University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA)

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 670

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 670 of the 1923 volume:

a X I j.iFi: S ' x l§l.g ■. ' ys 1 S ' I A i i " " ir Ua r o 1323 mt twill €l)ttpinnn,Itiitor f rrbrrl : rniK,iu3.1sn u i i , n wi i »u iiiM »e iiniiiiiiili m -i-- Ai W i tn:. j Mlb ' C44kll A 1 1 {Tdated iucte ' iit, of the: %ttiuet lt} of a;abm ttm oanumamboljos Itrptiro 111 Wllrr 1 Ihrntimniiliojslrab 0urpi2HHD(i8 l Wslffllourplnisurrstoo hrmrmnru of llirpii5t mill stag i5 . iflit)alfourj0ii5rrnrE iosMnjtoi, ALMA MATER To her We sin voho keeps the Ward O ' er all our sons from sea to sea. Our Alma Mater. Washington, A health, a health. We §iVe to thee. ff Miarmwi Child of the TViiihtig Western Land, You ' re the Mother of a mi htp race. In strength and purit-g and grace. 1 1 f 1 If " 1 1 ' 1 y m IPWHRBIiii,..., 9 i hp sons and daughters sing glad acclaim Through ears of ■gouth and loyalt-g; ' TT " " " f I jAnd still in age We sin§ th:g fame. In honor thp tovOers stand. Thp battlements shine in dawning li ht. A.nd g ou7 again in sunset rays. All hail, O, Washington. ll kV llilliniMl lll l l fc?j y,Vll lll l lini l ULI| | k :. ll- ' ' ' ' IMI(i l s:uinii ecdtlJaco06en A The Board of Regents EHIND THE UNIVERSITY as we see it, there is at work an unseen, often unheard of body — the board of re- gents. Did you know that this board, appointed by the governor and working without compensation, elects the faculty, accounts to the state for all money spent by the University, receives bequests, prescribes courses of study and formulates the administrative policy of our alma mater ' ' Its president is Dr. William A. Shannon, a physician and surgeon of Seattle, whose term expires this year. He holds the chairmanship of the co-operations com- mittee. James H. Davis is the only member representing the University in the legisla- ture, vifhere he is chairman of the House appropriations committee. He also heads the board ' s committee on auditing and finance. Oscar A. Fechter, a resident of Yakima, is chairman of the Metropolitan Building Company committee. Being a banker, his advice on financial matters is most valu- able to the board and University. Mrs. Ruth Kar McKee has the double distinction of being the only woman and the only Washington alumnus on the board of regents. She heads the com- mittee on education. The building and grounds of the University take most of Winlock W. Miller ' s attention. He is a for- mer Yale man and when not busy with Washington ' s interests engages in his own profession of law. Roger R. Rogers heads the committee on student welfare. Mr. Rogers, who comes from Spokane, is pres- ident of the Vermont Loan Trust Co. of that city. A graduate of Whitman, Werner A. Rupp is owner and publisher of the Aberdeen Daily World, as well as chairman of the committee which manages University lands. ' ' - ' " - - Shannon I 1 The President ' s Message HE UNIVERSITY goes steadily ahead. The dream of the founders seems now to be realized with that stability that permits of no regression. It has shared with sister institutions in other states the stress of war pressures and disarrangements, the flood of unanticipated numbers, the handicap of inadequate finance. It has maintained its university standards through all its trials and still gone ahead. The trib- ulations which have been serious liabilities have been converted into assets for progress. The standards of the University never were higher. All this has been due to the ability of students, faculty, regents and state to appreciate and meet the emergencies. There is no finer test of the great- ness of an institution than the strain put upon us in so many ways during the last six years. In a sentimental sense the students who are here this year are singu- larly fortunate, more so than those who were here before them. They will know the University much as it will be for the rest of their lives. The staff has stabilized. The University need not lose its gifted scholars any longer. Ours is one of the youngest faculties among the larger universities, its members for the most part will grow old here, ripening in usefulness to the state and in friendship for former students. The men and women who teach you now are likely to be here to welcome you many, many home comings. The students of today will have many human bonds to tie them to Alma Mater. We do not imply, in all that has been said of our new stability, that there are not great changes ahead for the University of Washington. There are — but they are of the kind that will grip our sentimental life rather than disturb it. Washington ' s great growth will be in its inner life, in its spiritual and intellectual phases. There will be an improved care of the students. Their problems will be individualized as our methods of counsel, study, teaching and testing change. They will be bound together into a firmer company, too, as the spirit of university science and service finds a more effective union in the University. But all these reformations of the inner spirit of our life will be gradual, as they should be, waiting on that fine personal acceptance of high ideals and that cooperative devotion to their realization which are the foundations of the real University which Alma Mater is. College of Liberal Arts WITH AN ENROLLMENT of L465 students, the college of liberal arts has more than one-third of the entire student body within its ranks. Besides being the largest, it is also the oldest college in the University. Formerly, the college was confined within the walls of Denny hall, but now it has expanded and many of its classes meet in Philosophy. Liberal arts is rich in traditions. " Under the clock in Denny " is a by-word. All ticket sales take place from Denny steps. Freshmen get paddled for loitering there. Prof. Edmond S. Meany, keeper of Wash- ington ' s traditions, stands out as a tradition himself and it is in Denny hall that he makes his headquarters. So, since Denny is the oldest building on the campus, it is altogether fitting that the oldest college should be centered around it. n f n m ! ■ ■ ■ College of Fine Arts CULTURAL TRAINING is more emphasized than technical knowledge in the college of fine arts, under the direction of Dean Irving M. Glen. One of the most important cultural contribu- tions to society is the work done by music supervisors whom the college trains. Graduates are located throughout the Northwest with salaries ranging from $1,200 to $2,500. Activities sponsored by the college of fine arts play a large part in the life of the students. The band, orchestra, glee club, operetta and spring opera all receive their share of attention. Noticeable results of the work of the art department are evidenced by illustrations in the Sun Dodger and the Columns and by the posters which are one of the most effective means of advertising on the campus. The faculty themselves, in addition to their teaching, have all done creative work in their chosen field. iHI % ■ jsrii WM ■ i ii Wi m m ¥ College of Science TWELVE DIFFERENT departments are included in the college of science. The departments of geology, zoology, anatomy, botany and bacteriology are located in Science hall. The chemistry de- partment is in Bagley hall and psychology, mathematics and philosophy are taught in Philosophy. Astronomy, physical education and home economics which are included in the college of science, have separate buildings. Yet with 560 students, the pressure for room is felt keenly. Science hall is so overcrowded that the college of science hopes to be next in line for new buildings, making a science group centering around Bagley hall. Interesting experiments are being carried on constantly by the college of science. Professor Trevor Kincaid, an authority on zoology, did some original work in the oyster industry last summer. The dean of the college is Henry Landes, a pioneer of the faculty. IS ' i College of Business Administration THE COLLEGE of business administration, now in its sixth year, is one of the four largest colleges of commerce in the country. As preparation for both citizenship and business it stresses a founda- tion of cultural subjects and broad training in fundamentals. The apprentice plan used here differs from the one normally em- ployed by other universities. In maritime commerce the student takes al- ternate quarters in practical work throughout his course. In marketing, merchandising, foreign trade and accounting, the student gets a founda- tion in his first three years and then spends full time in his chosen field during alternate quarters of his senior year, meeting in a weekly seminar with other apprentices for the discussion of applied theory. The efficiency of the college and the opportunities for its graduates are increased by the cooperation of business men throughout the state. ' . ■ ' fc College of Engineering THE COMPLEllON of the hydraulics laboratory in 1921 was a remarkable addition to the college of engineering. The building was designed for both instructional and research purposes and had excellent accommodations for both classroom and laboratory training in the fundamentals of hydraulics. This laboratory may benefit the state immeasurably. Water power is one of the country ' s greatest undeveloped resources. Sixty per cent of the 54,000,000 horse power in the United States is found in the states of Montana, Idaho, Washington, California and Oregon. Washington ranks first of these, having seventeen per cent of the available water power. The college of engineering ranks above every other college of its kind in the country in undergraduate work. Dean Carl E. Magnusson has more offers of positions for his graduates than he can fill. College of Mines STARTING IN THE BASEMENT of Denny hall, the college of mines has gradually grown until it now has one of the most com- plete ceramics laboratories in the United States. The new building of collegiate Tudor-Gothic style, is situated at the southern end of the campus, near the stadium. The course in ceramics was first offered here in 1919 and the Uni- versity of Washington is one of only six American colleges where it is given. In connection with the laboratory work, cements, limes, plasters, pottery and the like are tested and manufactured. In a state so rich in minerals, especially coal and clay, it is very necessary to have such a course in the University. The college of mines was established in 1894 and now has an enroll- ment of sixty students. IE- M ML fli " ' ' 1 UCi ' S JI i w m i n m i ! ' College of Forestry THE SUCCESS of the college of forestry is shown in part by the fol- lowing list of the more important positions filled by its graduates since 1907: Five managers of departments, five forest examiners in the United States forest service, twelve university professors and in- structors, four presidents of lumber companies, six state and district for- esters, five logging engineers, seven superintendents of logging concerns and two research workers in the employ of the Swedish government. The college of forestry under Dean Hugo Winkenwerder is at pres- ent devoting every energy toward obtaining a proper state forest policy. Eventually it will operate 60.000 acres in the Pilchuck-Sultan basin which the University owns but for which it has not yet established a clear title. This land will be worked on a scientific management basis to prove to the lumbermen of Washington that forestry will pay under private operation. f i ■9 ■-j»ti | V: e 1.11,1 M ! ' ' College of Pharmacy MORE WOMEN arc taking up pharmacy in Washington than in any other college in the country. Here women compose twenty- five per cent of the enrollment. This year there were 32 women out of the 124 enrolled, while in eastern schools there are seldom more than two or three. Women graduates of the University have found places in the state bacteriological laboratory, in private bacteriological laboratories, in re- tail pharmacy and in colleges. A great majoritv of women students prepare for clinical diagnosis. This college was the third in the United States to change from a two to a three-year preliminary course. More freshmen enter under the new requirement than did under the old. Carrying out the policy of the University, the college is laying more stress on graduate work each year. This year it had three candidates for master ' s degrees. School of Education THE NEWEST building on the campus, completed just before the opening of the fall quarter 1922. is the headquarters for the school of education which formerly occupied the top floor of the Home Economics building. The Education building forms another corner of the quadrangle of which Commerce, Philosophy and Home Economics halls are a part. It is a beautiful structure of a collegiate Tudor-Gothic type. The offices of the president, the dean of women, the dean of men and the registrar are located in the building. Dean Erederick E. Bolton has been the head of the school since it was established on the campus in 1915. Courses are planned to fit students to be teachers in any possible field. A broad and liberal training is given, supplemented by professional work in whatever line the student has chosen. School of Journalism A S " THE PROOF of the pudding is in the eating, " so the test of a -A college is in the success of its graduates. Using such a criterion, the school of journalism is some school. Its graduates have found positions all the way from the Philadel- phia Public Ledger to the Honolulu Star-Bulletin. What ' s more, they make good. Students can ' t get their diplomas fast enough to fill all the positions awaiting them. Rox Reynolds, ' 21, is the " Toreador " of the Post-Intelligencer and is called one of the cleverest of the younger humorists. Others, while still undergraduates, have started on the road to fame. Eva Heiner has written articles for " Sunset. " Matt O ' Connor and Max Miller have had plays produced in the East. Couple such achievements with Daily gang spirit. What better proof could be offered to show that our school of journalism ranks with the besti " I ' u Law School A SSAULT AND BATTERY, broken jaw. murder, arson. Wash- ington law " The law gang ' s yell is the first thing to be heard in University assemblies. Law students inhabit the entire upper floor of Commerce hall and may be found at any time of the day or night laboring in their own li- brary, generally admitted to be the best place to study on the campus. With 25.000 volumes, the law library ranks as the largest in the Northwest. In it is a fine collection of portraits of the chief justices of the United States supreme court and other famous jurists. The school has one of the most beautiful moot court rooms for practice trials to be found in the country. Dean John T. Condon has presided over the law school since 1899 when it was founded. It now has an enrollment of 143 students. Library School T HE LIBRARY SCHOOL under the direction of W. E. Henry has doubled its enrollment in the last two years. This year its grad- uating class will number twenty-four. About two years ago the library school was taken into the Ameri- can Association of Library schools of which the requirements are most rigid. This makes it one of the country ' s standard library schools. Last September a graduate, Miss Nell Unger, received unusual dis- tinction in being called to the state of New York, as an assistant state li- brary organizer. Miss Unger was graduated in the class of 1918 and before leaving for the East, was librarian at Lincoln High school. Nearly all the state ' s secondary libraries, that is public libraries in cities of the second class, are managed by Washington graduates. Our librarians are in charge at Aberdeen. Hoquiam, Yakima, Everett, and Centralia. College of Fisheries THE COLLEGE OF FISHERIES of the University of Washington has the distinction of being the only college of its kind in the United States: in fact, there are only two others in existence, one in Russia and one in China. This college was established in 1919 and has an enrollment of twenty-six. Besides affording instruction in fisheries, it promotes fish- ery interests in Washington and in the United States by encouraging the right use of resources. For practical and experimental purposes its location is ideal. The University is situated on the shores of Lake Union and Lake Washington, connected by canal with Pugct Sound. Extensive commercial fish- eries are carried on in Seattle where fleets of fishing boats make their headquarters. At Friday harbor, the University operates a biological station. These advantages promise a remarkable future for the college. Graduate School THE UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON is becoming a strong center for advanced learning and is putting special emphasis on its graduate school, which is under the direction of Dr. Frederick M. Padelford. In 1911, when the graduate school was formally established, the enrollment was sixty-five students. For the year 1921-1922, there were 592 graduate students enrolled, and for the fall quarter, 1922-1923, there were 190 graduate students in attendance, exclusive of those work- ing in the law and library schools. Enrollment for the summer quarter has advanced 17.5 per cent of the total registration for the quarter in 1921, to 23.2 per cent in 1922, an increase of over 5 per cent. The University offers seventy-five fellowships and scholarships ranging from $180 to $1,500 and totaling more than $35,000. These are awarded on the basis of scholarship, ability and financial need. IW mmi ] B. A. Council Lake. Kidde: Srmlh. I hdJ m President Kenneth Otis Vice-President Ralph Smith Secretary Dorothy Heath Senior Representatives Florence Lake J. D. Kidder Junior Representatives Bonnie McAnally Burton Gottstein Sophomore Representatives Louise Long Everett Fladd Freshman Representative.... John Swan Graduate Representative Ruth Hoffman Faculty Member Professor H. L Lewis The college of business adminisiration was the first to recognize the benefit which can be derived from the student council plan in establishing close cooperation between faculty and undergraduate. During the year the business administration council has divided its effort? between advancing the honor system among B. A. students and strengthening the mentor system. Business administration assemblies have helped to advance the sympathy existing be- tween the faculty, council and students. Journalism Council Row 1. Tee-Garden. Frudenfeld. Upton, Pcagei Roio 2. Cowling. Harrison OFFICERS President Owen Cowling Senior Representatives Chester Tee-Garden, Marietta Upton Junior Representatives Frances Harrison, William Prager Sophomore Representative Mildred Frudenfeld The journalism council has established the mentor system within the department whereby each upperdassman confers with a group ot freshmen at appointed times dur- ing the year, advising them concerning suitable subjects to include in their curriculum and aiding them to find 3 niche on the staffs of the various student publications. Detail work in connection with the eleventh annual Washington State Press Asso- ciation meeting at the University of Washington on January 18. 19 and 20 was super- vised by the council. Class of 1923 CLASS OF 1923 President Orrin Vining Vice-President Margaret Grimes Secretary Lorna Brown Treasurer Walter Latimer Athletic Manager Helmer Halvorson Yell King J. Ernest Metz liilM Senior History BOASTINGLY the phrase echoed about the halls of Denny with the ghostly energy of all class slogans of years past — " Watch us. you ' ll see, One-nine-two-three. " A slogan prophetic or a slogan vainglorious. The seniors who gathered in 320 Denny that first meeting in October foresaw achievement for their class for the year. President Orrin Vining seriously addressed the class, outlining active participation in University life as the natural part the class of ' 23 was to play in its last year. A Senior Welcome committee started the year ' s activities, managing the all-University Stadium day mixer in the Armory. October 21. " The most democratic crowd " was the consensus of student opinion, in regard to the dance. A senior committee co-operated with the alumni in managing the Homecoming dance. November 11. November 29, following the glee club concert the seniors held a mixer in Little ' s hall. With lofty purpose and unlimited horseplay, shining lights among 1 the seniors took over the polishing of footgear, December 7, Senior Shine ; ?! day. The Shine project was under the auspices of the Senior Charity committee. Bandanas and bartenders dispensed local color and root beer at the Junior-Senior Round-up. February 3. The exclusively fourth year party was the Senior Soiree. March 3 1 . in Little ' s hall. May 25 brought the Senior Play and the beginning of the last play days of nearly 800 Washingtonians. The class dinner was held Friday. June 15. Saturday. June 16. was class day. Traditionally the ivy was planted. Following precedent, the seniors breakfasted together. The Senior Excursion and Class Day exercises followed. June 1 7 brought the Baccalaureate Sermon and June 18 saw the disbanding of the class of 1923 and the Commencement. Senior Committees SOCIAL COMMITTEE Chairman : Fred Boynton Janice Cole Elzcv Skinner Maxine Wilkes Marvlois Warner Beryl WiUoughby Leslie Norland Ben Redfield Charles Powell Nathan Thomas Nesbit Tucker Roger Shidler Antoinette Kinlcyside CHARITY COMMITTEE Chairman : Darrald Caldwell Betty Slade i Mvra Talbot Morris Colb Harry Redpath Hugh JViiddleton Gladys Runnings Everett Nordstrom Celeste Moll Alma Calhoun Sam Fendel Albert Dranga Harry Molstead Ruth Jordon Dorothy Baker Karl Hahn SUNNY GUARD Chairman : Robert Dickson Hank Laudy Garland Conner Francis Marsh J. Ernest Metz Lloyd Mclnroe Roland France William Bakke Charles Smith Frederick Bartlett Lester Parier Roll Dillon SENIOR COMMITTEES-Cont ' d HOMECOMING COMMITTEE Chairman: Spencer Knight Margaret Slauson Edith Chapman Harry Lyons Charles Southwick Winona Falk Genevieve Vining Abbott Lindsay J. Ernest Metz Margaret Stanton Elizabeth Black Frank Conrad Stuart Hindlc TRADITIONS COMMITTEE Chairman: Nathaniel Bender Margery Gilbert X ' ivian Lundberg Vera Boyer William Godfrey Darrel McDonald Walter Lund SENIOR WELCOME COMMITTEE Chairman : Horace Gilbert Phyllis Phillips Doris Schrock Dorothy Bailey David Spaulding Archie N ' atts Vivian Clcmans Russella Hardeman Paul Adams Donald Milne C. Harvey Cassill Estelle Culliton Bess Blanchard Fred Foster Bartlett Rummell COMMENCEMENT COMMITTEE Chairman: Georqe McCuish Elizabeth Grisim Martha Lindberg Dorothy Smith Charles Smith Brick Loer Norman Tingling «ii?iyiC i»i Senior Council Row I. U o„ Row 2. Haim, Chairman: Mac Brown Eilene Howell Marion Janeck Edda Brown Margaret Dennis Hanford Haynes Amos Hiatt MEMBERS Pat Tidmarsh Newton McCoy Sam Bassett Lawrence Loer Julian Matthews Junior Reps: Edwin DriscoU Lou Woodcock m •if . Wm m ARLENE ADAMS Seattle Fine Ans DAVID CLYDE ALLEN TahOLOH Mechanical Engineering A. S.M. E. JAMES HALL ADAMS TOUCHET Education Zcta Psi Glee club (2) ; Varsity Ball commit- tee (2) : Senior Welcome committee (4); Sunny Guard committee (.4). VERA ALLEN Seattle Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta Tolo Club Campus Day officer(l, 2, 3. 