec- retary of Women ' s League (3) ; A. S. L " . W. Social Committee (S) : Women ' s Executive Coun- cil (3) ; Junior Prom Committee (3) ; Chairman Student Advisorv f 3) ; President Sacajawea De- bate Club (3); President Tolo Club (4); Women ' s Executive Council (4). GERTRUDE RICHARDSON Tacoma Scienee, Home Economies Alpha Chi Omega Home Economics Club; ' . A. A. Hockey Team (4). Tzeo Hundred Xinetv-Tliree __ ■• ' »««■»««« rm|jirffi ||p....m ■gf «r ' - «, _-5 ;_,- . . jjii 2S--ii- LUCILE IDA REED Spokane Vine Arts Pi Beta Phi ' omen ' s Ensemble (1, 2, 3, 4). FRANCIS RORBIXS Spokane Liberal Arts LOIS MAVBEL ROGERS Niagara Falls, New York Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma ' . W. C. A. Committee Work (1. 2 ) ; Chairman of ' . W. C. A. Cabinet Membership Committee (3); Executive Council of Y. V ' . C. A. ; head of Mem- bership Department (4). FRANCIS Isl. REEDY Tacoma Science, Home Economics Alpha Omicron Pi Omicron Nu Ensemble Club; Home Economics Club. LUCILE RAMTHUN Chehalis Business Administration Alpha Omicron Pi GEORGE ROGGE Seattle Forestry BRADFORD ORMSBY RICHARDS Mount ' ernon Liberal Arts Delta Chi MIRIAM REMLEY Dryden Liberal Arts Secretary of Spanish Club; French Club. Tzi-o Hundred Ninety -Four ■BM1 Wlli««i«i« .. »» HILDA FLOREXXE ROSEN DuvALL Science ELSIE ELIZABETH ROSEN DuVALL Business Administration Women ' s " W " Club Hockev Team (2, 3, i) : Basketball Team (2); Track (2, 3); Baseball (3). BERNARD H. RADER Ontario, Oregon Business Administration Beta Theta Pi Freshman Track Team (1). MARTHA ROTH KATHERINE UNA ROBINSON Seattle Women ' s Ensemble. Fine Arts ARTHUR LEONARD SIGMOND Philadelphia, Penn. Business Administration Alpha Mu Sigma Mandolyn Banjo Club; U. of W. String liand; Secre- tary and Treasurer (1, 2): President and Director (3, 4); Tillicums; Menorah Society. EVANGELINE STARR Seattle Kappa Delta Phi Delta Delta Lazv Athena FLOREXXE SCHWEITZER Seattle Lo ' i Tivo Hundred Ninety-Five : T HE i e 7 f gr MERRIL SHAW Seattle Pharmacy ALPHONSE J. SKIBENESS Spokane Business Administration Kappa Sigma ' arsity Boat Club (2, 3, 4); Crew (1, 2, 3, 4). DORIS STALBERG ICvERETT Pharmacy Sigma Kappa Calva et Ossa OLIVE SWAIX Tacoma Scienc Alpha Plii Sigma Epsilon Pre-;Medics Club SALLY BVRD STOXE Wallace. Idaho Education Chi Omega W. A. A. Patton Club Hockey Team (1) ; Concert Committee (3) ; Junior Day (3). IREXE SPRINGER Olympia Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta GERTRUDE A. SCHULZ Seattle Science Gamma Phi Beta Home Economics Club LVDIA SIE.MEXS Seattle Education Hyland Hall Tzco Hundred XinctvSi.v HELEX SPARKS Seattle Business Adwinistration Kappa Alpha Tbeta Phi Sigma Chi JOHX E. SULLIVAX Seattle Science of Bacteriology Sigma Nu Pre-Medic Club Pi Mu Chi Junior Prom Committee (3); Treasurer of Inter- Fraternitv Council (4); Senior Council (4); Presi- dent of " Pi Mu Chi (3). XEIL SAXKELA Ilwaco Business . tdministralion XOR rA JOSEPHIXE SIMS Seattle Liberal Arts Alpha Phi Tolo Club Women ' s Executive Council (3); Student Affairs Com- mittee (3); Tunior Executive Committee (3); President of Pan-Hellenic Association (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); A. S. U. V. Social Commit- tee (4). HERNDON SMITH E-XTTLE Liberal Arts Phi Beta Kappa Tolo Club Red Domino Associated Players Athena Debate Kla-How-Vah Inter-Club Debate (1) ; Athena Treasurer (2 ) ; ' ice President (3); Uay Fete fl, 2); May Fete Com- mittee C3) ; X ' arsity Ball Committee (3) ; President of Kla-How-Yab (3) : Home Coming Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. Social Cabinet (3); Dance Drama (3. 4); Student Affairs Committee (3); Women ' s Executive Council (3); Student Advisory (4); Director of Kha-How-Yah Dramatics (2, 4). WALTER BALE SEELYE Seattle Science, Chemistry Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Lambda Upsilon Knights of the Hook American Chemical Society Stadium Committee fl); Junior Prom Committee (3). GEORGE SIELK Spangle Seattle Business Administration EARLE K. SWEET Business Administration Two Hundred Ninety-Seven :nriHiE: t e -r TT ' y . " " «g: " ' " . j ;; __ ' ' . RONALD F. SCH IIDT Business Administration Delta Chi Waldport, Oregon A. J. STARR Liberal Arts ■ taLsSa LESTER JOHX SWIFT HoQUiAM Pharmacy Alpha Tau Omega Tyes Tyoii President of Newman Club (3); Junior Publicity Com- mittee of Tyee Staff. WIOIA J. SHAFFER Waitsburc Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta V. A. A. (1) ; Social Committee (2) ; Home Coming Committee f3); Stadium Committee (3); Junior Dav Committee (3); Campus Dav Major (3); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4); Vice President Senior Class (4); Varsity Ball Committee (4); Women ' s League Concert Committee (4 ) . JOHN HENRY SOUTHARD St Helens, Oregon Cheuiical Engineering Pi Mil Phi Phi Lambda Upsilon FRANCES JI. SLMAS S PRAGUE Education Kappa Delta AMELIA SORENSON Ellensbvrg Liberal Arts GLEN SOUTHWICK Chela N ' Business Adniinistration Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Kappa Psi Oval Club Big " V " Club ' arsitv Football (1); Basketball (1); Baseball (1); Track (1): Football Squad (2. 3); Track (2); Senior Council (4). Two Hundred Xinety-Eiglit - ' - i.A. 25S " -;;|I1 MADELYXE VERONICA SARTORIS EsuMCLAW Science, Home Economics Home Economics Club Spanish Club FRAXK C SPEXCER Elgin Business Administration Sigma Chi Associated University Players Junior Girls ' odvil (1, 4). DORIS M. SL ' XDLIXG Seattle Business Administration Y. W. C. A. Social Service Committee; Y. W. Y. M. Inter-Church Relation Committee (2, 3) ; Hockev Team (3, 2). MILDERD SPEAR Seattle Liberal Arts HARRIETTE SWASEY Ravmoxd Liberal Arts Seattle LYDIA LOUISE SCOTT Liberal Arts President Spanish Club (4): ' ice President French Club (4 J. JOHN K. SULLIVAN RiTzviLLE Pharmacy Badger Debate Club Kappa Psi Calva et Ossa Se. ttle RUCHEL SEALLS Edncotit Two Hundred Xincty-Xine WINNIE SPIESEKE Seattle Liberal Arts PETER SUMMERSETT Chehalis Laze Delta Upsilon Phi Alpha Delta Oval Club Varsity Boat Club Crew (1. 2, 4); Vice President of A. S. U. W. (5). NOBUTOSHI SATOW Japan Business Administration BLANCHE SCHRODER Pendleton, Oregon Fine Arts FRANK WELLS SAYLES Seattle Business Administration Pi Mu Phi Maritime Commerce Society President Maritime Commerce Society (4). GLEN STEWART Ellen SBURG Business Administration MARION EMilA TUTTLE Tacoma Education Kappa Delta CHARLES TUSLER Chemica l Engineering Three Hundred WALIER HEATH TALMADGE Seattle Mechanical Engineering Theta Xi A. S. M. E. Secretary of A. S. M. E., 1917: Treasurer of A. S. M. E., 1920. MAUD TACHELL Rentox Fine Arts Phi Mil French Club Patton Club Women ' s Ensemble (1. 2, 3, 4); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4). LUCILLE LAR1E TURNER Nampa Liberal Arts Phi Mu Delta Phi Athena Varsity Debate (3. 4); Y. V. C. A. Social Service; A. S. U. W. Social Committee; La Actriz. LARGARET LOIS TERRY Louisville Libera! .-iits Gamma Phi Beta LARSTOX TURNER Seattle Business Administration MAYXARD C. TURNER Everett Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon A. I. E. E. Radio Club Engineers " Open House (2): County Fair (2). BEVERLY A. TRAVIS Everett Electrical Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon A. I. E. E. Engineers ' Open House (2); County Fair (2); Junior Day Carnival Committee (3) ; Electrical Engineers Committee Open House (4). MARGARET EMMA THOMAS Seattle Fine Arts Three Hundred One _ Ef! NICANOE TOMAS Philippine Islands Bitsiness Administration Filipino Students ' Club Cosmopolitan Club ' ice President of Filipino Students ' Club (3); Badger Filipino Debate Club (3); Y. .M. C. A. Building Fund Campaign (3); Filipino Representative to International Council (4), Tacoma HENRIETTA TAYLOR Liberal Arts COLIX A. TAYLOR Seattle Electrical Engineering Tail Beta Pi A. I. E. E. Big ■• V " Club Track (2). FLORENCIO R. TAMESIS Philippine Islands Forestry Forestry Club Filipino Club Cosmopolitan Club President Filipino Club (3); Vice President Filipino Students ' Federation of America (4) ; Assistant Editor Forest Club Quarterly (.4); Vice President Cosmopolitan Club (4). ALETHA THOMPSON Seattle Liberal Arts Athena Debate Club (1, 2, 3, 4); French Club (1); Women ' s League Advisory Committee (2, 3. 4) ; V. VV. C. A. Meeting Committee (3). ARTHUR H. TOWNE Phi Kappa Sigma Liberal Arts JOSEPH TUCK Shanghai, China Business Administration Cliinese Students V . of W. ; Chinese Students ' Club, State of Washington; Chinese Students ' Alliance, U. S. A.; Chinese Christian Association of North America; Chairman Local Students Committee on Disarmament Conference; Treasurer C. S. A.; Secretary C. S. A., U. of W., State of Washing- ton ; Local Committeeman C. S. C. A. ; Superin- tendent Cornet ist C. B. C. S. S.; Member U. H. C. Orchestra and Choir, EVAX UPHUS Si sattle Foi ' ■estry Theta Xi Xi S igma Pi Forestry Club Three Hundred Two ' 4| ' ' q i ' ? issssrisjzjjs __™ «, _ ■. i„l.. ,....,»... l . I ,,,. y _ j .i " " " ALICE UDDENBURG Gig Harbor Business Administration Alpha Phi County Fair (1); Secretary of Sophomore Class (2); Stadium Subscription Committee (2); |unior Var- sity Ball Committee (3) ; Varsity Ball Commit- tee (4). HUGH COLEMAN UNDERWOOD Seattle Electrical F.u ineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon Engineers ' Informal Committee (i). ROBERT C. UNDERWOOD Elgin Chemical Engineering American Chemical Society Tillicums Phi Lambda Upsilon China Club Cosmopolitan Club Stadium Day Committee (4): President of Tillicums; President of Plii Lambda Upsilon. ALBERT LORRAIXE VALLNTLXE, JR. Seattle Business Administration Phi Kappa Sigma JEANNETTE C. VANDERCOCK Seattle D. A. R. V. A. A. Kla-How-Yah Hockey Team (2. 3. 4); Junior Representative of Kla- How-Yah (3) ; Vice President of Kla-How-Yah (4); Inter-Organization Council (4). CATHERINE VOGEL Tacoma Liberal Arts French Club Y. W. C. A. Daily Staff (3, 4): Stadium Committee (2); Y. W. C. A. Membership Chairman (3, 4); " Big Sister " Committee (3. 4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4). JEANNETTE E. VAN DUZEE St Paul, Minnesota Liberal Arts DOROTHEA VOX PRESSENTLX Marblemont Education Tin- ' Hundred Three ALICE U. WARNE Seattle _ Science Kla-How-Yah Sacajawea Physical Education Club W. A. A. Hockey Team (3): ' ice President of W. A. A. (3. 4): Commencement Committee (4). ADA WARNE Seattle Liberal Arts Kla-How-Yah W. A. A. V. W. C. A. Finance Committee (2); Chairman of Dramatic Committee Kla-How-Yah (3 ; " Big Sis- ter " Committee (3, 4); Secretary of Kla-How- Yah (4). MARJORIE ETHEL V1LLL MS Wilbur Education Tolo Club Pi Lambda Theta Sourdough Club (1, 2): Patten Club (2); Y. W. C. A, (1, 2); Cabinet (3): Council (4); Student Ad- visory Committee (2); W. A. A. (2. 3); A. S. IT. W. Social Committee (3); Student Advisory Central Committee (3. 4); President Pi Lambda Theta (4): Commencement Committee (4). MYRELL WALKER Seattle Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E. GLEN E, WILSON Seattle Law Alpha Delta Phi Phi Alpha Delta Scabhard and Blade Cadet Ball Committee C3, 4); Chairman (4); Major R. O. T. C. (3); Lieut. Col. R. O. T. C. (4); Varsity Ball Committee (4). HAROLD HARRISON WATSON Seattle Electrical Engineering Theta Xi Tau Beta Pi A. I. E. E. A. S. M. E. A. A. E. Radio Club Engineers ' Open House (2): A. I. E. E. (3); Engi- neers ' Open House (4); A. I. E. E. Radio Club (4). Anacortes CAROL WAKEFIELD Gamma Phi Beta Liberal Arts President of Women ' s League Dramatic Groups (3) ; Director of Women ' s League Dramatic Groups (4); Chairman of Special Methods Committee (3); Y. W. C. A. Freshman Discussion Group Leader (4); Central Committee of Student Advisory (4). FLORENCE L. WINNIXGHOFF Philipsburc Home Economics Club Science Newman Club Three Hundred Fon 1 jT iiiT ' uMB mSLm. DOROTHY WILLARD Seattle Liberal Arts ELIZABETH WEIKEL Yakima Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta Phi Beta Kappa Campus Day Committee (1. 2, 3, 4). RALPH F. WINWOOD Seattle Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon ROBERT S. WISE Cedar Falls, Idaho Liberal Arts JESSIE TOWXLEY WILKINSON Sedro Woolley Business Administration Chorus (1, 2). RUTH WEYTHMAN Monitor Seienee Tolo Club Women ' s " W " Club Basketball Team 1. 3); County Fair Committee (1 : Women ' s League Social Committee (2); Baseball Team (3): Women ' s League Cabinet (3); Y. W. C. A. First Cabinet (3); Varsity Ball Committee (3); Chairman Deputation Service Committee (4); A. S. U. W. Party Leader (4): Stadium Day Com- mittee (4); P. E. Club (3, 4); W. A. A. (2, 3. 4). INEZ WATKINS HoQUiAM Business Administration Kappa Kappa Gamma Defeated Candidates Club Tyee Staff (1); Daily Staff (1); County Fair (1); May Fete (1); Social Committee (2); Daily Staff (2); Tyee Staff (2); County Fair (2): May Fete (2); Tyee (3); Home Coming (3); Junior Gift Committee (3); A. S. U. V. Leader Summer Social Committee (3) ; Senior Council (4) ; B. A. Mentor (4); A. S. U. W. Leader of Cadet Ball Committee (4). j,J5 -». - ;.. . --i . . y . .jj l J Seattle Alpha Omicron Pi LOIS WILEY Fine Arts Mu Phi Epsilon Three Hundred Five :nriHiE: iQT f ,. " t ee -te? 5 FRANCIS WHALEY Chelan Business Adniiiiistraliou ALLEN C. WRIGHT Baker, Oregon Electrical Engineering Pi Mu Phi A. I. E. E. Baseball Team (1); Cross Country (1, 2, 3); Varsity Traek (2, 3. 4); Secretary of Radio Club; Com- mencement Committee. RAYMOND A. WOHLRABE Se. tile Science Phi Lambda Epsilon OAK D. WOOD Hood RiN ' ER, Oregon Business Jdministration CONSTANCE M. WEST Seattle Science Sigma Xi Iota Sigma Pi Coed Canadian Club Senior Scholar. WILLIAM GRAY WILSON Spokane Science Phi Beta Kappa Sigma Xi Euclid Club Student Volunteer (2. 3. 4); Euclid Club (3, 4); V. M. C. A. International Council (4). EVA E. WAKELEE Ellensburg Liberal Arts Kla-How-Yah V. W. C. A. RUTH WOODS Cle Elum Liberal Arts Three Htindred Six rnrlHiE _fe == -5 . Ewe " ' ADOLPH WARSHALL 5 " e. ttle Pluiniiaiv FRED WOODBRIDGE 5 " e. ttle Business Administration CECIL ROLAXD WEST Se. ttle Science Phi Lambda Upsilon Sigma Xi President Sigma Xi (3). ECILE F. YOUXG Boise. Idaho Scieuc Home Economics Club Y. ' . C. A. CARLOS R. ZEXER White Salmon Business .■idninuslralioii Tlieta Xi Beta Gamma Sigma Beta Alpha Psi China CHCXG ZEE B itsiness A dm in istratiuii China ERXEST ZEE Business Administration Three Hundred Seven ' i i rrii ii || i p iii ii Mgi " m i g! ' !.r ' ' ' ' ««. I " " " " ; ' " !- " " J W M t «r II i ELIZABETH BARCLAY Liberal Arts, Sociology Tolo Club Committee (2); Campus Day Y. W. C. A. Second Cabinet Advisory Committee Cliairman (3); Vice Chairman (4); Home Coming (4); Y. W. C. A. Council (4). Tacoma Alpha Phi County Fair Central Committee (2, 3) (2. 3); Students ' OTTO W. Blaine Sigma Chi Big " W " Club Frosh Varsity Football BARDARSON Education Oval Club Phi Delta Kappa (1);_ Varsity Football (2); Class Football (3); Class Track (3); Middleweight Boxing Championship (3); Class Wrestling (2); Varsity Wrestling (2. 3, 4); Assistant Physical Director {2, 3, 4); Junior Day Committee (3); President of Men ' s Education Club (3) ; Presi- dent of Stevens Debate Club (4). JOHN C. BOLE Tacoma Business A li ministration Phi Kappa Psi Alpha Kappa Psi Daily (2, 3 ; Business Manager (4). BETH DAVIDSON Seattle Science Kappa Kappa Gamma Sacajawea Home Economics Club French Club Hockey Team (1); Freshman Social Committee (1). BERNICK GELLATLY Wenatchee Fine Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma Lambda Rho Y. W. C. A. Executive Council (3) ; Junior Social Committee; May Fete (1, 2); Spring Opera (1, 2); County Fair (2); Campus Day tl, 2, 3); Varsity Ball Committee (4 ) ; Women ' s League Central Advisory Committee (3, 4). WILFORD R. GUNDLACH Wallace, Idaho Tillicums Steven ' s Debate Club Big " W " Club Football (4); Track (3). TIMOTHY HEALY Belli NGH am Laii Delta Upsilon Oval Club Phi Alpha Delta Senior Representative. Board of Control (4); ' arsity Debater (3, 4); President Stevens- Debating Club (3) ; Secretary (2) ; Junior Day Committee (3) ; Chairman Memorial Committee (4). MARION HERRICK Seattle Business Administration Pan Xenia Phi Delta Theta Beta Gamma Sigma Scabbard and Blade Glee Club (1); Cadet Ball Committee (2, 3); Captain R. O. T. C. (3); Stadium Debt Committee (3); Columns (3); Y. M. C. A. Council (3); President Associated Methodist Students (3) ; Chairman Senior Social Committee (4). RUTH MARL-KN HOFFMAN Olvmpia Bnsiness Administration Phi Sigma Chi Secretary Phi Sigma Chi (.4); B. A. Mentor (4). ALLEN PEYSER Seattle Law Stevens Debate Club Alpha Sigma Phi Phi Delta Phi Tau Kappa Alpha Scabbard and Blade V arsity Debate (3, 5) ; Stadium Finance Committee (4); Vice President Stevens (3); Business Mana- ger Columns (5). BEN Z. LEVIN Spokane Business Administration Alpha Mu Sigma Menorah Society Montana Club Spokane Club Menorah Society Freshman Representative ( 1 ) ; Vice President (2) ; Junior Representative (3) ; President (4); Executive Board (1, 2, 3, 4); European Re- lief Committee (4); Student Assistant in Account- ing (4). AIARGERY LINDSAY Seattle ] ournalisni Kappa Alpha Theta Athena Tolo Club Theta Sigma Phi Daily Staff (1. 2, 3); Tyee Staff (1, 2, 3); Chairman Women ' s League Publicity (2, 3) ; ' arsity Ball Publicity (3); May Fete (1, 2): Junior Class Pub- licity (3). Seattle RITA MEDIN Mu Phi Epsilon Fine Arts HERMAN E. MILLER Spokane Business Administration Alpha Delta Phi Big " W " Club Varsity Track (2, 3): Varsity Football (2, ' 3). ROBERT NORTON Olympia Phi Delta Theta Phi Alpha Delta Law School Smoker (4). Lazv MARGARETTA STUART Ellensburg Education Kappa Delta Delta Phi Tolo Club Pi r ambda Theta Athena Y. W. C. A. (1, 2. 3, 4); Y. W. C. A. Council (4); Secretary Athena (3) ; ' arsity Debate (3, 4) ; President of Delta Chi (4) ; Secretary of Pi Lambda Theta {4 ) ; Women ' s Executive Council (,4); Inter-Club Debate Council (3). FRANK L. SMALL. JR. IL mpton, ' irginia Science Alpha Delta Phi Kappa Beta Phi Three Hundred Eight aUNlOP Three Hundred Nine sii:lte Ckss 0 Twenty-three For OH Gilbert Sm itii I ifiing OFFICERS President Lester Foran Vice-President _... Margery Gilbert Treasurer Orin Vining Secretary Dorothv Smith Athletic : Ianager Darrell Caldwell Yell Leader Charles Chadbourne Sunny Guard James Bryan Varsity Ball Clem Dummett Junior Charity _ James Gallagher Carnival and Dance.Donald McDonald SOCIAL COMMITTEE Bartlett Rummell, Chairman Louise Erlich Phyllis Phillips Ruth Rhodes Margaret Slauson Dorothy Bailey Vivian Clemans Menzo Lattice Marylois Warner Alvin Ramstead Guy Wright George jMcCush Clarke Ewing Fritz Lautz Rav Crisler PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Sam Mullin, Chairman Mabel Anderson Gertrude Smith Maurice Amiot JUNIOR GIRLS ' VODVIL COMMITTEE Margery Gilbert, Chairman Dorothy Redmoii Constance Phillips Donald McDonell Richard Bennett Clifford Newdall JUNIOR DAY COMMITTEE Julian latthews. Chairman Helen De Force Johanna Gordon Elzey Skinner Robert Dickson Bess Blanchard Elizabeth Grisim Marguerite Mueller John Jenness Melvin Xorquist Julius Purcell Margaret Stantott Henry Loudy Guy Wright Ben Redfield Lloyd Mclnroe Audley Mahaffey Martha Lindberg Three Hundred Ten j» inl c-t 1 gy ¥ y 1 TT 111.1 isLi Junior History October 5 — I- ' irst meeting of the year. Stetson hats and old clothes adopted as class garb. October 2(1 — Junior ' arsity ball committee and charity committee appointed. December 8 — Junior Shoe-shine day for charity fund. January 13 — Junior-Senior Kound-up at the R. O. T. C. Armory January 28 — Junior Girls ' ' odvil at Meany hall. February 4 — Junior Prom, the " Bizarre Bal. " at the Masonic Temple. April 25 — Junior Jinx. May 20 — Junior Carnival. May 27 — Junior Day. Three Hundred Elex ' en ■■.■w.w w w tf i l iW . ' V,m; ' . mu mm ' m- ' 1 " wmm, . »m -fmii a[,v »H5S f«V WW»« «««wvii««» - " " »-.— tN ; . Lj i: iT o x Ul55Pf ■ ii ■ ;. OuftI F 1 0! P)ff TuckcxcJOut 2! W5 DofsUtfet)fu]] PS ' BijBYxe N iGjkf n« ' « « ' «rR ' (! C yber " ThRrSohalniN blend Nojo (5vnv w(d linTiMa )r)f.tte7JCUi Three Hundred Ttvelze Three Hundred Thirteen Class of l iventy-four Ketch It in Kennedy Macforlanc D rise oil OFFICERS President Edwin Driscoll Vice-President Margretta Macfarlane Secretary Bernice Kennedy Treasurer Leland Ketcham Athletic Manager Willard Regan Yell Leader William Walker SOCIAL COMMITTEE Doris Howard Vera Davis Joseph Knapp Alva Saunders Margaret Ewing Chester Vincent Harriet Hemphill Tom Austin Allyn Grant Dorothy Watson Willard Regan Thomas Olsen Carol Jenks Raymond Clithero Claude Wakefield Joe Panchett SOPHOMORE GLEE COMMITTEE Mary Porter James Wyers Philip Glen Dorothy Haggett ' Helen Riley Harry Enochs Dorothy Maris Julia Ripley Percy Lloyd Helen Norwood Margaret Sparling Vernon Eelman Steven Tucker Alden Harris Hartwell Schofield SIREN GUARDS George Anderson Louis Pittwood Donald Brazier Vernon Belman Daniel Whitman Arnie Suomela Carter Edinger Denzil Able Russel Hall Chester Froude Fred Spuhn Joe Good Ralph Gundlach Virgil Murphy Paul Uhlmann Joseph Knapp Peter Otis Ralph Lowe Clifford Langhorne James Lively Fred Lewis Lloyd Mason Edward Hoag Alden Harris Louis Peters Homer Ryan Fred Henrickson Warren Allen Three Httndred Fourteen Sophomore History October 4 — First class meeting ; nominations for athletic manager. October 11 — Elections, Willard Regan elected athletic manager. October 25 — Instigation of stadiimi tax, later accepted by all classes. October 28 — Sophomore Mixer at Gymnasium. November 5 — Sophomore-Frosh field day at Stanford game, won by Sophomores. November IS — Numerals awarded to Sophomore varsity men. November 16 — Sophomore class manages campus Community Chest Drive. December 6 — Committee appointed for Christmas charity work. December 13 — Sophomore charity committee combines with Junior charity committee. December 24 — Baskets delivered to 381 people for Christmas. January 10 — Nominations for Yell Leader. January 17 — William Walker elected Yell Leader. February 3 — Bailum-Barney Ball arranged by the Sophoinore Glee Committee at the R. O. T. C. Armory. Programs, booths, decora- tions, entertainment characteristic of Barnum-Bailey Circus. February 21 — Fund set aside from class treasury to be used in senior year. Three Hundred Fifteen ' " ' ' ' » " t -i« ioWa Three Hundred Sixteen nXSHMAN COMEDY OF ERRORS ri-iz.AOi:rM Q t- Btt Three Hundred Seventeen Class of wentyfive (Jai ' diw Little Rice J one OFFICERS President Harold Gardner Vice-President Jane Little Treasurer ' . Ivan Jones Secretary Dorothy Rice Yell Leader - John McVey Athletic Manager Edward Peek SOCIAL COMMITTEE Karl Burdick, Chairman Lucile Rahskoph Jack McGoldrick Alfred Hagist Jean Baird Mildred Waples Helen Swager George Williams Mirion Dix Donald Fairbanks Gretchen Youle Lucia Meacham Jim James Kenneth Meisnest Ralph Neely VIGILANCE COMMITTEE Stewart Matthews, Chairm ' n Robert Haynes Wesley Verd George Hughes John Bloxom Walter Franklin Jack Lillis Daniel Strite Elmer Tousley Herbert Taft Rol Olsen Robe rt Clarke James Harms Harold Morford La Verne Gilfilen Thorwald Henricksen Brian Shera John Trumbull Charles Youlden Alden Potter John Phillips Charles Estey Able Wilson Thomas Murphine Richard Holbrook Three Hundred Eighteen r ' T iH[S;tQ7 f " ' ' t ' — ■■■ -i..i: Freshman History October 6 — Nomination of class officers. October 13 — Election of class officers. October 14 — Ephebic oatb administered to all new students by Professor Edmond S. Meany, on Meany steps. October 20 — First class meeting imder new officers. October 29 — Freshman football game. November 19 — First Freshman Mixer held in R. O. T. C. Armory. December 3 — Freshman Frolic. February -I — Annual Alpha Gamma Delta Vodvil for girls. February 11 — Annual Delt Smoker for men. April 22 — Freslnnan Crew race. Three Hundred Nineteen nnF¥ f " tq ' -i ■ y phf . Three Hundred Tivcnty " C.i!t- - " gg Hj ■P[ " ? ' " l| -J u !!!!!!! ZS!L 0 ' ' ' ' Fir Ti ree McCabc Eckmann ' Pope Torrance Craivford Nagler Clark Wick Organized, University of Washington, 1907 OFFICERS President Roscoe Torrance Vice-President Ray Eckmann Secretary Russell Nagler Keeper of the Halls Augustus Pope FACULTY MEMBERS Coach Enoch Bagshaw, ' 07 Ed Leader ACTIVE MEMBERS Newman Clark William R. Crawford Marsh Davis Ray Eckmann William Foran Charles Logg Perry Land Russel Nagler Augustus Pope Clair iMcCabe Lawrence Smith Roscoe Torrance Sanford Wick Ervin Dailey Anthony Savage Senior Men ' s Honorary. Three Hundred Twenty-Three J— „., . .» . I. n .