4) ; Home- coming committee(l, 2, 3): Wom- en ' s League concerts (2. 3) ; Women ' s League Deputation officer (3) ; Sec- retary A. S. U. W. (4) ; Sacajawea. MERRITT ADAMSON Seattle Education Tillicums Stevens Debate club: Men ' s Education club; Social Science club: Vice- President Iskum Tillicums (3). REUBEN A. ALM ft NOOKSACK Education Stevens club ERIC N. ALDRICH Walla Walla Business Admin. Sigma Nu ELSIE ALINDER Seattle Science Home Economics club LUTHER C. ALTMAN W BELLINGHAM Education , , SERGIUS SERGUEVICHEV AMALLEFF Seattle Mechanical Engineering i.S ; t l JEAN AMESBURY Seattle Business Admin. Chi Omega ADOLPH ANDERSON Vancouver Mechanical Engineering EDNA ANDERSON Redmond Education Pi Lambda Theta Sacajawea. MABEL FELTON ANDERSON Edmonds Liberal Arts Alpha Omicron Pi Tolo club Athena Campus Day committee(l, 2, 3) : Chair- man Women ' s League concert (3) : A. S. U. W. cabinet (4) : President Women ' s League (4). MELVIN G. ANDERSON Seattle Science Acacia Varsity Boat club: Sourdough club; Sunny Guard: Zoology club: Fish- cries club. PHILENA MARY ANDERSON MT. Vernon Liberal Arts HELEN ROBERTS ARCHER Seattle Fine Arts Associated University Players Red Domino Y. W. C. A. cabinet(l, 2, 3): Chairman Freshman commission ( 1 ) : " Cousin Kate " (3 j; " Mr. Pim Passes By " (4) . HELEN L. ARKLEY TACOMA Graduate Alpha Omicron Pi Iota Sigma Pi Sigma Xi EMMETT ASHTON Seattle Engineering Sigma Delta Theta A. L E. E. : Engineering Open House committee (3) ; Inter-fraternity council (4) . GEORGE BERNARD ASTEL STANWOOD Journalism Sigma Delta Chi Oval club Fir Tree Pi Kappa Alpha Vice-president A. S. U. W. (4) : President Journalism council (3) : Senior coun- cil (4) : Editor Daily (3). ifvT RUSSELL A. AUSTIN PROVIS M. BAILIE Aberdeen Business Admin. SEATTLE Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Gamma Delta DOROTHY B. BAILEY Seattle Science Alpha Gamma Delta FRANCES BAKEMAN Snohomish Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega ELLSWORTH B. BAILEY TACOMA Electrical Engineering Moors club; A. I. E. E. RUTH E. BAKER Seattle Science Alpha Omicron Pi President Home Economics club (4). JAMES MILTON BAILEY Seattle Law Delta Chi Tau Kappa Alpha Varsity debate (2. 3. 4, 5) : Y. M. C. A. cabinet (3. 4): Campus Day officer (2, 3. 4, 5) ; President Junior class (3) ; Winner debate trophy (4). President Badger Debate club (2. 3) ; Chairman Homecoming committee( 5) . MARY E. BALLARD Seattle Fine Arts Sigma Kappa Orchestra: Y. W. C. A. Social Service committee. THEODORA BAILEY Seattle Sc Women ' s W club MYRTLE W. BALLARD Seattle Line Arts Sigma Kappa Orchestra: Y. W. C. A. Social Service committee. fV? i LELAND L. BARLOW Seattle Liberal Arts ARTHUR HOWARD BARNHISEL Seattle Forestry Sigma Chi Xi Sigma Pi Daily staff (1, 2): Tyee staff (1, 2, 3): Homecoming committee (3): Stadi- um Day committee (3) : A. S. U. W. Social committee (3): Assistant edi- tor Forest club annual (1, 2, 3). ROY I. BARRETT Bremerton Science Delta Upsilon Kappa Psi Oval club Big " W " club Varsity baseball (1, 2, 3, 4). ELIZABETH PALMER BAYLEY Seattle Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Thcta Daily staff (1). CHARLES AUGUSTUS BAYLIS Spokane Liberal Arts Phi Beta Kappa LEOTA BEACH Seattle Home Economics Masqueraders ' Dramatic club; Home Eco- nomics club. FRANCES JANE BARNES HARRY G. BECK TACOMA Liberal Arts SEATTLE Science Daughters of the American Revolution. Pi Mu Chi FREDERICK A. BARTLETT ROSELLA BECKERJECK Boise, Idaho Forestry Seattle Libera Arts Phi Delta Theta Xi Sigma Pi Newman club. Football (2, 3, 4) ; Forestry club. m TS TTTX - ' irt «;. - iail aP EDRIS LUCILE BECKWITH Seattle Liberal Ans FRED E. BERQUIST Spokane Liberal Arts DONALD T. BEELER Seattle Science Scabbard and Blade RUTH GAIL BEWLEY Seattle Education m NATHANIEL B. BENDER TACOMA Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi Intercollegiate Knights Treasurer Sophomore class: Treasurer Knights of the Hook ( 3 ) : Chairman Junior Prom committee (3) ; Varsity Ball committee (4) . ALICE A. BENNIE STANWOOD Journalism Alpha Chi Omega Theta Sigma Phi Sacajawea Debate club: Daily staff (4): Y. W. C. A. Departmental committee: Junior Charity committee ( 3 ) : Sen- ior Memorial committee (4). CLARENCE Spokane Moor ' . BENSON Business Admin. club MARY CATHERINE BIGGS Seattle Fme Acts Daughters of the American Re% ' olution Lambda Rho Art club treasurer (2) : A. S. U. W. House committee (4 ) : Varsity Ball committee (4) ; President Inter- organization council (4); Women ' s Executive council (4). THEODORE BISHOP ClARKSTON Journalism Lambda Chi Alpha University of Washington Journal (1); Engineers ' Informal committce(3, 4) : Secretary-treasurer Ad. club (3. 4). ELLA MARGARET BITNER Seattle Science Euclid club. I i ELIZABETH BLACK ELLENSBURG Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma ELIZABETH ESTELLE BLANCHARD Port Orchard Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa Tolo club Chairman program of A. S. U. W. par- ties (4) : Sophomore Charity commit- tee (2) ; Junior Day committee (3) : Senior Welcome committee (4) : Y. W. C. A. CounciH4) : Sacajawea. AINSWORTH BLOGG Seattle Liberal Arts Chi Psi Scabbard and Blade Junior Day committee ( 3 ) : Stadium Day committee (4): Major R. O. T. C. (4) ; Senior Memorial committee. LOUIS E. BLOMQUI ST Belt, Montana Business Admin. EDWARD S. BOMSTEAD TACOMA Mechanical Engineering Tau Beta Pi A. S. M. E. HOWARD BAINTER BONNETT Seattle Engineering Delta Kappa Epsilon Class Basketball ( 2 ) ; Badger Debate club (2, 3) : A. S. M. E. (2. 3, 4) ; Homecoming committee (4). ALBERT BOOMAN Education Phi Delta Kappa DONALD BOWMAN Seattle Forestry Beta Theta Pi Sigma Upsilon Daily staff (1, 2, 3. 4) ; Tyee staff (3, 4) : Columns staff (4) ; Editor Forest club annual ( 2 ) ; Engineering coun- cil (3, 4) : Engineers ' Informal com- mittee (4) . VERA BOYER Portland, Oregon Liberal Arts Delta Zeta Tolo Club Junior Prom committee (3) : Sophomore council Y. W. C. A. (2): Secretary Women ' s League (3): Homecoming committee (3, 4) ; Campus Day com- mittee (2. 3, 4) ; Sacajawea. PAUL JOHN BRAUN EDWALL Mechanical Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon i FORREST BREAKEY BELLINGHAM Education ALICE BRETHORST Seattle Education FRANCIS M. BROWN Seattle Law Psi Upsilon Phi Delta Phi Oval club ADELAIDE BROWN Seattle Liberal Acts Alpha Omicron Pi Delta Phi Y. W. C. A. cabinet (3): Y. W. C. A, Finance Campaign captain (3): Women ' s League Concert committee chairman (2. 3) ; Chairman Women ' s League Dramatic club (4); Varsity Debate team ( 4 ) . BARTON W. BROWN Seattle CivU Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa " Varsity Boat club (1) ; Engineering Open House committee: President A. S. C. E.; Engineers ' Informal committee: Varsity Ball committee. EDDA V. BROWN TACOMA Liberal Arts Alpha Phi Women ' s " W " club Senior Council (4): Vice-president W. A. A. (4) : Junior Carnival commit- tee (2): High School Publicity committee (4) : Junior Charity com- mittee (3): Sophomore Glee com- mittee ( 2 ) . H. J. BROWN Seattle Engineering Sigma Nu LORNA E. BROWN Portland. Oregon Liberal Arts Chi Omega Secretary Senior class: Junior Tennis champion ( 5 ) : Y. W. C. A. Social Service committee: X ' . A. A. GERTRUDE A. BRYCE Victoria. B. C. Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta LOUISE CAROLINE BUERK Seattle Liberal Arts wm CECIL FRANK BULLOCK Seattle Education Phi Delta Kappa Tillicums Y. M. C. A. cabinet (1, 2, 3) ; TiUicum Executive council (3) : President Wes- ley club (4) ; President Phi Delta Kappa (4) ; Secretary Y. M. C. A. (3). FERDINAND H. BUTT Seattle Liberal Arts Zeta Psi MARSHALL SUMNER BYERS Seattle Chemdal Engineering » i H SW£ H swl ELIZABETH BURMEISTER Seattle Fine Arts FRANCES IMOGENE BURSELL Seattle Business Admin. Secretary-treasurer Ex-service Women ' s club: President Women ' s Rifle club: Patton club. MARIAN BUSH LESTER E. CALDER MONTESANO Forestry Pi Mu Phi Big " W " club Intercollegiate Knights Track (1, 2. 3): Junior Day committee: Editor Forest club quarterly (4J. DERRALD CALDWELL Seattle Business Admin. Kappa Sigma Wrestling squad ( 3 ) : Class Athletic man- ager (3) : Daily staff (4) ; Chairman Class Charity committee (4) ; Vice- president A. S. U. W. (5). ' .Mm m ROBERT S. BUTLER Seattle Civil Engineering Psi Upsilon Intercollegiate Knights Crew (1. 2, 3, 4). ALMA CALHOUN Seattle Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi Sophomore Glee committee (2) : Junior Carnival committee (3) : Senior Char- ity committee (4) : Assembly com- mittee (4) . ; - ' ;HkJ ' ' " ' WWW ' JAMES A. CALLENDER WALTER ROBERT CARMODY Seattle CiVtl Engineering SEATTLE Chemical Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon Phi Lambda Upsilon Tau Beta Pi A. S. C. E. Pi Mu Phi DONALD CAMPBELL EDWARD L. CARPENTER. JR. Spokane Bridge Elec. Engineering Seattle Cii. ' i7 Engineering Delta Upsilon Varsity Boat club (1. 2. 3) : Class crew (2. 3): University Stage Man- ager (4). MARY JANE CARPENTER EDWARD L. CAMPBELL Seattle Fine Arts Seattle Business Admin. VINCENT CARBAJOSA Philippines Business Admin. C. H. CASSILL Seattle Business Admin. Phi Delta Theta U ' ■ ' ' • m EDITH CATTLE COI.VII.LE Science JULIA CAROLYN CARLSON sigma Epsilon Everett Liberal Arts Prc-Medic club EMIL CEKADA TUNG PAI CHEN Shanghai. China MARTHA AMELIA CEKADA TACOMA Science Women ' s " W " club Vice-president Home Economics club: Vice-president Women ' s " W " club; Hockey team (2, 3): Basketball team (2) : Baseball (2, 3). PAO YUAN CHENG China Pharmacy Vice-president Chinese Student club ( 3 ) : President Chinese Student club (4). EWART H. CHAMBERLAIN Spokane Business Admin. Phi Kappa Psi Hammer and Coffin Freshman track (1) : Traditions commit- tee (2) : Cadet Ball committee (2) ; Circulation manager Sun Dodger ( 3 ) ; A. S. U. W. Publicity committee (4). EDITH CHAPMAN Seattle Journalism Alpha Omicron Pi Tolo club Theta Sigma Phi Daily staff (1, 2. 3); Tyee staff (2. 3): " Tyee editor (4) : Women ' s Athletic editor Daily (3) : Y. W. C. A. Sophomore council (2) Dance committee (4) : winner ( 3) . Homecoming Daily Fob MARJORIE CHAPMAN Seattle Science Omicron Nu ELMER CHILBERG Spokane Elec. Engineering ERNEST CHILBERG Seattle Engineering HELEN CHILD Seattle Journalism Alpha Chi Omega Theta Sigma Phi Daily (1. 2. 3, 4) : Tyee {2. 3. 4) r Women ' s League Concert committee (2. 3): Journalism council (3); Cadet Ball committee (3): Varsity Ball committee ( 4 ) : Senior coun- c.l (4). MARIE L. CHRISTENSON CENTRALIA Education Alpha Chi Omega Thalian Dramatic group (4) ; Orches- tra (4 1; Cast " Mary Rose " (4). IAN W. CHRISTOPHER OLV.MPIA Science Phi Kappa Sigma CARROL C. CLARK Kent Forestry WENDELL W. CLARK Seattle Business Admin. HAROLD CLARKE Seattle Civil Engineering RICHARD KING CLARKE RENTON Business Admin. Sigma Chi Oval Club Big " W ■ Club Frosh football and basketball (1) : Y. M. C. A. cabinet (1. 3) : Varsity base- ball (2. 3): Basketball ( 2 ) : Foot- ball (3): Defeated Candidates ' club. m M M M LILLIAN CLARKE Seattle Liberal Arts Braeburn House Y. W. C. A. cabinet (4) ; Y. W. C. A. Membership committee: Westminster club council (4): Women ' s League student advisory committee. VIVIAN CLEMANS CLARKSTON fine Arts Alpha Phi Mu Phi Epsilon May Fete committee ( 1 ) : Junior Social committee ( 3 ) ; Stadium Day dance committee (4 ) . NEWMAN H. CLARK Seattle Law Phi Delta Theta Oval club CLARENCE FRENCH COCHRAN Seattle Forestry Sigma Chi Pi Kappa Delta Forestry club (3. 4) : Engineering coun- cil (4) : Open House committee (3). LYALL B. COCHRAN Snohomish Elec. Engineering Tau Beta Pi Sigma Xi FRANK H. CONRAD Seattle Chemical Engineering Theta Xi Scabbard and Blade Engineering council (4) ; Major R. O. T. C. : American Chemical Society; Homecoming Dance committee (4) . m I Tacoma PHILIP COHEN Chemical Engineering JANICE I. COLE Seattle Home Economics Pi Beta Phi Sophomore Social committee (2) ; Home Economics open house ( 3 ) ; Senior Social committee (4) : Fashion show (3, 4). THOMAS R. COPPAGE Seattle Business Admin. Sigma Delta Theta Beta Gamma Sigma HARRY E. COPELAND Houston, Texas Business Admin. THIRZA CORLETT Seattle Business Admin. i K J JOHN A. CONGER Seattle ' Elec. Engineering GARLAND DANIEL CONNER Spokane Business Admin. Delta Psi Delta Beta Gamma Sigma OWEN COWLING Spokane Journalism Phi Kappa Psi Intercollegiate Knights Sigma Delta Chi Daily staff (2. 3, 4) : Associate editor Daily (4): President Journalism council (4) : Tyee staff (1. 2. 3, 4). ikm % % tn DWIGHT CRAMER CENTRALIA Pharmacu Kappa Sigma Kappa Psi NONA CRONIN Butte. Montana Business Adn JOHN A. BURNETT Seattle Cwil Engineering DONNA LEONE CROUCH Seattle Business Admin. Alpha Nu Delta ' ♦ ' WILLIAM R. CRAWFORD. JR. Seattle Lair Delta Kappa Epsilon Phi Beta Kappa Phi Delta Phi Oval Club Fir Tree Big ■•W club Defeated Candidates ' club: Varsity Basket- ball (4. 5). UNA LILLIAN CREAMER FERNDALE Liberal Arts Alpha Nu Delta WALTER F. CROMBIE OLYMPIA Forestry Chi Psi Forest club: Engineers ' Open House com- mittee (3) ; Circulation manager For- est club quarterly (3. 4): ' Vice- president Forest club (4). F. MALCOLM CROWE Seattle Engineering Alpha Delta Phi Junior Prom committee ( 3 ) : Junior ' arsitv Ball committee (3): A. S. M. E. JOSEPH A. CRUMB Morton Business Admin. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Beta Gamma Sigma President French club (2); Frosh wrestling ( 1) : Varsity wrestling (2. 3): Wrestling captain (4): Class football (2) ; Pep and Tradi- tions committee (4) ; Big " W " club. J. ESTELLE CULLITON Seattle Liberal Arts Phi Mu Home Economics club: Junior Day dance committee ( 3 ) ; Stadium Day dance committee (4 ) . EDWARD H. CUSHMAN ELIZABETH DAVIES TACOMA Mines OPPORTUNITY Liberal Arts Delta Kappa Epsilon Sigma Kappa Oval club Big " W " club Sacajawea; Y.W.C. A. Social service(3): Crew (1, 2. 3, 4) ; Varsity crew (4) : Inter-organization debate; Varsity de- Engineering council (4) ; Varsity bate squad. Boat club. EVE DANIELS PUYALLUP Science GARNET M. DAVIS Donald Business Admin. GRACE O. DAILEY Seattle Law RALPH J. DAVIS Seattle Business Admin. MARGARET E. DAY ,_,_,,„ ,,_„, CLARKSTON Journalism IRENE DALZIEL Theta Sigma Phi Seattle Liberal Arts Daily (2, 3. 4) ; Tyee staff (4). Daughters of the American Revolution 1 WILLIAM PAUL DEAN IRENE DARLING Seattle Business Admin. South Bend Liberal Arts Tillicums WW T tw; il LAWRENCE DE GROOTE Auburn Forestry Theta Xi KATE DEKKER Seattle Home Economics club. IDA DEPPMAN Education ROBERT POSEY DE RIEMER Spokane Science Phi Sigma Kappa Pi Mu Chi Frosh Football (1); Pre-Medic club; Zoology club. MARGARET CHIPMAN de LANCE Y Seattle Business Admin. Delta Zeta WILLIAM E. DEVIN Phi Delta Phi Law Wi CHARLES ROLAND DENNY Everett Law Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Phi Glee club (4, 5) : Spring Opera(l. 4, 5). MARGARET DENNIS Seattle Liberal Arts Kla-How-Yah Spring Opera (1) : Student Affairs com- mittee (2) ; Student Advisory com- mittce(3): Senior council ( 4 ) : Inter- organization council (3); President Kla-How-Yah (4). ELMA MARTHA DICK Seattle Fine Arts Delta Gamma Mu Phi Epsilon Tolo club Junior Prom committee (3); Varsity Ball committee (4) . ROBERT WELLS DICKSON Portland, Oregon Liberal Ans Chi Psi Wrestling (1. 2. 3. 4); Stadium com- mittee (2) : Junior Day committee (3): Homecoming committee (4): Chairman Sunny Guard (4). I J ROLL N. DILLON Seattle Science Beta Kappa Pi Mu Chi Stadium Day committee (4) ; Frosh foot- ball squad (1): Vice-president Pre- Medic club (4) ; Y. M. C. A. cabi- net (3). ESTHER DINGLE Liberal Arts AGNES M. DONOHOE Rosalia Fine Arts MABEL ALICE DONLEY Seattle Fine Arts Kappa Alpha Theta STEPHEN SMITH DINSMORE Yakima Liberal Arts Lambda Chi Alpha Daily staff (2. 3). RUTH DIX Seattle Science Alpha Xi Delta Women ' s " W " club High Point Winner Junior Day (3): Executive chairman Women ' s League (4) : President Physical Education club (4) ; Junior Prom commit- tee (3). MARTHA DODD Bellingham REVA DOUBRAVSKY TOPPENISH Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta JAMES CYRIL DOYLE Spokane Science Alpha Sigma Phi Pi Mu Chi Varsity Boat club: Newman club; Pre- Medic club; Frosh crew (1); Crew (2. 3. 4) : Frosh football (1) ; Class football (1, 3, 4). EDWARD F, DRAKE TACOMA Elec. Engineering Junior Prom committee (3) : Junior Day committee (3). M W w ALBERT E. DRANGA Seattle Business Admin. Delta Psi Delta Pan-Xenia Beta Gamma Sigma MARGARET DUNCAN Red Bluff. Calif. Liberal Ans Delta Delta Delta DONALD R. DREW Seattle Business Admin. Delta Kappa Epsilon Beta Gamma Sigma EDWIN U. DRISCOLL Seattle Business Admin. Phi Delta Theta JOE DRUMHELLER Spokane Chemical Engineering Sigma Nu HELEN DUGAN Seattle Science Chi Omega PATRICIA F. DUNCAN TOPPENISH Liberal Arts Chi Omega MARGARET CAROL DUNN Seattle Liberal Ans Y. W. C. A. cabinet (3, 4): Newman club (1. 2) : Daily staff (2, 3) : Y.W.C. A. Publicity committee (3). CHARLES S. DUNN Wi Seattle Forestry Kappa Sigma Oval club Intercollegiate Knights Varsity Boat club: Forestry club; Frosh Vigilance committee ( I) : Chairman Varsity Boat club dance |3): Crew ' ill (1. 2. 3. 4). Ml : 1 EDWARD A. DUNN Seattle Forestry 1 Kappa Sigma j ■5 " «« i " ♦- :v.; ir- --.. :-,, w WALTER EBELING EARL EISENHOWER Burlington Science TACOMA Elec. Engineering Theta Delta Chi Pi Mu Chi ELIZABETH MAE EDWARDS Seattle Liberal Arts Kappa Chi Campus Day committee (4); Women ' s League Concert committee (3). RAY ECKMANN Seattle Business Admin. Beta Theta Pi Oval club Fir Tree Big " W club HELEN EHEIM Seattle Pharmacy ERNEST BORMAN EHRKE Seattle Elec. Engineering Engineers ' Smudge committee (4) ; A. I. E. E.; College Orchestra (2) : Engi- neers ' Yell leader (4), MARIAN ALBERTA ELFORD Seattle Liberal Arts Alpha Phi President Sacajawea (4): Y. W. C. A. cabinet (3. 4); Vice-president Stu- dent Volunteers (3): Executive council Wesley club (4). CLARENCE ELLIOT Kelso Business Admin. Phi Kappa Psi LAILA ERICKSON Seattle Liberal Arts WILLIAM P. ERICKSON Seattle Business Admin. s DONNA AILEEN EVERETT SEATTLH Business Admin. Kappa Delta Gamma Epsilon Pi President Gamma Epsilon Pi (3, 4); A. S, U. W. Alumni Co-operation committee (3): A. S. U. W. Club- house committee (4); Business Ad- ministration Mentor ( 3 ) . WINONA MOORE EALK Seattle Ubi-ral Arts Alpha Delta Pi Senior Homecoming committee (4) ; Patton club. MARGARET GRIMES ROBERT FARRAR TACOMA Liberal Arts SEATTLE Liberal Arls Kappa Kappa Gamma Tolo club Univcrsty Ad club: " W book staff (4). SAM LOUIS FENDEL Portland, Oregon Liberal Arts Zeta Beta Tau Interfraternity council (3, 4); Stadium Day committee (4) ; European Relief Drive (3): Senior Charity commit- tee (4); University News Service: String Band. FRED FILION Port Angeles Liberal Arts OTTMER FINNEY ISSAQUAH Commercial Engineering ALDEN J. FISCHER Seattle Business Admin. Delta Tau Delta Scabbard and Blade Chairman Cadet Ball committee (.2). GENEVIEVE A, FITZPATRICK Spokane Educatic LENA Port Angeles FLETCHER INA M Boise, Idaho Chi Omega Home Economics club. GEORGE H. FLOCKOI FERNDALE Liberal Arts EDNA E. FOWLER Seattle f- Chi Omega ' Arts Lambda Rho Tolo club Senior Representative Women ' s League (4) ; President Lambda Rho (4) : President Art club (3. 4): Stadium Day committee ( 3 ) ; Student Advis- ory committee (3) . ALDA MAY FRANCE MONTESANO Graduate ALONZO K. FREE AGNES FREM TACOMA Mechanical Eng. SEATTLE Liberal Arts Theta Xi Gamma Phi Beta Tolo club REYNOLD FREDLUND LOIS MILDRED FULTON Seattle Engineering ASOTlN Fine Arts L JASPER J. FRENCH FRANK KINICHI FUNAKUSH Spokane Forestry Seattle Electrical Eng. GRETA FREYD OLIVER CHESTER FURSMAN Seattle Liberal Arts Seattle Chemical Eng. Sigma Alpha Epsilon SAMUEL FRIEDMAN MARY GALBRAITH Seattle Business Admin. NEW WESTMINSTER, B. C. Science MILLICENT GOODLANDER PARKDALE, Oregon Science DAVID L. GORDON Seattle Chemual Eng ELIZABETH GRISIM Auburn Liberal Ans Alpha Gamma Delta Tolo club Freshman Commission Y. W. C. A.: Junior Varsity Ball committee; Chairman Points system Women ' s " W " club committee: W. A. A.: Women ' s League cabinet. CLARE G. GRANT Seattle Fine Arts JOYCE IRENE GROTH Seattle Liberal Ans Spanish club RALPH A. GRAVES Seattle Law Phi Delta Phi Delta Kappa Epsilon Tau Kappa Alpha Chairman Junior Knights Carnival ( 3 ) : Chairman Stadium Day ( 3 ) : Varsity Debate (3, 4). ALICE GUNNING Spokane Liberal Ans Kappa Kappa Gamma WALTER G. GUSTAFSEN Seattle Electrical Eng. DAVID HAACK BERNICE GEER Seattle Business Admin. Seattle Science Spring Opera (3. 4) : Varsity Boat club. CARL A. HAHN ROGER WILLIAM GREENOUGH Skagway. Alaska Mechanical Eng. Spokane Business Admin. Alpha Delta Phi Sigma Alpha Epsilon Senior Charity committee (4). RUTH ELINOR HALE Seattle Liberal Arts Daughters of the American Revolution Phi Beta Kappa Physical Education club ( 1 . 2 ) : Y. W. C. A. Discussion committee (1); Basketball (1): French club (1, 2): Washington Alumnae Scholarship (3) . MARJORIE HALL Fairfax Education FRANK D. HARM CENTRALIA Pharmacy Alpha Sigma Phi CLAIR ARTHAUD HANNUM Seattle Science President German club (4); Zoology club: Pre-Medic club. WAYNE LEE HALL Spokane Business Admm. Sigma Nu Alpha Kappa Psi Pan Xenia Big ■ V club Oval club Secretary-treasurer Big " W " club (3. 4) : B. A. council: University Publicity committee: Football (3, 4). HELMER M. HALVERSON Custer Business Admin. Sigma Phi Epsilon Athletic manager Senior class (4) : Col- umns staff (3. 4) : Varsity Football (2. 4): Boxing (2, 3. 4); Stadium Day committee (3) : Class Track (2. 3. 4) : Campus Day (3) : Class Baseball (2. 3. 4). RAINHARDT HANSON BELLINGHAM Business Admin. Pi Mu Phi Maritime Commerce society; Class Foot- ball (4). ESTHER HANSON Sumner Liberal Arts BESSIE HARDING Seattle Fine Arts i sss- 5 JOYCE HAMMER SEDRO-WOOLLEY Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta Associated University Players ROY NELS HAMMERLIN TACOMA Business Admin. RUSSELLA HARDEMAN Seattle Liberal Arts Kappa Delta Sacajawea: Student Advisory committee (2. 3. 4): Senior Welcome Dance committee (4) : Stadium Day com- mittee (4). MARY HARRIS Seattle Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa Sacajawea. LOUIS HOGAN COSMOPOLIS Foreslru Beta Theta Pi R. P. HARSHBERGER Seattle Minmg Sigma Chi EMMA C. HART Seattle Liberal Arts CHARLES BERNARD HATLEN Everett Liberal Ans HELEN HANKINSON Seattle Liberal Ans Kla-How-Yah LARRY HAY SUNNVSIDE Business Admin. Zeta Psi HANFORD HAYNES Seattle Mechanical Eng. Fir Tree Oval club Delta Kappa Epsilon Big ■ V club President Sophomore class: Senior coun- cil (4): Football (3, 4); Flaherty Medal (4j. LOU ELLA HART Olympia Liberal Aris Alpha Phi Sacajawea: A. S. U. W. Social committee: Varsity Ball committee (4) : Wom- en ' s League Point System committee: Senior Memorial committee (4). RUTH HART Tacoma DOROTHY M. HEATH Yakima Business Adri.n. Phi Mu Gamma Epsilon Pi Business Administration Mentor ( 3 ) ; Assistant Editor Gamma Epsilon Pi publication (41: Business Adminis- tration council ( 4 ) . ANNA RUTH HENRY Yaklkl Fine Ans Alpha Omicron Pi ETHEL JEAN HILEN Seattle Science Sigma Epsilon Women ' s " W " club Vice-president Sigma Epsilon (4) : Presi- dent Women ' s " W " club (4): Stu- dent Advisory committee (3. 4). H. OTTO HENDRICKSEN Seattle Business Admin. Beta Gamma Sigma Stadium Building committee (1) ; Badger Debate club; Tyee staff (2. 3); Daily staff (3) : Varsity Boat club: Secretary Beta Gamma Sigma (4). HELEN HEPLER SEATTLE Alpha Omicron Pi Fine Arts Lambda Rho ELLEN HERRICK Seattle Liberal Arts Phi Beta Kappa Tolo club Y. W. C. A. council (2, 4) : Y. W. C. A. cabinet (3); A. S. U. W. Party Leader (2, 3); Archery Champion (2); Vice-president Wesley club: Treasurer Sacajawea (3). AMOS HIATT Seattle Business Admin. Sigma Chi Beta Gamma Sigma Scabbard and Blade Stadium Debt committee (2): President Y. M. C. A. (2) : President Business Administration council (3): Senior council (3, 4) : Cadet Ball committee (3, 4) : President Scabbard and Blade (4). FRANCEL HILL Port TOWNSEND Business Admin. IHfcLMA E. HILLARD Seattle Education Kla-How-Yah Daily staff (4): Junior Representative Kla-How-Yah (4). R. KLINE HILLMAN Seattle Law Delta Kappa Epsilon Phi Alpha Delta Tau Kappa Alpha Oval club Frosh football ( 1 ) : Y. M. C. A. cabi- net C2, 3): Varsity debate (3, 4): A. S. U. W. Social committee (3): President Senior council (4) ; A. S. U. W. cabinet (4). STUART J. HINDLE Seattle Business Admin. Delta Sigma Beta Gamma Sigma JOHN CARLTON HOFFER Chippewa Falls, Wis. Fisheries ROSWELL M. HOLMAN Oregon City, Ore. Business Admin. Psi Upsilon Intercollegiate Knights Assistant Baseball manager (1. 2): As- sistant Football manager (4) : Base- ball manager (4) . MARION J. HOSKINS Redmond. Oregon Education Kappa Delta Pi Lambda Theta Tolo club Women ' s " W " club University Orchestra (1. 2. 3. 4) ; Man- ager Basketball (3) : Homecoming committee (4) ; ' Wayfarer committee (4) : Student Advisory commit- tee (3, 4) : W. A. A. DELMER HAX ' ERKAMP Tacoma Business Admm. Phi Delta Thcta A. H. HUDSON 1?,- Bremerton Chemical Eng. lA ' MARIE HOWARTH Portland. Oregon Liberal Arts Pi Sigma Gamma May Fete ( 1 ) : Student Advisory com- mittee (2); Y. W. C. A. Finance committee (3): Stadium Day com- mittee (3) : Y. W. C. A. cabinet. KENDALL L. HOWE Seattle Electrical Eng. W. EILENE HOWELL Portland, Oregon Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi Tolo club Red Domino Associated University Players Daily staff (1. 2. 3): Tyee (3): Junior Prom committee (3) : Board of Con- trol (41; Senior council (4). EMMA LOUISE HOWELL Seattle Business Admin. EDWARD O. HOUGAN Seattle Business Admin. Tillicums Scandinavian club HENRY H. HUGHES YaKLMA Business Admin. Alpha Tau Omega Intercollegiate Knights Homecoming committee ( 1 ) : Stadium Day committee (2) : Junior Prom committee (3). BLANCHE HURLBURT Thompson Falls. Mont. Education Phi Lambda Theta Marilla Hutchins club. RUBY HUTCHINSON Mount Vernon Science Delta Zeta Omicron Nu Home Economics club: Athena. THOMAS S. HWANG China Liberal Arts NORTON HYMAN Seattle Liberal Ans hr- ' ?T- y £=L ' ■ i ' i i I £.- ROBERT M. INGRAM HOQUIAM Business Admin. Phi Kappa Psi Oval club Fir Tree Alpha Kappa Psi Football (2. 3. 4): Captain Football team (4); Crew (2. 3); Junior Representative Board of Control (3j. MASON IRWIN MONTESANO Electrical Eng. Delta Kappa Epsilon JOHN JENNESS Seattle Business Admin. Phi Delta Theta President Interfraternity council (4). ALFRED JENSEN Lavina. Montana Civit Eng. Tau Beta Pi President A. S. C. E.: President Zoology club (4); Westminster club. m f MILTON CARL JAMES Augusta, Maine Fisheries Sigma Xi MARION D. JANECK Yakima Liberal Ans Alpha Omicron Pi Tolo club President Sacajawea ( 3 ) : Chairman Sophomore council Y. W. C. A. ( 2 ) : Y. W. C. A. cabinet (3) : Y. W. C. A. council (4); Senior council (4). HAROLD L. JANEWAY Edmonds Business Admm. Beta Gamma Sigma HELENA JENKINS PUYALLUP Education Kla-How-Yah Pi Lambda Theta Wigs and Cues. MARIAN JENSEN Everett Science President Zoology club (4). ii l VINCENT B. JEROME Cashmere Education Phi Delta Kappa i i — DANIEL H. JOHNSON HOBART Education i . ' ' T " . ' il GENEVIEVE JOHNSON Seattle Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta Daily staff ( 1 . 2, 3 ) ; Tyee staff (2. 3 ) ; Art club (3. 4) : Y. W. C. A. Social Service committee: Varsity Ball com- mittee. GLADYS JOHNSON MARGARET JENNETT JOLLIFFE TACOMA Science TACOMA Liberal Arts Pi Sigma Gamma HILDING E. JOHNSON Seattle Chemical Eng. Alpha Sigma Phi E. NYDIA JOLLY Seattle Liberal Arts Wesley club: President Cosmopolitan club (4) : Sacajawca (2, 3, 4) ; In- terclub debate representative (4); Varsity debate. JOHN L. JOHNSON COEUR D ' ALENE, Idaho Business Adm. Beta Alpha Psi B. A. council: Federal Board Representa- tive. MARION JONES Hartline Business Admin. Alpha Gamma Delta Gamma Epsilon Pi OSCAR M. JOHNSON Redmond Business Admin. Beta Gamma Sigma PHILLIP JOHNSON SELAH Science WALTER R. JONES Seattle Engineering Chi Upsilon Chi Tau Beta Pi RUTH JORDAN MARYHILL Liberal Arts Alpha Omicron Pi Y. W. C. A. cabinet (3. 4): Senior Charity committee: A. S. U. W. Charity committee: Chapel com- mittee (4). VENUS JUNE JOHNSON Seattle Science Sigma Epsilon Pre-Medic club. GEORGE H. JORGENSON Seattle Business Admin. GLADYS G. KAISER Seattle Science ELMER KAMHOLTZ CENTERVILLE Electrical Eng. MONICA F. KAUFER Seattle Education Alpha Delta Pi Vice-president Newman club. SING-TAH KEE China Liberal Arts ELMER L. KEENE Yakima Electrical Eng A. I. E. E. L. E, KIENHOLZ Spokane Science Alpha Tau Omega LYMAN BEECHER KEIFER WiNESAP Fine Acts Alpha Tau Omega Phi Mu Alpha Intercollegiate Knights University String quartet: University Or- chestra (3, 4) ; Concert Master Uni- versity orchestra (4); Daily staff (3) ; Editor Information staff of Daily (4) ; Glee club (3. 4) ; Junior Girls Vodvil (4): Vice-president Phi Mu Alpha (3). JOHN KELLEHER Seattle Law Phi Gamma Delta Phi Delta Phi Oval club Varsity Football squad (1, 2. 3. 4); Treasurer Swimming club. GEORGE ALBERT KELLOGG Seattle Education Delta Upsilon Phi Mu Alpha Spring Opera cast ( 2 ) ; Glee club (3, 4) : Stevens club. BARBARA KELLY Seattle Business Admin. Treasurer Newman club ( 3 ) ; Social com- mittee (2, 3) ; Chairman Member- ship committee ( 2 ) : Sourdough club (3, 4) ; Program committee (4) : Wigs and Cues (4) ; ■•23 " club (2) ; Y. W. C. A. JOHN KENNETT Seattle Laiv Pi Kappa Alpha Badger: Junior Day committee. LAURA KETCHAM Seattle Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma WILLIAM R. KETCHUM Seattle Business Admin. Delta Chi Supervarsity Football (3, 4): Class Foot- ball (3. 4) : Class Basketball (3) : Maritime Commerce society; Y. M. C. A. cabinet (4) : Business Admin- istration Mentor (4) : Commence- ment committee (4). ELEANOR V. KINNEY Vancouver Liberal Arts Chi Omega ESTHER VERATA KNOX Cashmere Education Pi Sigma Gamma Spring Opera (3) : Art club: Art Editor Columns ( 4 I . JAY D. KIDDER Seattle Business Admin. MRS. Seattle MALIE A. D. KING Education ROBERT WALKER KNOX Portland, Oregon Civil Eng Acacia A. S. C. E.: Engineers ' Open House com- mittee: Student Engineers ' council (3. 4): Vice-president (4). MARGARET E. KING Seattle Liberal Ans Chi Omega Daily staff (3,4): Tyee staff ( 4 ) : Col- umns staff (4): Homecoming com- mittee (4): Junior Day committee ( 3 ) : Senior Memorial committee ( 4 ) . LUCILE KINKADE Howard. Montana Education CAROLYN KOEPKE Seattle Science WARREN EARL KRAFT Seattle Journalism Sigma Delta Chi Daily staff (2); Editorial writer (3): Student Council of Wesley club (3) : Journalism Mentor ( 3 ) : President Sigma Delta Chi (4) ; Senior Repre- sentative Journalism Council (4). ANTOINETTE KINLEYSIDE Hollywood. California Educa Delta Delta Delta VIOLA KRAX ' IK iij? i HAROLD CHARLES KREISHER Bremerton Business Admin Phi Sigma Kappa Freshman wrestling ( I ) ; Engineers Open House committee (2) : Ameri- can Mines Society. SIDNEY HARVEY KROMER Boise. Idaho Business Admin. Chi Psi Intercollegiate Knights Vice-president Intercollegiate Knights (4) : Junior Day committee. PABLO HIPOL LAIGO Philippines Science Treasurer Filipino club (3); Seabeck Conference delegate (1): Pre-Medic club: Zoology club; Spanish club (2. 3. 4) : Cosmopolitan club: Inter- national council (3); Deputation committee. JACK B. LOUGHARY. JR. Seattle Business Admin. Alpha Sigma Phi Glee club: Spring Opera. HENRY R. KRUSE Portland Electrical Eng. Theta Xi Engineering council (4). LENORE KUYKENDALL OLYMPIA Liberal Acts Phi Mu Athena: Varsity debate squad. JOHN KYLSTRA Portland. Oregon Civil Eng. Sigma Xi Tau Beta Pi A. S. C. E. FLORENCE LAKE Port TOWNSEND Business Admin. Phi Mu Gamma Epsilon Pi W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A. Social commit- tee (2) : Campus Day committee ( ' 3 ) : Stadium Day committee (4) : Busi- ness Administration Mentor (4): Business Administration council (4) : Vice-president Gamma Epsilon Pi (4). WALTER LATIMER Seattle Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta History committee ( 1 ) : Assistant Track manager (3) : Treasurer class (-t) : A. S. U. W. House committee (4) : Varsity Ball committee (4). FRIEDA LAMMERS Port TowNSEND Science ROSE LAW YOW Seattle Fme Arts Lambda Rho Vice-president Lambda Rho (2) : Secre- tary Art club { 3 ) : Chinese Students club (4). DARRELL GIPSON LEAVITT Portland. Oregon Pre-Medic Alpha Sigma Phi Pi Mu Chi Class Football (2. 3): Class Wrestling (1. 2. 3. 4): Manager Varsity Wrestling (3) : Va rsity Wrestling (4) . - ' ssr .-j mik FRANK LEE Seattle Science EDITH LEVIS Seattle Business Admin. Delta Delta Delta ' l , |i i EMMETT J. LEGG Seattle Civil Engineering HELEN LEEPER LEWISTON. Idaho Liberal Arts Phi Mu A. S. U. W. Party leader. FREDERIC LEISE Seattle Science Student Volunteer Band (?. 4); Pre- Mcdic club (3, 4): International council Y. M. C. A. (3) : Y. M. C. A. cabinet (4): Badger Debate club (4); University Band (4). HARRY EDWARD LEMON TOLT Forestry Forestry club; Engineering Open House committee: Fresh Football: Varsity Football (2). CLARA LEWIS San Antonio, Texas Education EVAN L. LEWIS New WESTiMINSTER, B. C. Forestry Delta Upsilon Varsity Basketball (2. 3. 4); Captain Basketball team (4 ) . LAURA LIEN Bremerton Business Admin. Alpha Gamma Delta Gamma Epsilon Pi WALTER LUND Seattle fine Arts Pi Mu Phi VIVIAN MADELL LUNDBERG Seattle Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta Tolo club MARTHA I.INDBERG TACOMA Liberal Arts Delta Gamma Sophomore Social committee: Sacajawca: Senior Commencement committee; Junior Day committee; Y. W. C A. Social Service. k ISABEL LINDNER Seattle Liberal Arts Delta Gamma NELLIE LOW Seattle Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa W. K. LINDSAY Idaho Falls, Idaho Forestry Beta Kappa MIRIAM LUTIN Seattle Science HERBERT LITTLE Seattle Law Tillicums Oval club Phi Alpha Delta Tau Kappa Delta Fir Tree Wesley club: Student Affairs committee (2) : Original Stadium committee (2); Varsity Debate (4); Tillicums secretary ( I ) : President ( 2 ) : Presi- dent A. S. U. W. (5). LAWRENCE F. LOER Seattle Business Admin. Phi Gamma Delta Oval club Alpha Kappa Psi LEO LOKEN Everett Business Admin. Sigma Phi Epsilon ISABEL R. LYNCH YaKLMA Science ROSE LYNCH HENRY LYON Seattle Journalism Tillicums Sigma Delta Chi Daily staff (3. 4) : Assistant Editor (4) ; Glee club (4) : Badger Debate club (4) : Y. M. C. A. cabinet (4). CRESCENT LORENZ TACOMA Liberal Arts Kappa Delta AUDLEY MAHAFFEY Seattle Liberal Arts m DONALD MILNE DOROTHY MATTHEWS Seattle Business Admin. SEATTLE Fine Arls Alpha Sigma Phi Phi Mu Mantcll club (I, 2, 3. 4). WALTER W. MALONE Pi Kappa Alpha JULIAN MATTHEWS Lau EUGENE E. MARSH Seattle Pi Kappa Alpha FRANCIS E. MARSH Law Seattle Delta Chi Oval club Tau Kappa Alpha Phi Alpha Delta Badger Debate club: Manager State Bas- ketball Tournament (4): Varsity Debate (2. 3, 4): Chairman Junior Day ( 3 ) : Chairman Montlakc Stadi- I Qii_i um Bridge committee. MADGE MATHIS Seattle Liberal Arts Daily staff ( 3 ) : Y. W. C. A. Social Welfare committee (1). li Pi Kappa Alpha 1 CATHERINE ALICE MAYNE Livingston, Montana Education GORDON W. MARSH Sigma Kappa i Dryad Forestry Phi Gamma Delta Xi Sigma Pi Glee dub. Spring Opera. J. ERNEST METZ Post Falls Business Admin. Sigma Phi Epsilon MURIEL MASON N Seattle Liberal Ans Chi Omega Athena. FLORA MEYERS Seattle Liberal Ans ' - . LEO E. MEYERS ETHEL M. MILLER Yakima Business Admin. WiNSLOW Liberal Arts HOWARD MIDDLETON Seattle Business Admin. Psi Upsilon Alpha Kappa Psi Pan Xenia Crew manager (3) : Assistant Crew coach (4 1: Chairman Assembly commit- tee (4) : Varsity Ball committee (4) ; Varsity Boat club. GILBERT A. MILLER Seattle Forestry MARIENNE MILLER Tacoma Liberal Arts HUGH MIDDLETON Seattle Business Admin. Psi Upsilon Crew manager (4). ZELMA MILLER GOLDENDALE Liberal Arts Lewis Hall MAX CARLTON MILLER Everett Journalism Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Upsilon Sigma Delta Chi Oval club Boxing (2) : Editor Columns (3) ; Pres- ident Sigma Upsilon (4) ; Associate Editor Daily (3) : Daily Editor (4) ; Daily Fob winner (3). , HELEN MIELKE Spokane Fine Arts ' l „. Tau Beta Pi ROBERT MINSHALL Engineering Sigma Xi ETHEL T. MILLER CLE ElUM Fine Arts Mu Phi Epsilon OTIS J. MITHOUG Ensemble(l, 2, 3, 4) ; Senior Recital (4). ROCKFORD Electrical Eng. MARION MITTELBERGER Seattle Journalism Theta Sigma Phi Athena; W. A. A.: Daily staff (1, 2, 3, 4): Tyee staff (4): Mcnorah club: Dance Drama (2, 3); Journalism Mentor (3. 4) . EDNA MAE MORRIS Kettle Falls Science LEONA MORROW Seattle Lau. ' Alpha Delta Pi CELESTE MOLL Arlington Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega Tolo club Chairman Women ' s Executive council: Student Affairs committee: Board of Control (2) : Junior Prom com- mittee (31. HAZEL MORTIMER Seattle Liberal Ans LAURA MORSE Seattle Liberal Arts Daughters of the American Revolution MARGUERITE MUELLER Seattle Science Delta Delta Delta ll HERBERT MORCOM Seattle Business Admin. DORIS MULLEN Seattle Science ETHEL MORGAN YaKLMA Science VERONA MORGAN SEAITLE Business Admm. SAMUEL EUGENE MULLIN BELLINGHAM Journalism Alpha Tau Omega Tau Kappa Alpha Sigma Delta Chi Oval club Associated University Players Varsity Debate (3, 4) ; Varsity Debate manager (3) ; Associate Editor Daily (3) Daily Editor (4). JC J-%J JAMES ERNEST MUNSON Seattle Fisheries Fisheries club: Secretary and Treasurer Engineering council. VALOIS AGNES MURRAY Seattle Business Admin. Kla-How-Yah Treasurer Kla-How-Yah (3). EDNA THERESE MYHRE Rollette. North Dakota Science Home Economics club. CLAIR McCABE Seattle Business Admm. Phi Delta Theta Oval club Fir Tree Tyes Tyon Intercollegiate Knights FRANK BALDWIN McCLURE Seattle Business Admin. Zeta Psi GEORGE P. McCORMICK Portage Mining GEORGE W. McCUSH BELLINGHAM Liberal Arts Delta Upsilon Oval club Alpha Kappa Psi Chairman Chapel committee (4) ; Chair- man Commencement committee (4) : Student Manager Football (4) : Freshman Football manager (1, 3). NEWTON McCOY Castle Rock Law Acacia Phi Alpha Delta Senior council (4) : Y. M. C. A. cabinet; Chairman A. S. U. W. Charity com- mittee: Vice-president Washington Law Association. FLORA McCULLOUGH Seattle Liberal Arts WILLIAM JAMES McDONOUGH Seattle Business Admin. Pi Kappa Alpha Pan Xenia Badger Debate club: Class Track (2, 3) : Daily staff: Chairman Astoria Fire Relief committee (4) : China club. f W OTTO McDONOUGH ELIZABETH McELROY Seattle Liberal Ans OLYMPIA Science Gamma Phi Beta Physical Education club. DARREL w. McDonald Seattle Liberul Arts LORRAINE McKAY Phi Gamma Delta SEATTLE Liberal Arts LAMORA McDonald Spokane Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa Red Domino MARY KATHERINE McDONALD Seattle Business Admin. Alpha Gamma Delta SADIE MacDONALD Seattle Science RUTH McDowell Seattle Liberal Arts EDWIN THOR McKNIGHT Seattle Science GAY E. MacLAUGHLIN Seattle Education MAXINE McLELLAN Seattle Fine Arts Phi Mu RUTH F. McMEEN BELLINGHAM Education Clark Hall i i . a?i jiiv } HARVEY McMILLIN Seattle Fisheries ANNA E. MACNICOL Seattle Liberal Arts WALTER ABRAHAM NELSON Seattle Electrical Eng. Theta Xi Kappa Kappa Psi A. I. E. E. HERBERT NEWBAUER TacOMA Pharmacy Pi Mu Phi Pre-Medic club; Pharmacy club. DOROTHY McPHERSON Seattle Fine Arts Zeta Tau Alpha ALICE E. McQUAID Seattle Liberal Arts GEORGE NADEAU Seattle Business Admin Sigma Alpha Epsilon GEORGE H. NEEDHAM Seattle Pharmacy CLIFFORD NEWDALL Leavenworth Fine Arts Alpha Tau Omega Phi Mu Alpha Associated University Players Kappa Kappa Psi 0% ' al club Spring Opera leads (2. 3. 4) : Glee club (1, 2. 3): President (4): Varsity Song Duke; Varsity Ball chairman (4) ; Junior Girls ' Vaudeville (2, 3) . ANNE NEWMAN Everett Liberal Arts ESTHER NELSON RUSSELL A. NEWMAN MT. Vernon Science Seattle Business Admin. Delta Zeta Alpha Sigma Phi WILLIAM A. NIELSEN Spokane Business Admin. Delta Psi Delta Pan Xenia Track (1): Football (2. 3): Intcr- fratcrnity council (3, 4). ESTHER NORDSTROM Seattle Fine Arts Pi Beta Phi MARY HOWE NEWTON Portland. Oregon Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta Varsity Ball committee (2): Women ' s League cabinet (3): Vice-president Sacajawea (3); Daily staff (2). EVERETT NORDSTROM Seattle Business Admin. Beta Theta Pi RALPH H. NORRIS Seattle Business Admin. Theta Xi GEORGIA NICHOLSON Seattle Education Delta Zcta LORES NIEMELA CENTERVILLE Liberal Arts MARK NOLL Seattle Business Admin. THEODORE E. NORTON TACOMA Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta HELEN NOWAK Seattle Liberal Arts PAULINE NOLL Seattle; Science MATIE BEATRICE NYQUIST Seattle Pharmacy Zeta Tau Alpha lota Sigma Pi L tj ± SB ' r F fr it ' ' ' w F ' if il ir §F ' ' r ' ' F ' ESLIE VIDA OLMSTED ALBERT O ' NEEL Enterprise, Oregon Fine Arts Seattle Mining Alpha Gamma Delta Mu Phi Epsilon Wigs and Cues: Orchestra (2, 3. 