—W ■ ■■■ ■IMIIii..iir ■■■ I I M M.... ' ■ II ' ' " " I " %lo Club OFFICERS President ....Margaret Rogers ' ice-President Helen Dunn Secretary Margery Lindsay Treasurer Margaret Gilbert Keeper of the Loan Fund Beatrice Dunn Historian Marjorie Williams Helen Dunn Margery Lindsay Marjorie Williams Beatrice Dunn Margaretta Stuart Adelaide Fairbanks -Artie-Lee Hart Marion Homan Margaret Gilbert jNIargaret Rogers Ruth Weythman Leona Sundquist Blossom Perry Elizabeth Barclay Susan Latta .■ ryness Joy Herndon Smith Creigli Cunningham Helen Miller Norma Sims Minnie Nelson Irma Beager Iris Canfield Three Hundred Ticeuty Four Beagcr Smith Barclay B. Dunn Nelson Rogers St II art Fairbun cs Lindsay Gilbert Williams Joy H onion CauHcld ll ' eytlunan H. Dunn Latta Hart Three Hundred Tzvcnty-Fire Oval Club OFFICERS President Robert Macfarlane Vice-President- Clayton Bolinger Secretary W. R. Crawford Treasurer Peter Summersett President Suzzallo Dean Thomson FACULTY MEMBERS Professor Meany Dean Condon Dean Landes Bursar Condon Dean Spencer MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Timothy Healy Sanford Wick Otto Bardarson Edward Porep Robert Macfarlane Clayton Bolinger Peter Summersett .W.R.Crawford Lawrence Loer Henry Sielk James Roberts Karl Bell George Astel Noble McCredy Glen Southwick Harold McClinton Three Hundred Tzventy Six r nr ihie: " " ' f q T S Tnr ' ' y EE: A St el Southwick Campbell McCredy Crazvford Sielk Bates Macfarlane Bell Summersett Boliitger Moore Healy Roberts IVick Porep Leer McCliuion Three Hundred Tzventy-Scven ».Lj.t -:,. . -v — z T « S f! ' IZ- tr — :: — r - jp ' s- ' ' -- ' ' ' ' ■■ =C!3 ad Club Founded in 1918 OFFICERS President - _ Roscoe Torrance Vice-President Ray Eckmanii Secretary Russell Nagler Treasurer Clarence Masrnuson MEMBERS IN FACULTY Henry Suzzallo Fred Carlton Ayer Stephen I. Miller Roscoe Torrance Ray Eckmann Clair McCabe Augustus Pope Clarence Coleman Walter Northfield Leslie J. Ayer Frederick A. Osborn Colonel Chas. L. Phillips Clark Bissett Edwin Guthrie MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Newman Clark Erwin Dailey Chapin Collins Frank Lockerby William Gafifney Donald Douglas Russell Xagler Charles Frankland Harry Beall Gilbert Maloney Clarence Magnuson Quad and Oval Clubs are amalgamating dur- ing the Spring of 1922. Hereafter there will be one honorary — the Oval Club. Honorary L ' tfcr Class Fraternity. Three Hundred Tzventy Eight ■ ■ js: if Clark Torrance McGaffey Eckmann Naghr NortliHeld Franklaud McCabe Douglas Moloney Magniisson Pope Coleman Lockcrby Beall Three Hundred Tzventy-Nine ' ■•- - - -1 ' -icrV " « ..s- - " ' ' " sJ uNio I r Hn Hi Three Hundred Thirty " Cs,.. ' 1 J r MC«as = «=!SZS =S!=P Van-Hellenic OFFICERS President Man ' Currie Secretary Dorothy Redmon Alpha Chi Omega Cladvs Perry Helen Childs Alpha Delta Pi Bernice Patterson Frances Harrison Alpha Gamma Delta Mabel Flanley Mildred Kuhefuss Alpha Omicron Pi Norma Whitesides Mabel Anderson Alpha Pi Edda Brown Helen Quigle Alpha Xi Delta Florence Crinimins Charlotte Dickinson DELEGATES Chi Omega Marylois Warner Gertrude Wicker Delta Delta Delta Mildred Tweed Marian Sweet Delta Gam via Margaret Miller Bertha Keller Delta Zcta Margaret De Lancey Anita Graybill Gamma Phi Beta Vivian Lundberg Dorothy Haggett Kappa Alpha Theta Dorothy Willard Elzey Skinner Kappa Kappa Gamma Gertrude Smith Margrctta Macfarlane Phi Mu Frances Whaley Iris Guthrie Pi Beta Phi Louise Erlich Eilene Howell Pi Sigma Gamma Beryl Willoughby Helen Berry Sigma Kappa Catherine Mayne Bess Blanchard Zeta Tail Alpha Katherine Dally Helen Norwood GRIEVANCE COMMITTEE Norma Sims, Chairman Mabel Anderson Zenith Jones, Dorothy Willard Aryness Joy RUSHING RULES COMMITTEE Margretta Macfarlane Mildred Tweed, Chairman Katherine Dally Dorothy Redmon Three Hundred Thirly-Three Alpha Chi Omega Founded ;it Uc I ' uuu Uiu crsit , 1S8S Rlio Chapter Chartered. 1910 FACULTY MEMBERS Ro1)iii Wilkes Edna Hindman : IEMBERS IN COLLEGE Gladys Cole Joy Fislier Claris Hazeu Frances Bakeman Alice Bennie Helen Child Margaret Bundy Mary Clemans Margaret Emme Florentine Faubert Marjorie Davis Katherine Hazen Helen Hobi Louise Bartels 1922 Dorothy Littlefield Marguerite Olson Gladys Perry 1923 Celeste Moll Barbara Orrctt Constance Phillips Ida Mae Gulliver 1924 Claire Hyde Elizabeth Kettenring Doris Olson 1925 Helengrant Holland Frances McCartv Phyllis Moll PLEDGES Clara Jessup Gertrude Richardson Beryl Smith Irene Tliomas Garnette St. Germaine Margaret Thomas Maxine Wilkes Edith Porter Mary Porter Alice Reynolds Esther Seabury Greta Smith Lillian Stilson Esther Thomsen Edna Hopper Three Hundred Thirty-Four Hyde B. Smith Clentans Richardson K. Hazen M. Olson Fisher Bakcman G.Smith B. Orrett Kerr Littleiicld Hopper Mcpherson Emme 1 E. Porter Bartcls Bennie Hohi Perry PhiUips Stilson St. Gennaine C. Moll Holland Orrett M. Wilkes McCarty Ketteuring Seabury Thorn sen M. Porter C. Hazen Reynolds P. Moll R. IVilkes Child Bitndy Dai ' is J ess up Three Hundred Thirty-Five r ' T " lHfE: f Q y Z.f ' T irEZE Alpha Delta Fi Founded at Wesleyan Female College, 1851 Alpha Theta Chapter Chartered, 1917 FACULTY MEMBERS Katherine Van Winkle Palmer Edna Stonebrook Blossom Perry Svlvia Erickson Doris Shrock Norma Rognon Winona Falk Lou Woodcock Frances Harrison Marjorie Merritt Winifred Herrick Janette Johnson Susu Glascock MEMBERS 1922 Veida Morrow Margaret Morris Bernice Patterson 1923 Gladys Runnings Evelyn Bergren Doris Callow 1924 Eleanor Barrows Bernice Reddington Beatrice Crouley 1925 Betty Thode Marian Eyler PLEDGES Dorothy Bj ' ers Mildred Jewell Doris Cooney Eora MacDonald Jane Kelley Ruth Eltzroth Ruth Hatton Monica Kaufer Maryhelen Byers Dorothy White Lillian Hocking Ruth Bray Edith Lycette Ruth Raven Three Hundred Thirty-Six ' - ' - ' JSiS- m iiflg -f QJjf ' ,Jff; „ !■■■■■??• M — KSmnilll _,„i Hcluiicli IV 00 dec ' Ck yi. Byers Croulcy Perry Morris Johnson Kelley Bray Runnings Herrick Patterson Eltzroth Lycette Barrows I. Dolan White Harrison Kaufer Coonev Falk Crowe Schrock Brattin Erickson Rognon Callow Hocking Merritt Bergren D. Byers Reddington . Eyler Morrozv M. Dolan Thode Three Hun, Hatton dred Thirty-Seven — p55;»- » " W»By M Q ' ' B wy ■ ■ »» i ' i y i i g ' ' g Ij y ' ' ' Alpha Qamma Delta Founded at Syracuse University, 1904 Iota Cliapter Chartered, 1909 MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Luclla Christensen 1922 Mabel Flanlcy Lelon McCausland 1923 Mildred Oleson Helen Graham Dorothy B. Bailey Emogene Stancliffe Elizabeth Grisim Dolores Avery Florence Wood Marian Jones 1924 Beth Phillips Eslie Ohnstead Provis BaiHe Laura Lien Kathryn Bryan Anna Keyes Isyl Johnson Mildred Kuhefuss 1925 Dorothy Maris Vehna jewett Maisie Barclay Vivian Bishop Leah Fisk Marian Knox Virginia McCarthy Aha Standard Caroline Williams lola Cowderoy Frances Cole Mary Edith Hays Marjorie Little Three Hundred Thivtv-Eight T-iHiE: 10 - y) _ :r5= 666 966 9 ©©@ Standard Johnson Bailie Grisim Hayes Bryan Bishop Maris Williams Wood Cole McCarthy Lien Keys Bailey Olmsted Kuhefuss Jones Flanley Stancliffc Barclay Oleson Fisk J ewe ft Graham Kno.r Little Cowderoy Christensen Philips Three Hundred Thirty-Nine 1 I..III.III1I.I.I ai iiii ffn IIIILiH WU I 111 11 1 U I LL I ' ' " " l ? Stk ' ' M " ' p " " ' " " " " «««■« ' ■«» " ■ " ■ ■■ - n . ■ :m i mi .. . if.i M |i 7.i- . „ nn rm ill II ' Alpha Omicron Pi Founded at Barnard College, 1897 Upsilon Chapter Chartered, 1915 FACULTY MEMBERS Louise Benton Beth McCausland Ruth Lusby MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Mary Helen Arkley Lucile Ramthun Anna Ruth Henry Emily Hershberger 1922 Lois Wiley Florence Aitken. Frances Reedy 1923 Elizabeth Love Helen Fosdick Delores Neil Marguerite Schofield Marion Janeck Ruth Jordan Dorothy Redmon Mabel Anderson Ruth Baker Haze! Turtle Betty Rupe 1924 Virginia Wilson Bernice St. John Lois White Edith Chapman Adelaide Brown Alice Turtle Winifred Fletcher Maud Moseley Norma Whitesides Merle Wolf Cornelia Jenner 1925 Helen Allan Esther Davies Alice Campbell Nellis IcBroom Mildred Frudenfelt PLEDGES Helen Becken Sloane Squire Catherine Evans Gertrude Brunner Wilma Higgins Margaret Shotwell Helen Hepler Three Hundred Forty IH? Ramthun Wolfe Squire Bechen Henr Ulntcsidcs Allan Neil Mosley J a neck Hershherger H. Turtle Scho field Fletcher A. Turtle Frudeufeld Brown White Love B runner Shotzvcll Chapman Rcdmon Hep tier Baker Jenner Anderson Davie s Evans Wilson Wiley Haynes McBroom Jordan St. John Ait ken A rkley Reedy Higgins Rupc Three Hundred Forty-One — ii .. i||p-.;; ' ' jrq| ' P H ' ' " ' 5 " " Y ' lij Alpha Phi Founded at Syracuse University, 1872 Sigma Chapter Chartered, 1914 FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Clara Bureh AIEMBERS IN COLLEGE Elizabetli Barclay Gladys Dutton Gertrude Elford Artie-Lee Hart Edda Brown Vivian Clemans Marion Elford Ruth Allen Katherine Bacon Jane Baker Fiorina Brown Virginia Dutton Hazel Fairservice Carolyn Ingham 1922 . Rutli Linklater Eraser MacPlierson Margaret Rogers 1923 Lou Ella Hart Dorothea Hopper 1924 Helen Clark Carol Jenks Mildred Hart Evelyn Walker Constance Priest 1925 Lucretia Larkin Jane Little Elizabeth Macdonald Marion Scott Norma Sims Betty Sherman Snappe Olive Swain Eleanor Nadeau Helen Wright Marian Wurzbacher Dorothea Johnson Catherine Nicholson Helen Quigle Julia Rogers Maurine Middleton Edna Pitts Eugenia Relf Three Hundred Forty-Two :nriH(E ie7 t i ..., " T y EE 0©00 woo Relf Ba ii:iy (..i ' utt. ' n I- . H , ' zc,i L ' ni lc Fairscrvuc Pitts Wright M. Rogers Swain Priest J. Rogers Nicholson Allen MacDonald demons IValker L.Hart Wurzbacher Uddcnberg Sims Johnson Ingham Linklatcr Bacon Middleton Baker I ' . Diitton Armstrong Clark Macphcrson G. Elford Elford Kadeaii Jenks E. Brozvn A. Hart M. Hart Larkin Little Three Hundred Forty-Three " j j - i :: ' " ' " ; ' J s ||. - 5. : : .. .y. . ....»- Alpha Xi Delta National Founded April 17, 1893 Nu Chapter Chartered, , 1907 MEMBERS 1922 Wilma Shaffer Enid Frazier Mildred Bole Louise Chandler Julia Dose Florence Packer 1923 Louise Powley Wyloha Bell Gertrude Bryce Ruth Dix Dorothy Jacobs Elsie Collins Phyllis Phillips Verna Powley 1924 Ruth Robinson Rhea Coupe Florence Crimmins Dorothea Brown Charlotte Dickinson Dorothea Reynolds Marjory Pidduck Burdette Wilson 1925 Roberta Royce Gertrude McEachern Elva Sanders Gretchen Youle Myrtle Agnew Edith Welts Betty Rush PLEDGES Mildred Shaw Margaret Shaw Dorothy Tinker Jean Beck Elizabeth Lansdown Florence Coats Rita Hyes Three Hundred Forty-Four Dickinson McEachern Powleji Dose Packer Agnevi Shaw Saunders Bole Bell Coupe Philips Reynolds Jacobs Shaffer Frazier Wilson Shaw Chandler Youle Tinker Cox Dix Beck Collins Welts Rush Crimmins Shaw Coats Brown Royce Three Hundred Forty-Five Chi Omega National Founded April 5, 1895 Alpha Chapter Chartered, 1909 FACULTY Eleanor Campbc ■11 Helen Ferryman GRADUATE MEIMBERS Florence Clarke 1922 Beatrice Anderson Leota Otis Mary Davis Sally Byrd Stone Phebe Hunt 1923 Violet Lister Marylois Warner Dorothy Smith Lucile McClung Muriel Mason Edna Fowler Hazel Wieden Margaret King Jua n Amesbury Ina Fletcher Beatrice Reno Wilma Wright Eleanor Kinney 1924 Lorna Brown Mary Skewis Madgil France Helen Keck Gertrude Wicker Elizabeth Haake Kathryn Davis Bonnie Hanson 1925 Betty Jackson Alene Morrison PLEDGES Mildred Bateson Lillian McCush Genevieve Kartcr Helen Dugan Three Hmuircd Forty-Si.t " Sfc JB. X JH Mmmttm • " » ' ■ " s -m f . mmm mk,. wiWIiiiW IW mmmmmiB m jR_»_,«i -i. ' ■■■•J!KS.;»fV- ' ' " , ' . " T:ff ; " ?; " .■:-■ ■ ,-r«i. ' x. ' " .:c;-- " pa :-r (i a£.- © ©0© Davis li ' ciiioi li ' riiilit Smith Haricr Reno Dugan Brozvii McClioig Stone Miison Hunt Skexvis Aincshury A. H ' irher Jachson Flrtclicr Anderson Lister Morrison France f ing Da: is Otis Keck McCush ' ichcr B tcson Hanson Fowler Kinnc li ' arner Three Hundred Forty-Seven Deka DeJta Delta Founded at Boston University, Tlianksgiving Evening. 1888 Theta Alpha Chapter Chartered, 1909 Ruth Ainsworth Helen Banker Johanna Gordon Antoinette Kinleyside Edith Levis Ruth Bailey Dorothy Cowan Vera Davis Dorothy Eaton Gretchen Borland Dorothv Bressler MEMBERS 1922 Ella Broward Margaret Duncan 1923 Marguerite Mueller Gladys Michael Elizabeth Richardson Clara Settem 1924 Dorothy Edwards Esther Edwards Pauline Edwards 1925 Ruth Houston Olive Karr Mary Elizabeth Xorie Joyce Hammer Marion Homan Verla Slater Grace Shawler lildred Tweed Ruth Garlier Carolyn Krum Marian Sweet Thelnia Wilson Dorothy Rice Mildred Stephens Helen Fowler PLEDGES Olivia Swinehart Aurabelle Wetherby Mona Wvckoff Three Huiufrcd Forty-Eight — ' ' ••mi mjt-tpm -f 3 ' ■ ' T ' fe QT ' ' ' ir mi» m WB ' m m-- — ' Vi Sweet Banker Dnfall E. Edwards Garbcr Sett an} Michael Mueller P. Edwards Hammer Duncan Shaiuler Fo ' wier Ainszvorth Krum Borland Clark Homan Broicard Houston Eaton Wetherby Kinleyside Stephens D. Bresslar Levis Karr Davis Wyckoff BaiU-y r. Wilson Tweed Swinehart A. Bresslar Richardson Gordon Xorie Slater Reid D. Edwards Coiean G. li ' ilsoi Rice Three Hun dred Forty-. ' ine Delta Qamma National Founded. January 2, 1874 Beta Chapter Chartered. 1903 Alherta Apple Wilhelmina Crawford Edna Hamilton Grace Cockroft Elma M. Dick Margaret Armstrong Dilma Arnold Mildred Blackburn Martha Borrow Alma Anderson Elizabeth Beddow Mary Boardman Mildred Campbell FACULTY MEMBER Pearl McDonnell GRADUATE MEMBER Marjorie White MEMBERS IN COLLEGE 1922 Margaret Miller Grace McCaig Thelma McGirr Katharine Partlow 1923 Georgia Jesseph Martha Lindberg Isabel Lindner 1924 Lillian Campbell Marianna Emery Margaret Ewing Bertha M. Keller Mary M. Morgan 192S Gertrude Cleaver Marian Crane Gwendolyn Gordon Ruth A. Grant PLEDGES Elsa Berry Three Hiiitdri-.l Fifty Genevieve Piatt Ruth Price Agnes Peterson Martha Ochs Margaret Slauson Norma Olson Muriel O ' Neil Hazel Waechter Frances Williams Bernice Judson Ellen Phelps Marigold Read Helen Seelve Mary Lee McCroskey Liudhcrg Bla ' khntii Cleat- ' r Craus Morgan Piatt Keller Apple Miller SI an sen McCaig Williams Judson Barroiv Boardman Ochs McGirr Ozi ' ings Dick McCroskey Read Emery Arnold Phelps Peterson Olson Williams Armstrong Price Anderson Gordon Cran ' ford Ezving Jcsseph Waechtcr Bcddow Grant Berry Stacy Campbell Cockcroft hinder Sect ye O ' Neil Three Hundred Fifty-One _ --- 0i,m m !iSi " TJ: j|lj " " ■ ' ' " ' |.- - i»y;: ' fer mSjmmm piyiiiSnig Delta Zeta Founded at Miami University, 1902 Kappa Chapter Chartered, 1914 FACULTY MEMBER Zenith Jones MEMBERS IN COLLEGE 1922 Mary Currie Sue Neeley Dorothy Baker Margaret de Lancey Vera Boyer Phoebe Jane Sutton Martha Brown Eunice Churchill Elizabeth Brooks Norine Nelson Lucille Ewing Irma Beager 1923 Louise Gernaey Georgia Nicholson Margaret Raine 1924 Alice Spriesterbach Dorothy James 1925 Marion Manley Lillian Washington Sara Lewis Mary D. Powell Marjorie Nicholson Sara Sisler Esther Nelson Helen Feenej ' Margaret Rigg Anita Graybill Marie Schafer Madeline Bayley Laura Beager PLEDGES Wilhelmina Hegewald Three Hundred Fifty-Two -- piii Mi i »t 11 • ■j l ie ' -i Ch ■ T v i 0 » ' «f™« wiiyww T ' S ' y Ewing Baker Gernaey Hcgczvald DeLancy M. Boyer Sisler I. Beager Neely N. Nelson I ' . Boyer Manley James Bayley Nelson Leivis Schaffcr Currie Fceney Chur chill Graybill Baker Spriesterbach Brookes Washington Brotvn Raine Pozvcll Nicholson Beager Onsiiin Hutchinson Three Hundred Fifty-Three Qamma P if Beta Founded at Syracuse University, 1874 Washington Chapter Chartered, 1903 FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. Winnifred S. Haggett Jessie Rottegib Mueller MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Lurline Brown Iris Canfield Sally Gyde Gwendolvn Xewlove Helen De Force Francel Hill Alice Nettleton Ruth Baniford Bernice Kennedy Susan Abbot Grace Lowe 1922 Irene Springer Carol Wakefield Gretchen Brehm Harriet Doheny 1923 Margaret Lies Agnes Frem 1924 Eileen Reddy Dorothy Haggett 1925 Lucia Meacham Genevieve Walton Betty Wilcox Beatrice Gould Gertrude Scliultz Jane Thompson Margaret Terry Vivian Lundberg Katherine Peterson Genevieve Johnson Katlierine Schultz Helen Pendleton Dean Lombard Louise Miley Jane Bliss Helen Thompson PLEDGES Pauline Hensel Hazel Allan Grace Epperson Marv Talbot Three Hundred Fifty-Four Rcddy Pendleton Milev H ' alton Lundbcrg G. Schiih Neivloze Lozvc Allan K. Schulz Brown Bamford Hager Wakefield H Thompson Haggett Peterson A. Thompson Gyde Brehm Frem Johnson Kennedy S. Thompson Dohetty Springer IVilco.v Lombard DeForce Gould Hensel Ford Bliss J. Thompson CanHcid Terry Three Hundred Fifty-Five " " Hl . . .... , . " ■■■Ill Mill Bi MM UMiiiunwiiliiiiliilHI ' WrTffr Jffi -JpmpfHirTjmpi r n f t-U } -r i m rf rmrrnnf rt i iri Tn- i TrTr i TTryv iiM nf f iff m h i m i iiih u iiiii i mm i i j j j j j. . j_..._l T Kappa Alpha Theta National Founded January 27, 1869 Alpha Lambda Clinptcr Cliartered, 1908 MEMBERS 1922 Elizabeth Weikel Margery Lindsay Adelaide Fairbanks largaret Gilbert Ruth Englehorn Elizabeth Greig Sara Buchanan 1923 Alice Frein Dorothy Willard Dorothy McWatters Helen Sparks Marian Ells Elsie Chester Mabel Donley Carolyn Palmer Elzey Skinner Martha Lucas Vera Allen June Gilmore 1924 Dap hne Todd Mary Newton Elizabeth Slade Alice Tucker Joan Sprague Lora Wallace Dorothy Watson Louise MacDonald Elizabeth Ritcliie Helen Pitcher Marjorie Davis PLEDGES Eleanor Donley Emma Coolidge Lydia Phillips Dorothy Browntield Helen Graham Helen Schvvager Marion Lucas Catharine Guthrie Frances Axtell Helen Moran Marian Luthy Irene Thompson Irene Jackson Three Hundred Fifty -Six r-riHE: , t T j ' Er: Luthie Gilmore Palmer Spar ks Frein AlU ■n Chester Moran Slade BroivnHeld M. Lucas Ritchie Pitcher Fairbanks Mcli ' atters E. Donley Phillips Davis Gilbert Coolidge Tucker Greis Schwaser Xezvton .v. Donlev Weikel Sprague Guthrie Jackson Watson Wallace Ells Ax tell Buchanan Lucas Willard Skinner Mac Donald Graham Todd Three Hund Lindsay red Fifty-Seven Kappa Delta National Founded, 1897 Sigma Iota Chapter Chartered, 1922 FACULTY MEMBER Ada Tilley Olive Enger Alma Flower Marie Graham Donna Everett Russella Hardeman Marion Hoskins Margaret Clancy Vivian Effinger Jennie Chase Bernice Enger MEMBERS 1922 Margaretta Stuart Harriet Minton 1923 Crescent Lorenz Alma Jane Wheaton Marienne Miller Beatrice Olson 1924 Angelina Turinsky Olga Olson 1925 Esther Henderson Frances Simas Evangeline Starr Marian Tnttle Dorothy Pcnnell Mary Rice Nina Walker Doreen Ross Helen Lloyd Helen Henderson Elizabeth Ravniond Lydia Busliell PLEDGES Autumn Hills Kathryn Steele Three Hundred Fifty-Eight Stiiiirt H. Henderson B. Olson Si mas 0. l-n-er Hills Clancy Ez erclt Starr 0. Olson Hoskins Miller D. Pcnnell Floivcr Whcaton Steele Etlinger Chase Minton G. Pennell Bushel! Tuttle B. Enger ;. Henderson Rice Raymond Lurcn:: Lloyd Graham Three Hu,. idi ■ed Fifty-Nine :nriHiE f Q r iv ' T ' ' yEE " « V. . ' » ■ - 1- ■..■..■... a -a V fa.K .iiii n ' -i --,. — - . ,; . - i Jill .lO-- ■x:=c: Kappa Kappa Qamma Founded at Monmouth, 1870 Beta Pi Chapter Chartered, 1906 FACULTY MEMBERS Ellen Howe POST-GRADUATES IN Marie Leghorn Julia Fisher COLLEGE Helen Eagleson Creigh Cunningham Clara Bartlett Madeline Burgess Bernice Gellatly Marjory Gilbert Elizabetli Lewis Susan Erwin Gertrude Smith Joyce Gowen Margaretta Macfarlane Helene Cole Marian Winter Marie Barlow Mary Chirke Josephine Fransiola Katherine Talbot Three Hundred Sixty MEMBERS IN COLLEGE 1922 ' Aryness Joy Laura Ketcham Inez Watkins Lois Rogers Edith Lee 1923 Helen Thompson Luhi Schmidt ' Mira Talbot Ehzabcth McCulloch Mary Small Thelma Thompson Marv Louise Weeks 1924 Helen Carman Margaret Eagleson Emily Carlberg 192S Bernice Benjamin Jean Baird Louise Blaine Louise Hooper Alberta McMonagle PLEDGE Dorothy Sebree Elizabeth Black Pliylhs Heath Elizabeth Parrington Alice Gunning Wynne Bragdon Marion Scott Doris Howard Helen Shippey Josephine Lewis Martha LHilmann Cliarlotte Thomas Helen Huntington J —. » " y«Ww4ig«»i i p Fransioli Carlberg Parrington Talbot Joy Blaine B:,r-css Smith Bragdoit Heath Gozvcii Scott Lee McMonagle Hooper McCulloch i ' hliiiann Thomas M. Talbot Black Gellatlv Erwin Grimes Clarke Eaglcson Macfarlane Ketcham Thompson li ' atkitts Benjamin Giiiuiing Davidson Rogers Hozvard Bartlett Gamble Gilbert Schmidt Ba loiv Hun ingt on Lewis Carman Baird Three Hundred Sirtv-One M JK l.J i yJ 4 ' V «■ ! , ,„ „„„ „ , « »»»- ' ■5i « P ii Mu National Founded, 18S2 Eta Beta Chapter Chartered, 1917 MEMBERS 1922 Frances Knapp Maude Tachell Vera Gose Vera Paxton Olga Hazelton Helen Dunphy Lucile Turner 1923 Annabel McLeod Frances Whaley Urma Marsh Blanche Schroder Margaret Stanton Dorothy Matthews Helen Leeper Dorothy Davis Estelle Culliton 1924 Iris Guthrie PLEDGES Urma Wilson Maxine McLellan Florence Lake Gretchen Shaw Lenore Kuykendall Mildred Shipton Agnes Leeper Edna Lewis Eileen Lewis Mary Nichols Margaret Plants Helen White Margaret McLellan Marguerite Hoyte Josephine Nelson Bernice Miller Gladys Reaume Virginia Buchanan Genevieve Perry Vivian Shipton Three Hitinlretl Sixly-Tzfo .1 . Shipton Gosc Culliton Hartitng V. Shipton Whaley Wilson Buchanan Price Hoyt Matlic7cs Xiclwls Paxton Miller Hall Stanton Marsh Tatchcll M. McLcllan Lake Guthrie Hazelion E. Lewis E. M. Lewis Shazo Perry Knapp Dustan Schr order Rcaume Plants Nelson Dunphy P. McLcllan Turner . H. Leepcr Kuykendall Salladay McLeod Three Hundred Sixtx-Three , y . _ „ Pi Beta Phi Founded at JMonmouth, 1867 Washington Alpha Chartered, 1907 MEMBERS IN COLLEGE 1922 Norah Aklwcll Jenness Bonnell Irene Budd Ahr.a Calhoun Thelma Chastain Janice Cole Antoinette Conner Delia Dunbar Doreen Aldwell Dorothy Brassington Gretchen Carson Laura Clarke Gladys Deer Emma Howell Esther McNichols 1923 Louise Ehrlich Bessie Fritts 1924 ' Helen Garretson Dorothy Lyter 1925 Barbara Ehrlich Genevieve Gemmel Vilo McVay Estlier Xordstroni Lucile Reed Eilene Howell Sarah McClintock Ruth Inkster Bonnie McAnally Julia Ripley Alnieda Poyncer Eiline Smith Helen Lyter Jean Fox Eleanor Graham PLEDGES Frances Nowell All)erta Schram Esther Sn yder Eva Versteeg Three Hinidred Sixty-Four Bonncll D.Aldzvell Lcgg Gcmmcl H.Lytcr MtXicliols J ' crstns L. Ehrlich N.Ahht ' ell Delancy Dunbar E. L. Howell Graham Ripley Schram E. Hoiveil Carson Calhoun D. Lyter Chastain Shaddock B. Ehrlich McAnally Brassington Deer Clark Garretson Xozvcll Snider Fritts Nordstrom Read McVay Three Hundred Sixty-Five H,, Mt. Mm, Mk WttmKMt iy ir]rfri!!!?!!t!wWTn»n-- 1 " ifilJU iuillllliniUH ' fii Ji iJ-iiiiiifn.:n;;r- ■ i i yir!! WfcwWMl .. X ' ' ' ' ' Pi Sigma Qamma Founded at University of Califurnia. 1919 Beta Cliapter Chartered, 1921 MEMBERS IN COLLEGE 1922 Lucy Holt 1923 Genette Cole Marie Howarth Ronita Oliver Katherine Roberts Mary Troy 1924 Beryl W ' illoughby Glee Loomis Dorotliy Bailey Helen Berry Lorna Buchanan Gladys Carlson Evelyn Myers Ruth Johnston Margaret Grant 192S Gladys Johnston PLEDGES I Iarv Alvev Willa Utlev Esther Xeff Rutheleanor Ritz Florence Holt Ruth P ' oss Julia Kendall Marion Bennett Three Hundred Sixty-Six : nriH|E ,_ f 7mLj;r m2Er -= -Sfii| .l Bennett L. Holt Roberts Kendall Bitehaunn Hazearlli Utley Berry Loomis R. Johnston Cole Oliver F. Holt WiUoughby Kits Bailey Grant Foss Ncff Alvey Myers Troy G. Johnston - Three Hundred Sixty-Seven |=S;jqjj=5 -.. ... _ Sigma Kappa Founded at Colby College. 1874 Mu Ciiapter Chartered, 1910 FACULTY MEMBER Mildred Struble Nell Lowe Dorothy Kuebler Helen Cooper Bess Blanchard Edna Harris Ruth Hulsehauser Edith ; Ietsker Josephine Lowe POST-GRADUATE Beckie Simon 1922 Helen Harmon Alice Bringhurst Norma Lorbur Evelyn Byrd 1923 1924 Winona Lawton Bettv Steers Helen Riley 1925 Mildred Waples Alice Weld Dott Porter Doris Stalberg Marjorie Bennett Mary Harris Mary Mitchell Hazel Sexsmith Constance Bennett Alice Sturgis Esther Eddy Elizabeth Davies PLEDGES Helen Gilhams Sarah Avermeyer Lillian Carstens Evelyn Kingsbury Three Hundred Sixty-Eight i:::!! ' ' ' " ' ' ! 11? J " jS f H=g ' " -ns| F ' ' lid J H ' atles Porter Hulsehav.scr Stalberg Cooper Mayne C. Bennett Kiugsbiiry Mitchell Byrd Blanchard Sc.r smith Riley Oiermeycr Lazvton E. Harris M. Bennett Stiirgis Steer Eddy Dax-ies Harmon Carstens Metsker Hueblcr M. Harris Low Gil hams Lorbeer Bringhnrst Three H itndred Sixty-Nine ■■■ -sias ' V ■■ ' :i;.,t . i Mc " C " Zeta Tan Alpha Founded at Virginia State Normal School, 1898 Washington Chapter Cliartered, 1917 MEMBERS IN COLLEGE 1922 Kathcrine Dally Lucille Douglas Olive Goodwin Frances Robbins 1923 Bernice Kirkliam Madge Mathis Genevieve Vining Dorothy McPherson Josepliine Vick 1924 Ula Beck Ida Dysart Catherine Carson Thelma Boggs Dorothy Davidson Helen Norwood Lea Puymbroeck ' Vernus Young 1925 Mary Ramsey PLEDGES 1924 Doris Shoudy Geraldine Soles Edna Room Helen Revelle 1925 Gertrude West Helen Williams Helen Casey Hortense Mathis Catherine Dishman Marguerite Goggins Three Hundred Seventy ' -.™i«. „•=■ " irilliams Douglas MacPlicrson Dally Norwood Puymbrocck Shoudy West Kirkhani Soles Mathis Goggin Hay Carson Casey Roon Davidson Vick Beck Herrcn Ramsey Goodwin Dysart Robbins Young Reveile I ' ining Mathis Three Hundred Seventy-One - -2n ;gv: Lwp Boulevard Hall 1922 Gladys Gainer 1923 Agnes M. Donahue Beatrice Blake Ethel JMorgan Ruth Cavanaugh Dorothy Simon 1924 Edith Cattle Blanche Everett . Grace E. Sillman Cathleen Thielman Gene Schwartz Eva L. Holz Viva Eckert Margaret Nemiro 1925 Janet S. Smith Gertrude Rhodes Sylvia Wainstein Marie Milke Mamie Tliomson Three hundred Sc:-enty-Tzvo Schivart:: Wilkinson Eckert Simon Weitistein Donohoe Baylcy Cofanaugh Mielkie Smith Everett Nemiro Hols Blake Sillnian Cattle Morgan Three Hundred Seventy-Three Clarke Hall ii g iS}| ill Slif i 33 StMiflllBli 93 Lois Griffith Helen Lance Irene Bingham Margaret Shotwell Birdie Blair Esther Herren Jule Arniin Huldahe Cook Emiice Davis Eliza Hopf LilHe Kerrigan Annice ] Iars Minor Nealond Rose Rohinson Orul Tawey POST-GRADUATE 1922 1923 Annie Dagget Frances White 1924 Elizabeth Bryan Ida Johnson . Carrie Sanders 1925 Nora Bentley Doris Cooney Mary Donahue Lillian Jackson Beatrice Kitzinger Leota Martin Genevieve Olson Elsie Scott Beatrice Wahlgren Helen Campbell Olive Kincaid Bernadinc LIngersma Marion Janeck Rutli Henrj- Lydia Hahl Dorothv Lea Catharine Brown Elizabeth Craig Frances Filian Eleanor JoUiff Edna Liltz Laurabclle Minter Gladys Plemon Rutli Strond Helen Welsh Three Hundred Sc7-eiitv-Four I JFTiCia 1 iSy 4 v 1 W Cm Bit _ ' " ™ " K. » - - . S Sarclav Guilford Glascock Brozi ' H Filioji Robinson Craig ll ' iilgrcn Plentou Ha hi Bingham Joliff Brvan Shot well Daggett Lance Scott Carlson Mars St rout Bent ley Kit::ingC} Heyburn Welsh Davis Olson Lea Martin Hotf White Towey Lipshntz Henry Armin Blair Johnston Sanders Three Hundred Seventy-Five -«ii;. D. A. R. National Charter Granted by Congress, 1896 Washington Chapter Installed, 1918 MEMBERS IN COLLEGE 1922 Rutli Hoag Alice Dnnn Jeanette Vandcrcook 1923 Ona Walker Elizabeth Pond Laura Morse Nina Walker Catherine Biggs Dessie Hall Clarice Hoag 1924 Gwendolyn Schotield NATIONAL MEMBERSHIP PENDING Bess Van Duzen Ruth Allen Helen Thompson Aletha Coolidge Gertrude Snow Elizabeth Bush Emilv Edson Three Hundred Sc-.eiitv-Six Fan Dusen Finlcy Dunn Olcott Vandcrcook Montgomery Packer Biggs R. Hoag Pond Snow 0. Walker N. Walker Radcr Hall Edson Steere Three Hundred Seventy-Seven ' -«;.13 :: W Xandi Hall MEMBERS 1922 Lydia Siemens 1923 Dorothy Ayers Eva Daniels Rose Fletcher Helena Jenkins Mary Jergensen Valley Bigby Margaret Collins Alice McQuaid 1924 Ethel Miller Thelnia Aaland Thelma McQuaid Anna Church Margaret Schneider Dorothy M. Chisholm Esther Knox 192S Anita Schnitzlein Alice Bennetts Grace AIcNcely Three Hundred Seventy-Eight ' «J.-tl? " .. . " V! " " i.. " T _ «™;..i.iiM I.. ™.., , , . ' ' i ' J " " - ■ " --tii.. -. " -- st ' - v r J Sr2i- r-T ' ::ir-f,ic Schlntzlcln Daniels Bii bee Knox Jenkins Weningheff A. McQunid T. McQnaid Avers Siemens Miller Schnecder Jor enson Three Hundred Seventy-Nine 111 II aajiii|]j pi 13 3 nr 111 11 i 1 1 liiAi 1 1 ; MEMBERS 1922 Tilda F. Grossen Ruth Oakes Blossom Perry 1923 Pearl Bonner Jane Barnes Harriet Galbraith Johanna Gordon Agnes Jacobson Angeline Turinsky 1924 Zelma Miller Mary Galbraith Maxine Cohn Katliryn Dwyer Elizabeth Erickson Pearl Gingrich Muriel Lawlon P ' lora Meyer Muriel Newcomb Marjorie Scott 1925 Iris Sykes Marie Wyers Zilphia Wood Rose Ryan Mildred Bell Adelyne Burrus Ricka Clatterbos Esther Combes Merle Cowling Helen Garner Evelyn Geisness Lulu Johnson Helen Johnston Beatrice Miller Helen Michaelson Dorothy Mitchell May Newton Helen O ' Donnell Doris Perkins Mary Saunders Elizabeth Thode Esther Uhden Victoria Valencsin Raechel Welsh Louise White Mae Young Three Hundred Eighty Bell Xicholson Gordon Combs Miller Welsh Wood Sykes Miller Ginrich Grossen ' ewton Perkins Celaterboas Oakes Udden Gulbrith O ' Donnel Scott DzL ' yer Newcomb U. Johnson Geisuers Burrows Bounar Wycos Myers Johnson Erickson Gaoner Young If hit c Valensia Perry Grisitn H. Johnson Jacobson Three Hundred Eighty-One .,,__j KJa-Hoii -YaK Indepenck ' iit Women ' s Organization Founded in 1913 HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Lou Anderson Mrs. Theresa McMahon Lois Griffiths POST-GR.- DUATES Helen More Ada Warne Alice Warne Susan Latta Jeanette Vandercook Helen Olsen IN COLLEGE 1922 Alice McDonald Olga Anderson Eva Wakelee Thelma Edwards Louise Haley Herndon Smith JNlarguerite Brotnov Marie Fouts Myrtle Berglund Florence F. Dodge Virginia Roberts Ruth McDowell Margrette Silseth Mavbelle Maher Thelma Hillard Valvis Murrey Grace Charlesworth 1923 Helen Hankinsen Mary Weage Mavbelle French 1924 Ollie Dougherty Carrie Sanders Helena Jenkins Marie Powers Lucille Cartmell Margaret Dennis ] ladeline Guilford DeEtte Devers Vesper Hall Three Hundred Eighty-Two :nrlFiETe 7 f ,. ' T ie2 ez Olson Smith Guilford Vandercook Sanders A. Warn e U ' arne, Alice Brotnoz- Bcrglund McDowell French Jenkins H ' akelee Anderson McDonald Dodge Edwards Murray Fonts Poxvers Latta Dennis Three Hundred Eighty-Three Tolo House FOUNDED IN 1920 FOR FRESHMEN WOMEN Helen Dunn Margaret Rogers Miriam Burnett Mildred Frudenfeld Jane Little Aurobelle Wetherby Lois Watkins Lillian McCush 1922 Herndon Smitli Marion Homan Beatrice Dunn 1925 Genevieve Harter Emily Watson Eleanor Strachan Elizabeth Brooks Bernice Judson Irene Gerow Edith Russel Marjorie Williams Ruth Wevthman Selma Bendetson Miriam McConnell Phyllis Moll Esther Thompson Helen Orton Dorothy Combs Three Hundred Eighty-Four -5:K f;:siS :5J5Zi.s; Rogers McConite Combs Gerozv Dunn Judson St radian li ' etherby li ' eytluiian Brooks Graham McCush Frutienfelt Smith Wilson Hartcr Moll Bandleton Orton Watkins Thompson Burnett Little Three Hundred Eighty-Five Women s Interorganizcition Council OFFICERS President Susan Latta Vice-President Helen Lance Secretary Florence Baes Hyland Hall Margaret Schneider Dorothy Ayers Boulevard Hall Gladys Coiner Blanche Everett Town Girls Louise MacDonald Florence Baes Leivis Hall Flora Meyer Helen Johnston D. A. R. House Bess Van Duzen Virginia Olcott Mrs. Richardson ' s House Marguerite Brotnore Ruby Watson Tolo House Miriam Burnett Marjorie Williams Kla-Hoiv-Yah Jeanette Vandercook Susan Latta Mrs. Cameron ' s House Margaret JallifFe Pearl Carson Clarke Hall Helen Lance Annie Daggett Richardson House Philma Andersa Catherine Flood Three Hundred Eighty-Six r MEN ' S ORG CHARTS 80WEN. — ' C;Lrjv Inter-Fraternity Council Founded 1914 OFFICERS President Clayton H. Rychard Vice-President Louis F. Janeck Secretary Eugene McClung Treasurer John E. Sullivan Prosecutor. J. Karl PjcII Fraternities Delegates Alternates Acacia Leo L. Newman Kelley D. Deaderick Alpha Delta Phi Fred Judges Clarence Magnusson Alpha Mu Sigma Reuben Lewis Sam Fendel Alpha Sigma Phi Louis F. Janeck Jack Loughary Alpha Tau Omega Samuel E. ]Mullin Ray Heily Apres Le Guerre John Heitzman Liniar Walker Beta Theta Pi Nat B. Bender N. B. Beck Chi Psi Nelson Clark C. W. Weatherly Chi Upsilon Chi Gordon F. Little Leonard W. Bindon Delta Chi Julian Matthews Ray Lamp Delta Kappa Epsilon D. R. Drew D. N. McDonnell Delta Sigma Lawrence R. Henning Robert S. Cooper Delta Tau Delta R. E. McClung H. A. Moldstad Delta Upsilon J. Karl Bell George McC ush Delta Psi Delta W. A. Nielson Kappa Sigma Harry Beall Miller Morrison Lambda Chi Alpha; Clayton Rychard Leo Nicholson Phi Delta Theta Jack Janess Murray Olwell Phi Gamma Delta Arthur B. Park Ernest Hathaway Phi Kappa Psi Harold Marquis. Lawrence Hicks Phi Kappa Sigma R. Hartwell Schofield J. Edwin Warren Pi Kappa Alpha Ralph Gale Bartlett Rummel Pi Mu Phi Frank W. Sayles Allen C. Wright Psi Upsilon Francis M, Brown Pat M. Tidmarsh Sigina Alpha Epsilon Arch Summey Spencer Knight Sigma Chi Fred Bownton Eugene Saunders Sigma Nu John E. Sullivan John Allen Sigma Phi Epsilon Fritz A. Lautz Nathan P. Thompson Theta Delta Chi Walter Ebeling. Sinclair Nicholson Theta Xi C. A. Potter A. N. Tucker Zeta Psi Larry Hay Frank B. McClure Three Hundred Eighty-Nine Acacia Fraternity - i - -- . d fe «-4 fRi,!] ' - " ' -. -»l kj FACULTY MEMBERS ( Dr. Henry Suzzallo Frederick E. Bolton Ira L. Collier Joseph Daniels William M. Dehn James G. Fletcher Horace Gunthorp F. C. Heath Henry Landes John C. Rathbun Thomas K. Sidev C. L. Utterback George E. Wilson S. T. Beattie GRADUATE STUDENTS Edward Kongsle Lyall Zickrick MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Clair V. JMerriam 1922 T. Allen Mardon Oscar B. Werner Robert B. Eckhardt Melvin G. Anderson Robert H. L. Conklin Kelly D. Deaderick Tliorwald A. Hansen R. W. Knox 1923 ■ L. L. Kewman Alfred McBee Newton C. McCoy Harry S. Redpath Earl G. Woodworth Frank P. Fisher, Jr. Andlev F. Mahaflfev Frank W. Scott E. J. Williamson Harold Lnst K. G. Phillips Gerald E. Blossom Henry T. Carstens W. W. Grogan U. R. Sellers 1924 Harold S. Wood Willis R. Auld Norman A. Beers Steven D. Brown W. M. Vestal R. J. Boyd Dudley Bennett Kenneth Corson George A. Bulmer Ralph Callendar 1925 Earl W. Keller Fred L. Flanigan Tliad B. Lovering lifce Hundred Ni}tety @§@0gi6 Boyd Williamson Mardon Aiild Eckhardt Rcdpath Deaderick Callcudar Beers Zickrick Hansen Knox Crogan Flanigan Scott Blossom Sellers Werner Hrown Anderson Mahaffey Conklin Phillips Bennett Lover ing McBee Lust Woodivorth Corson Fisher Carstens McCoy Keller Mcrriam Wood Kongsle Three Hundred Ninetv-One mmvim l m ' - z s;;;!- ' ' !7 " ? CL ' " Tr ' ' 1M ' ' " E Alpha DeltdfPhi Walter C. Belstad Thomas J. Hermans Gordon M. James Frederick B. Judges Roy G. Knudson George W. Allen Russell A. Austin J. Paul Bricker F. Malcolm Crowe C. Harry Ebelwhite Arthur C. Guske Emil C. Gustavson Donald C. Anderson Lee R. Dawson FACULTY MEMBER Carl C. Draves POST-GRADUATE MEMBER Theodore S. Turner 1922 Frank M. Lockerby Frank S. Logg Clarence E. Magnusson Robert S. MacFarlane Carl H. Mapes 1923 Carl Hahn Eugene F. Miller George W. Murphy ■ J. William Purcell 1924 Kenneth K. Kelso Douglas A. INIcCaughey 1925 Emery J. Hermans W. Maxey Maugham Harold M. Murphy Herman E. Miller Frank L. Small, Jr. Glen H. Southwick Glen E. Wilson Charles U. Soutlnvick Tullv K. Stallard Jack W. Wright Hart Snyder W. Stevens Tucker Loren A. Petersen William T. Patten Charles W. Porelle Robert W. Clarke PLEDGES George Williams Three Hundred A ' iiicty-T vo t - - -r • M.i-nnsnn Snnil! Stullai,! Southwick Mtif cs James Williams H ' right Gustafson Macfarlane Pilttoll Purcrll Judges IVilsoH E. Hermans Croive Allen Austin Hahn Tucker Kelso Daxvson Gnske McCaughcy Perelle Miller Anderson Ebblcwhitc Bricker Snyder M ail g ha It Clark Turner T. Hen ' nans Locherhy Knudson Three Hundrt Logg ■:d Xincty-Thrc " - ' - . ♦ idJii ' . Alpha Mu Sigma 1921 Ben Z. Levin 1922 Rubin Lewis Arthur L. Sigmond Hymen O. Solomon 1923 Leon D. Dover Sam L. Fendel Addis Gutmann Rubin Raport Milton W. Malakoff Joe R. Penn 1924 Oscar Levinson Myron B. Haimo 192S Harry H. Weinstein Norman Burnett Ernest Markewitz Herbert Shafer Three Hundred Ninety Four li ' cinstcin Levin Markewits Goldman Sigifwnd Lctinsoii. S. Soloinon Uorcy Levinson, D. Lezvis Fcndcl Malaboff Shafcr Raport Burnett Three Hundred Nineiy-Five _ .-jji_p, _ " " ' wiwf!- »-p— __; — - .j,, " " y E rT " P = ' Alpha Sigma Phi Herman V. Tartar FACULTY MEMBERS Leslie J. Ayer James G. Arbuthnot GRADUATE MEMBERS George B. Vetter MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Lamar B. Andrews Lawrence W. Fralim Charles J. Murray Gordon McMahon Frank H. Friese Carl B. Johnson Jack B. Loughary John L. Michelson Charles W. Preppernau Harry B. Buckley George F. Jones Thomas A. 0 " Connell Frank N. Bell Willard S. MacDonald Thorvvald W. Henricksen 1922 Will G. Beardslee Louis F. Janeck. Ethan A. Pevser William R. Wood 1923 Samuel G. Baker Frank D. Harm Ralph W. Pinkcrton Darrell G. Leavitt John J. McHugh .Osborn Gardner 1924 Fred S. Henrickson Ottmar F. Kotick 1925 Amos U. Christie Ivan W. Meyer James D. Harms Alexander H. Corbett Hilding E. Johnson Alexander M. Vierhus Jatnes C. Doyle Charles G. Hill Carlton G. Reichcrt George J. Mazna James D. Milne Russell A. Neuman Edward S. Hoag Edwin T. McRae Charles P. Tyler Douglas W. Dyer Everett J. Fladd Leslie A. Sherman Richard H. Reese Frederick A. Graham PLEDGES Leo Doyle Edward Schwarz Llovd S. Sanders Harold Manion Donald F. Grant 77, r ■ Hundred Xinety-Six Keejc Harms T. Henricksen McDonald Milne McMahon l eavitt Andrews Peyser L. Doyle Sherman Graham •. Henricksen Flada Pxnkcrton Loughary Murray Wood Dyer Xeuiitaii Reichcrt Tyler Manion Thar sen Jones Gardner Janeck Christie Grant Sc Invar a Buckley Baker H. Johttson Harm Bell J. Doyle McRae Meyer Three Hundred Ninety-Seven Alpha T au Omega FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Stephen I. Miller Professor William Cox John Howard Thompson POST-GRADUATE Ira Bronson MEMBERS IN COLLEGE 1922 Charles Mnlvey Frank Ludwigs Lester Swift Will H. Scliwiesow Sam Mullin Wendell Morrison Ben Redfield V. Thomas Austin Vernon Fitzgerald Dayton Davies Frank Levering Wilbur Westerman La Verne Gilfilen Donald Harden George Protzman John Curzon Donald J. Oxman ■ L. Beecher Keifer Sidney Hill 1923 Robert Heily Earl Tweed Walter Hawkins Benjamin Harris 1924 Carter Edinger James MacDonald 1925 Paul Fillio Frank Fletcher Paul Strizek Leon Kienholtz Joseph ] IcKissick Sanuiel Brengan Morrel Totten Clifford Newdall Henry Hughes Olev Moen Ray Heily Fletcher Johnson Eugene Wright Ben Johnson David Fisher Robert McGary Robert Harris Three Hinuircii Xiiicty-Eight Fitzgerald f.JoUn Miilvey RcdHcld Austin MacDonald Stvift Fletcher Tweed Fillio Mi-Gary Lozi - tng Moen Nczvdall Mtillin McKissick Morrison Davics Lu dungs Kicnhoh li ' esterman Cur con Keifer Giinien Han den R. Heily Schzviesozc Hughes Harris Brengan Protzmon R. G. Heily B. Johnson Hazvkins Three Hundred Ninety-Nine Apre5 La Querre George Seilk HONORARY MEMBER Marshal Ferdinand Foch FACULTY MEMBER Howard T. Lewis GRADUATE MEMBER Fernley A.- Tatum MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Harold C. Kreisher Amos F. Olsen Haddon P. Valentine Fred D. Walker Howard W. Chamberlin Fred C. Smith Lewis yi. McCorniick Roy W. Bloomquist Robert P. DeReimer Harold Linn Alf. E. Olsen Edwin W. Benson Sero. C. Migliavacca 1922 George Hilstrom Alvin G. Starr 1923 John P. Lycette Edward O. Ramsey ■ Alvin C. Ramstead 1924 Clarence J. Dison Ralph Hildreth Fred O. Gobson Marion I. Kalez Howard Place Albert Therriault Glen A. Towsley 1925 ' Stanley Gibson George Schafer Paul W ' hitacre Alvin V. Beveridge Kenneth D. McClean Arthur Poulton Barton V. Brown John H. Heitzman Wallace Lamp Edward Hall Robert C. Hall Darwin Bcnedum Samuel Perkins David McFaddcn Samuel B. Ellis Frank H. Eraser Four Hundred rnriHnE _ f o : ;__nr ' _ ' ' ' x EE: Dison Ramstead Migliai ' at ca Walker Towsley Place Shafer Hilstrom 01 sen ll ' hitacre Kreisher Starr Ellis DcReimer Lyccttc Bevridge Hildrcih McCormick Eraser Gibson S. Hall E. Linn Benson Kalcz Heitsman Brozvn Ale Lean Siclk A. Olson I ' alcntinc Gibson Bcncditm R. Hall Four Hundred One Beta Theta Pi William P. Gorsuch J. Allen Smith A. Howard Meneely Donald E. Douglas Ray L. Eckmann Russell E. Ferguson John M. Bates Ralph N. Tourtellotte N. B. Beck, Jr. Nathaniel B. Bender Donald Bowman George T. Hagen Ralph H. Loe George M. Taggert Edwin B. Bender John M. Bloxom Howard M. Brier John A, Black FACULTY MEMBERS Enoch Bagshaw George McPhail Smith A. Palmer Trow H. E. Gregory Carl F. Gould MEMBERS IN COLLEGE POST-GRADUATES Roy J. Hall Roy DeGrief 1922 Charles F. Frankland Edwin A. Hobi Elwood D. Hogan Harold McClinton Cecil H. McKinstry 1923 Francis H. McKay Everett W. Nordstrom .Kenneth E. Soule Louis B. Hogan 1924 Charles R. Whipple T. Hugh Wilson Joe J. Wolfe 1925 Alfred C. Hagist Proctor J. Hubbard Fred C. Olsen Fred P. Satoris Fred W. Coleman Bernard H. Rader Marcus M. Shanks G. Dewey Wilson John C. Adams F. Leonard Ziel Paul M. Davis Lyman K. Whittier Marcus Astrup Fred V. Corkrum Alden C. Harris Harold E. Sievers Roy Sievers George M. Toner PLEDGES Walter F. Frankland Charles H. Edwards Four Htiitdrcd Two c r T IHiE: f QT p a " =j=ir g g - ... Ha-ut Eckinann Edwards Harris R. Sicvers Davis Zicl Ferguson. Whit tier Hall Bates C. Shank Coleman Frankland Douglas Bo ' zt ' man Wolfe Beck Loe Briar Corknim Whipple L. Hogon H. Siez-ers Olsen Hubbard E. Bender DeGrief Satoris Rader Astrup Nordstrom Meneely D. Wilson W. Frankland E. Hogan Black Bloxom Tasgart If. ll ' ilson McClinton Toner .V. Bender Soule McKay Four Hundred Three rTriH[E: t Chi Fsi Nelson L. Clark Edward A. Ross Ainsworth Blogg Clayton W. Weatherby Marshall S. Byers Eugene H. Purdv G. Wayne O ' Brien Daniel D. Strite Wilbur L. Davis 1922 1923 Lewis L. Simpson Daryl L. Motteler Campbell M. Middlcton 1924 Burton E. Palmer Roswell B. Peake 1925 Russell B. Gievin Karl Burdick Walter E. Johnson T. Walter Crombie Charles E. Calhoun Sydney H. Cromer Robert W. Dickson De Vere A. Pallom Henry M. Wiswall Arnold Maclaren Frank J. Victor Four Hundred Four McLaren K. Bnrdii :k U ' cathcrh 7o tHJOM O ' Brien BloRg Victor Ross Purdy Middleton Wiswall Mottcler Davis Calhoun Dickson Gierin Fairbanks Gtierin Siwpson Kromer Strife Peake Crombie Palmer Clark Byers Pollom Four Hundred Five Chi Upsilon Chi HONORARY MEMBER Sam E. Young Victor Sivertz MEMBERS IN COLLEGE 1922 E. Leslie MacNaughton James C. Walker Gordon F. Little Gordon C. Allen Keith A. Pincott Francis Wollaston Charles Hillsdon Nevile Goff Sam E. Marling Vernon K. Hall 1923 Fred Price D. G. Anderson John H. Mackenzie Guy S. Wright 1924 Don H. Hassell George S. Creech Quentin Quinlivan Louis Coupez 1925 George Barnes Percy Shepheard Herbert W. Eades Tom Rowlands Leonard W. Bindon R. Karl Rourke George M. Schneider Don Mackenzie Norman Freeman George Simson Leslie Sanders PLEDGE Fred Chadwick Four Hundred Six ' - — — — " I u .....w M y-.«--.M...iii...i j i » iiiFfn w i.MM.i » Rourke Little Eades Quinlk-iu AlU-n CtcLKh Sanders Freeman Rozi ' lands MacKenzic Pxncott Sim son Lennie Cliadwick Anderson Shepheard Price MacKenzie Wollaston Wright Merlin Barnes Hall Coiipez Schneider IV ' alker Sivertz Goff MacNaiighton Bindon Shawell Four Hundred Seven « «» M m. jiiE5m i It !r _4 -Ife-. ;»»!»„ „,. J, , „ , „,, " !! ,...j !ggL. ' ' ' ' Delta Chi MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Clarence H. Baldwin James M. Bailey Sel v ' n A. Bingham Stewart M. Dimock George C. Furber Everett L. Dimock Ward A. Garred William R. Ketcluim W. Denzil Abel Glcnwood E. Archer Harry C. Armitage Fred Abel Edwin Aitchison William Beck Robert Boryer Harold Chapman 1922 Charles L. Harris Harvey Hendrickson Eugene D. Ivy Gene H. H. Knapp 1923 Howard S. Knapp Raymond H. Lamp Julian O. Matthew 1924 Arthur E. Bailey John G. Matthews 1925 David Cole W. John Cole Roy Himes James Frink Ivan Jones Paul R. Matthews Ned Nelson Guy F. Phipps Bradford O. Richards Ronald F. Schmidt Milo F. Wilcox John J. Pacey Lester T. Parker Ronald P. Walker Robert Richards Chester E. Tompkins Ronald C. Williams Dwight Thomas Frank Thomas Eugene Walby Donald Weaver Ernest Whitmore Four Hundred Eight .■JrMM tlgC Fur her J. Matthezt ' s A. Bailev D. Thomas Himcs }ii,t-hani ' acc3 ' Dimock Archer Tompkins Garred P. Matthezvs Lamp . Matthexvs Chapman R. Richards J. Cole Wilcox Parker D. Able Schmidt Frink Ketchum F. Thomas Harris Atcltcson Baldwin Knap ' ' -alkcr F. Able Trv B. Richards Whitniorc Jones Weaver Williams Hcitdrickson U-athy J. Bailey Phipps Four Hi Beck undred Nine ■ — ■ I— ..w MW. » »i ; iiifi . ' ; ; " i jm ..,,,,. ,. , ..■i m ii. j i. i. ' w wf ' jfc ' . j ' " t ' ' T ' " " ' ' ' ' ' ' ™y ' ' ™ ' T ' ™ : ' ' ■ ■.■..i—wt- ' Delta Kappa Epsilon Dean F. M. Padelford William M. Dehn Ervin Dailey Clarence Coleman FACULTY MEMBERS Regent Winlock M. Miller Henrv Lantz Col. C. L. Phillips MEMBERS IN COLLEGE POST-GRADUATES W. Randall Crawford, Jr. Dale Hollenbeck George Coates Reginald Pratt Ted R. Robinson Kline Hillman Hanford Haynes Mason Irwin Donald M. McDonnell George Anderson Ray Hill Walter Dailey Warren Brown Gordon Richards Paul Ellsworth Edward Blaine 1922 Ralph Graves Vilas Beckwithe Byron Scott Warren Chase William Taylor, Jr. Edward H. Custman 1923 William Coates Joseph Savage Gordon Scott Maurice Springer 1924 Allen R. Grant Homer N. Ryan Morgan Padelford 1925 Carroll Graham Thomas Youell Robert Havnes Chapin Collins Anthony Savage William S. Taylor James Ramsey Stewart Barker Donald Drew Hawbert Bonnett Horace Frem Richard Welts F rank Powers James Gallagher Ronald Honeyman Walter H. Harvey, Jr. Raymond Seeyle Armand Marion Cecil Tupper Four Hundred Ten Crawford Charlton Brozvr Springer HoUcubcck YoucU Honeyman Welts Beckzvith Marion Graham Tupper Hillman Ramsay Cushman Richards Padelford G. Coats Irwin Taylor Blaine Ryan Hill Bonnet Drew W. Coats Pratt Harrey SavoRC Chase Coleman Barker Grant G. Scott Haynes Anderson Graves Gallagher Robinson Powers McDonnell Four Hundred Elci-en 5v .Tjv ' ;,,__£ %A ' 8w . MMIM H wHMnMMHi . gUf Delta Sigma 1922 Stuart Clark Duane T. Shinn 1923 Robert S. Wise Marvin 0. Anderberg Lawrence Hennings Stuart J. Hindle Thurston James Bert Lockhart Ewart S. Laue Grant Ross William S. Schultze Paul W. Seeley Eugene R. Urbanck 1924 A. Russel Wright Robert S. Hooper Clinton Kersten Dan Oass Niles Anderson Ralph Lungreen John H. Rathbun G. Hammond Keeler 1925 P. R. Finnegan Kenneth Applegate Dwight Biglow Erie O. Garberg Gordon Hoyt Theodore B. Kobbervig Robert Mosher Robert Ross Four Hundred Twelve Uiiss La-z-e Kabbcn ■ig C Kuis Shi tin Hooper Hiudle Lungreen Kerstcn Wright Urbanek Rathbmi Anderson Garberg Hcnnings Lockhort James Bicglozv R. Ross Seeley Keelcr Jones Apple gate .