4) : Women ' s Ensemble (3): A. S. U. W. Songbook committee: A. S. U. W. Party leader (2, 3) : Cadet Ball com- JOSE Y. OROSA ' " " " ' ' ■ ' - Philippines Business Admin. AMOS FLOYD OLSON Davenport Business Admin. Phi Sigma Kappa Freshman Basketball { 1 ) : Varsity Track (2): Interfraternity council (2). LORENTS OSA Tacoma Science BEATRICE MILDRED OLSON Madras, Oregon Science Kappa Delta ESTHER OLINDA OLSEN La Center Liberal Arts CARL MELIUS OLSEN STANWOOD Electrical Eng. Pi Kappa Alpha Vice-president A. S. C. E.; Engineers ' Open House committee. CAROLYN R. PALMER Portland. Oregon Education Kappa Alpha Theta HERBERT I. PARISH Seattle Business Admin. JENNY OLSON Monroe Liberal Arts Physical Education club (3): La Actriz Dramatic club; Scandinavian club. ETTA MADGE PARK Seattle Edu.ation Alpha Nu Delta W. A. PARKINS Seattle Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha Oval club Varsity Boat club. JAMES F. PARR Seattle Mechanical Eng. ELIZABETH PARRINGTON Seattle Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma Women ' s " W " club Class Hockey (2, 3. 4) ; Class Basket- ball (2. 3. 4) : Y. M. C. A. Depu- tation committee (2) ; W. A. A. DOROTHY W. PENNELL Seattle Liberal Arts Kappa Delta Tolo club Y. W. C. A. secretary (2): Tolo club secretary (4) ; Stadium Day commit- tee (4) : Women ' s League Student Advisory committee (2). MARION PEPLOW Seattle Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta Daily (3); Student Advisory commit- tec(4) ; A. S. U. W. Party leader(4). JULIAN PERKINS TACOMA Business Admin. Sigma Alpha Epsilon m VERA SINCLAIR PAXTON Seattle Fme Ans Phi Mu WARREN PERRY TACOMA Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon Daily staff (1. 2): Spring Opera: Col- umns (4); Tyee staff (,4); Senior Charity committee (4). Seattle CLYDE PEICK Pi Kappa Alpha Forestry GEORGE ALLEN PERSONA ClARKSTON Electrical Eng. A. I. E. E.; Glee club. 1_ NAZARIO PENAS N. PETROS Philippines Forestry Philippine.s Business Ailmin. WILLIAM PETERSON CLARKSTON Business Admin Spanish club; Scandinavian club. KATHERINE WILLIARD PETERSON Spokane Fine Arts Gamma Phi Beta Mu Phi Epsilon Spring Opera leads (1. 2. 3, 4) : Junior Prom committee (3) ; Cadet Ball committee: Finance committee; Y. W. C. A. (1. 2. 3) ; Homecoming com- mittee (4) . AILENE EDNA PIERCE Seattle Education Pi Lambda Theta W. A. A.: Senior Representative Physical Education club. RUTH PLATT Seattle Science Braeburn Hall Y. W. C. A. cabinet; Chairman World Fellowship committee (3); Vice- president Westminster club (4) ; Y. W. C. A. committees (1, 2). HELEN PETTET Seattle Science Secretary Student Volunteers (2) : Y. W. C. A. Social Service committee (2) ; Y. W. C. A. cabinet (4); Patton club: Pre-Medic club: Zoology club. RUTH PETTIT Seattle Liberal Arts PHYLLIS PHILLIPS Seattle Fine Arts Alpha Xi Delta Junior Social committee (3) ; Senior Wel- come committee (4). MORRIS PLUMMER Port TOWNSEND Business Admin. Delta Upsilon Scabbard and Blade Stevens club: President Maritime Com- merce society (4) : Class Football (3) : Treasurer Officers ' club; Lieu- tenant Colonel in R. O. T. C. (4) ; Business Administration Mentor (4). ARTHUR DEAN POCHERT TACOMA Pharmacy Pre-Medic club. ELIZABETH POND Seattle Liberal Arts Daughters of the American Revolution Tolo club G. F. PHIPPS Seattle Business Admin. Delta Chi FREDERICK ARTHUR POOLTON Seattle Education Phi Sigma Kappa MARIE POWERS Seattle Liberal Ans VERNA POWLEY Seattle Education Alpha Xi Delta RAPORT Mechanical Eng. RUBIN W. New Orleans, La. Zeta Beta Tau Scabbard and Blade Captairi (1): Major (2) R. O. T. C: Stadium Day committee (2) : Cadet Ball committee (2); Vice-president Rifle club ( 3 ) : Junior Day commit- tee ( 3 ) : Mcnorah society. GEORGE RASMUSSEN CHEWELAH Education GRACE PRESLEY Newport. Oregon Fine Arts Pi Sigma Gamma MARTHA RADER Walla Walla Science GENEVIEVE ELIZABETH REAP TACOMA Liberal Arts HORACIO RECART. JR. Santiago, Chile Forestry m MARGARET MUIR RAINE Seattle Liberal Arts Delta Zeta Phi Beta Kappa BEN REDFIELD Spokane Business Admin. Alpha Tau Omega Class Track (2. 3) : Class Baseball (3) : Junior Day committee (3) : Senior Social committee (4). :al ' ' AI.VIN CLIFFORD RAMSTEAD Everett Business Admin. Phi Sigma Kappa Beta Alpha Psi Beta Gamma Sigma Junior Social committee. DOROTHY B. REDMON Yakima fine Arts Alpha Omicron Pi Lambda Rho President Pan Hellenic (-4): Art Editor Tyee (4): President Lambda Rho (3) : Spring Opera staff (3. 4). CARLTON C. REICHERT Seattle Business Admin. Alpha Sigma Phi Hammer and Coffin Circulation manager Sun Dodger (3); Assistant Business Manager Sun er (4). ELIZABETH J. REID TACOMA Liberal Arts HOWARD PERCY ROBERTSON MONTESANO Science Phi Beta Kappa Sigma Xi Denny Fellow. RUTH MARY ROBINSON Seattle Liberal Ans Alpha Xi Delta CATHERINE M. RICHARDS Spokane Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma FRANK REGAN Boise, Idaho Forestry Kappa Sigma ELIZABETH COOK RICHARDSON Yakima Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta Tolo club Women ' s " W " club Sacajawea: Y, W. C. A. (2) : A. S. U. W. Advisory cabinet ( 3 ) ; Women ' s League cabinet (3) : President W. A. A. (3); Women ' s Executive coun- cil (4). JOHN TERRY ROBERTS Seattle Chemical Eng. NORMA NELLE ROGNON SEATTLE Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi Athena. TED R. ROBINSON Everett Business Admin. Delta Kappa Epsilon Wrestling squad (2) ; ' Wrestling mana- ger (4). llSl KATHERINE E. ROBERTS CALDWELL. Idaho Liberal Arts Pi Sigma Gamma Home Economics club. EDWARD ALLEN ROSS. JR. Seattle Engineering Chi Psi Tau Beta Pi Junior Day committee (3). EVANGELINE RUDOLPH Seattle Science Braeburn Hall Y. W. C. A. World Fellowship commit- tee: Social Service committee: Student Advisory committee: Home Econom- ics club. JAMES W. RUEL SEDRO-WOOLLEV Business Admin. Delta Tau Delta RUTH SALLADAY Seattle Fine Arts Phi Mu SAKUMA YASUHARU Japan Liberal Ans OLENE SATHER HoQUIAM Liberal Arts EDITH RUMMELL Seattle Liberal Arts Daughters of the American Revolution EDWARD H. SCHMIDTMAN Auburn Civtl Eng. Lander Hall Tau Beta Pi A. S. C. E. M GLADYS MAY RUNNINGS Cheney Science Alpha Delta Pi ELIZABETH RUPE Seattle Education Alpha Omicron Pi Junior Varsity Ball committee (3). CARAMEL RUST Yakima DORIS NEX ' IN SCHROCK Okanogan Science Alpha Delta Pi Y. W. C. A. cabinet (3. 4) : Home Eco- nomics club (4) : Varsity Ball com- mittee: Y. W. C. A. Social Service committee (T. 2. 3). BYRON DAX ' ID SCOTT TACOMA Laii- Delta Kappa Epsilon Phi Delta Phi Sigma Upsilon Daily staff (I. 2. 3): Business Manager Columns (4) : Varsity Tennis team (4): Varsity Ball committee (5). l[U2 ' i I FRANK W. SCOTT ANNA BELLE SHAW SEATTLE Business Admin. SEATTLE Science JAMES GORDON SCOTT Spokane Engineering Delta Kappa Epsilon Oval club Business Manager Daily (4). GRETCHEN ADELLE SHAW Seattle fine Arts m FREEMAN SCHARR Seattle Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon MARGARET SHOTWELL Seattle Liberal Arts Alpha Omicron Pi Red Domino Women ' s Executive council (4): Y. W. C. A. cabinet; President Red Domino (4) ; Chairman Y. W. C. A. Finance campaign. I BYRON SCHMID Seattle Engineering WILLIAM E. SCHULTZE Seattle BESSIE SHONE South Bend Pharmacy HERMAN ADOLF SHIPMAN Forestry ReNDSBURG. GERMANY Fine Arts Atelier I CLARA OLIVE SETTEM HAROLD E. SHILLOCK Astoria, Oregon Liberal Arts Seattle Business Admin. Delta Delta Delta Sigma Phi Epsilon SALLO L. SHURE BelLINGHAM Pharmacy MARGRETTA SILSETH Seattle Science DUANE THOMAS SHINN Spokane Law Delta Sigma Phi Alpha Delta DOROTHY SIMON Portland, Oregon Liberal Am Boulevard Hall MYRTLE SHEAHAN Seattle Liberal Arts HOWARD A. SISSON ALLVN Mining AGNES SKARTVEDT La Center fine Arts LAWRENCE G. SHANKLIN HOQUIAM Journalism Pi Mu Phi Band (2) ; Daily staff (1. 4). ROLAND W. SISLER Seattle Mechanical Eng. Theta Xi ULRICH R. SELLERS Seattle Business Admin. ELZEY LOUISE SKINNER Seattle Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta Junior Day committee (3) : Y. W. C. A. cabinet (3); Senior Social commit- tee (4). MARGARET SLAUSON Seattle Liberal Arts Delta Gamma Chairman Food committee Stadium Day (3): Homecoming committee (2): Junior Social committee (3) : Sopho- more Glee committee (2) : Sacajawea: Y. W. C. A. Social Service commit- tee (2). m i ' VERA SLATER RALPH M. SMITH FERNDALE Liberal Arts LIVINGSTON, MONT. Business Admin. Delta Delta Delta Delta Tau Delta W. A. A.: Hockey Team; Baseball Team (3). ELIZABETH SLADE Hood River, Oregon Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta Vice-president Sophomore class (2) : Sen- ior Charity committee (4) ; Varsity Ball committee (4) . TRUEMAN T. SMITH Seattle Electrical Eng. EDITH SLIFFE VERNETTE SMITH John Day. Oregon Fine Arts HoquiAM Liberal Arts ETHEL BERYL SMITH Vancouver Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega Tolo club President Y, W. C. A. (4). DOROTHY CRANNEY SMITH TACOMA Business Admin. Chi Omega Social Service Y. W. C. A. (1. 2, 3); May Fete (1) : Y. W. C. A. Finance (2): Class Secretary (3); Junior Queen (3) ; Varsity Ball commit- tee (4) ; Senior Commencement com- mittee (4). GERTRUDE SMITH Seattle Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma MARIE F. SNEED Halsey, Oregon Liberal Arts GRETCHEN SNOW Blaine Business Admin. HYMAN O. SOLOMON Seattle Liberal Arts Zeta Beta Tau W ' WW M : : t- lii. moM y|il DAVID L. SPAULDING Seattle Business Admin. Sigma Nu Oval club J. ROSS STEPHENSON CENTRALIA Pharmacy Kappa Sigma liii HELEN SPICKARD Seattle Science MAURICE SPRINGER OlYMPIA Business Admin. Delta Kappa Epsilon Intercollegiate Knights Assistant Manager Football (4) : Mana- ger Basketball (3, 4). TULLY STALLARD GREENACRES Business Admin. Alpha Delta Phi IMOGENE STANCLIFFE Seattle Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Delta MARGARET TARBELL STANTON Seattle Liberal Ans Phi Mu Hockey Team (1): May Fete (1); W. A. A.; Junior Day committee (3): Homecoming committee (4); A. S. U. W. Party leader (4): Varsity Ball committee (4 ) . EDGAR IRVING STEWART Seattle Education Tillicums CORNELIUS WILLIAM STYER Seattle Liberal Arts Tillicums Badger; Rifle Team (1. 2, 4): Band (1, 2. 3. 4): President Newman club (3): Class Football (4): Glee club (1); Spring Opera (2). MRS. EUGENIA STOREY KiRKLAND Education WALTER REX STORMS Comas Mining Lander Hall GLADYS DELIGHT STRONG Pasadena. Calie. Liberal Arts ALLAN W. LUNDSTRUM MIRA TALBOT Yakima Electrical Eng. SEATTLE Liberal Arts Sigma Chi Tau Beta Pi Kappa Kappa Gamma PHOEBE JANE SUTTON Seattle Science Delta Zeta Home Economics club. RUBY FRANCIS SWANSON Troy, Montana Liberal Arts Inter-Organization council (3, 4) : Point System committee (4): Women ' s League Concert committee (4). RUTH SWANSON EATONVILLE Liberal Arts Braeburn Hall Theta Sigma Phi GEORGE TANABE Spokane Chemical Eng. CLYDE SIDNEY TARTAR Seattle Science Scabbard and Blade Pi Mu Chi Pre-Medic club; Rifle club (3): First Lieutenant (2); Captain (3); Major (4) ; Secretary Officers ' club. CHESTER URBAN TEE-GARDEN Seattle Journalism Tillicums Sigma Delta Chi Daily (3, 4): Senior Representative journalism council. NELLIE TEGLUND ELAINE ISABELLE SWENSON LiTTLEROCK Education Seattle Fine Arts ELLEN JEANNETTE THAYER Everett Liberal Arts Daughters of the American Revolution Y. W. C. A. Social committee (2): Women ' s Interorganization council (4) : Daily (4). ■■■ •■ ' ■ ' ' " " m I NORMAN TINGLING Seattle Business Admin. Big " W " club. Sigma Nu HELEN M. THOMPSON Pendleton, Oregon Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma SAMUEL PRENTISS THWING Seattle Business Admin. Zeta Psi Patton club: President Patton club (3) ; Football (2) : Class Football (2. 3) : Wrestling (3. 4) : Class Wrestling (4) . ERVA L. TIBBETS Cashmere NATHAN PHILLIPS THOMPSON Everett Business Admin. Sigma Phi Epsilon Intercollegiate Knights Interfraternity council: Senior Social com- mittee (4). WALLACE THORESON Seattle Business Admin. Alpha Sigma Phi PATRICK MORRIS TIDMARSH Seattle Liberal Arts Psi Upsilon Oval club Big " W • club Varsity Boat club: Crew (3): Senior council (3. 4) : Homecoming com- mittee (3); Class Basketball and Track (1): Class Football (4). WILLARD TOPPING Seattle Liberal Arts CLARENCE S. THORPE SI-ATTLE Mechanical Eng. J. JONATHAN TRUMBULL Seattle Liberal Arts Psi Upsilon Associated University Players HAZEL JANE TURTLE Seattle Fme Ans Alpha Omicron Pi Tolo club Women ' s Executive council (4) : Y. W. Chairman Uni- ALICE TUCKER Seattle Fine Arts Kappa Alpha Theta C. A. cabinet (3) ; versify Women ' s Standards committee; tor Mantell club. Discipline and Athena; Direc- MRS. Tacoma BIRDEENA TUTTLE Liberal Arts LUCILLE M. TURNACLIFF Seattle Pharmacy ROBERT E. TURNER Seattle Liberal Arts MARIETTA UPTON Seattle Journalism Theta Sigma Phi Daily Fob winner (3) ; Tyee (2. 3, 4) ; Junior Day committee (3) ; Journal- ism council (4); Junior Charity committee ( 3 ) ; Secretary Theta Sig- ma Phi (4) . WENDELL W. TURNER Seattle Business Admin. Phi Delta Theta Oval club Alpha Kappa Psi Frosh Football ( 1 ) ; Supervarsity Foo t- ball (2. 3, 4) ; Homecoming com- mittee (4). BESS VAN DUZEN Tacoma Science Daughters of the American Revolution MARIE VEYSEY MONTESANO Liberal Arts Delta Zeta MARIE VICK Seattle Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha JAKE I. VIDGOFF Seattle Science Zeta Beta Tau Menorah society: Zoology club; String band: Oregon club: Class Track (4): Pre- Medic club: Menorah Debate team. GENEVIEVE VINING Seattle Education Zeta Tau Alpha J. ORRIN ' INING Laiv Seattle Pi Kappa Alpha Phi Alpha Delta Tau Kappa Alpha Associated University Players President Senior class (41: Treasurer Junior class (3); President Badger Debate club: Treasurer Associated University Players. MARGARET VOYER Seattle Science F. D. LANIER WALKER Los Angeles, Calif. Liberal Arts Phi Sigma Kappa Stevens club (2. 3): Newman club (1. 2. 3. 4) : Varsity Boat club(2. 3.4): Varsity Crew squad (2, 3, 4). NINA R. WALKER FullERTON. Calif. Business Arfmin. Kappa Delta Daughters of the American Revolution Masqueradcrs. ONA B. WALKER FULLERTON. CALIF. Business Admin. Kappa Delta Y. W. C. A. cabinet (3): Home Eco- nomics Open House (2); Y. W. C. A. Membership committee (2. 3). FUCHOW WANG China Liberal Arts Chinese Students club. MARYLOIS WARNER Seattle Science Chi Omega Pi Lambda Theta Campus Day (1. 2. 3): Junior Social committee (3); Senior Social com- mittee ( 3 ) : Chairman Fashion show { 4 ) . --- |L ' - t i Jtd ii ALMA J. WHEATON South Bend Business Admin. Kappa Delta Gamma Epsilon Pi Treasurer Gamma Epsilon Pi (3. 4): Y. W. C. A. cabinet O. 4): Busi- ness Administration Mentor (4) : Y. W. C. A. Finance committee (4). BURTON J. WHEELON Seattle ELMER J. WHITE Seattle Mechanical Enq. Tau Beta Pi A. S. M. E. FRANCES WHITE YaKLMA Liberal Arts Tolo club Sacajawea: Y. W. C. A. cabinet (3): Y. W. C. A. council (4) ; Inter- debate council ( 3 ) : Student Advis- ory (2, 3). MARIE WHITE Seattle Liberal Art MYRTLE P. WHITE Seattle Science Women ' s -W club: W. A. A.: Hockey Manager 14): Basketball (1, 2, 3): Baseball (1. 2. 3): Hockey (3): Track ( 3 ) : Home Economics club. ALBERT J. WHITNEY Yakima Journalism Sigma Delta Chi Phi Beta Kappa MILO WILCOX Seattle Business Admin. Delta Chi Intercollegiate Knights Junior Prom committee (3). MAXINE WILKES Seattle Science Alpha Chi Omega Y. W. C. A. Finance committee: Senior Social committee: Student assistant at State Biological Station. HAROLD L. WILLIAMS Seattle Business Admin. Sigma Chi Big ■W club Freshman Track ( 1) : Varsity Track (2. 3. 41: Homecoming committee (4) : Stadium Day committee (3). VIOLET WISE TaCOMA Business Admin. Alpha Nu Delta Patton club: Calva et Ossa. W. H. WIRT Yakima Forestry PAUL WILSON Spokane Science University band; Westminster club. LUCILLE H. WILSON HoQUIAM Science Omicron Nu Home Economics club; W. A. A.; Class Hockey (2); Class Baseball (2); Varsity Volley Ball (I ) . JOHN G. WILSON Seattle Business Admin. Psi Upsilon Oval club Fir Tree Alpha Kappa Psi Freshman Varsity Football and Track; Varsity Football and Track (2. 3) ; Ex-Servicemen ' s council: President W " club. JAMES V. WILSON TACOMA Electrical Eng. A. I. E. E.: Engineers ' Open House com- mittee(3): Engineers ' Informal(3): Publicity manager A. I. E. E.: Homecoming committee (4) ; Engi- neers ' Smudge (4 ) . FAYE A. WILSON BELLINGHAM Education A. BERYL WILLOUGHBY Seattle Science Pi Sigma Gamma Home Economics club; Student Advisory committee (3) : Senior Social com- mittee (4) . REBA WILLIAMSON GREYBULL, Wyoming Science Omicron Nu Home Economics club; Treasurer Omi- cron Nu. WILLAM O. WILLIAMS Seattle Business Admin. Sigma Phi Epsilon Freshman Baseball; Varsity Ball commit- tee(4): Homecoming committee(4) ; Y. M. C. A. cabinet (2) : Class Base- ball. 1 ELSin M. WONG HAROLD S. WOOD Honolulu, Hawaii Science SuNNVSIDE Business Admm. Pre-Mcdic club. Acacij Beta Alpha Psi Beta Gamma Sigma FRANK S. WONG Seattle Business Admin. Chinese club: President Chinese club; International council. CARL E. WOOD Seattle Chemical Eng. Phi Lambda Upsilon EVERETT P. WOOD RACHEL A. WOODS Seattle Liberal Ans W. RUSSELL WOOD Seattle Forestry Alpha Sigma Phi Xi Sigma Pi Forestry club. EARL G. WOODWORTH Business Admm. VANCOUVER. B. C. Business Admm. Sigma Chi Acacia Wrestling (2. 3): Class Wrestling {3). FLORENCE WOOD Seattle r,ne Ans HAROLD L. WORTHINGTON Alpha Gamma Delta lambda Rho QUILCENE Civil Eng. Art club; Columns art staff; First Junior Tau Beta Pi Honors (?). A. S. C. E.; Secretary A. S. C. E. (4). ■ ti:i » - Jg- V-:- ' ? ' », " ! aJ ' £± ■■lmt;r ' :ir -ZT ' -. ' I I ■ ROBERT E. WORTHINGTON QUILCENE Forestry Phi Kappa Sigma Xi Sigma Pi Stevens Debate club (2, 3) ; Forest club: Editor Forest club Quarterly (3) : Homecoming committee (3). FREDERICK A. YEAGER Spokane Mechanical Eng. Scabbard and Blade A. S. M. E.: Homecoming committee (4) ; Junior Social committee (3) : Chair- man Engineers ' council: Chairman Engineers ' Informal committee (4). HOWARD H. ■WRIGHT Everett Business Admin. Delta Tau Delta G. EVERETT YOUNG San Francisco, Calif. Science Sigma Chi LEOTA S. WRIGHT Camas Education LEONARD ZIEL 3eta Theta Pi Oval club THORNTON D. WYMAN Boise, Idaho Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma Junior Prom committee (3) : Junior Class Baseball; Chairman Alumni committee (4). EVERETT E. ZWICKY Kalso, B. C. Mining Eng. Chi Upsilon Chi Ice Hockey. Alumni Greeting As SECRETARY of the Alumni Association of the University of Washington, greetings to the members of the classes of ' 26, ' 25, ' 24, ' 23. I speak for each member of those previous classes which have so rapidly increased in numbers from ' 76 to ' 22, and for myself personally as an ' 07. Fellows of a common experience, united and benefited by that experience, we greet you! We greet you with that pleasure which a trav- eler experiences when he says to another, " Where you now stand, I have stood. " Your hopes and fears, your opportunities, achievements and troubles have been ours, and insofar as they are yours are ours now. We will welcome you into a rapidly growing organization, both in numbers and power for helpfulness to one another, and to that society which has provided this common experience and opportunity. We now number approximately seven thousand. There are approximately 38 local and professional chapters. We publish, and have published continu- ously and successfully for the past four years, the " Alumnus. " It is the silver thread that binds us together and keeps us in touch with one another. Others say that it ranks amongst the leading publications of its kind in the country. We have a directory of alumni arranged alphabetically, an- other by classes and another geographically, and hope soon to have one arranged by vocational groups. The addresses on file at the present time are 96% accurate. It is the most accurate alumni list, so far as we know, of any college or university. Real control of the organization is in the hands of a council which meets every year in June and consists of one delegate from each local organization. The council lays down policies which are carried out by the executive committee, which consists of the officers of the Association elected on open ballot and five additional mem- bers, selected by the council. The fundamental concern of the Association is to satisfy that interest which we have in the friendships we formed during college days: to keep us in touch with the interests and activities of you on the Campus: to serve one another in every helpful way possible; to stand solidly as an organization for the best interests of Alma Mater, and particularly for the interests of each student: to serve as best we may in an organized leadership in all that will help society that properly comes under the interest of college men and women: and we hold it our heaviest responsibility as individuals that the youth in our particular locality will desire, because of our example, to be alumni of the University of Washington, and be our- selves the kind of alumni that we want them to be like. J. G. pLriTCIIER Junior Class llunh ll.ruvnl ll,,!u M.J OFFICERS President Ray Heily Vice-President Mary Morgan Secretary Doris Howard Treasurer Herbert Brink Athletic Manager Edward Ferry Yell Leader Vernon Bellman JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE Helen Shippey Margaret Sparling Ruth Bamford Ion Woodcock Hazel Waechter Burdctte Wilson Morgan Padelford Lcnore McPherson Margaret Argall Mildred Kuhefuss Bonnie McAnally Robert Zener Robert Ringlet William Ross Penny Schofield James Campbell Carter Edinger Willard Maxwell Maurice Orth Willard Regan. Chairman Regan JUNIOR SOCIAL COMMITTEE Dorothy Eaton Doris Howard Bernice Kennedy Helen Clark Catherine Davis Alva Saunders Iris Gutherie Denny Able Harry Kbblewhite Ardis Rceder Chester Fruid Sinclair Nickelson Geraldine Souls Tom Lampkin Fletcher Johnson Vernon Bellman Dyke While. Chai Junior Committees— Cont ' d JUNIOR VARSITY BALL COMMITTEE Julia Ripley Dorothy Haggett Wilma Heggelwald Hazel Sexsmith George Snider Mary