-inderberg ir.Ross Hoyt Martin Wise Four Hundred Thirteen r " T-iHiE: fQ7 E " ' nr " ' y ' EE5 " " ' ' -■- ' fiSS. ' iL . I Delta Tau Delta FACULTY MEMBERS E. G. Cox V. V. Tarbill MEMBERS IX COLLEGE 1922 Alden J. Fischer Athol B. Gorrill Tames W. Ruel Ralph ; I. Smith R. Eugene IcClung 1923 James Tevis Howard H. -ight Raymond L. Bcezer Marshall X. Barrett Edward L. Campbell Webster E. Corliss Dalton Blake William Fleming Menzo B. Mattice, Jr. Harold A. Moldstad 1924 Joseph A. Knapp Arvid J. Xelson Victor Ouellette Elmer H. Stephens Theo. E. Norton Dvkeman White Carl W . Herziiiger 1925 Merton Stevenson John Leeds Kerr Cleo L. Kirby Paul E. Pearson PLEDGES Charles S. Youlden Edwin Andrew Tinch Albert Bassford John E. Campbell Raymond Cameron Sidney L. Dixon Robert B. Hcsketh William K. Jones Terrance Dawson logens H. Krabbe Clive Mackintosh Edward B. Manning Four Hundred Fourteen ■■■■-3»;: Stephens Corliss Matt ice Manning White Blake McClung Jones Rite I Bass ford Onllcttc Kerr Datt ' son n Smith Tinch Cameron Mcintosh Kirby Krabhe Stevenson Norton Knapp Molstad Fischer J. Campbell Fleming Youldcn Heskcth Corrill Beezcr E. Campbell Pearson Four Hundred Fifteen »- II " ft » - " . r- ' .g? - ... i ..g , %- 1 ' - ■ •. ; .1 . . J-S. . I . f " ' ' ' Delta Upsilon FACULTY MEMBERS Coacli Edwin Lcack-r 1922 Prof. H. E. Smith Burton J. Whcclon Sandford Wick Peter Summersett Earl Cliampbell CJlenn Stewart John Dunn Karl Bell Kai Jensen 1923 ALiuris Patton Howard Kellogg Timothy Healy Morris Plummer George McCush Evan Lewis Horace Gilbert Rudolph Mattliis Donald Cliampbell John C. Jordan Walter Peterson 1924 Roy Barrett Everett Talbot Samuel Shaw Elbert Harper Jack Field Frank Clement Guy Wiek James Lively John Mc Night 1925 David Burnam Josepli Dyke Marvin Youngquist Richard Cook Chester Byles Fred Harley Oscar Carlson Arthur J. Wilder Four Hundred Sixteen - -- Cyo Sttniuierseti Healy McCush B.v fi Lewis Gilbert li ' hcclon Peterson S. iriek Mathes Dytf Harle ' Harper Talbot Burnam Plummcr McKnight D. Campbell Shaw E. Campbell a. IV kk Stezvart Wilder Jensen Dunn Clement Lively Bell Patten Field Four Hni Jordan idred Seventeen mj,j i , 1 , I I II II ' ■■ || , i mr- ' ' at j p H ' W W, i | i U " ll» " ti| I wwwtytwMMi Ftiii. j.i iMiyM. F i|» i. I ■wnnr—wM m nH ' ' Delta Psi Delta MEMBERS IN COLLEGE 1922 Lionel E. Hallowell 1923 A. E. Dranga Mark D. Noll William Godeffroy Chester P. Hill Garland F. Connor W. Alf Nielsen Richard A. Brown Mincent A. Knowland 1924 Vernon A. Kerschner Harold S. Renshow Paul Fergeson Harry T. Soderstrom Earl Strand Harold Bray 1925 Russell A. Crumley PLEDGES Herbert Ehrke Ralph Tnxworth Preston T. Forcum Edmxmd Skelsey Four Hundred Eighteen Godefroy Noll Dranga Shetsey Forcxim Kerschncr Ferguson Soderstrom Elirke Nolan RenshaiK ' Nielsen H. Bray Tuxworth Strand Connor Crumley Hill R. Brown Four Hundred Nineteen ».. i — EZmSssL.. . r V •- % ; : : r:r " ' ' ' ' : ' ' ' ' ' ' ;:;:: --- ' — - Kappa Sigma iii Until Maurice Hicklin Clarence S. Ednnindson Harry Beall Hugh Whitelaw Wesley McGaffey Alphonse Skibeness James Roberts Karl Holton Thomas Gose FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. David C. Hall 1922 Thornton Wyman Oliver Byerly Glen Conkey Donald Dirks Henry Seilk John Culliton 1923 Charles Dunn Ralph Morrow Roy M. Winger John C. Rathbun Reese Hansen Edward Dunn Frank Regan Gilbert Maloney Ross White Derrald Caldwell Philip Ball Philip Seibert Hall Smith Claude Voelker Raleigh Chinn Elbert Harward Keith Enloe Frayne McAtee Harry Tail 1924 Walter Boyer Millar Morrison Franklin Richter 1925 Richard Woods Frank Dunn Herbert Siegrist PLEDGES Winchester King Albert Peters Dwight Cramer Willard Regan Louis Peters Hobert Goodrich Abe Wilson Paul Long Howard McCreery Four Huudred Tuenly TriHE: ji e 7 | ; " T " ' ' irEl McCreary Enloe Ric liter Cramer A. Peters Skibeness Conkev Morrow Long li ' hitelow F. Chinn Bokke Morrison H ' ymoyi Hansen Batt Holton Voelker King Gose Smith Dirks Moloney Sie rist Goodrich Beall Bover F. Dunn Byerly McGaffey Wilson W. Regan Harzvood Seibert aldwell Sielk McAtee B. Dunn C. Dunn 1 Roberts Culliton L. Peters Four Hundred Twenty-One ■■■■■■■.i m ' F iM .m.mM « mmmm m -m - t » " " • " ' t ' k ' " • • h vi tW ! " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " " " " ■ " " - mw " " ' ' ' Lambda Chi Alpha FACULTY MEMBERS P. M. Higgs Clayton H. Rychard Neil J. Sankeia Ralph A. Leonard Theodore R. Bishop Earl R. Booth Victor N. Jones John T. Jacobsen Harold M. Dagg Russel G. Hall Willis A. Potter Bernard Anderson Walden D. Erickson Perrv E. Kidder MEMBERS IN COLLEGE 1922 Kenneth D. Otis Clarence S. Thorp Bertrand Taylor 1923 A. Leslie Xerland Lionel S. Noel Wright A. Parkins 1924 Robert G. Harris William B. MacAdanis Arnie J. Suomela John M. Teutsch 1925 Engene L. Kunz Clarence B. Lafromboise E. T Lottsfeldt Robert M. Keefe William J. Maginnis Parker E. Harris Leo S. Nicholson J. Wallace Myers Charles G. Schaak Charles J. Smith Harold D. Van Eaton Manrice D. Van Ai Herman M. Zahl Walter C. Mver sdol Carlvle G. Mvers Clifford F. Nelson. Jr. Rov A. Petrie Ralph D. Hall Four Hundred Tu-cuty-Tzvo ■ ■■- - .t -LM - Scliaak Anderson P. Harris Stn ith Parkins Bishop Noel Leonard Lafromhoise Petrie Booth W. Myer Van Eaton R. G. Hall Mac Adams Snomela Sankela Teutsch C. Myers Lottsfeldt J. Myers Potter Rvchard Nerland R. Harris R. Hall Nelson Jones Jacobsen Zahl Taylor Keefe Nicholson DasR Otis Maginnis Van Arsdol Kidder Four Hundred Tiventy-Three P ii Deita TKeta MEMBERS IX COLLEGE 1922 Dean Archey George Clark Xcwnian Clark Ralpli Davis Charles Dennv Frederick Bartlett Blaine Brockman Charles Carter Edwin Driscoll Overton Ellis Richard Frayne Harold Kearney Herbert Taft Charles Anderson Jack Ferine Forest Crosby Clair McCabe Joseph McCarthy Stanley Mucklestone Edwin Neal Robert Xorton 1923 Harvey Cassell Harold Crosby John Jeness 1924 Arthnr Gerble Hamlin Anderson Herbert Greenbank Paul Greenbank 1925 Jack McVay Ralph Huntley Fred Westrum John i larkey James McCarthy Eugene OKvell Edwin Rogers Marston Turner Wendell Turner Marion Herrick Cyrus Johnson Delmar Haverkamp Abbott Lindsav Walter Krengie Fred Lewis Dean Xusbaum Murrav Olwcll Donald Clark Arthur Coffin Henry Coffin Chalmer Walters Four Hundred Tzcciitv-Foiir rT " ' i-iE: t T Tnr ' y 0099 G. Clark J. L. McCarthy M. Turner Jcnness li ' ulfers U ' estroni Fraync McCabe .V. Clark Gcrhcl Frame J. McCarthy Burtlctt Driscoll Lindsay Rogers Xorton Johnson li ' . Turner F. Crosby Taft Kearney Merrick P. Crccnhank Clarke Cossill Archey Mcl ' cy Lindscy Krcngle Huntley Denny Brocktnan H. Cotfin Ellis H. Greenhank H. Crosby Diitton Anderson A ' l tsbaum A. Coffin Seal Markey Lewis Four Hundred Txventy-Firc T 1H[E: 137 Fhi Qamma Delta Dean John T. Condon FACULTY MEMBERS Comptroller Herbert T. Condon Joseph Harrison POST-GRADUATE IX COLLEGE Fred Pierce ]MEMBERS IX COLLEGE Clarence S. Quiglev Willis L. Campbell " Allen M. Latimer Lyle K. Bush John E. Kelleher Rowland France James A. Brjan Lawrence Loer Walter Latimer Louis Pittwood Hamilton H. Olin Edward P. Ferrv Robert F. Wheeler George Hughes Robert George Steward Matthews Horace McLeod 1922 Maurice C. Weigel Chester Hills Caleb Stone George G. Rogge Kenneth L Janeck Phil M. Phillips 1923 Barrel McDonald Ernest Hatheway Albert Patterson 1924 Chester Vincent Sears Horslev Philip Glen 1925 Robert Trumbull George Adams Max W. Tanzer Richard Pearson Max Leslie Harmon A. Rulifson Marvin Russell Albert L. Baker Paul D. Coles Walter C. Fisher Millard Morrison Brock Park Gilbert Miller Fletcher B. Johnson Glenn Faulk Donald A. Brazier Willard Maxwell Henry Hillengren Walter Holman Hamilton Stanley Joseph Livengood Glenn Johnson Four Hundred Tu-enty-Six Maxuell Olin Anderson Stanley Johnson Campbell Livengood Stone Tanzer Horsley Kelleher A. Latimer Rogge Hathcu-ay Glen Faulk Ferry G. Johnson Loer France Fisher Adams W. Latimer Vincent Hyllcngren McLeod Morrison Phillifs Pierson Leslie Pierce Janeck Miller Bush Trumbull Park • li-heeler George Bryan Baker Holnian Russell Mathews Hughes McDonald Patterson Four Hundred Ticenty-Sezen a f " " ! JCLat 1 Sr 4 ' .vV 1 W KLm fell, PKi Kappa Fsi FACULTY MEMBERS Major Edward Dennis W. E. Henry C. C. More H. J. Mclntyre ' H. K. Rnbey POST-GRADUATES IN COLLEGE Don A. Macfarlane Rov McAdams MEMBERS IN COLLEGE John C. Bole M. Donald Cornue Ewart H. Chamberlain Sylvester Anderson Richard Benson Ray H. Crisler Thomas Allen Vernon Bellman Perry W. Clark Trevor Davies Charles A. Estey Percy Egvet 1922 Lawrence L. Hick Lynn C. Moore Harold H. Marquis Philip L. Slayden 1923 Beryl Davis Fred S. Foster Robert l. Ingram Charles L. Powell 1924 Herbert Brink Lloyd Mason Thomas Ethcrington 1925 Hubert P. Lewis Richard Holbrook Andrew Morrill Edward W. Porep Willis W. Benson Clarence R. Elliott Byron G. Ives Ralph W. Marquis James H. Palmer Charles Perrine Owen S. Cowling John Weiser Casper A. Schneider LeRoy Vestal Edward McManus Four Hundred Twcnty-Etght " TTt-tEZ 19TS ■ i-i_ j W ««s mmj mmmffmi mm Sj ' " - ' @d@®S60 Allen R. Marquis Cliiinibc) lain Bcns ni I ' alnicr I owcll Brink Foster H. Marquis Clark McManus Anderson Cozcltug Vestal U ' eiser Holbrook Morrill Lewis Pcrrinc Elliott Ingram Bellman Davis Etherington Pickard Moore Porep Schneider Ives Davies Crisler Hick Cornue Mason Estey Four Hundred Tiventy-Nine - ' " i- ' V ; IfeiKf . ' - - P ii Kappa Sigma FACULTY MEMBERS William P. Saverj- Burton Foote Scott Eugene Elrcy Bergman Dwight Ed Davis H. Clement Fairservice Edmund Shepard Frasei Stewart H. Brown Ian W. Christopher Wallace W. Crawford Max Luft Virgil A. JNIurpliv Harold C. Cosser William D. Dewar GRADUATES 192? I ' rank S. Carroll Joseph Edwin Kriegler Fmmett Jenner Legg Jack O ' Rourke Shank 1923 Maurice C. Cohb 1924 Fred C. Schlagater Wendell F. Peterson Robert H. Schofield 1925 Joseph W. Langlie Will Pruessman Rudnlph Alfred Bissett Artluir H. Towne Walter B. Seelye Albert L. Valentine Robert E. Worthington Arthur Bernard Langlie Clyde F. Peick Robert A. Sommerville Robert R. Spiker Robert J. Stevenson Loyd E. Xelson Harold J. Schlagater George Harold Graft PLEDGES Edward John Lanigan Xornian M. Xelson Four Hundred Thirty . — _ WyT M a ' ' ' ' ■ ' y _ . _ Shauh Sccylc Schlagctcr Nelson Legg Christopher Fair service Peterson Schlyctcr Murphy Fraser Davis IVorthington Somerville Casscr Graff t Prucssman Nelson Pcick W. Laiiglie Brozvn Spiker Ster-cnson T. Schofichi SchoHeld M. Luft Crawford I ' aleniine Dewar Cobb Carroll Lanigan Kniegler Four Hundred Thirty-One t-ihie: I e r v T-T y EE -, -j Pi Kappa Alpha MEMBERS IN COLLEGE 1922 Thomas J. Allen, Jr. George B. Astel Fred A. Howard John Kennett Ward Kief Perry Land Eugene E. Marsh Francis E. Marsh 1923 Noble F. McCredy Edward Shidler William Shidler Varian G. Wood Clark Bissett, Jr. Ralph Gale James J. Ganders Wayne Graham Roswell Kejes lulward Listen William McDonagh Walter E. Millet Carl L OLsen 1924 Kennt ' th L. Roth Bartlett Rimimel Roger Shidler Orrin Vining John Reagan Fred Graham Kirk Herre Patrick H. Ua oy 1925 Carl W. Watts A. Glenn Patchett Fred Griffin Roy X. Olsen PLEDGES Crawford Reid Roy Berry Harold Good Ben Carter Gwvn Davies Lawrence Davies -Alan Flower Gorman Henry Clarence Murton Harold Turnlilad Clarence E. Ritchie Francis Patchett Four Himiircd Thirty-Two ir. SItullcr Davie s F. Marsh Howard Ritchie Flower fining Kcnnctt List on H ' atts Rccd Reagan G. Patchett Anderson E. Marsh Carter R. Olscn C. Olscn Kcyes Allen GrifHn McDonagh Malay Astcl Bis sett Gale F. G rait am Berry Good Rummcll E. Shidlc- F. Patchctt Woods Keif Ganders McCredy Ttirnhlad Murton Hcrre It ' . Graluini R. S hid let- Four Hnndr L. Davies cd Thirty-Three -riHiE: iQ7 nr-y-EE Pi Mu Phi FACULTY MEMBERS James E. Gould Samuel Everett Calvin Thomas Edward Hall Norb Charles Balzer Lester Edward Calder William Bowen Howard Erickson Thornton Davis 1922 Harry Edward Nuelson John Harry Southard 1923 Walter Lund Olney McClung Dean Brooks Hart 1924 Lewis Hawlins Virgil L Kocher 1925 Herbert Dretchman John R. Foley Allen C. Wright Clifton D. Rock Frank M. Sayles Edward Laramie Carpenter Earle B. Little Nuben Selton Robert Donald Linn Four Hundred Thirty-Four IVrisht Erickson Scll. AhCliiiit Del I IS Hall Carf ciiter Foley Southaril Bahar Scltoti Rock Saylcs Hart Krctchman Hanson Calder Crait Lund X itcJscn Crocker HazvkiiJs Little Calvin Linn Four Hu7idrcd Thirty-Five -«VMfM|MMIiliM«M " WrN ffM MfW«fr««ylNni III iiiiiii»M I ( I r rrrf ii I (■ H«n ii n i tAUM«. ji ■ ■ J J ' ■ ' " " wuy i » » ' » ' .• ' " ' " ■ ' " ■■ " ' i;-■■; ' ' • " w■ " ' ■■ WJJrrlnuJMlBI « B M«Nf ' __ --— S-i; Psi Vpsilon m ,T.. ■r I93 UI! FACULTY MEAIBERS Dean David Tliomson Robert Spencer POST-GRADUATE IN COLLEGE Wm. Harold Hutchinson J. Clayton Bolinger Thomas S. Grant PhilbrickM. Butler Fulton Y. Magill Harold M. Martin James M. Green Francis M. Brown Howard P. Selby Patrick M. Tidmarsh James T. Campbell James D, Esary Bryan O. Winters A. Jack Westland MEMBERS IN COLLEGE 1922 Paul M. Flagg Keith C. Middleton H. Wilmotb Allen Herbert G. Angle Clarence C. Green 1923 Robert S. Butler H. Clarke Ewing Howard N, Middleton Thomas R. O ' Neill 1924 William B. Walker George T. Bragg 1925 John O. Philips Edwin E. Kubn William T, Butler Harry E. Collard Morris A. Bolinger Frederick A. Powell Clarence V. Shawler J. Jonathan Trumbull Hugh M. Middleton Gordon Macdonald John G. Wilson Laurence C. Paine Frank B. Elias Preston H. Duncan Watson H. Dodds Albert E. Collard PLEDGES R. Morris Holman Four Hundred Thirly-Six ■ - ijEi .ill,- -■™- -- -» .j,,,,,m™ m™,. ,, ™ i™ £ „. ©m® Brown Duncan Kiihii li ' ilsou Paine K. Miildletov Winters P. Butler Ctimfbcll lUias A. Collanl Walker H. Collard Grant Tnunhnll U ' esthnul Fia g T id marsh Walker Selby Ma ill Dodds O ' Ncil Bragg H. Middlcton McDonald Hutchinson Shawler Allen Poncll W. Butler Middleton Phillies M. Boiinger Mariin Holman Greene C. Bolinger Angle Ewing Four Hundred Thirty-Seven Sigma Alpha Epsilon Earle D. West Henry W. Mines FACULTY MEMBERS E. C. Eastwood Sheldon Glover POST-GRADUATES IN COLLEGE Melvin F. Perkins Kenneth A. Roegner Robert F. Anderson Willard E. Dare Clarence H. Brown Joseph A. Crumb Henri Ferryman Roger W. Greenough Charles M. Hopper Gerald Victor Hurley Chester W. Froude James J. !Mischler Don Walling Harold Gardner Boyd Ewing Kenneth DuBois MEMBERS IN COLLEGE 1922 Glendon E. Galligan Howard S. Lease Walter D. Northfield Donald W. Fry 1923 T. Spencer Knight Max C. Miller Melvin A, Norquist Burton W. Reynolds George Frank Setzer 1924 Frank Goodwin Ivor Ajax William Burkhcimer 1925 Jack McGoldrick Luke L. Leavers PLEDGES Fred Gruenberg Arthur Graham Roscoe C. Torrance Ralph F. Winwood Hugh C. Underwood James Lewis Julian F. Perkins Frederick Farquharson Oliver C. Fursman Hobson Roe George Nadeau Grant Rver Wesley F. Hilmer John G. Lillis Donald Cameron Seth Tavlor Four Hundred Thirty-Bight Hurley Hilm er Grecnough D are Ferryman Cameron Lillis Dubois CreenbcrR li ' imvood MacGoldrick Hopper Miller Le ' ivis Setcer Anderson Gallisan M. Perkins J. Perkins Gardner Haivkitis Leavers Knight Xadcau A iax Incase Norquist Utrkhcinicr Torrance Northiicld Broivn Fry Ryer Froude Good-ti ' in Underwood Reynolds Mlschlcr Crumb Farquharson Fursman Four Hundred Thirty-Sint Sigma C ii 1 GRADUATE MEMBER Ernest Campliell MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Fred Heath Warren Benson David Metlen Fred Meisnest Gordon Pole Robert Harshberger Lyman Chitty Amos Hiatt Howard Barnhisel William Christofferson Clifford Langhorne Eugene Saunders Daniel Whitman Robert Harmon Raymond Christofferson 1922 Claude O ' Callahan George Rumberger Grant Merrill Norton Hyman Tom Gleed Otto Bardarson Stanley Orne 1923 Robert Lee Harold Williams Fred Boynton Everett Wood 1924 Carey Winston Albert Ketcham Thomas Olsen Ricliard Reekie 1925 John Chapman Maurice Myers Kenneth Meisnest Wilfred Easterbrook Hugh Banks FredMerritt_ Seymour Spring Frank Spencer Fred Butcher Andrew Lind Frank Harshberger Clem Dumett Everett Young Norris Miles Lee Ketchum Joe Cook William Easterbrook Harold Morford Wayne Gilmore Doyle Smith PLEDGES Forrest Hart Edward Kanim Bradford Knapp Four Hundred Forty CampbcU Benson Kaufman Ketchani Ketchum Ltnd Reekie Gilmorc Whitman Barnliisel O ' Callaghan Sf encer Ornc Ilastcrhrooh W. Christopherson Harman Hiatt Smith F. Mcisnest R. Harshbcrger Banks Chitty Miles Merrill Wood Bardarson Kamm Cook Langhorne G. Diimmett Winston F. Harshberger K. Meisnest Easterbrook Lee Hyman Mctlen Spring Butcher Saunders Pole Morford Byers Merritt Glced Boynton li ' illiams Young R. Christopherson Heath Chapman Four Hundred Forty-One " ' = ==J2; •- sssv Sigma Nu Eric H. Aldrich Myron Black John Sullivan Henry Callisoii Joseph Drumheller Lester Foran James Gillespie Justin Haynes Wayne Hall Edward Cruzcn Cecil Callison Forest Carter Philip Hindley Wendell Hemphill Russell Conklin Wesley Verd FACULTY ] IEMBER Edmond S. Meany 1922 Jolm Burnett James Blaine 1923 Xorman Tinling Harold Ward Harry Brown Hunter Miles Jolm Hunt worth 1924 Neil McCoy Gordon Pierce Clavton Rudberg Ralph Stanfield Tliomas Scott 1925 Walter Mclnroe Raphael McDonough Milton Dalv C. A. McCa ' rthy William Grimm Doual McCarthy Wallace McClymont Alvin Morgan Harry Quass David Spaulding Lloyd Mclnroe Paul W. Uhlmann Claude E. Wakefield Ross Collie Douglas Gerow Malcom Button Payson Peterson Myron Hanley Archie Mills PLEDGES Berwyn Williams Richard House Four Hundred Forty-Two €€©© Blaine Brozcn Foron McCov Pierce Crimen C. Callison Uhlniann Verde Qnass McDonough Daly Gillespie Peterson Wakefield Burnett Collie Morgan Zeller Sullivan Stan field Tinlin Miles Conklin Drumheller Hanley McClymont L. Mclnroe W. Mclnroe House Grimm H. Callison Gerow Scott Carter Spaulding Hindi ey Mills Black- Hall Ward McCarthy Aldrich ll ' illianis Four Hundred Forty-Three — — — =—« ' -w s S ' -M Sigma Phi Epsilon tun m 1 H ' O. E. Draper FACULTY MEMBERS Frank H. Hanimack Prof. Howard T. Lewis Dean John N. Cobb MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Beverly A. Travis Matthew F. Murphy James A. Callcnder Earl K. Sweet J. Ernest Metz Leo W. Loken Eugene F. Hooper Teunis J. Wyers Russell A. Kohne 1922 Arthur T. Kane Maynard G. Turner John A. Conger Cliarles R. Keeling 1923 Nathan P. Tlionipson Paul J. Piraun 1924 Edwin O. Halverson 1925 Cecil C. Remington Clarence W. Zaar Edward W. Conroy Fritz A. Lautz Gordon B. Ross William O. Williams Helmer M, Halverson Freeman C. Scharr Allen J. Mades Clarence P. Harper Elmer H. Tousley Norman R. Strickland Richard D. Walker PLEDGES R. Everett Metz Dean M. Grewell G. Kenneth Hillman Frank W. Hagerty William Moser Brice O. Wheeler Four Hnndrcii Forty-Four -■■- -;;:] S ? j — 5j . J. E. Mctz Ross Lokcn Modes Hcssc MacDonell E. Hiilrersoi Touslev Laiitz Turner Zaar MacKanzic Hooper Walker Hilhnan Murphy Mathcsun Conroy Travis Kane Remington R. E. Metz Harper Scharr Thompson S cotton Strickland Wheeler Hagerty W ' iUiaius Shiliock . Hali ' crson Keeling Kolinc Grew ell Conger Hazcn li vers Brtiiin Szvcet Cullender Moscr Four Hundred Forty-Fiv sKiNNMiMi mm iiiiiMI ,. „0 Theta Delta Chi FACULTY MEMBER Dr. Edwin A. Start Charles A. Chadboiinie Walter W. Ebeling Hugh Adams, Jr. Wilham W. Brown Jack B. Fahl Waldo C. Ives Edward E. Batwell Harold F. Dugdale Albert W. Wilson 1922 Harold J. Wetherby 1923 Frank D. Robinson 1924 R. Sinclair Nicholson Thomas Olsen M. Mynor Robinson 1925 J. Edgar Farr Gilbert F. Greely Warren E. Olson Donald R. Faulkner Hubert E. Overton Waldo W. Stentz Howard W. Wilson Hal E. Seagraves Brian L. Shera Harold E. Sherril Theodore D. Carlson Wallace N. Smith PLEDGES F. Morris Lamborn LeRoy Scanlon Gordon Banker Four Hundred Forty-Six ■;:|i - QQQQQQ Johnson Carlson ll ' cthcrby Ebliug Slwra Sniith M. Robinson Farr Brown Dougdalc Greely Olson Adams A. Wilson Lamborn Stentz Nicholson F. Robinson Bat-well Sherill Fahl Ives Scanlan Overton Four Hundred Forty-Seven ■■»»«». .l.i a .ii M; il ]t . ; » . i--...-.-- ..,.l t - u .. ..J . « " ■ ' ■■ The ta %i Roliert Q. Brown FACULTY MEMBERS George E. Goodspeed Cliarlcs E. Weaver Augustus R. Pope Carlos Zener Claude A. Potter W. Heath Talmadge Austin V. Eastman A. Nesbit Tucker Harrv Hale O. Ingalls Hall Lewis D. Felcli Howard H. Phelps Lawrence DeGroote 1922 Evan Uphus C. Edward Allen Alonzo K. Free John K. Miller Roland W. Sisler James F. Hodges 1923 Frank Conrad 1924 Stephen R. Pigott Robert G. Zener Donald A. Winter Malcolm O. Burns Walter E. Larson Harold H. Watson Reynold Fredlund Louis W. Friberg Henry R. Kruse Walter A. Nelson Earl C. Mason Howard H. Peterson Clement Hodges Lloyd DeGroote Harold A. Bracken Dewitt Ingham Aldcn Potter W 1925 jbster G. Allen George Lingo Harold H. Hart Four Hundred Forty-Eight Kruse i ' fhus 1 n ttcDn C. Potter Hall K. Zencr Hart Free Eastman Tiictier Fredlitnd H ' atsoti C. Zencr Sister Plietps Minier DcGroute E. Allen Taltiiad e Ketson Conrad Miller Hodses Slioudy Fetch If.Atten L. DeCroote Pope A. Potter Four Hu Peter son dred Forty- ' ine Zeta Psi Dr. Henry Suzzallo Dr. Max Garrett FACULTY MEMBERS Lt. Col. Sydney D. Maize Dr. H. B. Woolston Leslie F. Curtis MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Ray H. Hay Frank W. Holzheimer Hall Adams Frank N. Bray Russell G. Gibson Frederick B. Bethel Ferdinand Butt Stewart E. Carter Emory Hay 1922 Jesse I. Kellogg 1923 Larry Hay Walter J. Howard Harry Lyons 1924 Alan Grant Joe Greenleaf, Jr. Ardis Reeder 1925 Ralph Neely Cornelius T. Waldo James McKim Kenneth H. Swain Edward G. Krieger Frank B. McClure Emery T. Ringstad Tom Soth Fred W. Spuhn Theodore Trandum Orville R. Wiseman PLEDGES Merritt Cookingham ' 24 DeWitt Griffin ' 25 Parker Collins ' 25 Ray E. Mattson ' 25 Alfred Thompson ' 25 Fottr Hundred Fifty nri-iE: iQT a ' nr y ' EE ' .tv „ sdJse ' HT TTTs: Szvain Griffin Reeder Hay Soth Lyons Spuhn Rings tad Thompson Butt Howard IViseman Adams McClure Neely Matt son Bray Krieger Carter Hohheimer McKim Bethel Cookingham Collins Gibson Hay Trandiim Kellogg Greenleaf Grant Hay Waldo Four Hundred Fifty-One Lander Hall POST-GRADUATE C. Andresen Hubbard T. H. Algeo E. Joseph Bjorkquist Oscar Carlson Walter Anderson John Black Edward Bomstead Elmer Chilherg Ernest Chilberg Gordon Chute McKinley Carter Henry Cochrane Philip Cohen ' ictor Christiansen Russell Clithero William Daly Albert Whitney Roy Berry Tames Bell Wesley Brockenshire Harry Brown Thurston Bashor Orvel S. Cauve! Walter Cloughley Raymond Clithero Vernon Davis H. Norland Beamer Joseph Borst Harold Brown Haves Burgess Arthur Bryant Carl Cleveland Tames Cowan Howard Eckstein 1922 Philetus G. Cooke Max L. Gray I, T. Harstad 1923 Leland Daniels Clarence Dever Eugene Donahoe William O. Edson Tohn Fitch Willis N. Herbert Edward Hougan Tohn Koenig Lyman Knuppe Martin Tohnson Henry Laudy ' George McCormick 1924 Charles Hurlburt Charles Hillsdon Andrew Holman Frank Holman Henry Hoover Percy Loyd Lorer Sern Migliavacca Earl Marsh Walter Henderson 1925 Max Harlow Walter Hickenbottom Robert Tohnstone Doir Tohnson Koppe Toseph Lamson Oscar Lanning Tohn Zurbrick Howard Mansur Bert W. Lai-k Henry T. Hayden Leo C. Jensen Solomon Perlin Dexter Packard James Parr Norman Jarvis Hubert J. Hoff Floyd Robbins How?ird Robertson Morris R. Scott Harry Sorensen Harry Seltzer Edward Schmi ' dtman Rex Storms Fred A. Yeager Lorents Osa Tohn Mudge Barton Porter Paul Rollins Edward Stone George Swaile Lono Tobey Irvine Wieder Verne Mitchell Means George Benjamin David McFadden Tohn Milot Oscar Seltzer Henry Peters Raymond Smith Warren L. Stroud Marvin Tucker John Forbes Four Hundred Fi ' fty-Tzvo KZT -::i,; :. . ,• . ,j. -r: - si . ■;%. --»] ' ::gy:grrrriyrrr r:r .••- Lawjon HryLiitt W cider Seltzer E. Ch libera lit 1: sic in Coofce Mitdge Packard Scott Harstad Bomstead yr»:5e« Koppe E. Chilberg Alee a Fitch Jarvts Cohen Johnstone Harlozvc Hickcnbottom I ' eager B jorkqiiist Basilar Lanning HoHRan Herbert Holnian Hurlburt Carter Gain-cl D. Johnson Londy Smith Hoff Four Hundred Fifty-Three nriHtm2 iQT a nr irEfEz Moor ' s Club MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Peter Altnian Frank R. Blinn Carter J. Carlson Fred Felt Robert Holliday Willard S. Kaufman Murry S. McWhorter Richard L. Newburn Floyd Rush Arthur C. Townsend Walter Brenner Harry B. Casey James D. Fletcher Ross E. Haynes Frank McRayde John R. Morris AI. F. Nelson Roy H. Sloan Kenneth G. Williams Hale Woolf W. M. Baker Charles Campbell Nila R. Ebert Roswell M. Fox Oscar R. Johnson Walter McNutt James B. Murray John Preuss Earl J. Sumner Rupert W. Williamson Ellsworth Bailey Four Hundred Fifty-Four Williamson lihcrt Ca))it ' hcU Fox Bailey Johnson Farrar Fletcher Sloan Newbern Baker Haynes Williams Murray Hcizer Woolf Morse Holhday Townsend Preuss McRayde McWhartcr AUman Oleson C arisen N orris Smith Brenner Sumner Riisli Casey Kaufman Four Hundred Fifty-Fire «2?»5 ' The purpose of the Tilhcums is to bring together, as nearly as possible, all of the independent men of the University, that they may co-operate in making a bigger and better Washington. The means to this end are frequent ■■smokers, " dances and meetings of various groups that have common interests. It is hoped to make the organization a bond between the alumni and the University, which will be beneficial to both. HONORARY AIEMBERS Prof. Edward McMahon, " 98 Dr. Warner M. Karshner, ' 98 Ralph Royal, Ex. " 11 Four Hundred Fifty-Six " iSSsS? Mim Imu ttm msrm mr-rm ' -- illicums Executive Council JVallfcr Morris Estes L. G. M ' lliniiin Weinard L. H. Mjlliiuan President Robert Underwood Vice-President Lee Hesseltine Secretary Loren Milliman Treasurer Henry Lyon Engineers Edward Pinrroughs Iskums Edgar Stewart B. A Shadrach Franklin Social Carlton Dark Hotise Richard Walker Athletics Charles Miller Four Hundred Fifty-Sez-en tf ' ' ' ! ' il rj • ' T o ' " ' ' " y ' ' %f jEr i i7 -■ ' — i W B. A. l illicums Car Mudge Fra ■I so: nkh n Bcamcr Morris III Kilner Davis Dark Brozvn GRADUATE MEMBERS W. E. Dickerson 1922 Robert Bachellor Oak D. Wood Lee F. Hesseltine Charles Miller 1923 Carlton W. Dark Shadracli Franklin Perle F. Martin E. 0. Hougan E. F. Donahoe 1924 John Mudge Ricliard Peterson Lawrence Mead S. C. Migliavacca Paul Dean 1925 H. Norland Beamer Harry Brown C. R. Cave ' our Huudred Fifty-Eight :T lHfE: ler TT ' yEE -«:=JT ■ -- : " .- -:. .?-?, s-i ---■ ■ ■ — .i «jr " ' mjI Engineer Tillicums 1922 Robert Underwood Edward Burroughs H. Jacobs 1923 H. T. Hayden E. G. Finn M. M. Stover G. H. Lohrer 1924 Willis McCracken Collis Bryan E. S. Hundall 1925 Richard Walker Lloyd Anderson Winfield Heinz Four Hundred Fifty-Nine Iskuvn Tillicums C.lhll Adams,.n Little Daik ll ' cinand Unit Minuich Btcllpck Charleston Huiisaker Stewart L. H. Millittian L. G. Milliman Lyon Haiman Htitcheson Estes Watts Berg Gellcrman Loren Milliman Herbert Little Marcus Weiuaiid Cecil Bullock Archie Watts Milbouni Boundy Maurice Ortli Ernest Falkoff 1922 Gunuar Berg Cyril Hill William Gellerman 1923 Chester Tee-Garden Henry Lyon Elwood Hutcheson 1924 1923 Cecil Miller John Estes John Minuich Herbert Hunsaker Edgar Stewart Merrit Adamson William Charlston Lewis Haiman Leonard l Iilliman Four Hundred Sixty Chinese Students Club From left to right: Front roiv — Joseph Tuck, F. C. Wang, C. C. Wolfe, George C. C. Li, W. Sam Ckinn, Paul P. Y. Cheng, N. S. Tsoi. Middle roti} — Jenning L. Wang, Wilson Lee, Sing Tah Kee, Rose Law-Vow, Frank S. Jl ' ong, Toby Chen, Walter C. Wong. Back rozv — James K. Lim, Ernest Zee, Victor Chan-yow, Y. L. Siao, H. P. Huang, Henry Goon, C. Zee, Vicar King, Lincoln H. Jone, Fred Wong. Absentees : Elsie N. Wang, Chun Chiu, Lin Fu. President N. S. Tsoi Vice-president Tobv Chen Secretary Joseph Tuck Treasurer C. Zee Corresponding Sec ' y Ernest Zee Y. M. C. A. Representative Frank S. Wong Four Hundred Sixtv-One " Va . m a BfcjwlMt , . " " " ....ff lP .fa , ,,„,„. §.... , : «■ ?«« ' Wlli«««ll« ... .a) ' ' Japanese Stvident Cluh OFFICERS President K. Funakushi Vice-President Y. Sakuma Secretary Geo. Yamaoka Treasurer M. Hirata Corresponding Secretary M. Kitamura GRADUATES IN COLLEGE M. Kitamura T. ' Morimoto Y. Watanabe T. Mitsunaga L. G. Masui C. Inouye MEMBERS 1922 N. Satow T. Yoshiimira E. Masatotni B. Tanabe 1923 Y. Sakuma H. M. Hirata T. Arai K. Funakushi . A. K. Arai N. Nishiwaki J. Nishinoiri 1924 S. Matsumura Mary Tominaga Paul Kondo N. Furuye Thebna Okajima T. Koba F. M. Nishio I. Okazaki T. Kuwahara T. Takayoshi 1925 M. Numoto Thomas Masuda T. Uyeda K. Kimura • Geo. Yamaoka Haru Osawa Geo. Shigaki Roy Shiomi F. Shimizu I. Watanabe SPECIAL M. Mineda Four Hundred Sixty-Two f J iif J Tanabe Uyeda Funakuslii Kimura Nishinoiri Inouye Kuwahara Numoto Satow Mitsunaga Hirata Toitiinaga Sakuma Matsumiira Yamaoka Mi net a Morimoto Four Hundred Sixty-Three 0 JN«oy 0« v: Vs fHcv OpOYLS Four Hundred Sixtv-Foii C L U B A ' 5; ' . ' .nii iiii « f ' .fggm mt M gr% flK. f ' ' mtuitm W K u r m jgim -------.. I g " 1ii!l » 1 gy W Wfe,,,,,,.. ,,!,,, M... iR mSLm .„™jjj_. Art Cluh OFFICERS President Rose Silver Vice-President Edna Fowler Treasurer Olive Goodwin Secretary Rose Law Yow Membership is open to all students in the Art Department. Four Hundred Sixty-Seven MPT — ' Adi ertising Club OFFICERS President Frank S Caroll Secretary- Jack Jenness Treasurer ...Willis Campbell FACULTY MEMBERS Professor Robert W. Jones Professor Fred W. Kennedy Gordon Ross Jack Bole Frank S. Carroll Jack Jenness Ted Bishop Harold Turnblad Clififord Nelson MEMBERS Ralph Davis Harve Dingley Harold Dagg Harold Marquis Willis Campbell John Heitzman Edward Hall Jack Shank Darrell Caldwell Robert Farrar Don Harris Al Mades Leslie Nereland Herbert Brink Four Hutidred Sixty-Eight Heitcman Modes Titrnblad Harris Bishop Dagg Shank Carroll Brink Nerland Four Hundred Sixty-Xine American Chemical Society Conrad Katheriiie Lloyd Walter Gitzen FulU Carl Woods John li. Southhard William Parker Hudson Robert Underwood Walter Carmody K. A. Johnson Schadt C. R. West George M. Deming David L. Gordon O. Fursnian M. V. Black Harry Hale Packard John Roberts H. W. Wilson D. B. Leithead B. C. Schmid N. Johnson J. A. Schullenberger J. R. Bohn J. C. Bryant Philip Cohen M. E. Kittridge John Tucker M. S. Byers Joe Drumheller S. E. Calvin W. C. Mclnroe V, Sivertz Constance West Frank Lee E. T. Stone W. H. Clausen M. F. Perkins Ted Hall Gordon Pole Harry Hopmann Fred Wong Harry Lyons Florence Johnson Marjorie Hay N. H. Nelson M. G. Holt P. S. Showell R. Roth Quentin Quinlivan Ethel Hilen S. G. Baker R. K. Rourke F. M. Dean R. A. Wohlrabe C. Hawley G. R. Fletcher Loretta Clarke E. P. Dimock H. I L-ihnken Four Hundred Seventy tw 1 Fm mSLm M %J 4 ' •■ . ..„ _ 1 , " M. KLm wSLm _ _j _ ■■-.■; ■■ V- ■■ f ■ff v ' : . i ui ' 7:;«:::.V " - Wood West Carntody Hay Mclndoe Baker Hilen Clark Johnson West Brengan Underwood Lyons Conroy Perkins Fursman Black Conrad Sivertz Byers Cakin Pole Four Hundred Seventy-One g " " F? ' American Institute of Electrical Engineers University of Washington Branch C. Edward Allen. Chairman Charles A. Brokaw, Secretary J. V. Wilson, Junior Member of Executive Com- A. W. Clement, Sophomore Member of Execu- mittee tive Committee E. J. Burroughs, Senior Representative to Stud- Henry Kruse, Junior Representative to Student ent Engineers Council Engineers ' Council MEMBERS Bertram Axman E. W. Conroy John Conger Grin A. Demuth Austin V. Eastman Max L. Gray Herald Gwilym A. J. Haug 1923 Henry T. Hayden Roy E. Lindblom R. L. Mackenzie C. V. Merriam Matthew F. Murphy Eric Nygard Cyrus W. Ostrom G. A. Persons C. A. Taylor Beverly A. Travis C. M. Turner Hugh C. Underwood Miss Myrell Walker Harold H. Watson Charles B. Worthley Allen C. Wright Joseph H. Owsley Frederick A. Arnold Emmett R. Ashton Elmer E. Chilberg Ernest E. Chilberg Lyall B. Cochran Milton J. Daly E. Y. Danner Edward F. Drake E. D. Eisenhower Walter T. Gustafson 1923 Elmer KamHolz Elmer L. Keene W. B. Latimer Reynold Fredlund T. A. Mardon Carlton F. Adams Ward Y. Bell Merill Stover Allan W. Lundstrum Chester Hill Robert T. Lee G. J. Nordlie A. G. Carlsen George E. Drieger F. K. Funakush Exlward A. Ross, Jr. Mason Irwin James F. Parr H. P. Valentine M. M. Ewell Archie E. Averill H. S. Carlton James D. English Ralph B. Lane A. Manlucu Arthur E. McClarren Delbert M. Morhous 1924 H. H. Peterson Thomas Widrig L. W. Crump Willis F. McCracken Fred H. Hornstra John H. Rathbun Richard F. Steven Edwin T. Naden F. N. Rasmussen D. G. Anderson Leonard S. Foley Miller Evans Theo Bergstrom Four Hundred Se7 ' Cntv-Tzvo Frcdlund Liiidhoini Ost ruin Koss T irner Axman Underwood McLarrcn Lane McCracken Krxeger Pine oh Chilberg Bergstrom Eastman Sto7 er Clement Bell Watson Allen Drake Demitth Gustafson Kriise Walker Widrig Gray Gwilym Traz-is Chilbcrg Parr Taylor Pater son Brokazv Latuncr Rathbuii li ' nght Funakush Hay den Conroy Four Hundred Se Murphy venty-Three :T ' f-IE term T ' ITEE American Society of Mechanical Engineers Burt Fa rq II liar son, President Roland Sisler, Corresponding Secretary Reginald Pratt, Secretary and Treasurer T. H. Algeo James Petrie A. L. McCIain K. V. Kramer Anderson S. Joy Herman Luft Burt Farquharson Robert Harris Roland Sisler [arvin Anderberg E. J. White Clyde Allen Rubin Raport Fred Yeager L. E. Hunting Fred Haines MEMBERS F. H. Mapleton H. M. Jorgenson Perry M. Ford Walter H. Swegle Samuel M. Erengan A. O. Rae Carl A. Hahn Albert Gullikson Jerome Simson C. A. Horst Robert E. Miller W. A. Parkins Ernest L. Ddwe H. D. Van Eaton E. Halstead W. H. Everitt Theo E. Donovan H. A. Johnston J. G. Watt Walter R. Jones H. K. Ellerton F. S. Carroll C. M. Ward K. E. Saule F. Malcolm Crowe E. A. Alben John T. Heffernan Reginald Pratt Robert G. Zener Howbert Bonnett Edward S. Bomstead C. A. Patter Four Hundred Sezeuty-Foiir ,__-_-___ Andcrberg t rozce Pratt Zcner Harris Tucker Algeo Soule Alben Ford Miller Ellertson Potter Talmadge Bonnett Raport y eager Farquharson Van Eaton Sisler Braitn Bomstcad Lewis Four Hundred Seventy-Five nri-iE fo i American Society of Civil Engineers University of Washington Student Chapter Established 1920 OFFICERS President Barton W. Brown Vice-President M. Philbrick Butler Secretary-Treasurer George E. Large R. N. Berry C. H. Billings H. B. Buckley R. S. Butler J. A. Callender E. L. Carpenter C. K. Clausen Harold Clark S. M. Dimock D. F. Edwards J. S. Gatewood H. D. Graves P. A. Harper J. J. Heacock E. J. Hitchings R. D. Hansen H. H. Hawkins MEMBERS A. Holman E. A. Hughes P. M. Jacobsen Alfred Jensen L. C. Jensen H. R. Jones C. W. Kief C. E. Klingensmith R. W. Knox John Kylstra C. E. Lecoque V. E. MacDonnell R. J. Minshall F. V. Miller C. J. Moses C. D. Nelson P. M. Odegard C. M. Olsen J. E. O ' Leary A. B. Park A. Parent F. B. Porley Solomon Perlin P. W. Ranken V. G. Rinehart E. H. Schmidtman P. L. Slayden R. W. Spencer E. A. Strum Joe Seamons C. H. Tusler R. R. Walker H. L. Worthington Four Hundred Sefent -Six m lll!La«i CLis Minshal Worthington Schmidman Jensen Olson Gatcu ' ood Clark Large Knapp Brengan Hopson Klinginsniitli Pooley Hansen Reinhart Butler Knox Walker Callendar Carpenter H. Butler Brown Tusler Berry Billings James Macdouel McHugh Kief Bingham Four Hundred Seventy-Seven University of Washington Atelier Founded in 1918 Carl F. Gould FACLXTY MEMBERS Harold O. Sexsmith Robert F. McClelland Samuel Chamberlain D. K. Huntington Arthur L. Loveless HOXORARY MEMBERS David J. Meyers Howard H. Riley Harlan Thomas W. R. B. Wilcox Andrew Willatzen Arthur Anderson Bettv Aver AXCIEXS A. Hazen Corbett Philip French Elmer Grandstrand Frederick V. Lockman Joe L. Skoog Verle L. Annis Jenness Bonnell Victorio Edades Allen K. Arae Leonard W. Bindon Walter O. Boyer Ra -mond L. Beezer Theodore H. Damm J. D. Alfonso Clarence Buckinger Olaf Edler John S- Edwards Helen Graham ACTRE MEMBERS 1922 W. Sam Chinn 1923 A. Eugene Fulton Victor X. Jones J. Cecil Jordan Willard S. Kaufman 1924 Lester P. Fey William B. Glynn Henry B. Hoover Ted Jacobsen Helen Geri 1925 G. E. Griffon Walter Howard Paul L Jewell L. L. Leavers Dwight T. Lopp Walter W. Lund Herman. Shipman Edward W. Leonard Earl P. Xewbeury Ernest W. Osgood Harry E. Shoemaker Wiiliam P. J. Taylor John I. Mattson Earl F. Montgomery Richard J. Pearce George Shigaki Vernon Smith Agricultural Society. Four Hundred Sez-enty-Eight GrWen Jo nes A nnis Matt son Buckinger Geri Montgomery Taxi or Lund Newbeury Howard Lopp Edtcards Shoemaker Shipman Bonnell Jordan Graham Jacobsen Hoozer Peprce Boyer Bind on Kaufman ' Fo ur Hundred Sezenty-Xine :t-hie: tQ: rT " " EE ' Omicron Nu Founded at Michigan Agriculture College, 1912 University of Washington Chapter Chartered 1922 OFFICERS President Ida Stomner Vice-President Miriam Crosby Recording Secretary Gennette Cole Corresponding Secretary Mary Davis MEMBERS IN FACULTY Effie I. Raitt Grace G. Denny Elizaljeth Aniery MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Mary Currie Frances Reedy Gennette Cole Dorothy Kuebler Mary Davis Miriam Crosby Norma Lorbeer Alma Flower Home Economics Honorary. Four Hundred Eighty Kneblcr Daiis Cole Flozvcr Citrrie Rccdy Lorbccr Roys Stomncr Crosby Four Hundred Eighty-One iM|iai ' ' S " ji ySSi ■€ Sk inr ' ri — |- — r- ii y | i-ii i m " ' mC " - ' - Filipino Club OFFICERS President Victorio Edades Vice-President Jose Aquila Recording Secretary Emiliano Tejada Corresponding Secretary ' incent Carbajosa Librarian Filemon Villareal Treasurer Pablo H. Laigo Faculty Advisor ;...Prof. Robert M. Garrett Membership open to all Filipino students Four Hundred Eighty-Tzvo ««»s m M ji Ji Sai M C«y J . j g ,,.., ,, . , « JISmii I B Bautista Laigo Mandanas Fabico Gaa Carta josa Aguila To t i as D it m alaii ta Tamesis Hernandez Espino Instrella Quimosin Goloyngo Orosa Framo Galvez Tejada Montilla F. Montilla Palacol Four Hundred Eighty-Three 155iMI idlUt , Home Economics Cluh FOUNDED 1910 Mavis Cochran President Alma Flower V ice-President Ruby Morris Treasurer Martha Cristman Secretary MEMBERS IN FACULTY Miss Effie Raitt Miss Elizabeth Amery Miss Grace Denny Miss Martha Dresslar Miss Martha Koehne Miss Ruth Lusby Mrs. Patty Membership open to all students in Home Economics Four Hundred Eighty-Four Hendricks Schulz ll ' inningho . f Halverson Flanley Matthews Crist man Daigh Reedv Decker Perry Mueller Lorbeer Pe newel I Flower Cole Cekade Potter Daggett Yo u ng McQuaid Porter Murphy Sartor is Stotnnar Christcnsen Kuebler Paulsen Crosby Cozvling Cochrane Edson Four Hundred Eighty-Five -• ' --0; Pre-Medic Club FOUNDED AT UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON, 1919 OFFICERS President James Ganders Vice-President James Doyle Secretary-Treasurer Olive Swain Advertising Manager John Glass Faculty Advisor ; Dr. J. L. Worcester Membership open to all pre-medic students Four Hundred Eighty-Six - ' ===5S Booth Hanis Crawford Brix Lets Doyle Murray Code fry Myers Bollatn Smith R. Christoferson Sulliz ' an Glass Stone Keinbotz Werby A lam bra M ' . Christoferson McCormick Xichols Tarter Leaz-it Rust li ' istvall Ebelin Hall Ganders Francis Johnson McKnight Beck Swain Kalis Johnson Pocher l Petit DeReimer Corskie Doyle Cattle Handickson Hartung Cekada Four Hundred Eighty-Seven ».Y««iliS ji Scahhard and Blade Chartered in 1913 OFFICERS Captain Louis F. Janeck 1st Lieutenant Kenneth D. Otis 2nd Lieutenant Edward Dunn Sergeant Amos Hiatt ASSOCLVTE MEMBERS Col. C. L. Phillips Lieut. Col. S. W. Noyes Major K. S. Gregory Major H. C. K. MuhlenbergLieut. Col. W. P. Piatt Capt. H. R. Priest !Major W. D. Fraser Major E. B. Dennis MEMBERS Erdman Allen Kenneth D. Otis Louis F. Janeck Alden J. Fischer . nios Hiatt Herbert Phillips Mathew Murphy . Earl E. Jenner Edward Burroughs Edward Dunn Four Hundred Eighty-E ight rnriHiE t 7 4 r ' ir ' m2mz: Jancck Peyser Wilson Murphy Hiatt Dunn Otis Fischer Raport Curtis Four Hundred Eighty-Nine Menoraft Society Founded at Unk ' crsity of Chicago. 191 Washington Chapter Chartered, IQ14 OFFICERS President Edward Starin Vice-President Samuel Friedman Secretary Bessie Hoffman Treasurer Harrv Neer Samuel Aaron Jacob Abraliamsoii James Backer Selma Bendetson Harry Bergman Edward Berolaki Frances Brown Martin Brown Minnie Brown Sarah Brown Norman Burnett Martha Burnheim Harriet Calkin Samuel Chess Maxine Cohn Rebecca Cooper Victor Dautoff Leon Dover Ellen Emmanuel Sam Fendel Bertha Freyd Greta Freyd Samuel Friedman Leonard Gerber Max Gobovitzky Ethel Gillman Jacob Gittelsohn Marie Goldstein Burton Gottstein Henry Grunbaum Addis Gutniann Rosalie Haas Selma Haas Myron Haimo Jeffrey Heiman Saul Herman Bessie HofTman Ida Islander Four Hundred Ninety MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Eli Israel Annetta Ttkin Elsa Kaufman Lester Kleinbcrg Anna Kobler Etliel Kopstein Rose Kracower Eleanor Levansky Ben Levin Jack Levinson Oscar Levinson Samuel Levinson Isaac Levitin David Levy Melvin Levy Leon Levy Ruben Lewis Olivia Lipshutz Abe INIalakoff Milton Malakofif Ernest Markewitz Herman Myer Isador Miller Marion Mittelberger Esther Mohr Jennie Mohr Muriel Mosler Nathen Moslei Abe Myers Harry Neer Anna Neft Fannie Neft Rebecca Neft Tillie Neft David Neider Molly Nemiro Sam Parker Joseph Penn Soloman Perlin Samuel Phillips Dorothea Pollack Max Pollock William Praeger Abe Rickles Nathan Rickles Anita Rosenberg Hoda Rosenberg Gertrude Rubens Saul Ruby Jack Schermer Gene Schwartz Belle Secord Ida Setizick Harry Seltzer Oscar Seltzer Herbert Shafer Joe Shapiro Joseph Shenkar Sallo Shure Arthur Sigmond Rose Silver Dorothy Simon Jerome Simson Louis Simson Abe Soloman Hyman Solomon Helen Sommer Edward Starin Carolyn Stern Paul Suransky Jeannette Taylor Adolph Warshal Israel Wienir Harr.v Weinstein Sylvia Weinstein Irving Wieder Louis Wittenberg rnri-iE: lo iS ■ ' -- S.JU;-- J yfW rr _jiv:: ;r ' ,; 4.-3:i s ;7i QQQQQ li ' ienstein Kaufniann Bonner U ' arshal Burnett Si wjtnd Secord Gittlcsohn Silz-er Lcvinson RoPoih Markozvitz FcnJcl Emanuel Rose n berg Hain cs Lez ' inson Lczin Kracozccr Malakoff Dover Lezvis Four Hundred inctv-One :nriH[E: iqt i =T iinEiE Newman Club OFFICERS President C. W. Styer Vice-President Monica Kaufer Secretary Esther Dare Treasurer Barbara Kelley Esther Dare Judith Murphy Barbara Kelley C, W. Styer Jack Foley Anne O ' Donnell Edward Conroy William Glynn Beatrice Crouley Kathryn Dwyer Milton Daly William Perelle Ben Garske Rose Ryan MEMBERS Monica Kaufer Donald Drew Noella Gendron Helena Casey John O ' Leary Arthur Kane JP. E. Edwards Helen Moran Inez I. Brossier Stuart Agen Al Campbell Irene Dolan Preston McDonald Agnes Donahoe Margaret M. Dolan Isabelle Lynch Edward Listen INIargaret Gibney Helen Nims Henry Delaney Lanier Walker Cecila Turner Hazel Peronteau Frederick Finnegan Aguirre Humberto Nolia Brattin Tessie Schmitt Frances Murphy Four Hit id red . ' inety-Two Austin Cekoiiii Winnahut Crouley Walker Armstrong Dawson Kelley Dwycr Shaffer Foley Kaufcr Jorgenson Victor Ebblewhite Mnrphcy Pur cell Dore Cascv Noltv Heily L. Doyle Stevenson Conroy Birde Dunn Sanders Healy Shinn Graybill Kane Lee . Doyle M ' illums Beezer Four Hti}nired ' iuci -Tlir - III ri riiiimiiir-- K- jv- , - - - -. ■■■ - -— f 9L TT ' • ' ••• ' •• " " " -- - ■ ' ■ ■ " ■-,■■■■ n ■ iii ji..ij l ' Patton Club Founded at University of Washington, 1917 OFFICERS President Harry Brown Vice-President Bertha Keller Secretary Beatrice Olson Treasurer Paul Davis Frederick M. Padelford V. M. Custis FACULTY MEMBERS Robert Max Garrett Herbert H. Gowen Milnor Roberts MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Claude Wakefield W. C. Mclndoe Homer Ryan Allyn Grant Forest Carter Dick Woods James Blaine Harry Brown Maurice Springer Ronald Honeymoon Robert Summerville Warren Brown Joe Knapp Leslie Saunders James Frink Dick Cook John Saunders Alden Marion Buster Burnett Edward Carpenter Paul Davis Gordon Pole Wilbur Davis Ferdinand Butt Dugald Carr Jack Stanfield Prentiss Thing Ralph Neely Dorothy Davidson Helen Norwood Bertha Keller Marigold Reed Barbara Orrett Clara Jessup Esther Thompson Dorothea Reynolds Rita Heles Elizabeth Davies Hazel Sexsmith Beatrice Olson Betty Jackson Elsa Berry Marv Boardman Helen Cardmen Nora Bentley Joyce Gowen Elizabeth Wilcox Joyce Hammer Eugenia Relf Polly Emery Marion Hanson Katherine Bacon Hazel Fairservice Katharine Nicholson Marion Sweet Mary Norie Mildred Tweed Sally Bird Stone Marion Crane Elsie Scott Ruth Price Russella Raymond Olga Olson Elizabeth Parrington Gertrude Cleaver Four Hundred Ninety-Four @®0§®©00@ Davidson Saunders Orrett Brown Olson Carter Bently Cleaver Bailey Sweet Berry Keller Scott Jackson Davis Hendricks Jessup Thompson Cook Emory Kerr Cowling Summerville Carmen Pole Nicholson Thing Norie Carpenter Wilcox Sexsmith Pad elf or d Mclndoe Copland Brown Crane Honeyman Reed Frink Reynolds Grant Stone Davis Olson Butt Relf Davis Blaine Bacon Price Porcp Tweed Knapp Goiven H ' aswall Hanson Staniield Boardman Wakefield Neely Parrington Carr Cartivright Springer Four Hundred Ninety-Five -- ' teaK;;| CC.: R, O. T, C Officers Cluh OFFICERS President Lou is F. Janeck Vice-President Kenneth D. Otis Secretary-Treasurer Edward A. Dunn CAPTAINS Clyde S. Tartar William P. Regan Henrv Lvons Herbert Phillips Matthew F. Murphy Erdman Allen Frank H. Conrad Ainsworth Blogg Max L. Gray Grant D. Ross . Donald T. Beeler Fred A. Yeager FIRST LIEUTENANTS James D. Fall Samuel P. Umbrite J. Carey Winston Nuben Shelton Lee R. Collins Roswell P. Keyes Chas. G. Schaak nndley K. Randal Tennis J. Wyers F " rederick L, Ziel Curtis L, Middlcbrook Herman H. Myer ' second LIEUTENANTS Frederick G. Arnold Elmer W. Myers Oliver M. Hazen Philip N. Royal George Lohrer Ivan W. Mver John A. Black Byron G. Ives Howard T. Calkins Robfert L. Ringler Jos. M. Sheriff Wm. Paul Uhlmann Merrill M. Stover James A. Campbell Claude E. Wakefield Four HuudrcJ Ninetv-Si.v c TT ' ihie: iQT g . nr ' SrEE Radio Cluh OFFICERS President A. V. Eastman Secretary-Treasurer H. T. Hayden Chief Operator E. A. Kraft Publicity Manager E. S. Carter E. S. Carter J. V. Lamson Dexter Packard E. A. Kraft L. B. Cochran H. T. Hayden A. V. Eastman Chas. A. Brokaw H. H. Hielscher MEMBERS Orin Demutli Ames McCane J. G. Nordahl H. G. Brown C. T. Parks H. H. Warrick D. A. Bregg P. A. Jacobsen D. Wilson Floyd Robbins P. Kallgren Lee Dawson Allan McLean G. E. Krieger Allen Wright Fred Lukens D. A. Cntler C. M. Turner M. G. Cookingliam Fottr Hundred Ninety-Seven ' wJ- , T ' Kr ■■ ' - SSmMK KMMHtMt __, Washington Laii Sc iooi OFFICERS President George Furber ' ice-President John J. O ' P.rien Secretary William Beardslee Treasurer Theodore S. Turner Yell Leader William R. Crawford Membership open to all law students Four Hundred Kxncty-Eight c jr-sS Washington Pre-Law Association FOUNDED AT Ux IVERSlTY OF WASHINGTON, 1920 .. .