Porter Dorothy Edwards Dorothy Davidson Hamilton Olin Russcl Olin Claude Voelker Jack Fields Howard Phelps Walter Malonc, Chairman JUNIOR PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Frances Harrison Katheryne Dwyer Kirk Herre Charles Tyler, Chairman JUNIOR GIRLS VODVILL Betty Jackson Maryhelen Byers Ray Hill Tom Austin Preston Duncan Mary Morgan, Chairman JUNIOR DAY Philip Glenn, Chairman ' w iR Junior History HE JUNIOR election, held the very first of the fall quar- ter, resulted as follows: Ray Heily, president; Mary Morgan, vice-president: Doris Howard, secretary; Her- bert Brink, treasurer; Ed Ferry, athletic manager, and Vernon Bellman, yell leader. This is the first year the juniors held their election in the fall instead of the last of the spring quarter. Mary Morgan, as vice-president, had charge of Junior Girls ' Vod- vil, given on January 27. The eight acts of the show were all unique and well put on. Dancing, singing, clever monologues, an extravagant skit named " Goofer Dust, " and a movie that pictured all the choice cam- pus scandal made up the program. The next big junior event was the Junior Prom held February 17. The prom this year was in the nature of a Follies Revue, with all the fascination of Flo Ziegfield ' s New York roof garden. Bill Regan was chairman of the prom committee and Morgan Padclford arranged the decorations. The juniors and seniors had a good time playing together at the Round-up February 3. It was a real wild west event, with the committee dressed as cowboys and cowgirls. The juniors won the inter-class football championship. After three ties with the seniors the two classes flipped for the title, and luck was with the juniors. The junior girls also won the inter-class hocky champion- ship. The juniors signified their willingness to " put away childish things " and grow up by their action in the question of the siren. It was the prized trophy of the class of ' 24. But the trouble was that the class of ' 25 prized it too, and relations between the two classes grew strained about the second time the freshmen attempted to make away with the siren. To avoid further class strife, the juniors unanimously voted to turn the siren over to the A. S. U. W. to exist henceforth as an all-Uni- versity trophy. Sophomore Officers CLASS OFFICERS President John Chapman Vice-President LeRoy Vestal Secretary Doreen Aid well Treasurer George Graf ft Athletic Manager Brian Shera Yell Leader Walter Holman Sophomore History STEEMED SUBLIME in the eyes of the freshmen; still ridiculous in the eyes of the I ' pperclassmen — this is the usual fate of sophomore classes. With this splendid rep- utation to live up to (the former part) and this unde- served handicap to live down (the latter) the class of 1925 entered upon its sophomore year. Having lost very few of its members from the freshman class and totalling seven more sophomores than last year ' s, it proved its supremacy from the very begin- ning and set standards which should make our class strong and well able to carry on the tremendous amount of work which will be left to it. At the first meeting of the year on October 12 John Chapman, the president, announced the class committees and the sophomore men de- cided to adopt corduroys as their official garb. The sophomore class was given its first opportunity to shov its superiority on Stadium Day when it defeated the freshmen in the inter- class fights by a score of 3-2. The contest provided a real thrill for the underclassmen, both sides being fairly evenly matched so that the score was not decided until the last event. ' ■ On November 10 the class gave its first social function of the year, being in the form of a no-date mixer at Little ' s Hall. About six hun- dred were at the affair, which had been more or less prophetically named the " Sophshindig. " The sophomore glee, which was also given at Little ' s, was held February 3. ■m§ This year the sophomores decided to revive an old custom and have a " hello " day. So on January 11, each member of the class of 1925 made himself known by means of a badge worn on his coat collar or lapel and this badge was the signal for a cheery greeting from any similarly badged person whom he might pass on the campus. L i i Sophomore Committees k ' tr ' i k J i SOCIAL COMMITTEE Albert Wilson. Cnnirman Ben Johnson Katherine Talbot Gwendolyn Gordon Mariai- Lucas Dorothy Brassington Carlyle Meyers Warren Brown Robert Harmon Everett Fladd Robert George John Kerr Paul Mathews Proctor Hubbard Russell Gierin PEP AND TRADITIONS COMMITTEE Edwin Aitchison, Chairman Percy Shepeard Tom Murphine Jo Acklin Ralph Huntley James Williams SOPHOMORE GLEE COMMITTEE Stewart Mathews. Chairman Jack McGoldrick Alameda Poyncer Marion Dix Margaret McLcllan Catherine Evans Marjoric Little Gene Rclf , Henry Coffin Alfred Thompson Paul Caughlin Max Maughan Fred Griffin Jack Westland Adcllc Thompson FINANCE COMMITTEE Ted Carlson. Chairman Mae Young Alice Weld Ralph Nceley Ben Carter m m L Freshman Officers President George Miles Vice-President -Orr Pickering Secretary ._.Norma Davis Treasurer William Curry Yell Leader Harry Whcaton Athletic Manager Douglas Swale FRESHMAN VIGILANCE COMMITTEE Gifford Emern Walter Morgcn Vicc-Chairman; Walter McLeod Ben Davis George McCoy Webster Augustine Beryl Miles J.ick Adams Merritt Mills John Baclilen Edward McGill Harold Bigger Norman Nashcm Charles Badglcy John Richards Charles Brown Julio Silva Albert Cavanaugh John Smith Kenneth Collings John Swan Trank CaroU Bill Shultz Jess French George Shcan Dick Graunbaum Morris Vining Russel Jagger Ray Witham Joe Kettlestrings Harry Whealon 5SHMAN FROLIC COMMIT Chairman Lucille Holloway Charles Sdl Lora Harvy Virginia Barr Joe McMullen Marguerite Bone Robert Murphy Frances Branigan Kathleen O ' Leary Merlaine Bryan Dorothea Rowe Morris Burson Robert Sinclair Morris Bahnsor Bcrman Schoenfeld Howard Case Rceye Talbot Ruby Canfield FRESHMAN SOCIAL COMMITTEE A. T. O. Haula William Kimble William Olson Harry Patrick Fred Reckart Charles Sargent GIRLS ' VIGILANCE COMMITTEE Chairman: Merlaine Bryan :-i!ri ' 4 ' jr rri ' ?Sniii ' V T«i?; ■=:t--: 3 ; T Freshman History HE FIRST meeting of the class of 1926 was held early in Octo- ber to nominate class officers. At this meeting the class voted to uphold the traditions of Washington. m November eleventh Professor Edmond S. Mcany administered the Ephcbic Oath to the class, giving " Courage " as the watchword for the class of ' 26. At this time the " green " caps came into evidence. The first social event of the class was the Frosh Frolic, held in the Armory on Saturday evening, December second, the night after the Var- sity Ball, as is customary. The walls of the Armory were decorated with Christmas trees, and evergreens were suspended from the ceiling. Following this on the social calendar was the Vaudeville mixer, the acts interspersed with dancing. The last mixer of the year was given in the spring quarter. The annual inter-class events took place n Stadium Day, October 21, before the California-Washington game. The Sophs were the vic- tors, winning three out of the five events, the Tie-up, the Sack-rush, and the Flag-rush. A new committee, known as the Girls ' Vigilance Committee, was appointed to enforce the wearing of green ribbons by the feminine mem- bers of the class, to correspond to the green caps worn by the men. On the twentieth of April, at the Moving Up Assembly, the fresh- men made their initial appearance on the lower floors of Meany Hall, and left the gallery for their successors, the class of ' 27. " sr jij m muum mmuiis !:i y ' juu M }l a( Hlw yyU [ ]lun l k ii A ' lnl l lnlllU k )y M ull mm i » Coach Bagshiiu ENOCH BAGSHAW has established himself at Washington firmly in the hearts of his players and in the estimation of the student body. A Washington graduate and a gridder in the days of Dobie, Baggy had little difficulty in getting into the spirit of things. In fact he brought the old Washington spirit with him. Washington likes the teams Baggy puts out. likes his method of putting them out, but most of all — Washington likes Baggy himself. I Coach Graves HIS real name is Dorsett V. Graves, but to the many friends whom he has made at the University since coming to Washington, he is known as " Tubby. " Tubby has smiled his way into the University. The Husky gridders and dia- mond artists swear by him. They realize and respect his ability, though. Graves comes to Washington with a string of successful coaching jobs behind him. He was director of athletics at the University of Alabama, football line coach and baseball coach at the Texas A. and M, In 1920 and 1921 he was struggling to turn out successful teams for Montana State college, an institution hardly the size of Whitman college. Now he is at Washington making good and will be with us again next year. Captains- --Coming and Going , Bob Ingram Playing his third year on the varsity, Capt. Bob Ingram completed the most successful season of his entire career. Al- ways a star on defense, Ingram developed into an offensive player of the first water. Referee George Varnell, who officiated at most of the big conference games of the season, said Bob was the most gentle- manly captain on the Coast. A gentlemanly fighter, is a good way to characterize Bob. Washington will miss him. Wayne Hall Assembled in the dressing room after the Oregon Thanks- giving day game, it took the Washington gridders just long enough to write their ballots to elect Wayne Hall captain of the 1923 eleven. " Zeil to Hall — Hall, brilliant on the defensive — Hall, a heady fighting player, " These arc e.xcerpts from news stories of the season. Players, public, students, coaches — everyone connected with Husky football thinks Wayne will make a good captain. He will, too. Hall Flaherty Medal Men Hank Haynes Centers may come and go, but Hank Haynes will remain in the fans ' minds as the fightenest of them all. Centers, heavy and tall, have come to buck the Husky line in the last two years, but no matter how big they were, Hank out- played them as long as he could last. He proved that Washington could have done no better in awarding the Flaherty medal two years ago. Not content with that, he came back last year and played better football than ever, despite his lack of weight. A good grid game, the rougher the better, is the sort of emotional food Hank lives for. Johnny Wilson For being the most inspiration to his team mates for the year, Johnny Wilson was awarded the Flaherty medal, for- merly held by Hank Haynes. A halfback of two years ' experience, Wilson sacrificed his ability to the team ' s advantage in turning out every night with the second team. Baggy wanted to give his sophomore backs the benefit of a year ' s experience, so Wilson played in only part of one game. But despite it all, he stuck it out and that ' s the sort of thing the gang likes. fool bull Managers and Coatlici, Watch 1923 WITH eight husky juniors expected back for play, eight men who playeci under Coach Mathews for one year in their frosh days and who bolstered the Varsity last year, Coach Bagshaw will have a nucleus around which to build a team, which should make things hot for the other conference teams. Baggy is beginning to reap the harvest of two years hard work at Washington. His system is beginning to tell. Assisted by Coach Tubby Graves, his eleven is fast rounding into a finished product. Football teams are not made in a year, nor in two years, but in three years, results should begin to show. Unless eck in U. S. S. Idaho Game things go very much amiss, Washingtonians h ' ff ' ' SH expect this Jmi L J fcyffl ' ' B ' year ' s team to »- ' • " B ' - — - do things on a large scale for Washington. The season opens with a practice game with Navy team, September 29. Baggy will ■ -■-:-.,-•■ -•=-■— .... ' have but two Zed 1 weeks practice to prepare his men for this tilt. In the next two weeks, the Huskies will play Willamette and Whitman. Then will come the early test of the season, when the Purple and Gold eleven will meet the W. S. C. Trojans in Seattle, October 20. Sept. 29 U. S. Navy _ Seattle Oct. 6 Willamette University Seattle 1 3 Whitman College Seattle 20 University of Southern California Seattle 2 7 College of Puget Sound Tacoma r- 1 College of Pu- get Sound, O. A.C.and Mon- tana follow in successive weeks. These games will prepare Baggy ' s gridders for their big op- portunity of the year, of several years — to defeat the GoldenBears in their own back yard, No- vember 17. W. S. C. and Oregon at Seattle Novem- ber 24 and December 1 will round out the Husky schedule — a stiff string of games, but one that will give the fans seven con- tests at home. The Schedule: 3 Oregon Agricultural CoKege - Corvallis 10 University of Montana Seattle 17 University of California Berkeley 24 Washington State College Seattle I University of Oregon Seattle AbA going around Montana ' s lelt end The Season ps THE most successful football season since the days of Gil Dobie, was the 1922 string of games which terminated Washington ' s schedule with the Thanks- giving day tussel with the University of Oregon. A total of 129 points were stacked up against the Huskies ' competi- tors, with 72 for Washington ' s oppo- nents. Defeated but once, and that at the hands of the unbeatable Golden Bears. Washington tied with Oregon for first place in the Northwest conference. y - ' -5 The season was of special significance for it saw Coach Bagshaw take a team composed mostly of sophomores and round them into an eleven which was feared by all conference elevens. At first the team ' s greenness was very evident. Baggy was doing much shifting of play- ers in order to try out all his material, and the result must necessarily be ragged team work. But with each passing game, the Little Giant learned something about who was to be on his squad and the observer could notice improve- ment with each new conflict. Coach Tubby Graves, who as- sisted Bagshaw as line coach, deserves much credit for help- ing Baggy in this work. Coach Bag- ' ■ " ' • " shaw called his gridders together for their first practice, September 15. About fifty were in suit for the first workout. From then until the Turkey-day tilt, Baggy was never in need of material. He had four teams on the field at every practice and the super- varsity men had much credit coming to them for their work in keeping the varsity in shape. One of the features of the season was the return of Bill Grimm to Washington, to complete h i s fourth year for the Purple and Gold. In 1919 G r im m was named on Wal- ter Camp ' s Ail- American sec- ond team. Though hampered somewhat by injuries, he came through the season in great shape. The work of Leo Ziel at right half was the big revelation of the season. His bullet-like passes, long spiral punts and well-directed place kicks were re- sponsible for many of the Husky victories. Hdl Hill attempting to complete a pass in Idaho game At fullback, Baggy had three men who did the plung- ing: Jimmy Bryan, Elbert Harper and Les Sherman. Bry- an d i s p 1 aycd that a man with sufficient perseverance can learn to play full in one year. Harper, a ' ' ■ " " " " ' 1920 veteran, though handicapped by injuries, put in good service for the Purple and Gold. Sherman, an Everett sophomore, made evident the fact that one does not have to be large to play fullback. Wallie Dailey and Fred Abel alternat- ed at quarterback. Both sophomores, neither had had experience in running a big team, but they managed to direct the plays in a very satisfactory manner. Captain -elect Wayne Hall and Roy P e t r i e played th e ends on Baggy ' s ma- chine. Hall played freshman football at W. S. C. for a year, then yearling football at Washington, varsity football last year, and last year he topped all his previous successes. Petrie, one of the largest and fastest men on the squad, gradually worked off his sophomoric greenness, and developed into a dangerous wing-man. Ed Kuhn, Vern Bellman, Jack Lillis and Howard McCreary held down the . n O. A. C. hu.k ahvat to bil W i .hinj:. r ; I:,:c f F i guard positions. By the end of the season Kuhn and Bellman had firmly es- tablished them- s elves and Andy Smith, California ' s grid coach, saidKuhn was the best player on the Washington - " -I J vit ' team. Chalmers ' ' f ' Walters, Everett sophomore, played a good game at cen- ter, alternating with Hank Haynes. Walters has something yet to learn about • the pivot posi- tion, but he has two more years to learn it in. At left half. Baggy had three men who al- ternated for honors: Ray Hill. Bill Beck and Mike Han- ley — all sopho- Petcie mores. These men will make valuable backfield men next year. THE GAMES Washington 49, U. S. S. Idaho 0. BAGGY had expected to have two used forty players in the contest and games to open the season with, but despite the lack of teamwork, the Huskies the Ninth Army corps could not play, so took the Sailors into camp by a con- he had to make one game suffice. He vincing score. Petrie about to receive Ziel ' s pass in O. A. C. game S m Washington 26. Montana 0. The highly touted Grizzlies. ho walloped Washington the year before, fail- ed to stage a repeater. Wash- ington ' s offen- sive was begin- ning to show power, and the strength and weight of her line began to manifest itself. The Husky eleven was far from a perfect one. Raggedness showed itself in every department, but there was power there and power was sufficient to win. Washington 2. Idaho Coach Mathews, who transferred to Idaho from Washington, had been point- Beck ing to the Husky contest. He wanted to show his many Seattle friends what he could do with a collegiate eleven. And he did show, in a very creditable man- ner. Six times were the bat- tling Huskies within the shad- ow of Idaho ' s goal posts and six times did the Vandals hold for downs. But one of these times, when Capt. Babe Brown was punting out from behind his own line, a Wash- ington linesman blocked the kick and an Idaho man fell on the ball for a safety. Washington ' s goal was never in IhiiU ' ii Washington holJinci California on Husky goal line l l ? ' ? ' : : y© [11 -.11 i-uir. ' - ' a -:: : ' -: :, - - j danger and the Huskies ou t - played the Van- dals, but the Purple and Gold eleven did not have sufficient punch to pierce the boxed de- fense on the Ida- ho goal line. At this time they had not learned the power of the •Zeil to Hall " combination. Washington 14, O. A. C. 3. In the first real test of the season, Washington trounced its traditional ene- my, the Oregon Aggies, by a convincing score. The farmers were all primed to win and the dope had it that the more experienced southern eleven would tri- umph over Baggy ' s sophomores. Near the end of the second quarter, the Ag- gies had seven downs to make six yards across the Washington line, but the Husky line held like a stone wall and the Purple and Gold goal line remained uncrossed. A neatly executed place kick was Walters responsible for the Beavers ' only score. It was in this game that the real power of Washington ' s aerial attack was discovered. Two passes with bullet-like accuracy into the hands of Wayne Hall were responsible for Wash- ington ' s scores. Bellman missing and Crimm about to tackle King of Oregon She Washington 16. V. S. ' C. 13 With fifteen minutes to over- k. ' B :3 tS x. come a 1 3-3 lead . H HH J S Washington came through anci defeated the Cougars on their own stamping ground. The Huskies ' first score was the result of Zeil ' s place kick. W. S. C. scored one touchdown by a series of line bucks from Washington ' s ten-yard line, where they had advanced to by two forwards passes, and again on a Washington fumble. In the third quarter, Washington bucked the ball down to Pullman ' s thirty- yard line and then a pass, Zeil to Petrie. resulted in the first touchdown. With five minutes to play after the kickoff. the Huskies again hammered the Cougar defense back to its own twenty- two yard line. Again did Zeil draw back for a pass. This time it was Wayne Hall who completed it and romped over the Cougar line for winning points. It was a great game and proved that the Husky warriors could fight on for- eign fields with mountains of odds against them. The students who made the trip to Pullman said they got more than their money ' s worth. Washington 7 , California 45. Before a crowd which not only filled the stadium and 4,000 bleacher seats, but lined the edge of the horse-shoe and - closed the open- ing at its end. the Washington eleven w e n i valiantly down to defeat before a truly " wonder Bears. Golden Washington scored legitimately on the Bears and had them trailing in the dust for a portion of the game, but the smooth- working Andy Smith machine soon got into action and it was too slick-running for Baggy ' s sophomores. Washington fought hard and clean, but the combination which Andy Smith has been building at California for the past six years prevailed. With eight veterans of three years ' experience behind them, in moleskins, the Bears were Wash- ington ' s undoing. Wayne Hall played the greatest game of his career. On the defensive he was a crafty and plucky spoiler of California ' s plays, and it was he who snatched the pigskin from the air and made Washing- ton ' s lone score. Washington 12. Stanford 8 As evidence that the Golden Bear defeat did not take the pep out of Washington, look at the above score. With but two days ' home practice after a hard defeat, the