• • £« « f f ' t ' -iMIb 11it OFFICERS President Claude Wakefield Mce-President Jo D. Cook- Secretary Steve Tucker Treasurer E. Carney Membership open to all pre-law students in the University of Washington. Four Hiiitdred Xittety-Xine : ttihe: f e 7 f , nr " ir ee Sourdough Club OFFICERS President James Bell Vice-President Anita Nordale Secretary Ellen Rogers Treasurer John Estes MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Melvin Anderson Mrs. M. Gideon Gus Pope Ruth Allen Marie Goldstein Charles Perelle Bess Blanchard Carl Hahn Margaret Rogers Arthur Bryant Dorothea Johnson Julia Rogers Eva Barquist Lyman Knuppe Franklin Sliadrach Walter Barquist Robert King Geraldine Soles Ruth Carey Margaret King Erling Strand Roy Campbell Ronald Kinsey Jerome Simpson Russell Cramer Elizabeth Mathews Jene Schwartz Milton Daly Keith IMiller Spaeth Aileen Dorothy de la Pole Grace Markensen Orrin Vining John Estes Alton Nordale Henrietta Taylor Leroy Vestal Fi2-e Hundred Beta Alpha Psi OFFICERS President H. D. McGirr ' ice-President O. B. Werner Secretary F. W. Woodbridge Treasurer A. P. Trow ACTR ' E MEMBERS H. P. Casey . H. D. McGirr A. P. Trow VVm. E. Dickerson H. E. Nuelsen O. B. Werner L. E. Hallowell Miles Price T. W. Woodbridge L. A. Howard E. K. Sweet Dewey Vates C. R. Zener T. C. Vande Walker Honorary Accounting Fraternity Ftz ' C Hundred One nr¥4 ' E: lo ' -T " ' irEEr Calva Et Ossa FOUNDED IN 1918 OFFICERS President Ross Stephenson ' ice-President .Thos. E. Lampkin Treasurer Harold Enibree Secretary Alerrill Shaw HONORARY MEMBERS Dean G. V. Johnson . Prof. F. S. Goodrich Dr. E. Lynn MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Ross Stephenson Sallo Shure Sylvia Johnson Julia McCartney H. J. Wills Irene Gampp John K, Sullivan Eva Carr Merrill Shaw Hurst Edgell Louise Adamson Lydia Hahl Dwight Cramer Ethel Tschudin Thos. E. Lampkin Glen Henderson Doris Stalberg Helen Stoody Abe Malakoff Harold Embree Everett Spence Marie Nyquist Violet Wise Clarence Halverson James Watt Jane MacXicol Paul Nagle H. J. Lawrence Helen Eheim Frank Fisher Roy Nicholson Wendell Clausen Dorothy Gaston Ruby Henderson Darrell Bollam Fife Hundred Two c Tt ihie: to =r ' ' YMEE Fisheries Club OFFICERS President Lawerence Hick ' ice-President Milton C. James Secretary-Treasurer Harvey C. McMillin FACULTY MEMBERS John N. Cobb Trevor Kincaid Clarence L. Anderson Howard Hungerford Martin Norgore Membership is open to all students in the College of Fisheries Fire Hundred Three ■IMMIIIJ .. . , ... ,„ " j;.r .FrF,m«w«(H;2r™i,B»« l.,«««wl »- R, O, T, C Band Mr. A. p. Adams Director Clarence Blake President Albert Somerville Vice-President J. Frederick ' Leise Secretary-Treasurer Fiz ' e Hundred Four »«,, J MKL M JKilHIKtKKt ' ■ i, ,! !!!! z !L,,!mmi k -i l S!|S. u .. lJJ UU].lhriMrriufimiMiMjn]n]]iiJi)jujniii ' --- r miirnf ' ' ' ™ WBIIWWIliB 0« ' ' Cosmopolitan Ciub OFFICERS President Marguerite Brotnov Vice-President Florencia Tamesis Recording Secretary Frieda Lammers Corresponding Secretary Max Gorbovitzky Treasurer Doo Whan Choy MEMBERS Marguerite Brotnov Jose C. Aquila Eii Israel Margaret Dennis ■ Salustiano Hernandez Isaac Levitin Viola Kravik Francisco Mandanas Ikball Singh Hundal Frieda Lammers Nicanor Tomas Leslie Marchand Grace H. Peterson Jose Gaa Joseph Tuck Caramel Rust Florencia Tamesis Filemon Villaniil Guadolupe Sitjar Lorenzo Lamora T. Toshimura Jose Y. Orosa Doo Whan Choy Wni. N. Furuyc Joseph Shrenker Fiz ' C Hundred Five ■ST " ! KZ ' " " " " " Forestry Club Shonh Heron Sclm Sirite The Forest Club Quarterly Published each quarter of the school year by the Forest Club of the College of Forestry. Albert Lauber, Advertising Mgr Will H. Schwiesow, Editor-in-Chief Herbert Heron, Circulation Mgr. Jack O ' Rourke Shank, Managing Editor Assistant Editors R. E. Worthington Arthur Jellison Herbert Eades Wesley McGaffey Florencio Tamesis Advertising Assistants Raleigh Chinn W. Russell Woods Glen Patchett Alumni Representative, Prof. Bror L. Grondal Fife Hundred Six " ' ' - Lt- - ' ' — ' " " « %• .yTy y ' -- j i ' y-y j T - ; 1- ' ' T ie UnzVersit} ' o WasKmgton Forest C uh FOUNDED 190!) AT THE UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON " 14j ' i ' V if t . [ iiJ W Bi ' TT illWfcW OFFICERS J. O. Shank President James Roberts Vice-President L. L. Simpson Secretary-Treasurer Membership is open to all students in the College of Forestry Five Hundred Seven Health Sentineh OFFICERS President Louise Harstad Vice-President Alice Brethorst Secretary-Treasurer Myrtle Cowgill T-. - ,, -. (Agnes Tacobsen Executive Committee i, ' , ■ ' „ (Maude Parson Mrs. Elizabeth Saule Miss Lydia Bridston Miss Inez Davis Mrs. Marjorie Ghiselin Mrs. Marie Morris MEMBERS Mrs. Mary Watson Miss Martha Rothwell Miss Ruby Bohart Miss Julia Overguard Miss Mabel Hanify Miss ;Mary Shiach Mrs. Margaret Castilo Miss Annie Powell Miss Anna Carlson Miss Myrtle Frederick Five Hundred Eight ' ' ' " " |P " " ' ' «I PMtegilMF «M«5iiii(| 9P|T ' " " " — ' ■■■■ - - ■ - -j K Maritime Commerce Society FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON, 1921 OFFICERS 1921 1922 Frank W. Wayles President Ralph U. Smith Ralph M. Smith Vice-President William R. Ketchum Stuart Hindle Secretary-Treasurer Larry Hay James B. Murray Boatswain James B. Murray Dean James E. Gould A. F. Haines HONORARY MEMBERS R. F. Farwell Capt. J. Howard Payne W. H. Graham Membership is open to all maritime commerce members. Fh ' e Hundred Nine rnriHi_E lOT rnr ' y EE Manila Hutchins Club MEMBERS Mrs. Louise Anderson Miss Edith Johnson Mrs. : Elizabeth H. P. Owen Miss Lillian V. Bennett Miss Ruby M. Bohart Miss Myrtle Cowgill Mrs. Miriam Carter Miss Delphine Johnston Miss Myra E. Pennebaker Miss Margaret Costello Miss Olive Kincaid Mrs. W. T. Parker Mrs. Erma Eddy Miss Mary S. Leiser Miss Maude Parson Mrs. Mildred Gidson Miss Blanche Markham Mrs. Vera Paxton Mrs. Idella M. Hanna Miss Elsie A. Meier Miss M. C. Payne Miss Leila D. Hill Miss Jennie G. McGuffey Miss Dorris E. Perkins Miss Susan C. Hohtnann Mrs. Eleanore Nadeau Miss Grace H. Peterson Miss Agnes Jacobson Miss Julia Overguard Miss Martha A. Rath Mrs. Ada Reynolds Mrs. Fred Wonser Mrs. Evangeline Wiseman Mrs. M. Eugenia Storey Mrs. Josephine Waldo Miss Edna Shoemaker Five Hundred Ten Mines Society AFFILIATED WITH AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF MINING AND METALLURGICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS President Fulton Magill Mce-President Howard Sisson Treasurer E. L. MacNaughton Secretary James jNIcKim FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Milnor Roberts Prof. C. R. Corey Prof. Joseph Daniels Prof. Hewitt ' ilson Membership open to all students in the College of Mines. Five Hundred Eleven Kappa Psi QdQQ Sullh-aii Sliazv Biirstoii Bollcnt Sf cnc, Reed Curtis Xicliolson Lampkin Coin Ehrcnbcrg Henderson Hahorson Fk-e Hundred T zvehe «. . . — S . SgSs ,, tfmmtmmu Pi li PMi KHT " ! MCr " " " " Hooze Hoo at Washentun in 1922 Owen " Ling " Cowling, P. K. P. ( Patterned on K M p i d ' s Pate), member of the Tailor ' s Press Council { affiliated with the A. F. L.), and hanger-on Cowliiifi at the Daily shack, gave our snap-shot solicitor a cigarette the other day and made our poet very jealous to see the s-s s. go Camel walking around. The poet pounded out this stuff in a white fury : I know I ' ll bask in Fortune ' s light, And be a millionaire ; I know I ' ll sit upon the world When Cowling grows some liair ; Oh, I will be the greatest man That ever made folks stare ; I ' ll feature in the headlines, too, When Cowling combs his hair! Siclk Henry " Hein- le " Sielk, elon- gated basket- ball s c e n t e r, t e r p s i c h orean tangent, m e m- ber of the Col- lege Clothes club, Kappa Sigma by initia- tion, and Phi- losophy Hall mid-class promenader, will not return to his country estate at Spangle this sum- mer because the " girl next door " got married. Henry will teach golf this summer as he is very proficient in the vernacular used by all golfers and golfees. " I am not a heart-breaker, as is the popular opinion, " the Spangle lad said to our typist. " And if I have in the past year broken an occasional few hundred hearts why it hasn ' t been my fault. However, I shall only break brassies, putters, mashies and dates this Fiz-e Hundred Fifteen summer. I intend to lead a life of as- ceticism tlien. " We don ' t know what little Henry said tn our typist but anyhow this is what the janitor found in the waste-paper basket. I ' m in LOVE. I ' m in LOVE. What shall i do? H8es the grandest, most wonderfullest, adorablest man I kno. his eys are so wonderfiill — heSs differ- ant — you kno — Iiants me an everything. And I ' d love to marry hym — oh, gee! but heSs so short ; why gosh, kid, he canSt be over seven feet and you know yourcelf Agnes, we swore we wouldn ' t marry any man under iengbt feet all. WhatSel i do. ; nser quik. Inez " Ignatz " Watkins, hero- ine of the Splin- ters and Myth and Pyth col- y u m s, famous ' for Iter colds, member of the K a p p y Kappy house by train- ing, and famous throughout the entire campus for her activities in the ca- pacity of a Defeated Candidate, has an- nounced her decision to put the Uni- versity Infirmary out of business by sell- ing her father ' s remedies on the campus. Her father is the famous J. R. Watkins of Minnesota, who manufactures Wat- kins Pulverized Cocoanut Oil for the motion picture people to use on their hair. He also makes a linament and sells it on the strength of its alcoholic contents. Watkins Our poet, who is an addict to Watkins Linament. drank a full quart the other day and after becoming a D. T. he wrote this and left it on our desk. We refuse to print it : When Inez gets an awful cold that settles in her nose, She cannot talk like most girls do although she blows and blows ; At last of course, she conquers it, the cold, egad the sneeze ; And then goes ' round and brags for days of Watkins remedies ! Democratic collegiate in strange city to man on the curb: " How ' s business? " " Picking up, picking up, " replied the street cleaner. Succotash extenuations to Robert W. Service and STEVE TUCKER Did you ever stand on the street at night and see a wonderful dame ; Thrill a bit at the sight she presents and crave to know her name? I haven ' t. Did you ever sit in a theatre loge next to a woman you did not know, — Long to be on friendly terms and whisper a word or so? I haven ' t — the dentist killed mv nerve. Fke Hundred Sixteen ...■• j f i il m m m i ym i|i yi ii . iiii m m gf ,0 J i f ' ' ' Wi«iapi«ill| iMaiLjiMwiiMJS Hvwir AMP FiwD ScMooL oe Hr n-chriU € :) Gr-sBwTC txxlff FiTe Hundred Seventeen rT-nE: tQr4s g._nr " TrEE--:s . AIN ' T IT FUNNY? Mr. E: " Yes, I must be in style! I saw at least six men downtown to- day with the same kind of hat on that I wear! " Mrs. E: " Good-ness gra-cious, what shall I do? 1 saw a woman down- town today who was wearing a hat identical to mine! George, I ' ll just have to have a new hat, that ' s all there is to it I ! " Girls always fall for a guy by the name of Willie, because there is always a chance that he will. to ftSo ®25 BRAINS I was helloing her with her accounting. I had shown her everything, and worked all the difficult problems for her. She was grateful. She radiated thankfulness and her eyes sparkled. When I got through she looked at me and cried : " ' hich do you use, Pepsodent or Colgate ' s? " Sfe 4 o tfe PAINTED PICTURES A touch of ])aint, A dab of powder, Really makes The co-ed louder. With no umbrella Starts the fun, h ' or if it rains She ' s sure to run I »Sd «fo «fe Ida Clare says: The best way to get some sleep during frat initiations is to stay away from the house. Archie Adenoids says : I dodo, baby. »o ».fe «!o ANCIENT JOKE Wife: " Where ' s my can-opener? " Hub: " I used it to get the cork outta my eye-opener. " Fiz ' e Hiiitdrcd Liightcen p . i y .i TLJTB _p ___ J-yWK tMili) |p " ««s ' = -■ i-iiS- SSrS--!--- ' " i-i. - rT , v ' — ' ■- 3lau Uornf, ei.oF Si wa C|ii ' Dsiley posing (o) " an arti- •ficialU s AdvfTlseMfnt 6f3? kStel, ]?Kapfa. huNlitv for a defJT. fff( an advfMiscjneiit of Sut? Evade V, posing foT " ttie 3roT)tlaclnos«- FfTc Hundred Xiiicte " iMi i ' i in iii I ft ' ' i p iiii Il l " " j| fgjt ' ■ " ' ' i i ' ' ' " ff « ' ' ' i% ° i C ' ' Ra: : rom Stanford Quad The Tycc and Stanford Quad have exchanged nut-seelioit f ayes this year. The rhymed prose below was zvritten for the 192J Quad by Wallace Irwin, ex-igoo, Stan- ford. He was editor of the Quad in 1900 and wrote this jingle as a reminiscence of his editorshifi days. Editor " Quad, " You have an enviable job, I do not think, I was once editor of the " Quad " — I have also undergone a gallstone operation And had my tonsils pulled out by the roots. Rut the last-mentioned Calamities Are inconspicuous By contrast — I took tlicm under ether. But O ! Those delirious days When I was a blushing Junior, Could wear my Ugly Plug And look forward to the time When I would be a Senior — Maybe Possibly Perbaps, When I was elected Quad Editor I stepped right over the Arch, Such was my enviable excitation. Then Trouble came. My Business Manager Was Hank Taylor Who wore an eyebrow mustache And looked like a Heidelburg duelist. He was a genius for getting ads. — Corset Ads. Funeral Notices. Boosts for Corn Salve — Henry brought them in in copious abundance. " Mick, " said Hank to me, " When the expenses of this vol. are paid for There will be a Neat Sum Remaining For our old age. " Hank spent his davs and nights In S. F. Calif., Combing Market Street For lucrative publicity. And when he returned His conversation sounded like Five Hundred Twenty Oh yes I spent a great deal of time on the Comic Department. We speciahzed on Caricatures. We were supposed to submit them To the Committee on Stewed Affairs. But we didn ' t. What happened then, I ask vou Muses, Messes and otiier divinities Of the ' Stanford Quad? On a foggy morning, Nigh to the day of publication There came a printer ' s strike, The callous sub-ed who was supposed to Iielp me Got the plates mixed So that a portrait of the Zeta Psi Fraternity Came out labelled. " David Starr Jordan " Also The weather was foggy and I broke my ankle Jumping out of an Encina window During midnight gym. Also I was summoned before the faculty with the question Why? . . , Why didn ' t I submit those daggasted caricatures To the Comm. on Stewed Affairs Before date of going to press? How did I know? Also Hank Taylor Got a note from Melville Best . nderson Threatening him with extinction H he didn ' t stop ad. ranking And take that exam, in " Shakespearean Love Affairs " (A branch of study in whicli Hank was ever deficient.) Then every thing blew — Wealth vanished, Glory faded. The Quad was late. I had a fi.ght with a cartoonist. The Fa culty discovered me And, .■ s they say in the movies, " - fter that Came Darkness and witli It Merciful Peace. " I sympathize .And remain Yours for disarmament — Wallace Irwin. Fh ' e Hundred Tzcenty-One 1 jrni JCLt 1 gy ; a c .. . ., , 1 _ tt gL LAMP tKe LOQIC Personal This is a personal poem Composed in a personal way, So the folks who to me are not personal Alust personally stay away. Xow I loved iiu and you loved me And life was drawn-out l)liss When you called me our hrother And I called you my sis ; Months went by — all winter months. Then winter weary fled ; 1 lut 1 ? — I still remembered The promising words you said. Xow if you hadn ' t married that " somebody else, " And 1 hadn ' t married Alarie. I would have been the husband of you And you would be married to me ! 16£t tSJo Sf5 Theta : " Heard you fell for Heinie. " Pi Phi : Xop ! he l:)ent over. " 1t£o Sfei ttio " Life is just one dam thing after another, " groaned the hard-working engineering student. FiT ' c Hundred Txi ' Cttty-Tzi ' O ■ tH- m. ML Jn jSSmmMKIt " ww jw . ' Jf " !! ' ™V T " .T .... " " " " " ■ ' " " ' ™ ' mmmm . n " yrr? In the Business of Education — as in any other business, a Bank Account is a convenient, safe and economical way to handle your funds. We Solicit Your Account University National Bank Oldest and Largest Suburban Bank in Seattle Fizx- Hundred Tzi-ritlv-Tlir 1 e r€ ... i m lB».«lS Li» . • A BEAR NVITH THE WATER " Qeorge Qardner says — L. .1_ ■»-«■• ■l.MPERIAL. as you kni w. mtans the lieight of per- fection " — and when evolved into the modern laundry, plus " A BEAR WITH THE WATER " notions, you will become convinced of our superiority. Yes, honest- ly, if you will drop over to my plant and let me take you througli, you will find the cleanest, most desirable laundry establishment in the Pacific Xorthwest. The printer of the TYEE — a good friend of mine — told me he hoped to have a " Daylight plant " just like ours, one of these days. We are arranging a special University Service for you, and hope you will like it. East Columbia at Thirteenth Fii-c Hundred Ticcnty-Foitr Telephone East 2800 ' - t-? ■! ' ' • ' ' l » m « ||W«W i lllllliiiyipim |||i " iiy iiiTp M»» ii i|| ' ' %«, Benton Bros., Inc. 51 111? " Representatives for the University .Mail OnKrs Solicited Cor. Universitv Way and East 4. " )th Seattle, Wasl STORES COMPANY INC m Sanitary Grocery Stores Seattle : Kirtdand : Everett : Bremerton Kent : . uburn : Tacoma Howard : " Sclniyler sees no fault in his wife. " Jay: " Blessed is the tie thai blinds. " — Life. 116-] " White Building For Your Lunclieon, Dinner or Dance Fleur De Lis Favors Made in Seattle .■Mways sometliing new and something different Elliott 0SO5 Five Hiindicd Tzi ' CiitvFhr ' ' ' l I iiii n II 1 11111111111 11 1 I n uimin m i l M .1 ililili»»!5l ' i ' jK fUl V " " I li»i| »«r ii i »|wriiw ij lii»»ir»rirr t ivrtr;vfrti i(.i «w iiiii«i|i»iiiihjwi. »» Ti ii nin ii jjiM nM1MMir " ■ i ?=5 Epigrams " ' t might just as well fall out, " said the woman ' s tresses, " for tomorrow » we dye. " ft2o S!io ®o " Excuse me, i thought I was in the Kappa house, " said the frat man as he realized he was offering his oldest sister a cigarette. «i2o «f5 «io The Divine Average - 3G inches The Governor ' s Daughter Lou Ella Hart Soldiers of Misfortune The R. O. T. C. The Brimming Cup One reason for leaving college Love ' s Labors Lost Search your memory The Lone Trail 11 the more popular The Miracle Man Dar Meisnest The Three Alusketeers. ,.--- - Janeck, Dunn and Otis Ladies Must Live ( " That ' s where our money goes " ) The Little Minister — nios Hiatt The Restless Sex You said it!!!!! Fk ' C Hundred Tzventy-Stx -i T i ySP - I i.ii,i. n..- .. »? ' wxyrg ' T ' - s ' ' — ! • : ' xi- . " " " " Miss Plain says you told her she was pretty. How does your conscience stand the strain? " " Oh, I told her the truth. " " The truth ? You don ' t really mean to say you think " " Of course not. I told her she was as pretty as she could be. " — Legion Weekly. Peoples Bank Building Second Ave. and Pike St. Hnme of Peoples Savings Bank Incorporated l !i Seattle, Washington Commercial and Savings Busines- Transacted A% Intere ' it Paid on Savings Deposits Bender ' s Pipe Hospital Old l ipi ' S iiiailc iu " ii. ' hy an expert workuian 316 " U " Way Spend No More than necessary wlien buvino; furniture (.)ur prices are right Make us prove it today Enterprise Furniture Co. 4.M.3-15 Uniwrsitv Wav. Ken. 1813 Fhc Hundred Tu ' Cnty-Sci ' en RT ith{he camera —en- ables ideas to be presented in me most force- ful manner by me proper selection of good illus- trations. We specialize in creati )e suggestions of a tangible value to you in me promotion of sales. - Our illuslralions are allraclively differenV. Charles Box )en " Art with the Camera " 52 Cobb Building Main 3o yQ OKat ' s of mine: — tne picture I n eaiT — on tne page opposite In producing me T i EE mis year — if vJe nave done the book a little better, or if we na ' e nelped revive traditions and get me Spirit of Washington " more clearly before ylou — it is due largely to 4ie fine brand of co-operation exhibited by flie Editor, Miss Ru Ainsworth, Business Manager Herbert Brink, and fheir staff workers. Lumbermen ' s Printing Company " Salisjaclion — always ' ' 133 Henry Building. Seattle, Wash. tlli || rT »| |.,.,,r[r[WJ ' ' ' «tl«p " lj ' " Nfc. S ■■[lUIDMIIIII 1922 Tyee printed in In cs especially prepared by Mr. Leber of the QeorgeRussell Reed Company Seattle " Sergeant, " said the officer, " I was looking last evening for some records concerning the religious services held every Sunday morn- ing, but could not find them in the files. Where are they? " " They are filed under ' H ' , sir, " answered the sergeant in charge of the files. " Why under ' H ' ? " " Because they begin at half-past nine, sir. " a,sptr|i_ HERE is where, with _ mother ' s assistance, 1 worked my way from " College Days to Candy Ways. " And my Chocolates ! Of course you know — and enjoy them. They ' re the spice that adds real life to college work today. Sincerely, Our Home the Home of Helen Ardellc Clweolates Fi.e Hundrcil Thirty Fi:-c Hundred Thxrtx-One IW M 1 m tS , m m WSLm Tht -SINCE 1853- PuGET Mill Co. Walker Building, Seattle " S? Founder of ALDER WOOD MANOR, the fastest growing Poultry Community in America. Fize Hundred 1 hirty-Tivo • f ' - Watch for the Buick Name Plate The Buick Special Six--54 Roadster Just one of the comments: " Do you know the classiest little car in this town? Well, its the new red Buick Roadster. " You must see it to appreciate it. rummE mSALEs (q East Pike at Harvard East 0842 Fire Hiuulrcl Tlurlv-Thr ■: .-r.« Ye Olde Washington Teams Wore a Saxonit " i ft.v %« T ' B M m iPI m i . il ' sfcn ' f. ' B I ' . ■ " 86 ' ,v V , J " ' ' - « ' ' «« liyi . ' . i l • iMa l • . . A..« HL Bdiig- " y ■ -f-— -— 1 kk «« it» " i ?r m««riMlkii l MiH| , ii-. Ti Ye New Teams do also. When you order Knitted Goods ask for " Saxonit. " Saxony Knitting Company 2000 Fii-TH AvEXUE Se.vttle, W.ash. The Columns An Ilhistrated Magazine for Students Published Monthly by GRUB STREET CHAPTER OF SIGMA UPSILOX NATIONAL LITERARY FRATERNITY University of Washington- Fizx Hiinilrcd Tliirtv-Four -«j,-.i-.».i.-.w™™ -rrtrrrrrrrNJJIIIl«,JUi;_ -JJl«, «« ..L...j . «Mt lJ MU iiiiiiii •p ' f » |1 1 , « J Do XOT o ERi,ooK THE OPPORTUNITY of Saving Ic on every gallon of gasoline yon consume by Investing in a. Union Coupon Book Sold in denominations of $5. on, $lo.oi) and $5ii.()ii. Redeemable by any dealer selling L ' nion Oil products. Union Oil Company of California GRUNBAUM BROS. SHATTLE ' S POl ' L ' LAR HUME !• L ' KXISHERS Inxitcs ■|lu to Visit Tlieir XEW HOME Sixth Ave. between Pike and Pine Everything for the Hiniie with Liberal Credit Aecdiiuiuidntion Grunbaum Bros. Furniture Co. Si.vth .Ai ' eniic ORINNE o Homes I I Thats Our Business " Vi ' fhnni a i-loscr. iin.ri- iiiliiiKiio ;n- i|ii;iiiit;niee with T ' liivcrsity miuI Nortli Kiiil inoptM-ries thiiu any jiml all other cttlii-r-s in Seattle. Since J!)0. we have ln " ' ii listing:. inspeftiiiK. apprrtising. si ' llint; ami rent ins I ' niversity and Xortli Knd properties, and tliis has given us a more exaet knowledge of values tlum is jiossihle for any otlier office to have without the same ,iears of experience. Kstahlished litor. riinne Kenwond OOoil Corner University Way and 47th St. Fii-c Hundred Thtrty-Fh-e TT The Star is the favorite newspaper of U. of W. students. U There is a reason why. The reason is — similarity of viewpoint. The Star does not take itself and the world too seriously ; neither do collegians. The Star has a sense of humor ; so have you. The Star finds joy in living, joy in the outdoors, in sports, in books, in people, joy in the whole vast scheme of things : and that is essentially the university student ' s feeding, too. MT[ In controversial subjects The Star always tries to learn and jj to present both sides of the question ; it goes after ALL the facts as a basis of every judgment ; it believes in science and re- search and the open mind — the university idea again. But when The Star does feel deeply on any subject, does thrill with the importance of a great cause, it throws its whole force and intelli- gence into the fight for its convictions ; that also is the collegian ' s way. " The evening wore on, " contin- ued the man who was telling the story. " Excuse me, " interrupted the would-be wit. " But can you tell us what the evening wore on that occasion ? " " I don ' t know that it is impor- tant, " replied the story teller. " But if you must know, I believe that it was the close of a sum- mer day. " — Cincinnati Commercial Tribune. MEADOWBROOK BUTTER Mode ill Scatllc — It ' s the Best — Ask Your Grocer lanufactured by TURNER PEASE COMPANY 813-815-817 Western Avenue Seattle, Washinsjtun File Hundred Tlurt -S .v tHE " ' " " ' ' ■ ' jji ' " ' rli j iriar-i ||»»r« i ■ y«i ' ' -s, ■iriiffiii ' fffrfrifT ' i KDM K MHMWMIIHI _ NATURE ' S BOOK Ar.d Nature, the old nurse, tnok The child upon her knee. Saying: " Here is a storybook Thy Father has written for thee. " " Come, wander with me, " she said; " Into regions yet untrod; And read what is still unread In the manuscripts of God. " — Longfellow. Olynif ' ii- Mountains, Ho- ' ' , is Canai Keep the inspiration of " The Great Out-of-Doors " ever with you. Hang the walls of your office with our large hand-colored Nature photographs. For fifteen years we have been photographing the scenic spots of this fine Northwest country. Visit our Studio. Ask for catalogue. Pictures make the finest gifts for Weddings, Birthdays and Graduations. THE LINKLETTER STUDIO 1306 East 45th St. QUALITY FOOD SHOPS 4329-31 University Way Phones: Kenwood 0081 and 3852 Quantity — Price — Service " The Keynote " BUTLER ' S GROCERY DELICATESSEN, INC. Complete Line of — Groceries Delicatessen Smoked Meats Tea, Coffee Butter, Eggs, Cheese C. H. GOLDBERG FRUIT AND ' EGETABLES Complete line — Fruits Vegetables We Specialize in Cider Open 8 A. M. to in P. M. WE DELIVER Mr. Tarzan Jones was sitting down to his breakfast one morn- ing when he was astounded to see in the paper an announcement of his own death. He rang up friend Howard Smith. " Hello, Smith! " he said. " Have you seen the an- nouncement of my death in the paper? " " Yes, " replied Smith. " Where are you speaking from? " " Doctor, " said the beautiful young woman who had become the wife of a rich old man, " tell me the worst. I will be brave and try to bear it. " Leading her gently from her suffering husband ' s bedside, the doctor answered: " Nerve yourself, then, for a terrible shock. He ' s going to get well. " — Chicago Rec- ord-Herald. Fiz ' e Hundred Thirty-Seren A BANK TO SERVE THE UNIVERSITY " g KING COUNTY STATE BANK W. Martius Music House 1U09 Fii-bt Avenue, Se;iltle, Washington KRANICH BA CH PIANOS Beautiful Singing Quality — The Most Reliable For Sale For Rent Sheet Music, Musical Merchandise — Special Attention Given to Orders from University and Public Schools W. R. Cowan Mrs. L. E. Cowan Cowan Studio (portraits Sepia " Black and White In Ultra Fine Folders Group ' s Frainhig Service and Oualily Is Our Motto Copying and Enlarijimj Phone Kenwood 400-1: for Appointment SEATTLE, WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY WAV Fhc HunJicd 1 hirly-liighl THCTa __ C. C. Belknap Glass Company Dealers in .HI Kinds nl (Jliiss Railroad and Stewart " If it ' s glass Ihinic of Briknaf. " SPEAKIXG OF COMICS Deke : How do ya like the Sun Dodger? S. A. E. : I like tlie Brown Jug a lot better. «4 ' So Good andSoEasy to Serve! ' For a delicious lunch- eon, for a quick eve- ning meal, for the unex- pected guest — with San Juan Kippered Salmon on hand you are never at a loss. Ready instantly or easily prepared in a score of appetizing dishes. Be sure you get the gen- uine San Juan Kippered Salmon. Made from selec- ted steaks, specially brine treated and smoked over alder coals. Look for the black and orange trade mark ticket on each piece. Tell your dealer it MUST he San Juan PACKED US GUARANTEED BY 7 SAN JUAN FISUIM6 SiS PACKI NG CO.. SEATTLE Hccrza Simp, the Delia Toe Oclta. whu won the Facenda Finger-nail Polish Set in 1922. Flic Htimircd Tliirty-Ninc -. f " r !.ff -T . ir- ' — -- Roland, the son of a New Eng- land minister, called on his girl one Sunday evening and, after the usual preliminaries, Laura asked him if he did not want to go to church to hear his father preach. " Do you know what the text of the sermon will be? " asked Laura. " Yes ; ' Love One Another. ' " " Oh, what a lovely text, " said Laura. " Suppose, " Roland suggested softly, " we let the old gent preach and we go on the front porch and practice? " And that was the fatal begin- ning. " Youngsprout : " I ' m going to get married soon. Often I lie awake half the night thinking of what she has said to me. " Oldboy : " Take my advice, son, or soon you ' ll be lying awake all night listening to it. " — Legion Weekly. let me visit you every month-- Mn Alumnus! Let Sunny Come to You! Drop into the Sun Dodger office down in the base- ment of Commerce Hall, and fix it up with the little man. He ' ll bring a breath of Washington to your mail box every month next year, something to look forward to — a laugh with the boys at things that interest a college man. You ' ll never forget it if yoit make the little man one of your friends. Nine Sure Chuckles and a Million Laughs SUN DODGER $2.00 a year 114 Commerce Fizc Hundred Forty nr he: . t o T jy m The Mutual Life Insurance Company of New York The Oldest Life Insurance Company in America In 1921 Payments to Policyholders $ 95,239,239 Received from Policyholders 91,379.899 Totnl Insurance in Force December 31, 1921, under 947, 900 policies 2,472,651,779 Dividends to Policyholders , 26,090,345 (The Company has no stocklioldcrs) W. A. M. SMITH, Manager 459 STU.ART BUILDIXG SEATTLE, WASH. Phonographs and Records HOME OF THE HALLET and DAMS PIANOS Made Since 1839 1216 Third Avenue Telephone Main 3139 Pioneer Bntus- dck Headquarters of the Xorthuiest Ftz ' c Hundred Forty-One fjll l l lll llll ll t »■»««««« .x A girl 1 like Is Mabel Hiniier, She always says : " I ' ve just had dinner. " They were right by the table. " This is where I lay down, ' ' she said. So they dealt a new hand. BITTERXESS By A. KoUegman The co-eds love to gorge and feed On hero-yarns of Wallace Reid ; But Reid would be a bloomin ' dunce If girls would just give me the ONCE OVER!!! Groceries- Meats-Candy Flic Hundred Forty-T vo :-riH[E: teT i ? .t; Insurance SIREXGTH REPUTATION SERVICE We represent the oldest and largest companies in the world Resources in excess of $500,000,000 BiiiHi Your Insurance Problems To (S Smith L Clise, Inc. Main 0272 ' hite Building Mn5.ManiBlalffi SUGGESTS THAT every Sorority and Fraternity house run its ta- ble more economically and serve rich and delicious foods by using Carnation Evaporated Milk — al- ways clean, sweet and pure. It is the convenient milk supply for every kitchen and table use. A beautifully illustrated booklet of 100 tested recipes for cooking, candies, desserts, etc., sent upon request. Carnation Milk Prod- ucts Company, 101)2 Stuart Bldg., Seattle. Royal Court Sweaters Made to fit you and combine ail the features that make for excel- lent merchandise. Made of the finest pure worsted yarns — scientifically shaped to fit — and hand fashioned. Every sweater is a splendid ex- ample of real quality merchan- dise and made in all styles for college athletics. Sold by Leading Dealers Wrlle for catalog " C " showing color chart and styles in men and women ' s sweaters. Manufactured by Western Dry Goods Co. Seattle, Washington Flit ' Hundred Forty-Three 1 Q w - REDUCED RATES to T acoma 45c One Way 80c Round Trip For Schedule and Other Information Phone Main 3993 PUGET SOUND NAVIGATION CO. Colinan Dock You can he Proud of our store as you are of your apparel HABERDASHERS Distinctly a Collegian Shop Thank You! We desire to express our appreciation to Sororities. Fraternities, committees from student organizations and others who have given us generous patronage during the past year. In our new location we shall be better than ever prepared to furnish novelties in INVITATIONS, PROGRAMS, MENUS, etc. CLINT W. LEE COMPANY Printers, Rngr avers Stationers New Location— 1515 Fifth Avenue, Between Pike and Pine (Formerly at 216 Seneca Street) University Way s ecretarial School Related Subjects IV E OFFER Typev. ' rit ng A More Efficient Bookkeeping B U SI NESS TRA INhXG Accounting, and In Less Time Related Subjects for Less Money Private Instruction Onh ' We Invite Comparison University Way at E. 43rd. Phone Ken. 3797 ■I7t- Hittuircd Forty-Four r ' " ' y m I FT ' ■ « Q ri aO ' ««•« « liijJSrj lj; F; .££ - Xine Years of Success in The University District Is a Guarantee of Expert Workmanship UNIVERSITY WAY BARBER SHOP A. Schci ' iiicrliuni, Proi . 43 4 University Wav N EPTUNE THEATE R Extending our Best Wishes to tlie I ' niversity of ' ashington Graduates, and inviting those entering to make this — Seattle ' s most Beautiful Theater — their amusement home while at the " U " . 10 AND 2r CENTS KENWOOD 5118 For Your Convenience THE SUPPLY LAUNDRY Maintains a University Branch U323 East 4:)th St. Kenwood 4230 Aummer UNION at FOURTH Five Hundred Fortv-Fiie To Sell Footwear that gives Serv- ice, Distinctive Style, Proper Fit, Best Value. These are the purposes of this store. University Shoe Co., Inc. " Goud Shoes " " Phoenix " — Hosiery — " Ony.x " 4330 University Way Ken. 2473 Scalllc ' s Finest Suburban Furniture Store GAY GREENBERG Corner Forty-tifth and Brooklyn University District Opposite U Neptune Theatre OUR PERSONAL SERVICE HIGH-GRADE MERCHANDISE and OUR ABILITY TO SERVE YOU Is making our store each day more pof ular. T ' cuo automobiles at your service If it is not convenient for your to visit our store in the daytime, we are glad to make evening afypoint- ments. Call Kenwood 0779 Your Credit Is Good With L ' s I ' raternal Glimpses : The mother of one of the hrothers entertains tlie bovs with reminiscences. " Really, " gasped the automobil- ist, bending over his victim, " real- ly, I didn ' t hit you intentionally. " " Aw, go on, " returned the fallen one belligerently, " whatcher got that bumper on yer car for, if you don ' t aim to go runnin ' into peo- ple? " — Chicago Ledger. ,..,: ' Jk ., iS ' !£2i4ie ' ' " ' ft DeskCq specialists in Furniture for the Home and Office Temporary Location : Fourth and University Fnc Hundred Forty-Six W T WTL Crisp, palatable, delicious Butternut Bread n ihx Sanitary Wrapper makes every meal a success. Your dealer has it — insist upon it. Seattle BaKingf Co. You are earnestly invited to come and see the modern equipment and processes employed in this " Home of Better Breads and Cakes, " where we make our celebrated Butternut. Holsum, Oueenann, Health, Graham, Entire Wheat and many other kinds of breads : also Butternut and Oueenann Cakes, etc. Visit us at any time. When you know how rigidly we adhere to the standard of quality, you will always insist on the products of the SEATTLE BIDING CO. i ) ' -! Av ? ?o and Main Si " As Clean as the Cleanest Kitchen " WE C. TER TO SORORITIES AND FR.-KTERXITIES Fiz ' c HiDidrcd Forty-Seven THE UNIVERSAL CAR HL ' GH BAIRD, GOl Fourth Avenue CANAL MOTOR COMPANY, 315 Nickerson Street CENTRAL AGENCY, INC.. Broadway and Pike Streets COYLE WOODRUFF, INC., 1102 East Forty-fifth Street HART HART, INC., 6200 Stanley Avenue WM. L. HUGHSON COMPANY, Third and Stewart Streets RAINIER MOTOR COMPANY, 1001 Jackson Street WEST SIDE AGENCY, INC., 4203 West Alaska Street WILSON KREITLE, INC., 47G3 Ballard Avenue Puget Sound Light and Power Co. Electric Building Main 5000 Fi-.e Hitiulrci Fotlx-llight ,_ M.! " lir r ' -i rj | ■ " » " y " «» Iim iiii ||« i i m m % wry-mT-- T: titl selection or the correct ink, and, papev-thais-a-pavt- OT-tne-pictixve, andwovkman- snip may all oe spoiled unless great cave is used in the choice of a TYPE FA6E— Reason ? " Ask the Printer He Knows Five Hundred Forty-Nine Fisher s Blend FLOUR for every purpose — as good for cakes and pastry as for bread. Fraternal Glimpses : The night of the Tolo Dance — hoping against hope for an eleventh hour bid. Helpful Small Boy: " I beg your pardon, sir, but your car was stol- en about ten minutes ago. Car Owner : " Well, why didn ' t you raise an alarm and stop the thieves? " Boy : " I never thought of that, sir ; but it ' s all right — I took the number of the car. " — Punch. Clcim Thoughts Clean Speech Clean Sports Clean Amusements Clean Appearance All help to attain success in life, and the wise student knows that the METROPOLITAN LAUNDRY COMPANY " ll ' ill Keep You Clean " When you think of real estate — Think of Ground Floor Seattle, Wash. Five Hundred Fifty A. G, Spalding Bros- Athletic Goods 1204 2nd Ave. Seattle, Wash. The MASON ENGRAVING COMPANY Engravers and Stationers School Invitations Wedding Announcements Visiting Cards Monograms Christmas Cards Skctcliiiig and Designing Mason ' s Engravings are Correct ' 318-19-20 Hinckley Building Second -at Columbia Seattle, Washington Five Hundred Fifty-One ..... _! l_ ' AP«» ,„„„„ „ I ,,„ „, J . JSSSJSsL- ' " ' USED FOR FINE PRINTING Frederick H Levy Go ' s BRILLIANT PRlhlTlNQ INKS Supt ' lii ' d by GEORGE RUSSELL REED COMPANY 506 Maritime Building Seattle, Washington A congressman took a taxi one rainy day from the Capitol to his home in the suburbs. Upon arriv- al tlie chauffeur charged him four dollars. " But, " protested the mem- ber of Congress, " you are charg- ing me for four miles. I under- stood the distance is only two and a half miles. " " It is, as a general thing, sir, " assented the taxi driv- er, " but, you see, we skidded a lot. " — The Argonaut. TYPEWRITERS ALL MAKES SOLD— RENTED— EXCHANGED— REPAIRED DISTKIBUTORS Beck Duplicators Typewriter Supplies The Portable and of Typewriter Supplies Every Description Corona E. W. HALL COMPANY 921 SECOND AVENUE SEATTLE, WASHINGTON The Trade-Mark of- Fine Confections Imperial Candy Co. Flic Hundred Fifly-J ' .vo ]o,wmaiiS }[anlord (q FIRST AVENUE AND CHERRY STREET SEATTLE PRINTERS BOOK BINDERS ENGRAVERS STATIONERS AND COMPLETE OFFIC E EQUIPPERS f nf Hinulrcd Fifty-Three rnfllEjgr ip p " " ' Smoke Juan De Fuca Clear Havana Cigar Manufactured in Bond Try the Morgan Sl e MORGAN CIGAR CO. TAMPA, FLORIDA THE SCIEXTIST The scientist is quite a chap, Yet no one ever thinks Of pinching him for mixing A lot of pow ' ful drinks. Right here is where I score the hird, And swat him twixt the eyes He does too much of chasing The well-known butterflies ! Phone Elliott 0286 PUGET SOUND FISH CO., Inc. H. R. Kirkpatrick, Manager Foot of Washington Street Seattle, Washington 5a. - Insist Upon Old Homestead I Brand Food Products SuperioT Quality] MATCHETT- MACKLEM COMPANY Five Hundred Fifty-Four ■—iijL;!--;- ' Plumhing and Heating Equipment for UXR ' ERSITIES, COLLEGES and SCHOOLS reflect a distinct advance in sanitation fixtures of perma- nent wearing qualities and are installed in educational institutions, homes, hotels, office buildings, hospitals and many other puljlic and private institutions. CRANE CO- Works; Chicago — Bridgeport S EATTLE — SpOKAN E — TaCOM A (Branches of Crane Co., Chicago) Branches and Sales Offices in all leading cities A serious thought! OH how quickly you got a position. Seems to me only a few months ago you couldn ' t do anything. How did you do it ? Well, just this — I went down to Seymour Company and they taught me to operate a Comptometer, Burroughs Calculator, Monroe Calculator, Adding Machine. Bookkeeping Machine and typewriter and then one day a call came for help and I had satisfactorily passed all my examinations so I was given a trial and you see I made good. They train boys and girls both in every line of work where a machine is used for figuring purposes. Call on them, I am sure that they could help you in some way — you ' ll find them at 226 Seaboard Building. This ii a paid advertisement — do you like it ? Five Hundred Fifty-Fiz ' e SEATTLE " HEATHIZED " icecream and POLAR CAKES Products of Seattle Ice Cream Company YOUR SURETY OF PURITY JOS. MAYER, Inc. Pioneer Manufactiiring Jew elers an d Silversmiths 81 Marion Street, Colman Annex liuilding SEATTLE. U. S. A. Wc Ozcn and Operate the Largest Jez ' clry Plant West of Chicago REAL ESTATE INSURANCE SURETY and Other Bonds Written John S. Brazier «Sl Co. Established 1909 4517 University Way Kenwood 1281 Kenwood 0011 F. T. Crowe Co. Uuilding Supplies and Contractors ' Equipment 508 Westlake N. 1177 Dock St. Seattle Tacoma Compliiucilts of LEHMANN BROS. CiTV Mills Seattle, Washington Fire Hniidrcd Fifly-Si.v " ft! gr PURE MILK DAIRY The Home of QOOD MILK 515 WESTERN AVE. N. Phone: CAPITOL 0224 THE EDIT AT I OX BOY He is reading late of nights, He is burning out his lights, But he ' s learning all the history of Troy He is reading Edmund Spence, And in fact he ' s making dents In the text-books that his teachers all em- He will ruinate his eyes, Iploy; But he ' s going to be wise, For, remember, he ' s the Education Boy ! LARSON ' S Uni-L-crsify Favorite Tailor Kenwood ni. ' l 1317 Fast 45th St. ELECTRIC CO. Engineers and Conlractors Everytliing Electrical For Your Spring Housecleaning — Install needed lights and plugs for your appliances. Redecorate with new lamps and fi.xtures. Keep the home clean and happy. . vacuum cleaner, washing ma- chine, electric range, and num- erous other appliances for your convenience. STEWART HOLMES DRUG CO. WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS Importers and Manufacturers Chemical Laboratory and Assayers ' Suf ' l ' lies Xorthwestern Distributors Lowney ' s Chocolates — They Look Good They Taste Good Thev Are Good Cor. Occidental .Ave. and King St. Fjtt Hundred Fifty-Seven Shaw Supply Co., Inc. Seattle Tacoma Portland Surgical and Hospital Supplies Wappler X-Ray and Electrical Apparatus Complete Line Dissecting Instruments 1217 FOURTH AVENUE SEATTLE The Pacific Coast Biscuit Company 1305 6th Ave., So. Alakcrs of Snowflakes, Cookies, Cakes, Etc. Thonisen ' s Candies Bars and Confections B. a CAMPBELL P U G E T TIM B E R COMPANY Piling, Derrick Sticks Cedar Poles and Spars 414 Manor Building Seattle. Washington Phone: Main 1303 Twelve College Generations liave bought their Stationery at our Shop — Plain, everyday papers; medium uapers; gay, lovely Correspondence pa- pers; strictly formal social papers You will find them all here in variety I ' nr ' ()iir pleased selection. The Linholm Bookstore Utii Ave. N. E. at East 45tli St. Pier A, Foot of Washington St. Phone Main 0421 Newport Fish Company Fresh Fish, Crabs, Oysters and Other Shell Fish SEATTLE, WASH. Fk ' C Hiiiidri ' d Fifty-Eight City Dye Works Cleaners of Everything Garments, Carpets. Gloves, T ' eathers, Curtains, Etc. Our Business Is Built on Satisfaction to the Customer Plant: 122 Fifth North Downtown Office : 220 Union Elliott 0057 Main 0707 WHY SOME COLLEGE MEN 3 KICK (OFF) Beneath this block of chiseled brick Lies all that ' s left of Harold Hick; He gave the girls a lot of thrills — But smothered to death in taxi bills. I?. M. DvER, I ' ice-Frcs. S. H. Hedges, Pics. Cable Adjress: " Dredging, " Seattle Puget Sound Bridge Dredging Company, Inc, ENGINEERS AND CONTR. CTORS Specialties : Bridges, Structural Work, Piers and Foundations Dredging hy . 11 Methods Builders of the University Stadinin 811 CkxtRAI, BlDG. SE.A.TTLE, W. SHINGTON File Hundred Fifty-Nine SHBIjS m Henry Disston l Sons, Inc SAWS, MACHINE KNIVES, FILES AND SAW TOOLS Seattle, Wash. San Francisco, Cal. Portland, Ore. PEERLESS MEAT MARKET AND GROCERY 4553 Fourteenth Avenue Northeast Telephone Kenwood 3076 Exrclts in Sanilntion and Clcnnlincss Quality Meats at Lowest Prices in University District . Choice Line of Staple and Fancy Groceries, Fruits and Vegetables at Lowest Prices Special Prices to Boarding and Fraternity Houses — Free Deliz ' cry Forkner ' s University L ' ndeitakiiig Parlors 4214 University Way Personal Service Lady Attendant Plione North 0212 The University Bank Bldg. Barber Shop Seven First-Class Workmen Laundry Agency Shoe Shining Maxinumi Service Minimum Time Fi-.c Hiiiuirci Sixty --T-l-iE _ 19 7 ; , -T- " trEE Fraternal Glimpses : Some erring brotli- cr lifts the liouse crank ' s towel. After the janitor had tacked a new map on the wall Unison said to Amley : " The United States is getting to be a great place, ain ' t it? " " Yes, " said Amley, " if it gets to be much bigger I ' ll have to move my desk. " — Youngstown Telegram. WHE : YOU THINK OF PRINT NQ-THINK OF SHERMAN PRINTING BINDING CO. PHONE: M. 2244 71 COLUMBIAJT. SEATTLE, WN. Hart Realty Co. Mortgage Loans and Real Estate University Property a Specialty n3 Ken. 0203 4519 University Way SEATTLE. WASH. Curtis Studio Portra its and Indian Pictures iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiuniiiiiiiiriiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiNiiimiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiJiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiNiiiimiiimiiii Fourth and Uniz-crsitx Fiz-e Hundred Sixty-One " A " " ° WARD • When you wish good book binding see - - " BRICK " cti A complete bindery for commercial work in all its phases. :: WARD ' S BINDERY " Brick always smiles " 1516 Third Ave. MAIN 6395 University of Washington Commons Scnrs Meals to Students and Faculty First Floor Home Economics Building Cafeteria Style File- HtniJrcil Si.vlv-7wo 3(i:-, Stadium Cafe 4319 Uth Ave. X. E. Special 50c Dinner from 5 to s SpringCigarCo.,lnc. Caterers to those who desire the best in Havana or Domestic Cigars, Pipes and Smokers ' A r tides SEATTLE THE ENGINEER The engineer is surveying the woman. He is plumb coo-coo about her. He likes the looks of her transit — she walks like a FoUie girl on Broadway when she goes past Tante Vantegeer ' s men ' s furitishing store. She gave him the icy stare that musta weighed three hundred lbs. when she saw the prof out there, and knew that the kid wasn ' t a surveyor — just a Wool- worth imitation. QUEEN ANNE Famous Duck Soup Bar Now Five Cents QUEEN ANNE CANDY CO. Mrs. Marlatt ' s Bakery Home !Made Cakes and Pastries Baked for All Occasions 4321 14th - ve. X. E. Longs Studio Fine Portraits, Kodak Finishing, Enlarging, Tinting and Framing H Phone Kenwood 0770 4317 University Way ARTISTS ' MATERIALS PICTURE FRAMING PAINTS, WALLPAPER A. HERAPER Painting, Paltering, Decorating 4320 University Way Ken. 5075 Fiz ' e Hundred Sixty-Three IQ - ' » R.F». 3V ' KIiM SQ I « F.W. Brigham Co. Dry Qoods Pictorial Rn ' iczc Patterns 4525 University Way ' bm ._■ „ j THE . MARBLE PALACE BARBER SHOP Th ' Finest on the Coast l solicit you ■ l atronage C. S. Hatfield, Proprietor 4.3.