Husky squad jumped on the train for Palo Alto and trimmed the Cardinal eleven in its own backyard. Leo Zeil was responsible for all the scoring. The snappy right halfback kicked two place kicks and rammed over the winning touchdown. In the final period of the game Washington started a determined march for a touchdown. First down after first down was made, and with the ball on Stanford ' s six-yard line, Zeil went over for the winning tally. Washington 3, Oregon 3. Tied with Oregon for first place, was the result of the Thanksgiving day game with the Lemon-Yellow aggregation. Oregon looked strong from the moment she came on the field, and the moment she started play the stands knew she was strong. Washington got off with a poor start and was outplayed in the first half of the contest. Chapman booted a per- fect drop kick for Oregon in the first quarter. With the minutes slipping by in the first period, it looked very much as though Oregon was going home with the bacon. But the Husky offense marched up within kicking distance of the Oregon goal and Zeil drew back to kick. He kicked a perfect goal and the score was tied. The game soon ended with neither goal in danger. Latham, Oregon fullback, in a line plunge — Grimm tackling Basketball A FTER steaming through a highly - ■successful basketball season Coach Clarence " Hcc " Edmundson ' s Varsity men were relegated to second place in both the Pacific Coast and Northwest conferences, by a heart breaking 24-21 post season defeat at the hands of the Idaho Vandals, on the Gonzaga floor in Spokane. The season was. in the opinion of many veterans, the hottest ever staged on the coast. Washington took a flying leap at premier honors by winning from Idaho. Willamette, Oregon, O. A. C. and S. C. in quick succession. Then came the journey to the Vandal ' s cheese box floor and the short passing game of the big " I " men, combined with a low ceiling which cut short the scoring life of many Basket Ball SquaJ I HhH Coach Edmundson Captain Lewis a Husky shot was enough to send Wash- ington home on the short end of a 40-29 score. O. A. C. had not lost a game, and it was thought that the curtain had been rung down on hopes for a Purple and Gold championship. But not so, for Oregon walloped the O. A. C. farmers and once more renewed the little white light. Washington threw the hooks into W. S. C. as a matter of course, during this time, the score being a matter of 29 points to a mere 1 9. The stage was set for a big finish, and the farmers, or beavers, as they restyled themselves, jauntily walked into Seattle, and administered a cool 28-25 thrashing to the Husky five. The leadership did not last long, for the Washington State College basketeers rose up from their lowly position in the basement of the conference race and drubbed a Cougerial beating into O. A. C, and, thereby, stacked another defeat into the Beavers ' overflowing cup. The final game of the season with Oregon, only, remained and with teeth set and lips tightly compressed from a ringing appeal given them by Coach Ed- mundson, five gold jerseyed men repre- senting the University of Washington, strode on the floor of the rickety gym- nasium. Oregon came, Oregon saw, but Oregon did not conquer, and trailed home to Eugene with a 39-27 beating vividly impressed on her mind. Washington was jubilant. A return game, a post season game was arranged with Idaho, co-occupants of the top rung, for the right to meet California, Southern section champions for the Coast gonfalon. The final Vandal-Husky tilt was close. Washington started out with an " Ah Bouyah " and ran up ten points to Idaho ' s five. The Gem staters then took time out and came back to the fray with a vim, cutting the Husky lead to a 15-14 count, where it stood at half time. " J — J Llatj ' -T - ' fiTr With less than two minutes to play .ind the score 20- 1 6 in Idaho ' s favor, Coach ' ' Hcc ' s ' ' charges scored five points in one min- ute, the rally being due to the efforts of Welts, .Frayne and Peters, who were sent in with instruc- „ . , tions to do the best Craivfora they could. The timer ' s gun cut short what chance the Purple and Gold may have had to tie the count, and the final score stood, as above stated, 24-21. The coast conference season started out with an extremely uncomfortable victory over Idaho to the tune of 37-36. Aided by Wind y Crawford, the inspired work of Captain Lewis, Frayne, Frankland, Hcsketh and Bryan, the Huskies out- fought, out-gencral- ed and out-scored a generally superior gang of hoopsters. Sandwiched in between a 42-16 victory over Wil- lamette and a noi very easy walkover at the expense of O. A. C. came a torrid 34-32 tri- umph o v e r I h e Bryan Lemon and Yellow of Oregon. The winning score came in the final thirty seconds of play, Bob Hesketh, the lanky Husky flash, tearing away from his guard and sinking an uncannily accurate shot through the hoop, thus bringing to a close one of the most bitterly contested tilts in the history of the Pacific Coast conference. George Bohler ' s men led at the end of the half by a count of fifteen to twelve for the Purple and Gold. Playing in good form, the Huskies came back and knotted the count. With but five min- utes left. Latham, Oregon center, and Zimmerman, crack forward, sent a veri- table hail of leather onions at the oppo- sition ' s basket. The Oregonians could not be downed and sent the big gym- nasium into pande- monium by putting 1 T -vr 11 Fraijfic the Lemon-iellow out in front by a slender margin of two points. But Crawford had not been reckoned with and he stepped to the fore by sinking a long one, making the score 32-32. Here Bruce Hesketh, who played a marvelous game all around, broke loose and put the contest on ice by sinking his life saver. The floor work of Captain Evan Lewis was the deciding factor in the U. of W.- W. S. C. game. Slim played a feeding game throughout the season. Then came the twenty-nine to forty Idaho birthday pres- ent, as it might be termed, which was fea- tured principally by the basket shooting of Hesketh and Crawford and the guard- ing of hulking Jimmy Bryan. Then it was that the old reliable, " Chuck " Frankland came to life for an- other season when he was injected into the final Cougar tilt at Pullman. This was during the final minute and a half play of that memorable occasion, to which Chuck gave a memorable finis by receiv- ing a pass and send- ing a long one hurtling through the air for the two points which were needed to turn the impending defeat into a thirty-one to twenty-nine victory. In this game the floor work of Cap- tain Lewis and the guarding of Bryan ' " ' ' ' " and Crawford were outstanding features, as in former battles, not to forget the tremendous herculean jumps of Dick Frayne, Husky forward, at the tipoff. In rapid succession followed the bitter event of the twenty-eight to twenty-five defeat at the hands of the Oregon A. C. aggregation and the glorious thirty-nine to twenty-seven triumph over Oregon.. Coach Edmundson had been experi- menting with a new line-up, prior to the week of the O. A. C. game, as a result of which Hesketh had gone to for- ward and Ralph Gundlach, the sub- stitute guard, had been placed at cen- ter. It was seen, however, that this combination was by some shades a little too green for such a very torrid tilt as the Oregon jam- boree, so that the " ' ' ' " ' ' next event found the old lineup once more back in its place, with the possi- bility of Jim Bryan alternating at guard with the fighting Ob Gardner, who had taken the field and played through the duration of the copper-headed guard ' s sickness. Washington won — but, as heretofore stated, dropped out by reason of the Idaho v in. In summarizing the results of the season, it may be stated that Wash- ington has been ex- tremely lucky in be- ing able to retain such a man as Clar- ence S. Edmundson. He has put his whole heart into his labors for the game of basketball, and has gone about it Gundlach just as thoroughly as he has put his every effort into his work at the Track. And as a result of this he has brought Washington more glories in these two fields than even the most ardent Husky supporter ever thought possible or hoped for. Among the fruits of his efforts in this field could be named the develop- ment of Jimmy Bryan and Windy Crawford, two phenomenal guards who well deserve the honor bestowed upon them in being selected as the second and the first choice, respectively, for all- Coast guard. Instilled with his teachings and borne onward by his spirit, his team has swept through this season even as have his teams in the past. The members and lettcrwinncrs of this year were Evan Lewis. Charles Frankland, Robert Hesketh. Randall Crawford, James Bryan, Richard Frayne, Albert Peters, Osborne Gardner, Ralph Gundlach and Frank Regan, the last named filling the position of manager. In token of your tremendous effort — which, to the regret of those who know, must by the majority be both unheard of and unsung — and in token of the spirit which has been your players ' inspiration: in token of the teams you have given us, it is but fitting that this university take off its hat and give thanks to you, Hec Edmundson. Regan, Manager § -« BL i. : j , i j =« v , . 4 ' .© M Mt%f Vh «lV k V : •• = : r5 . -i X. d; i, i Vc. J4_ Freshman Basketball P ' ROM an original turn-out of sixty- • ' ■ seven freshmen Coach Graves picked a squad of twelve hoopsters who finished the season with a record of twelve vic- tories in fifteen games played. The yearlings lost only to the Spalding and Lakeside teams in the city league, and once to St. Martin ' s college. Three trips were made during the season by the yearling hoopsters; to Bremerton, to St. Martin ' s College and to Ellensburg Normal, where a double victory was won. Although all twelve men showed them- selves capable basketeers and fine varsity material for next year, Clarke, center, and St. Johns, floor guard, came through the season with stellar honors, according to Coach Tubby Graves. The men who won their numerals are: Malone, Beckett, Hale, Clarke, St. John, Knowles, Mills, Brix and Taylor. The season ' s schedule included games with the following teams: Fondea Glove Co., Ellensburg, Lakeside, St. Martin ' s, Knights of the Moon, Y. M. C. A. Red Sox, Ellensburg, Spalding Co., Auburn High School, Hall ' s Business College, Eatonville High, Moran School, Foster High and St. Martin ' s College. Wreslhng Squad Wrestling WINNING three out of four hard fought meets, the University of Washington wrestlers finished the season at second place in the Northwest wrestling conference, placing second only to the strong Oregon Agricultural aggregation of mat men. The Husky team on January 26, defeated the University of Oregon team decisively, losing its only meet of the year to O. A. C. on the occasion of the Big " W " club smoker in the Universi- ty gymnasium on February 22. At Pull- man on March 2, the Washington team trounced W. S. C and in Moscow on March 5, it defeated the Universtiy of Idaho team. To decide upon the team members. Coach Jimmy Arbuthnot put up the inter- class winners against the varsity men of last year. The results were: 125-pound division. Berry won from Connor; 135- pound division. Paup defeated Clithero: 145-pound division, no varsity represen- tative, so Leavitt and Griffin, interdass wrestlers, were matched, Leavitt winning the team place; 155-pound division. Crumb defeated Flower, and 175-pound class. Davis won from Earl Strang. On January 26. the first intercollegiate meet was held, Washington winning a straight string of five matches from the University of Oregon team. Although the Oregon team exhibited gameness. it was not in the class of the Husky team and was fairly easily defeated. Roy Berry of Washington had little trouble in de- feating Chester Sumpiont of Oregon in the 125-pound class. Everett Paup won his big " W " in this meet by defeating Ray Garrett of Oregon. In the 145- pound class. Darrell Leavitt, the muscu- lar and speedy Husky mat man, won from l ? :v Robertson. Captain Joe Crumb won from Jim Bradway of Oregon, and Paul Davis of Washington won a close match from Jens Tergeson of the U. of Oregon team in the 175-pound class. Before approximately 1500 fans on February 22, on the occasion of the Big " W " club smoker, the Husky mat team suffered a rather bitter defeat to the Ore- gon Aggies one man team. Had not Oregon had Robin Reed she would have returned to Corvallis badly beaten. Sev- eral strokes of hard luck also contributed to Washington ' s loss. In the first bout. Nixon of Oregon, defeated Berry of Washington in the 125-pound division. Robin Reed began his evening ' s work by easily winning from Ray Clithero of Washington in the 135-pound class. Leavitt won the first victory of the evening for Washington when he won on decisions from Captain Fish of the Beavers, after losing the first decision. To top off his evening ' s work, the Ore- gon Aggie wonder. Reed, who has been National Amateur Champion in his weight for two years, won by forfeit from Captain Joe Crumb of the Huskies, when Crumb was forced to withdraw be- cause of a strained ligament. Husky fans believed that the stalwart Washing- ton captain could have taken the measure of the Oregon wizard had he not inop- portunely been injured. Davis of Wash- ington won his match by defeating Stenstrom of the Aggies. The matches for the evening were nearly evenly divided with two to Washington and three to Oregon. On their one and only trip of the season, the Husky mat men won from Washington State College at Pullman on March 2, taking three of five matches. With a reorganized team, because of Captain Crumb ' s removal from the lineup because of injury, Coach Arbuthnot ' s protegees showed good stuff. Fred Grif- fin, who won the 145-pound place on the team by right of succession, gained his letter at the Pullman meet by defeat- ing Ewing of the Cougar team. Paul Davis. Washington ' s star heavyweight, won his third straight match of the season by defeating Bohlke in the 175-pound class. Dar Leavitt. wrestling in the 158- pound class, defeated Guldjord. the Cougar grappler. Berry of Washington was defeated by Jahlstrom of the Cougar team in the 135-pound class, and Connor of Washington lost to Alien of W. S. C. in the 125-pound class. The Huskies won a close meet from the University of Idaho wrestlers, gain- ing only a two point margin for the meet. The score was: Washington 24. and Idaho 22. Leavitt saved the day for Washington in the crucial match of the evening by winning Kinnison of Idaho. The meet was held in Moscow on March 5. Davis of Washington sus- tained his only defeat of the season and his first while he has wrestled for this school, when he lost to Vesser, the star of the Idaho team. Berry lost to Phillipi. the Vandal representative in the 125- pound class. Connor won his letter by defeating Leighty of Idaho in the 135- pound division, and Griffin. Husky, 145- pounder, won from Molyneaux of Idaho. Ted Robinson was manager of wrest- ling for the University this year. Those who will gain letters through their work in the mat game for Washing- ton this year are Berry, Connor, Paup, Leavitt, Griffin. Crumb and Davis. Leavitt and Davis made exceptionally fine records for the season, and Captain Joe Crumb would have undoubtedly main- tained a clean slate of victories for the season had he not been injured in the meet with O. A. C. Interest and enthusiasm in wrestling work showed as great an improvement this year as has been shown in other sports at Washington. With first turn- out on December 6. more than 75 men reported for the first work in the varsity conditioning. This number was greatly trimmed down and the inter-class meet brought the competition to a climax. Leai ' itt Cnfli Paup SPRING SPORTS SEASON I g 2 2 Varsity Crew Coach Leader Captain Murphy TWO men, true Washingtonians both, to whom much of the credit for the success of the Purple and Gold ' s 1922 crew properly goes, last summer left their alma mater and went east. But only after they had seen the University of Washing- ton through one of the most glorious years in crew history. Coach and captain strove unselfishly last year to bring out the Husky crew in the full bloom of a championship eight. And their efforts were rewarded when they saw Washing- ton row two successive victories over Cali- forni.T rnd Wisconsin and then give the Navy I ' .iat never-to-be-forgotten fight for the national rowing title at Poughkeepsie. Then came the long arm of Yale Uni- versity reaching across the continent to take Coach Ed Leader and Captain Mike Murphy. Washington at first was dazed by the unexpected blow. Alumni and students alike recoiled at thought of los- ing both coach and captain of the crew that had made history for the Purple and Gold at the Hudson classic last spring. After it became evident that the eastern university authorities meant business, Washington awoke to a rcalizaton of what the chance meant to her coach and captain. Loath though they were to part with Leader and Murphy, both alumni and students saw the justice of the move and sent the coach and captain on to their new job with all the well-wishing and warm friendliness that real Wash- ingtonians can offer to each other. Coach Leader and Captain Murphy arc today busily rebuilding the crew organiza- tion of Yale. Their success will be Washington ' s joy. Washington didn ' t falter or hesitate when Coach Leader and Captain Murphy packed their things and went east. The first problem, that of selecting a coach to fill Leader ' s shoes, was solved when it was announced that Russell Callow, former Purple and Gold oarsmen under the great Hiram Conibear, would step into the coaching launch and direct the des- tinies of his alma mater upon the water. " Rusty, " as he is affectionately termed by those who know and love him, and they are many, has found a firm berth in University of " Washington crew circles as varsity coach. Ideally disposed as to temperament and personality and mas ter of the fundamentals of rowing that have made Washington ' s crews great since Con- ibear first taught Purple and Gold oar ' -- men their famous stroke, Callow is on the way to a brilliant future as the veteran leader of Washington crews. Faced with the necessity of electing a captain to replace Mike Murphy, Wash- ington ' s crew men chose the man who was perhaps the most popular member of the varsity eight that forced the Navy crew to smash the world ' s rowing record to win by a narrow margin on the Hudson last spring. Sam Shaw rowed Number 6 oar for two years behind Captain Mur- phy and is one of the most finished oars- men that has ever pulled an oar for the University of Washington. His courage and ability have proved an inspiration to the men who have rowed with him in the varsity shell. He has well deserved the honor to be called Captain Sam Shaw. Coach Callow Captain Shaio California Race THE greatest crew in the history of the University of Washington — that is how veteran oarsmen dub the 1922 Husky eight that won for the Purple and Gold the title of intercollegiate champions last spring. Beginning with the over- whelming defeat handed the University of California Golden Bears on Lake Washington and the equally decisive vic- tory over the University of Wisconsin on Lake Mendota and winding up with the memorable showing at Poughkecpsie. Washington ' s 1 922 crew record goes down in the annals of rowing as probably the greatest ever established by a Husky crew. The California race over the Lake Washington course, after a two-day post- ponement, was one of the most complete trimmings the Purple and Gold has ever dealt their rivals from the southland. Rough water made it impossible to send the two crews over the course until late Saturday evening, April 22. Recollection of the disastrous swamping in 1920 on the same course made the officials cautious and it was not until near sundown that the starter ' s gun sent the crews on their way over the three-mile stretch. California jumped into an early lead with a rapid stroke, but the long, power- ful swings of the Washington oarsmen soon cut down the Bear lead and the two shells swept on at even terms for a couple of hundred yards. Then the power that was behind the Washington stroke began to tell and the Purple and Gold boat crept slowly ahead, increasing the distance be- tween the two shells with every swing of of the oars. After the first few hundred yards of Finish of California Race the race it became easily certain that Coach Leader ' s well-trained crew was not to be overtaken by the struggling Bears. Wash- ington flashed across the finish line be-j fore the judges ' barge easily ten lengths ahead of the California shell. As the victors spurted over the finish one of the California oarsmen collapsed in his seat and slipped into the water, forcing the Blue and Gold shell to stop. Completely exhausted, the crippled Bear shell strug- gled over the finish line, acknowledging the complete victory of the Washington oarsmen with every dragging stroke. The time of the race was 15 minutes 58 3 5 seconds, the fastest time that has been made over the Lake Washington three-mile course. Washington lined up as follows in the California race: Don Grant, coxswain; Captain Mike Murphy, stroke: Fred Spuhn. Number 7; Sam Shaw, Number 6: Bob Ingram. Number 5; Lloyd Mason, Number 4: Al Skibeness, Number 3: Wright Parkins, Number 2, and Pat Tid- marsh. bow. Champions of the Pacific Coast, Wash- ington ' s crew was sent east to represent the west in the national rowing classic on the Hudson against the best college crews the country could produce. En route to Poughkeepsie, Washington raced the Uni- versity of Wisconsin on Lake Mendota June 14. The Wisconsin race was an- other smashing victory for the Huskies. The Badgers were distanced by ten lengths. The time was 16 minutes 28 seconds. The slow time is probably ex- plained by the fact that the race was rowed in extremely rough water. The varsity line-up was: Grant, coxswain; Murphy, stroke: Spuhn, Number 7; V. Murphy, Number 6: Ingram. Number 5: Shaw, Number 4: Cushman, Number 3: Parkins. Number 2. and Tidmarsh, bow. Poughkeepsie Race Forcing the great navy crew from Ann- apolis to smash a world ' s record to win by a three-fourths ' length margin in the national rowing classic at Poughkecpsie June 26, the University of Washington, by taking second place, was the first col- lege crew to cross the line, thus winning the intercollegiate title. The navy ' s time over the Hudson three-mile course was 1 3 minutes 33 seconds, a new world mark. Washington ' s time was 13 minutes. 