% University Way LIBERAL ARTS (Wherein tlie ed was liberal.) Did you ever play this game? Don ' t take it up, ' cause it will take you down. It ' s the mole ' s eyeballs. I am the guy be- liind the glasses and fag retainer, and I ' ve dropped $50 already, or sixty-five meals .mil one pint m. s. r Model Electric Laundry We maintain a daily service in the University District, and " that dress suit " can be returned in time for " the dance " by giving us one day ' s notice. Silk shirts and collars hand washed without extra charge. Main 0507 Fiic Hundred Si.vty-Fuui Patents and irade- ' Marks Expert Preparation and Skilled Prosecution Charges Reasonable PIERRE BARNES 1213-14 Hoge Building Main S7S0 SEATTLE, WASHINGTON Dress Suits Rented Established 1889 Lueben Costuming Co. Theatrical ami Masquerade Cosliiiius A. Lueben, manager Largest Stock in tlie l ' ort!izi. ' est 1923 Third Avenue Rear Moore Tlieatre o. p. c. Syracuse CHINA Specially Monogrammed for Sorority and I- ' raternity Houses M. SELLER SlCO. Hotel Department Estimates Cheerfully Furnished Phone Main 3366 SAVING SERVICE SATISFACTION General Merchandise SEARS, ROEBUCK AND COMPANY Western Store : Seattle, Washington FIz ' C Hundred Sixty-Fh ' e :nriHiE: t er Tnr ' -y-EZE « ' • ' ' Refreshes THE Student Invigorates THE Athlete " Horlick ' s " The ORIQINAL Ma ted Milk - - Nutritious food-drink. Finest quality and flavor. A favorite at school, fountain and home. Refuse Imitations Keep a Jar . t tlio Fountain In Your Room Swift s Drug Company oOth and University Way Kenwood 00-12 Kenwood 0043 Free Delivery Candy Prescriptions Stationery THE B. A. BUM Who is it tries to sell the Chimes, Who perpetrates a dozen crimes, Likewise takes in that many dimes? The B. A. Bum. Who thinks lie knows just all there is, Who goes upon the road for biz. But as a salesman proves a fizz? The B. A. Bum. For years we have satisfied students in Printing — Programs, Cards, Posters, Novelties, Tags, Stationery, Fraternity Blanks, etc. ' S? THE HERALD OFFICE ' Uni ' c ' ersity Publishing Comf ' any ' ' North 007S 4136 University Wav Five Hundred Sixty-Six " " ' ■■ " • s it|g( ' ■Bp " " ■pii ' i ' Nj Northwest School Furniture Co. 409 Maritime Building, Seattle SCHOOL EQUIPMENT Theatre. Chnrcli Public Seating W. JANSEN The Tailor Suits Made to Order Cleaning and Pressing All Clothes Are Ins ured Phone Kenwood 1518 4732 14th Ave. N. E. The Washington Shoe Mfg. Co. Shoes Klimatically Korrect Pacs and Sporting Shoes a Specialty SEATTLE, U. S. A. A. M. CASTLE (Sl CO. OF WASHINGTON ■ Heavy Hardware Iron and Steel Warehouse: 1215 Railroad Ave. S. Office : 32 West Connecticut Street Telephone Elliott 0565 SEATTLE HOTEL BUTLER Second and James Seattle ' s Leading Hotel and Cafe lllllll H The best food and the best serv- ice at moderate prices. Breakfast, luncheon, dinner and supper. f A revue like you find in only the big Eastern hotels, and a dance orchestra second to none. Every evening from 7 p. m. to 1 a. m. File Hiiitdied Sixty-Sez ' en Kenwood 3684 Res. North 1479 CollegQ Flower Nook Virginia M. McCandlish Floral Designs Cut Flowers Potted Plants 4Sth and University Way Complhnents of Hemphill Bros, (Incorporated) Qroceries and IsAeats 4509 14th N. E. Ken. 3130 Handley ' s Chili and Lunch Room 4003-4005 University Way THE GREEK If he ' s freighted down with keys, And with pins of sterling cheese, He ' s Greek ; If lie raves of Delta Zeta, If he claims that he ' s a Beta, He ' s Greek! If he ' s always on the hunt For a classy restaurant. He ' s a Greek ! Ydiir llaggage Carefull_v Handled Large, Padded Mo ' ing ' ans UNIVERSITY TRANSFER CO. Furniture and Piano Moving Storage Morning and Afternoon Trips to and From the City Expert Packers Office Cor. 41st St. and 14th .Xve. N. E. Fire Hundred Sixty-litglit x ' ' ir w i inr ' • J. Q ' y ;;; ' a ip«iw««» p»L i» The journalist delights in wrecks, In fires and in feuds ; He ' s there when people break their necks, Or digest poisoned foods ; And if the news would starve a crab. He hires Charlie Best To rush the traffic with his cab And knock it galley west ! Capitol 0062 411 Yale Ave. N. Seattle San Francisco Oakland Seattle Portland Los Angeles Uhl Bros , Inc oil Union St. Jobbers Paints and Wall Paper Distributors Murphy ' s Enamels, Varnishes, Da-Cote University Agent : A. HERAPER 4320 14th N. E. Kenwood 5075 Fizc Hundred Sixty-Nine ' ' " " " " 11 " " f ' t i irf ' — " — i Bf ■ ' l i ... ■ ■, y,. ,. „ , y , „— „ , Mail Your Films-We Mail the Photos When you arc away on a vacation, mail your films to us — we will develop them, print any number of pictures ordered and return both the pictures and the films to you by mail at once. The same fine service in vacation land that you would get at home and at no extra cost. UNIVERSITY PHARMACIES " In Business for Your Health " Phone : North-0200-Kenwood -)5tli and University Way 42nd and University Way Special attention Given to Repairing of High- Grade Watches WARNER The College Jeweler 4S05 University Way, Next to Drna; Store An Ideal Gift Shof The VIRTVOSO Japanese Art Goods and Curios Artistic and Appropriate Gifts for All Occasions 4145 University Way Seattle. Washington Dresslar Hardware Co. Base Ball Gloves Fishing Tackle Next to Rogers Phone Ken. 0S30 Paysse Hardware Company 4557 14th N. E. Sporting Goods Electrical Appliances Household Supplies Paints Kenwood 0116 Welker ' s Shoe Repairing and Shining Parlor 4507 University Way The cover of this Annual is a product of The DAVID J. MOLLOY COMPANY Creators and Manufacturers of book and catalog covers, specializing in College and High School Annual Covers. 2857 North Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois Send for sciniples. • Hundred Seieiity .-- iwytw jiy p i M yylSr ' Tt ' •• lir r ii) |rj i -- i i y» « »ii " iw i ' " « ii i ' «w -■• ' i.i:. . i iH. ' t- Manufacturers of Clay Products DEXXY-REXTON CLAY COAL CO. Tacoma Seattle Portland A woman who had been to a garden party garbed in the least and latest of Fashion ' s decree, on returning to town experienced the first eflFects of a possible chill. She hastened to her doctor and sought advice as to the best means to prevent an oncoming cold. The doctor was abrupt. He merely said, " Madam, you had bet- ter go home, dress yourself and go to bed. " " Have you anything to say, pris- oner, before sentence is passed up- on you? " asked the judge. " No, your lordship, except that it takes very little to please me. " W ' c Take Anything, Any Time, Anywhere Webster Stevens COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS Amateur FinisJiing, Bromide Enlarging, Copying, Lantern Slides ys SYTtf - ' Phone Main .574. 1700 Fourth, - venue — Times Building SEATTLE Five Hundred Seventy-One t 7 m m§tmm Since 1907 we have been satisfy- ing College Men with Haber- dashery of unquestioned quality and stvle. ( The CoUegetown Shop ' You know where " Teacher: " Johnny, if you don ' t behave I ' ll have to send a note to your father. Johnny : " You ' d better not. Ma ' s as jealous as a cat. " — American Legion Weekly. " Why did you leave New York to go and live in Harrisburg? " " To be nearer my daughter, who lives in San Francisco. " — Legion Weekly. Seattle Mill and Logging Co. ROUGH ' AND FINISHED LUMBER PHONE RAINIER 0088 10002 RAINIER AVE. Fi ' tC Hundred Scienty-l z o ■ " ' «a.:. jK -;:a,,{,..;;y.!:r ! : ; p- ' :!:i:; ' ' ' ; „ ' ■% . .te 7;; ;;;;;; ; : :;;;:g g j -- " T iou5an is of METROPOLITAN BUSINESS COLLEGE Graduates are Employed in Seattle ' s Best Offices. Iiicoiiil cvably the Finest Business College Quarters and Equipment in the Xorthzvest NORTH PACIFIC COLLEGE Schools of Dentistry and Pharmacy PORTLAND, ORE. THE ANNUAL SESSION BEGINS SEPTEMBER 28TH Students are required to enter at the beginning of the session. COL ' R S ES 0 1- I XST RUCTION The course in Denistry i- four years. The course in Pharmacy is three years. The length of the annual session is eight months. REQUIREMENTS FOR ADMISSION Graduation from an accredited four-year high school or academy or an equivalent education, fifteen units, thirty credits. No conditions on the foregoing entrance require- ments are allowed. RECOMMENDATIONS FOR PROSPECTIVE STUDENTS Prospective students preparing to enter North Pacific College should include in their academic studies physics, chemistry and biology. The pre-medical course given by many of the colleges and universities is recommended. In the near future requirements for admission will be advanced to include one year of college training. For Illustrated Catalog Address THE REGISTRAR East 6th and Oregon Sts. Portland, Oregon. Fiz-e Hundred Seventy-Three To Secure Coffee Perfection, Use Gold Shield The Coffee That ' s " Alzijays Good " Roasted, Pack and Guaranteed by SCHWABACHER BROS. CO., Inc. Seattle ' s Oldest Business House Established tS69 " My dear, " impatiently asked the husband next morning, " where in the world is my hat ? I can ' t keep a thin g about this house. It ' s a shame the way things disappear without any apparent reason. I would like to know wliere that hat is. " " So would I, " replied his wife sweetly. " You didn ' t have it on when you came home last night. " — The Pathfinder. THE QUEEN CITY TYPESETTING CO. Linotype Composition for the Trade 213V2 Columbia St. Seattle Exclnsiz ' clv a Trade Plant Elliott 0382 Five Hundred Scicnty-Four THE LAWYERS La v-} ' ers are bad peo-ple. When they die they all go to Ha-des and the Devil makes them try cases twen-ty four a day and they don ' t get an-y mon-ey, at all. a tall I I Teacher : " And what was Nel- son ' s farewell address? " Bright Boy: " Heaven, ma ' am. " — London Mail. Office Phone : North 0930 Office Address: 4211 14th N. E. Auto Moving Hansen Bros. Transfer Co. Furniture and Piano Moving Baggage and Freight Storage Daily Trips to and From City Furniture Packed and Shipped H. R. Hansen G. W. Johnston L. P. LENZ NEW COLLEGE MARKET iriiolcsale and Retail Dealers in - Fresh and Smoked Meats and Fish Phone Kenwood 0048 4301 University Way Grah ams Fountain Service Candies Fourteenth and Fortv-Second Five Hundred Seventy-Five - -T3 HUGH A. WILSON Electrical Contractor All Kinds of Electrical Work, Fixtures and Appliances Students ' Lamps and Supplies Office: Kenwood 0315 University Way PHONES Residence : Nortli 4720 Kodaks, Books staSlyner Expert Developing and Printing for Amateurs " IV " Books and Student Supplies Archway Bookstore 124 Pike Street Frank B. Wilson Son: " Father! " Father: " Well, son? " " Are ' politics ' plural? " " No ; there isn ' t anything in the world more singular than politics. " Soph : " Lend me five, old man, and I ' ll be everlastingly indebted to you. " Frosh : " Yes, that ' s what I ' m afraid of. " — Washington Ghost. The Highest Ideals in MUSIC Steinway Pianos Pianola and Duo Art Pianos Victrolas and Records ShermanlMay Go, Third Ave. at Pine SEATTLE Fiz ' e Hundred Scvcuty-Six ' S Pacific Creosoting Company Wood Blocks — The Silent Pavement All kinds of Creosoted Douglas Fir Products " Pacific Creo-Wood Pipe " — Creosoted Wood Stave Pipe Office Nortliern Life Building Seattle, Wash. Plant Eagle Harbor, Washington J ' .-llXLESS I had my eye on a seat, lint a fat lady sat on it. Her eyes drilled me, but I did not flinch. She wrung her hands in anguish. He hugged me to death. I died laughing. Beneath this sod, beneath this clay. Lies all that ' s left of Agnes Bach ; Tlie angels came and took her away — She died from smoke in the Daily Shack. Here lies John Box — A Bo.x within a box. -[fiott 3271 (put imptitit ' », a. auaKitltee oi Lotted eTcttti, ;: L- II iniiired Seventy-Seven Coiiipliiiiciifs of The Commercial Boiler Works FOX JENKINS, Props. Telephone Main 1127 27 Lander St. SEATTLE, U. S. A. ETIQUETTE FOR EATIXG AT COMMONS Borrow 50 centavos from your elbow- friend in your 11 o ' clock class, and as soon as class it out, rush recklessly to cafeteria line. Finding it has grown be- yond control, go to top of stairs and get in front of best friend. Remind him how you slipped him in during registration. In going down steps be careful not to step on heel of town-girl in front of you — you might knock it off. Enter between rails — keeping feet down. Grab 18 lb. platter. Take two forks, two knives, two teaspoons and two napkins. The extra fork, knife, etc., may come in handy at a fight or a wedding. Pass in front of food, grabliing blindly — it ' s all equally bum. Take cake — not pie ; pie is too plebian. Follow platter around and stop in front of human adding ma- chine. Get check and pursue platter to cashier. If you are reasonably sure he can ' t, why ask him if he can change a $50. If you think he can, just give him the four-bits vou borrowed. Stroll with University of Washington Press On the Campus 116 Commerce Building Five HididicJ Sfzciily-hight ,-_ Tdi-l ' hoiii: Main 43;- Postoffice Box yii JAPANESE-AMERICAN COMMISSION CO., INC, Importers and Exporters 309 Seciuid AvL ' iuie, Soutli Seattle. Washington nonclialant air and lirni hold on platter remark. On disappearance of food, get for nearest seat. If table is covered with up, and while making for stairway, take used dishes etc., place them on floor. If out room mate ' s gold cigarette case, and you see girl friend don ' t holler " Some pack of Boldt ' s matches, thus making caf " . she might take it as a personal exeunt attractive and itnpressive. Not Jrist a Photograph but a Wonderful Likeness IRIKA STUDIO 1016 L. C. Smith Building SE. TTLE, WASHINGTON TAKATA COMPANY (JAPAN) Exporters and Importers LE. RY BLDG., SEATTLE 5 " . hnai K, Kuwukaiiii YUNOKI GROCERY CO. Fruits and Tcgctahlcs a Specialty UU East 45th St. Kenwood 0006 Established 1892 M. Furuya Co, 1 inpnrtei-s and Exporters Furuya Building 216-220 Second Avenue South Seattle, U. S. A. BRANCHES Seattle, Washington ; Tacoma, Wash- ington; Portland, Oregon; Vancouver, British Columbia; Yokohama, Japan ; Kobe, Japan. Fize Hundred Sezctity-Nine ,. p iii iii i ,1 .J ig- M tr » C.FUJI FRESH VEGETABLES and FRUITS Let me supph your Fraternity or Sorority. Box 101 University Station HOW COULD IT BE OTHERWISE? Girls who run elevators for the Cobb Building work on a sliding wage scale. — Union Record. I saw a corpulent woman Get on the scales and pay ; And I thought, by jing. As she broke tlie thing: " How do they get that weigh ? " Teresa : " Why does Ethelbert always talk about the chickens? " ' Intoxicants, ladies and harmony, " hol- Tillie: " Oh, he ' s just naturally fowl- Icrs the Phi Beta Kappa, when he feels mouthed. " real facetious. Suzuki Co. 400 CoLii-vx Bldg. Importers and Exporters Ship Owners and Operators - Head Office: Kobe, Japan The Oriental Trading Co. 214 5th Ave. So. Seattle Importers I lxporters and Contractors Fixe Hundred higlity _ . »- ' pii(a — J ■ ' |||i|pi»«i«i jg " % ,__jj_ : «i " 7 " " " " " " ? " " J ' ' J -. :! ! ' ; . " " THE YOKOHAMA SPECIE BANK, Ltd. Established 1880 at Yokohama Capital Authorized (paid up in full) Yen 100,000.000 ($50,000,000) Surplus Yen S7,000.0(X) ( $28,500,000 ) The bank buys and receives for collection bills of exchange, and issues drafts, telegraphic transfers and letters of credit on our own branches or correspondents throughout the world. Seattle Office: 822 Third . ve., Seattle, U. S. . . Telephone Main 2030 Western Trading Co. Manufacturers and Inifortcrs ORIENTAL DRY GOODS 609T0-11 Pacific Block, Seattle H. F. Hanafusa Co. Importers and Exporters Imperial Japanese Government Bonds R. H. P. Building Phone Main 3875 Se. ttle - - - Wash. ] ' c Call and Deliver An tvhere IVe Do Club Rate ' T. SHIMIZU State Dye Works AND Tailor 5501 Fourteenth .Avenue N. E. Keiiwooii 2T.j. ' i Mitsubishi Shoji Kaisha, Ltd. Central Bldg. Importers and Exporters § Head Office: Tokyo, Japan Fii-c Hundred Eighty-One rT lHiE , f O T T ' T ' ir W NEW UNIVERSITY |GARAGE Where You and Service Meet STORAGE CAPACITY 200 CARS MODERATE RATES Cylinder Grinding. Repairing. Welding, Battery Service Vulcanizing, Accessories Phone Day or Night Kenwood 3900 East 45th and Brooklyn SEATTLE COLLEGE MAN ' S PRIMER ll ' hcrc Docs the Money Go? Lesson I. No niat-ter how nian-y Hard ber-ries you earn, To take you to col-lege To stud-y and learn ; No mat-ter how nian-y You have in the fall ; The dear lit-tle co-eds Will go through it all! WILLITS BROTHERS CANOES are correct in design, in construction, and in their seaworthy qualities. They are designed by men who are canoeists as well as draftsmen, thus insuring a degree of perfection not ordinarily found in canoes. They are made of the finest materials and built by skillful mechanics. Stroll down to the University Canoe House, where these canoes are on display, and see them for yourself. Whether you buy or not, they are well worth seeing. Manufactured by WILLITS BROTHERS DAY ISLAND, TACO L , WASH. For Sale by GEO. A. LEIS. I ' XIVERSITY CANOE HOUSE. IV OE W. Fizc Hundred Eiglity-Tiio _ - ' ' ' ' ' lSm m ' -» »iPT i M tT ' tS X " " -itf m imi rm ' wz ' % ■ SSHT ' -w SHELL SERVICE STATION University Street at Fourth Avenue i«is„ i.-_ bX SEATTLE SHELL GASOLINE AND MOTOR OIL Help to Make Driving a Pleasure Five Hundred Eighty-Three :T 1HIE tQT ffi ■= T ' nrEE: ..,,_jjjy__, Fi ' i-c Hundred Etghty-Fonr ' ' P ii y " « »_jg- -p.— ____ _ ' wfmi mm Hi ,,, mffm m COLLEGE MAXS PRIMER IVliiit the Paternal Says Lesson II. My pa — pa does not seem to know It take an aw-ful lot o ' dough To keep a guy in school ; He says he bets I stay up nights And vi-o-late my col-lege rights, And act the reg-lar fool. But if he knew how much it took To take out Miss Lucretia Luke, He wouldn ' t think me bad ; For me she must ride in state, y ' know, . nd since the tax-i sticks me so. Tile pa — pa raves, c-gnd ! AD]- ICE FOR THOSE IfHO PI AVE EIGHT O ' CLOCK CLASSES 8 :00 — Chimes ring. Awaken and try to make out what tune it is. After giving it up as bad job, get up and wake up all those on the sleeping porch who have no morning classes. Rush from porch in time to escape murder. Assume a few clothes. Leave house via kitchen, grab- bing groceries with either hand. Com- plete mastication before reaching campus. If eight o ' clock is in Denny, run with utter abandon — you might make it. If eight o ' clock is in Engineer ' s ball — stop to admire campus lierbage — count the cars in back of Denny — and admire the work on Education building — you won ' t make your lirst class anyhow. COLLEGE OBITUARIES Here lies the body Of Samuel McGee ; He froze to death In the Kappa sorority. Our Aim 5 To furnish Reliable and Prompt Tele- phone Service. " I To deal Courteously with everybody. The Pacific Telephone and Telegraph Co. OUR NEW BUILDING Fiz ' e Hundred Eiglity-Five ««fc»MMiiiiiiM«iii.-..»iii-w.»iii.iiWM -i t ;-wy.- ■ m N 3W «»ffly l ' W ' «w-i« w ' Everything the Student Needs ' ' Text Books Athletic Goods Waterman Ideal Pens Artists ' Materials I. P. Leather Notebooks K. E. Engineering Suf ' plies University Jcivelry Pennants and Pillon ' S Embossed Stationery Memory Books Brief Cases Typezvriters -YOUR STORE- UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE CO-OPERATIVE ON THE CAMPUS Owned and Controlled bv the A. S. U. W. THE TAYLOR BOOK CO. Dictionaries, Encyclopedias, American Authors, Children ' s Books, Etc. 40-il Arcade Bldg. Seattle, Wash. PETPHRASES OF THE COLLEGIATE Greek Boy: " How on earth do you WHEN HE OR SHE GOES HOME manage to keep awake in that psych. " Oh, I work so hard, I have headaches ' . ,.j j , „ all the time ! " I sat up all night once, the professors gave me so much to do ! " She : " Something tells me you don ' t " I went to five formals last quarter. " love me anymore. " He: " What have you done? Gone and „ , „ , . , , , , , looked up my bank account ? " Barb: Say, kiddo, I wasn t to lecture today. What did the prof talk about? " Darb: " About fifteen minutes past the We are all prone to get off sarcastic hour. " allusions when our illusions are shattered. Fiz-e Hundred Ei iity-Six SEATTLE ' S ONLY GENUINE SEATTLE NEWSPAPER tKfje tCimes; Has been owned and managed by the same Seattle family for twenty-five years Five Hnndrcd Eighty-Seven ;r ] " COLLEGE MEN GO TO IfORK I. " Now, please don ' t spend all your money on me, " she murmured in confidence. II. " Jack ! do you blame me for wanting it? It ' s so perfectly darling! " she mur- mured in confidence. 1st: " My name is Apple. " 2nd ; " My name is Cherry. " Twins : " I guess our name must be Pear ! " CHARLES H. BEBB. F. A. I. A. CARL F. GOULD, A. I. A. EARL G. PARK, A. I. A. 710 Hoge Building Phone Elliott 0819 ARCHITECTS UNIVERSITY CAMPUS PLAN HoMK Economics Hall PmrosoPHV Hall Co: iMERCE Hall P ' OHEST PrODICTS EABOR.VrORY HyDRAI I.IC I.AUORATORY Mixes Laboratory Washington Stadiu.m Y. M. C. A. Building Alpha Delta Phi House POLSON LOGGING CO., Hoquinni MERRILL RING LBR. CO.. Pysht SEATTLE TIMES BUILDING WILDER WHITE 50 CHURCH STREET, NEW YORK CITY . SSOCIATE .ARCHITECTS IN RE ST. TE CAPITOL GROUP OLY. IPI. . W. SH. PUGET SOUND NEWS CO. BLDG. BOEING AIRPLANE CO. PLANT ELLENSBURG GENERAL HOSPITAL VIRGINIA MASON HOSPITAL RESIDENCES AND GROUNDS— Jas. D. Hoge, F. H. Brownei.l, Wm. H. AND Alex. F. McEwan, E. S. Grammer, C. X. Larrahe::. Bellino- IIAJI. I ' . S. LOCKS ITE BLDGS., Bnllnrd STE EXS S: LEE 9 P. RK STREET, BOSTON ASSOCI. TE ARCHITECTS RE GENERAL HOSPITAL OF EVERETT E ' ERETT. WASH. Fi-. ' C Hundred h:gl:t -liighl lJ.K ISiSEAITL SMITH, ROBERTSON CO. CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS Herbert Elks Smith, C. P. A. Jiimcs P. Robertson, C. P. A. Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllll SEATTLE ABERDEEN 1121-24 White Building 314-15 Finch Building Main 4121 Telephone 407 SIMONDS MANUFACTURING COMPANY Circular Saws — Alachine Knives — Hand Saws — Hack and Files — Royal Chinook Cross-Cut Saws Saws Porlliiiui Seattle San SIMONDS CANADIAN SAW COMPANY Vancouver, British Columbia Franeiseo KNOWLEDGE IS POWER Every keeti-minded student also knows that without THRIFT all the knowleiige in the world is of small value to the individual. This Pioneer Savings Institution has Ruarded the savings of hundreds of students and graduates for many years. They deposit their money here because they know SAFETY IS THE FIRST CONSIDERATION in the conduct of the Oldest and Largest Strictly Savings Institutiun in ihe Pacific Northwest, namely, the WASHINGTON MUTUAL SAVINGS BANK (1101 Second Avenue (Corner Second and S ringJ Established 32 years Resources $16,300,000.00 (The Only Mutual Sarins Bank in Washington) I-r,-c Hundred Eighty-Nine MAIN PLANT GENERAL ELECTRIC COMPANY SCHENECTADY N.Y, TRANSPORTATION r A Gateway to Progress There it stands — a simple forty-foot gateway but unlike any other in the entire world. Through it have come many of the engineering ideas that have made this an electrical America. The story of electrical development begins in the Research Laboratories. Here the ruling spirit is one of knowledge— truth— rather than immediate practical results. In this manner are established new theories- tools for future use— which sooner or later find ready application. The great industries that cluster around Niagara Falls, the electrically driven battle- ships, the trolley cars and electrified railways that carry millions, the lamps that glow in homes and streets, the household conven- iences that have relieved women of drudgery, the labor-saving electrical tools of factories, all owe their existence, partly at least, to the co-ordinated efforts of the thousands who daily stream through this gateway. reiniera]l®El( General Office Company Schenectady, ; _?? •■ MATERIAL HANDUNC FARM ELECTRIFICATION HOME CONVENIENCES im • ' :. l ' ' J ' AfUi M- :- } ' :V ;;■ iA ' i H:,V;! V ' f?:i ' Y ' ]■ i ' . Wi ' m i:--H- ' f!( ' ' ' ' :.: ' i;i i ' ' ' : ' V ' f ' . ' ' ) ' , ' , A " :. • ' A I ; , ' ; ;

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

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


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


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


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


University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


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