35 15 seconds, also better than the former world ' s record. The 1922 Poughkeepsie race will stand out in University of Washington rowing lore as a shining page. Entered in the big event as a dark horse and an outsider, the Husky shell was given small chance of placing against the fastest crews of the east. Soon after the start of the race the navy jumped to the fore, closely trailed by Washington. This position was held throughout the greater part of the race until within a half mile of the finish, the Huskies sprinted to the fore and held the lead over the straining jackies for a brief period. The almost superhuman effort was too great to maintain, however, and the navy slipped into the lead again shortly before the finish line flashed past. The race was acclaimed by the thousands of rowing fans who witnessed it as the greatest exhibition ever seen on the Hud- son. The hardy gameness of the Washing- ton oarsmen won the admiration of the crowds thronging the shores of the river and the great cry that surged from the thousands of throats as the Husky shell was seen to nose ahead of the navy boat was: " Come on, Washington! " Washington ' s shell was manned as fol- lows in the Poughkeepsie classic: Grant, coxswain: Murphy, stroke: Spuhn, Num- ber 7: Shaw, Number 6: Ingram. Num- ber 5: Mason, Number 4: Cushman. Number 3: Parkins, Number 2, and Tid- marsh. bow. Following the navy and Washington shells across the finish line came Syra- cuse, Cornell. Columbia and Pennsylvania in the order named. The 1922 race was the third Pough- keepsie regatta in which the University of Washington has participated. In 1913 the Purple and Gold placed third in the national classic and in 1914 Washington finished fifth. The Wisconsin race last spring was the cecond meeting between the two crews, the Badgers winning the first engagement in 1910 by three lengths. Middleton mm ' ii!v - r ? ' -ft :jii ii;iJgmi =S U=-iiUm: i Washington-Wisconsin Race 5 r - l: MnN«N ■ PAT " TI0|«MBH - VIRCIL MURPHY California Race, 1923 By defeating the California Bears six lengths on the Oakland estuary, April 21, the Washington crew again won the Pacific Coast rowing title, and with it the right to represent the west at Pough- keepsie. The Husky frosh upheld the Washington traditional rowing honors by defeating the " wonder " California babes ' crew by three lengths. In a large measure these victories were the result of untiring work on the part of Coach Rusty Callow. Rusty, himself, rowed four years for Washington, graduating in the class of 1916. On account of stiff competition for the varsity seats it was impossible for the coach to announce the lineup for the California race till three days before the crews left for the south. It took the Purple and Gold oarsmen a few days to get used to the southern waters. Appar- ently Washington did not look so good during the trial sprints on the estuary for Rusty Callow was led to predict defeat by at least one length. Freshman Crew NINE minutes and forty-five seconds! That is the fastest time any Universi- ty of Washington freshman varsity crew has rowed over the two-mile course and that is the record estabHshed by the 1922 frosh. And, in addition, the Purple and Gold frosh last spring trounced the Uni- versity of California yearling crew by an eight-length win over the Lake Washing- ton course, covering the distance in eleven minutes and five seconds without being pushed at any stage of the race. What was probably the best freshman crew in the history of the University this year has furnished many promising oars- men to the varsity squad. Sprinkled as it was with veterans, the varsity this spring welcomed the coming of the last year ' s babes. The Washington frosh boat was manned against the Bear freshman as fol- lows: Gabrielson. coxswain: Walling. stroke: Dutton, Number 7: Enloe. Num- ber 6; Condon, Number 5: Verde. Num- ber 4; Keefe, Number 3: Stanley, Number 2, and Haynes, bow. The California race was a pretty event to watch from the standpoint of good oarsmanship. With but a single season of coaching behind them, the Husky babes rowed like real veterans. They had mas- tered precision and swing as well as the intricacies of the peculiar Washington stroke. From the very start of the race the outcome was never in doubt, the Purple and Gold shell steadily drawing away from the southerners until it had marked off eight full lengths of open water in the brief two-mile stretch. They crossed the finish line as decisive victors as the varsity had done but a few mo- ments before. I Cfshnrun (. ' reW gf Baseball THE 1922 conference baseball season. which was brought to a close with the two decisive victories over Washing- ton State College, May 26 and 27, has been unusual in several respects, judging from a general summary and search of the records. Seventy-five men answered the call of Coach R. L. Mathews for baseball candi- dates on March 1, and from this field of contestants Mathews selected the fifteen men who represented Washington in the conference. The process of weeding out the squad from this number to a squad of workable size was not an easy one for any coach, much less Coach Mathews, to whom all the men were new, it being his first year as varsity baseball mentor. Add to this the fact that rainy weather, of unusual persistency, hindered the men in showing the form they might have shown had the weather been more favorable. 1923 Material Plentiful Because of the continual bad weather Coach Mathews felt sure that a number of men were not able to do their best and that as a consequence he had a large num- ber of varsity possibilities that would give plenty of competition in the season of 1923. The handicap of inclement weather also slowed up the work of the varsity at least three weeks and as a con- sequence the ' squad that went against Oregon in the first game on April 20, was far from what it might have been had more favorable conditions prevailed. On the other hand, of the men who reported for baseball at the first turnout, fourteen were former varsity players, the most of them having been to the Orient on the Japanese tour the summer before Baseball Squad I Maihe and were but three t months out of their uniforms. This help- ■ ed considerable in the formation of a nu- cleus around which the varsity was built. Fine Record in Orient It might be well to mention the impressive record that was hung up by the varsity on its tour of the Orient. They never were given credit for the accomplishment of the trip. Under the tutelage of former Coach Leonard " Stub " Allison, the Purple and Gold players scored more victories while in the Orient than has any team from any other college in the past seventeen years. And some excellent teams have made the same trip in that time. Perhaps the outstanding feature of the past season has been the unusual base run- ning form and field generalship displayed by the squad as a whole. During the eighteen conference games played, 88 stolen bases were registered against their opponents, out of 9 1 tries, or a percentage of .967, almost perfect. This record has never been equalled by a former Wash- ington team and it is doubtful if any col- lege team in the country has bettered it. The impressive number of stolen bases was made still more decisive when it was understood that the squad was noticeably weak in this play at the beginning of the season. The form shown in the first few games of the season in running bases was emphatically ragged, but with consistent drilling and careful coaching, an improvement was noted with each successive game. This record does not include squeeze plays, the implement by which a goodly number of runs were scored. No team in the conference could be claimed their equals in this depart- ment. Batting Average Good A comparison of the team batting averages shows this year ' s average to ad- vantage, and last year ' s team was con- sidered a heavy hitting squad. Out of 667 times at bat, 182 clean hits were registered, giving the team an average of .272 plus. Add to this 25 sacrifice hits and the percentage of .272 stands well up the percentage column. Only 3 5 errors were chalked against the squad, an average of approximately 1 ' 4 errors a game. No record of assists or put - outs is available and con- sequently no field- ing percentage can be computed, but it is fairly safe to say that the varsity tops the conference teams here also. Another feature of the season is the large number ot runs scored. The varsity crossed their opponents ' plates 1 70 times in the 1 8 games of the conference, or an average of 9 4, 10 runs in each game. Season Percent- age. .833 More conference games were played Torrence y this year ' s varsity than any previous team that has representee! the Purple and Gold. Eighteen conference games, six pre-season games and one game with Gonzaga University was the sched- ule played. Several games were cut from the schedule because of the prolonged ab- sence from school they would have neces- sitated. Out of the total of twenty-five played, the varsity won twenty and lost five, giving them a season percentage of .800. Of the eighteen conference games. the varsity won fifteen and lost three, one to O. A. C., one to W. S. C, and one to Idaho, giving them a standing in the percentage column of .833, well above W. S. C., their nearest contenders for the championship title, who closed their season with twelve victories and six de- feats, a percentage of .666. This year ' s baseball squad was consid- ered and credited with being the best team that has represented Washington on the diamond in years, if not the best that has ever played for the Purple and Gold, both from the standpoint of being championship winners and general base- ball ability. It would not be an over- statement in the estimation of many, to say that this year ' s club at Washington was as good as any club that has repre- sented any college on the Pacific coast. Looking to the future, Washington ' s hopes for another championship are not ill-founded, as but three men from this year ' s squad will be absent next season, and Coach Mathews has at hand a world of new material. The conference season of 1923 will open with a two game series with the Idaho Vandals on Denny field April 20 and 21. Under the tutelage of Coach Dorset V. " Tubby " Graves the squad has been rounding into fast shape and from all indications will be almost as formidable an organization as that which won the championships for Washington last year. Due to the scheduling of the games with representative Universities in the East an unusually large number of candidates were out for posi- tions when Coach Graves issued the first call for turn- out on March 12. which has since been cut to the squad of twenty- five men that are now donning suits each afternoon. Infielders Tor- rence, Maloney Zamberlin, Pitcher Lenoard and Outfielder McMahon are the only letter men lost to the squad from last year, and as a consequence Coach Graves has been able to build his aggrega- tion from a very substantial nucleus of eleven letter men. In the three practice games that have been played up to the time that this is being written the Purple and Gold bats- men have figured largely in the result, winning all three games by superior stick work, and will indicate that the hitting ability of the men has not waned much from that enjoyed last year. However, it cannot be said that the men have shown the terrific power of offense in this de- partment that they had at this stage of the season last year. Whether they will regain this ball winning power is still a guess. As mentioned above the trip into East- ern collegiate territory is the outstanding feature of this year ' s season when looking to the future. It has been some years since Washington has crossed bats with any Eastern college, and the quality of ball that such schools as Michigan, ' alc. Carlton, North Dakota and dthcr teams to be met on this tour is unknown except by report. However, it may be safely said that Washington will have no easy task to bring home a majority of vic- tories. To sum up the prospects o f the future it may he said in general that Washington will have a ball club that will be a serious contender for con- ference champion ship honors and will undoubtedly Manott be as strong in some departments as it was the past season, while in other departments it will not stand in such an advantage. Especially so is this true of the batteries which have been materially weakened by the loss of Lenoard. At this time, two weeks before the opening conference game, no more than a guess can be made as to games won and lost, but it can be stated with absolute sureness that whatever the out- come of the percentage column, those clubs which are due to cross bats with Coach Graves and his ball tossers, will know that they have played in a real ball game. Coach Graves came to the University of Washington from Montana State Col- lege, an institution boasting in the neigh- borhood of 300 students. There he had tried in vain to develop championship teams, but the showing that he made proved that he was a man of exceptional ability. His record here is bearing out the trust put in him by the Washington authorities who hired him. The freshman squad of 1922 did not enjoy .the successful season that their elders, the varsity, did, but it should not be said that the season for them was unsuccessful. Altho in number of games won and lost their percentage was not great, this does not alter the fact that Freshman Coach Royal Shaw developed a number of likely candidates for varsity positions. For this reason it may be said that the frosh season was a successful season. The purpose of freshman teams is to develop material, not primarily to win games. The yearling squad of this season is being worked under the mentorship of Roscoe Torrence, who has his hands full with the hundred men that answered his call at the beginning of the spring quarter. The turnout was undoubtedly the largest that has ever been witnessed at Washington and a notable thing about the candidates that have varsity aspira- tions in future years is the great number of real ball players that have responded. From Coach Torrence ' s lips we have it that he has at least three complete teams, each almost equal to the others in point of ability and baseball knowledge. Prospects for future Washington varsi- ty players is very bright in the light of these facts. Games have been scheduled with a number of Puget Sound institu- tions for the youngsters as well as the usual number of games with the city high schools. Freshman Baseball Squad The 1923 Season Baseball started out this year with a bang. The first two bangs were with the University of Idaho. The Husky ball tossers banged the loudest and turned in a [wo game series, winning both. The ,,,,, scores were, the first game. Friday, April 20, 9-5. and the second game, the next day to the tune of 12-2. Harper pitched the first game and Setzer the second, with Walby receiving both times. Of course the first two conference games were the most important, but we should not fail to mention the pre-season games which the Varsity played and won. They defeated the Alaska Steamship nine, the U. S. S. Texas, the Tacoma Avenue club and the All Stars, all fast nines with experienced players, many of whom have had big league club names across their chests. Of the twirlers there were two who showed enough form to be called regu- lars. These were Harper and Setzer. Although we shouldn ' t forget our regu- lar left bander, Ob Gardner, who handles a garden berth when not chucking. After Spike Maloney was graduated many critics said that it would be impossi- ble for Washington to ever get a catcher the equal of Spike. This year we have with us Beaner Walby. sophomore, and a star at the receiving end of the game. Now critics say that Beaner wil be a better catcher than Maloney before he graduates. At any rate Tubby Graves docs not have to worry about a catcher for a few years yet. On first base is another old hand that can be depended upon to take care of that important post. Roy " Wheels " Barrett can out-first-base any other first baseman in the Northwest conference even if he is wrong sided. This diminutive star is so dependable in the field or at bat that the gang are beginning to call him Napoleon. It is almost certain that when the team travels east this summer Wheels will be a sensation as there are very few left- handed first base men who are worth a whoop. At second Dick Welts has the first call and he should be as good as they come. With Torrence on the keystone sack last year there was not a chance to see what a good second baseman Dick was. but but this year things are different and as he is hitting the old apple with the con sistency that makes great ball players he will stick. This boy takes chances and makes them like .i big leaguer: nothiiv ' is too hot for him to handle. On the hoi cor- ner is an old timer Welts W Gardner that Tubby calls King Tut. Bill Bakke is not so old that he isn ' t any good anymore. He still takes the same old chances and converts many a sure hit into an out for the Huskies. Bill is wary at the plate and is hard to fool by any pitcher that tosses them over. He will make a bid for Northwest honors as the all-conference third sacker. We have left the short position as the last one in the infield, not because it is the least important, because, if anything, it is the most important, but because it has an interesting history. At the begin- ning of the year there was a sophomore who looked big guns for the short job and he was a certainty for that position until scholastic difficulties put him out of the running. Then Tubby Graves seemed to be worried. He figured for a few days and finally picked on Freddy Lewis to play the hot section. Freddy came in from the gar- den with a rather shame faced look on his face and made base- ball history by the way he took hold of the job. He looks like a second Heine Groh and is so fast that Tubby uses the ex- pletive rabbit for his nickname. ( dss,; On the mound the Huskies are bet- ter represented than was expected this year. With the long Leonard out it looked as though Setzer and Harper would have to do bulk of t he hurling and probably will, but if they fail there are a few more de- pendable pitchers who can be called upon, ton, and Ob Gardner. In the gardens the cream of the Husky hitters are bunched and they are real game wreckers when they get going at the plate. There is no dearth of material out there and Tubby goes around with a smile on his face when he is asked about his out- field. Men who hold down places on the first squad who are in the outfield are, George Marriott, Dick Frayne, Hunter Miles, who can take his turn behind the plate if neces- sary. Lefty Leavers and Ding Foran complete the outfit. Not caring to go to Japan again so soon the Varsity have been arranging an eastern trip through the states and they have scheduled about 1 7 games up to date. The last game scheduled was with Boston University to be played June 16. Track WINNING every meet in which they participated, from the annual relay carnival April 29, through the dual meets with Washington State May 13, and Oregon May 20, to the combined Pacific Coast and Northwest conferences meet May 27, the University of Washington track and field athletes tacked the Purple and Gold colors at the top of the 1922 staff. Never in the history of the institu- tion has a Washington track team left a more impressive record. Strong in the dashes, middle distance runs, hurdles and jumps, and mediocre in the distance events and weights, the completed combination that Coach Clar- ence S. Edmundson produced to represent the Purple and Gold on the cinders last spring was a comparatively well-balanced unit that was good for a good number of first places and a fair sprinkling of seconds against any team. The absence of Captain Gus Pope, skipper of the 1921 squad and a weight tosser of national fame, was felt keenly by Coach Edmundson when he began to compile estimates of his team ' s potential strength. Almost a sure first place win- ner in both the discus and shot events in any meet. Pope had become a fixture in University of Washington track circles and his place was hard to fill. A nucleus of eight varsity letter win- ners answered Coach Hec Edmundsen ' s call for the first official track turnout. Work of pointing his men for the relay carnival took up Hec ' s attention immedi- ately. The day of the carnival rolled around on April 29, the official opening date of the Pacific Coast track season. Six colleges answered the invitations of the University of Washington and sent teams to compete. They were: O. A. C, Captain Hurley Coach Edmundson Roberts. Manager ■ T L--r- : -rfg- ' V: |, Montana, W. S. C, Idaho, Oregon and University of British Columbia. The big meet resolved itself into a duel between Washington and the Aggies for first honors, the final event on the pro- gram finally deciding the meet. Wash- ington scored 25 points, O. A. C. 23 JS, Montana 5K ' . W. S. C. 5, Idaho 4, Ore- gon 2, and U. B. C. 1. Washington took first places in the special 100-yard dash, the half-mile relay, the mile relay, and the pentathlon. The two-mile relay netted the varsity second place and the four-mile event third place. Vic Hurley broke the tape in the 100-yard dash in 10 1 5 seconds. Dave Metlen brought five more points to the Washing- ton column by winning first honors in the pentathlon. Metlen ' s performance in vanquishing the field of pentathlon contestants was an eyeful. Weighing but 140 pounds, the plucky little Washingtonian tossed the weights, ran the mile and 220-dash and broad jumped against men much bigger, heavier and stronger, and beat them. The half-mile race was an easy victory for the Huskies, Reg Pratt, Johnny Wil- son, Al Free and Vic Hurley covering the distance in 1 minute 3 1 3 5 seconds. The mile event was another decided win for the golden jerseyed runners, Reg Pratt, Ernie Hatheway, Al Free and Don Douglas getting around the oval track in 3 minutes 29 seconds. For the first time in the history of the annual University of Washington relay carnivals, the Husky two-mile team was defeated. Picked as the surest combina- tion in the Washington line-up to register a first place signal, the quartet of Husky half-milers was nosed out by the fast stepping Aggie team in one of the most exciting and hotly contested races of the day. The varsity entries were Ed Ferry, Bill Williams, Don Douglas and Harry Beall. The four-mile race was another O. A. Track Squad 1 C. victory, the Corvallis distance men getting away to an early start and steadi- ly increasing their lead throughout the sixteen laps. The running of Grant Swan, Aggie ace, was a beautiful sight. The Washington runners were Finkc, Allen. Ewing and Zener. Two new carnival records were hung up as a result of the day ' s work. The Washington sprinters set the half-mile relay record up to 1 minute 313 5 sec- onds. The Aggie half-milers. Stone, Swan, Connett and Dodge, were forced to establish the record time of 8 minutes 9 1 5 seconds for the two-mile event to beat the Washingtonians. George Var- ncll. veteran Spokan e official, acted as referee and starter for the meet. The Washington State athletes came over the mountains from Pullman, met Washington in the Stadium, and were vanquished by a 93 to 38 score in the annual dual meet. May 13. The Cougars nosed in on but three first places. Wash- burn taking the two-mile, Davis winning the shot, and Durrwachter scoring first in the discus. Capt. Chuck Frankland was high point man of the day with firsts in the 120-yard hurdles and high jump and seconds in the 220-yard hurdles and broad jump, for a total score of 16 points. Vic Hurley was a close second for scoring honors with 1 5 points from first places in the 100-yard dash, 220-yard dash and 220-yard hurdles. Cecil Callison was not far behind his two team-mates in the scoring with a total of 1 1 points scored by first place in the broad jump, a tie for first in the pole vault and for third in the high jump. Bill Williams, heretofore a half-miler, pulled the sensation of the day when he brought the crowd to its feet with a thrilling finishing sprint in the mile race Limbering Up .y - ' ,;ritii, i: ' - v " " r ' --J ' l -- 1 1 " that placed him at the tape in 4 minutes 36 1 5 seconds. Douglas took first in the 440-yard run and third in the half mile. Pratt came through with a second in the quarter. Beall won the half mile. Ferry placing second. Laudy took third in the quarter and Free placed third in the 220-yard dash. Zener finished second in the two- mile and Miller chalked up a second in the shot put. Bryan tossed the discus to second place and copped third in the shot. Metlen won the javelin throw by a wide margin. Mason tied for first in the pole vault and then grabbed second place in the javelin. D. C. Hall officiated as referee and starter. The dual meet with the University of Oregon at Eugene May 20, was another victory for the Huskies, Coach Edmund- son ' s athletes scoring 75 points to Ore- gon ' s 56. Ralph Spearow, the Lemon- Yellow jumping-jack, was high point winner with 15 points from firsts in the pole vault, high jump and broad jump. Vic Hurley was next with a total of 1 1 points by winning the 220-yard dash and placing second in the 100-yard dash and 220-yard hurdles. Capt. Chuck Frank- land scored nine points with a first in the 120-yard hurdles, a second in the high jump and a third in the 220-yard hurdles. Bryan captured eight points with first place in the discus and second in the shot. Anderson won first in the 220-yard hur- dles and third in the 120-yard hurdles. Pratt copped the quarter, Douglas taking second. Metlen was an easy winner in the javelin throw. Beall won the half with Ferry taking third. Williams placed second and Finke finished right behind him in the mile. Zener took second place in the two-mile. Callison took second in the broad jump, tied for second in the Four-Mile Relay Team pole vault and tied for third in the high jump. Mason tied for second in the pole vault and tied for third in the high jump. Miller grabbed third places in both the shot and discus. Metlen. Hatheway, Douglas and Pratt won the mile relay for Metlen Washington in 3 minutes 28 seconds. Larson was credited with a win over Hurley in the century. The race was excep- tionally close, many claiming it was a dead heat. Photographs of the finish showed Hurley breasting the tape just before Lar- son crossed the line. This was the first time Hurley had lost the hundred since he donned a Purple and Gold track jersey. The conference meet in the Stadium May 27 was a field day for the athletes, two Pacific Coast records being shat- tered. Jerry Gill, University of Idaho distance ace, lowered the two-mile mark to 9 minutes 44 2 seconds after run- ning the prettiest race that has ever Egivet been witnessed on the Stadium track. Dodge, the Aggie speed merchant, broke the coast record for the half mile when he stepped the dis- tance in I minute 56 4 5 seconds. Only once has faster time been made on the Pacific Coast. Hec Edmundson holds the record established in 1909, when he ran in an exhibition meet during the 1 — i — 1. i 1 1 ) H ' . ' ' i 3 ' ■ ' kmJ m VM . m jH ' Vivo-Mik Relay Team I yg l P ' A ■ S| |« . Mile Relay Team Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition on the old fair track. Washington won the conference title with a final score of 56 2 3 points. The Aggies scored 49 1 3 points. Oregon was third with 31 points, Montana fourth with 12, W. S. C. fifth with nine, and Idaho placed last with six points. Vic Hurley was the bright performer of the meet, capturing three first places, making him individual high point win- ner with a total of 15 points. He took the 100-yard dash, 220-yard dash and 220-yard hurdles. Fourteen men were awarded varsity letters at the conclusion of the season. Freshman 1 [ack Squad imM£i Tennis OACH JAMES E. ARBUTHNOTS - varsity raquetcers, weakened by the loss of three able men through graduation, struggled through the 1922 tennis season with only two experienced men, Captain William Taylor and Captain-elect Ar- thur Langlie, to rely on. Out of the three Pacific Coast confer- ence meets, Arbuthnot ' s men tied one and lost two, the defeats being chalked up through very close scores. The first meet of the season with O. A. C. was held on the local courts. Langlie beat Neberly, of the farmers, by a score of 6-4; 6-3, while Bill Taylor defeated Joy in straight sets. Scott lost to Kincaid. while John- ston and Scott lost to the O. A. C. men in the doubles. The final score was three matches to three. The Husky frosh administered a coating of whitewash to the Beaver babes at the same time, Windy Langlie and Bruce Hesketh dis- posing of their men with ease. Hesketh and Armie Marion took the measure of the Webfooters doubles team without extending themselves. Wallace Bates of California, proved to be the Nemesis of the Purple and Gold raquet wielders in the big Pacific Coast conference held at Berkeley. Langlie was swept aside by a score of 6-4, 6-3 in the first round of the tournament by the victorious raquet of the California star, while Taylor survived the first round easily only to be eliminated by Bates in the second by a score of 6- 1 , 6- 1 . A dual meet with Stanford resulted in an unfortunate 3-0 defeat. Phil Neer took Art Langlie ' s measure, while Taylor gave way before the raquet of the cardinal captain, Jim Davies. Because of the lack of material. Coach Arbuthnot, director of intra-murals, golf and coach of the wrestling and boxing Scott Taylor teams, was able to do little with his pros- pects last year, but with the P. C. C. meet being held here this spring and a wealth of material coming up from the frosh class, the hard working Jimmy, who asks no praise for his great work and rarely gets any, must finally come to his prime. Men who made their letters were Art Langlie and Bill Taylor. Other men on the squad were J. W. Langlie, R. Hes- keth, K. DuBois, Joe Livengood, C. Tupper. W. Brown. A. Marion. D. Milne, F. Johnston, C. Hills, O. Vining, Ri Loe, B. Scott, E. Dare. S. Skidmore, A. Bailey, R. Resos and C. Vincent. As Tyee goes to press, word is received that the annual varsity tennis tournament will be played off on April 10, 11 and 12. Prospects for a team that will bring home the well known eatable are gleam- ingly bright with Captain Art Langlie ready to take the helm and Fletcher John- ston and By Scott of last year ' s team on deck. A host of young wonder workers are coming up from the 1925 freshman team. Foremost on the list is Armie Marion, who plays on a piano and with a raquet. Armie is state junior singles champ and much is expected from the rotund lad this year. Bruce Hesketh, also should make good timber and swing into line for a berth on Coach Arbuth- not ' s net smashers. Windy Langlie will also be out for a job, according to present indications and the tow headed one may surprise some of the wise crackers. News that brings joy to the hearts of university tennis enthusi- asts is that Wallace Scott, Tacoma city champ, is registered in the Stone ' s mem- orandums. Scott played for California last year and he seems to be one of those men whom the Huskies would rather have on the right side than on the wrong. As the Tyee goes to press, the racket stars are working out every night on the University courts, under the watchful eye of Coach Jimmy Arbuthnot. They seem to be in good early season form. Langley Minor Sports HOCKEY Placing third in the city amateur hockey league and breaking even in its games with the University of British Columbia, the University of Washington hockey team put in a good season ' s work last winter. The University won first place in the city league last year, but did not stand a chance for either of the first places in the much strengthened league this year. The Washington puck men lost a 4 to game to the University of British Columbia on the Seattle Arena February 9, but came back for a 3 to victory over the Canadians at Vancouver on February 20. The Pirates and the Wanderer teams places ahead of the University men in the city league with the American Legion team bringing up the rear at fourth place. Captain Don MacKenzie was the outstanding star of the University, gain- ing highest scoring honors and being chosen for a place on the all-city star team. Zwicky. Pur- cell and Goff were also stars of the University tea m . Members o f the team were Wright. Lindsay, Purccll. Goff. Rolands. MacKenzie, Wong, Capi. McKenzie Quinlivan and Zwicky. Joe Wolf was manager of the hockey team. i F = t 5j|S 0 fs 1 1 F= sSi B- ' -jI IhI I Q b 1 Hockey Squad RIFLE SQUAD Although the University of Washing- ton has turned out championship teams in many branches of sport this year, no group of men has made a finer record in intercollegiate competition than the rifle team. Under the excellent coaching of Maj. W. D. Frazer, the rifle team bettered all its former records and gained high rank in national honors, winning 1 1 out of 12 telegraphed matches with other teams. Some exceptionally fine records in ex- pert shooting were established by the team members during the season. Harold Crosby, student manager, was the star December 6 — University January 1 2 — January 15 — January 18 — January 26 — February 2 — February 1 5 — February 2 2 — February 22 — March 2 — March 9 — March 1 6 — ■ Washington ...1801 --J819 .__, 92 3 .... 931 ... 945 ...1819 ...1817 ... 930 ... 999 ... 993 ...1840 ...1858 of the team, being high point man in eleven competitions. Crosby had a high total of 1894 out of a possible 2000 in the first eleven matches and an average of 94.7, making him the University champion. The high average of last year, made by Karl Kepp, member of this year ' s team also, was 91.87. A record in straight shooting was established by Neil Scott, who put in his third year on the team this winter. Scott made a record of 36 consecutive buUseyes in two matches, shooting from the prone postion. Results of the season ' s competitions: - - U. of California 1793 - - W. S. C 1630 - - Yale 917 - - Seattle Rifle and Revolver Association 870 - - Boston University default - - O. A. C ....1683 - - Kansas U. 1601 - - Massachusetts Tech. 926 - - Dartmouth 991 - - Columbia 973 - - John Hopkins 1717 - - Iowa State U. 1881 Rifle Squad Maior Fraser BOXISG Boasting the largest entry list in the fistic competi- tion history of the University of Wash- ington, presenting unusually fast matches and draw- ing enthusiastic in- terest of downtown fans as well as Uni- versity students, boxing has been one of the successful sports at Washing- ton this year. The mitt game, which has long been recognized in eastern institu- tions of higher learning as one of the greatest tests of athletic prowess in the field of physical endeavor, is rapidly gain- ing impetus in favor in western colleges and universities as well. With prospects fairly certain next year of intercollegiate competition in the box- ing game. Coach " Jimmic " Arbuthnot has expressed himself as well pleased with the showing made by the mitt men this year and gives a good bit of the credit for the success of the year to the interested University and downtown fans. The turnout of both boxers and fans was the largest this year of any in the history of the game at the University. Seven all " University " boxing cham- pionships were settled February 22, on the occasion of the Big " W " club smoker. Champions in different weights in fra- ternity competition met representatives of the Independent group, selected in both cases through elimination, with the result that the fraternity boxers gained title to four of the seven championships. Weymouth of Sigma Phi Epsilon fra- ternity won the all-University laurels in the 115-pound class, defeating Rivera, independent. Schroeder of Alpha Tau Omega frate rnity lost to Resos, inde- pendent, in the championship bout at this weight. The n5-pound title went to Crouch of Phi Kappa Sigma, who de- feated Falconer, independent. Griffin of Pi Kappa Alpha won the 145 -pound championship by defeating Beamer, inde- pendent. In one of the fastest bouts of the finals, Gervais of Phi Kappa Sigma won from Mead, independent champion, in the 158-pound event. Luft of Phi Kappa Sigma forfeited to Stickney. inde- pendent boxer, the 175-pound title. Bailey, hard hitting heavyweight fighter of Beta Theta Pi. was defeated by Marsh, independent, in the final bout for the heavy section, Clifford " Tubby " Langhorne man- aged the boxing competition this year. Boxing is one of the best of all sports for developing not only all parts of the body, but for quickening the eye and mind and teaching coordination of eye. mind and hand. This accounts in part for the increasing interest in the sport. Most of the remaining credit for the in- crease in interest in the sport belongs to Coach Arbuthnot. His never failing in- terest, enthusiasm and good nature are inspirational. SWIMMING Crosby Although no competitions were held with outside teams, swimming had a successful sea- son at the Universi- ty last year. Fol- lowing the annual Junior Day event, an interclass meet v ' as held on the canal under the auspices of the physical education department of the University with " Jimmie " Arbuth- not acting as judge of events. The junior class watermen were high point winners in the meet with the freshmen second, the seniors third and the sophomores last. Spriggs Wascher of Apres La Guerre fraternity was high point winner of the meet. Wascher took firsts in the 50-yard free for all. 50-yard back stroke and in the 500-yard swim, also second in the breast stroke. Mac Brown, president of the swimming club, was another high point winner. Brown took first in the high and fancy dives. Everett " Cy " Young was a high point man with first in the obstacle race, second in the 50-yard free style and he was also a member of the winning junior class relay team. Due to the fact that no accommoda- tions for early training could be made last spring, the University swimming club was unable to secure meets with outside teams. The Crystal Pool was not opened until late in May and with the local Y. M. C. A. tank as its only practice quarters, the University men were unable to get into shape for a meet with outside opponents. Mac Brown, president of the club, expects to be able to arrange outside competition this year, however. The interclass meet is to become an annual event, according to Brown. GOLF Golf has taken a decided trend toward being one of the most popular minor sports at Washington. The links this year have been more popular than ever before. Golf has been added to the electives for women and they may take a course in in the sport each quarter. The men ' s golf team has been very successful and has won about every match that it has played in. It was very fortu- nate in securing as an opponent the Uni- versity Golf club team and were the victors in this match. Added interest has made it necessary that better greens and fairways be pro- vided and steps have been taken to make these parts of the nine-hole course the best in the city. The men who composed the University team that defeated all teams met this year are Ken Kelso, Jack Westland, Bryan Winters. Art Gerbel. Ed Richards, Ar- mand Marion. Pat Harvey and Ed Dunn. Intra-Mural Sports INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL WITH competition much keener than it has ever been before. Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity ' s basketball team won the University championship by defeating the Pentagon quintet in the final game of the season last winter. The score in the final game was 16 to 13. The Lambda Chi Alpha quintet was the fraternity championship team and the Pentagon was the winning Independent team. The intra-mural basketball tournament was the largest of its kind ever held at the University, according to Coach Jimmy Arbuthnot. Thirty-two teams played in the six fraternity leagues and it was only after eliminating real competition that the Lambda Chi Alpha team won through to the fraternity finals with the quintet of Delta Kappa Epsilon. which they de- feated 15 to 12. Eliminating the other twelve teams in the three leagues of the Independent com- petition, the Pentagons and Pirates played off the final game in the Independent series of games, the Pentagons winning 23 to 22. The members of the winning Universi- ty and fraternity team were Kunz. Ander- son. Leonard. Smith and Suomala with Kenyon and Jacobson. subs. On the Pen- tagon team were Carmody. Hawley. John- son. Feinberg and Glynn. The finals in the intramural competition were played off the first week in December. INTER-CLASS CREW Racing in only a few feet ahead of the sophomore class shell, the junior class crewmen repeated their victories of the last three years by winning the annual inter-class crew races on Lake Washington March 1 . The senior boat finished third in the race with a special crew o f men of various classes not rowing on class teams, coming fourth, and the freshman shell last. Dopesters gave the sophomore rowers best chances for victory, but the junior shell men displayed better team ability and stamina, nosing out the second year men for a victory. The senior shell was not far behind the sophomore boat at the end of the race, and it in turn was closely followed by the special boat. The freshmen, although bringing up the rear, several lengths be- hind the special boat, displayed gameness and ability. The members of the winning crew were: France, stroke: Spuhn, captain; Graham, Murphy, Luft, Abel. Meserve. Bill Walker and Parrish, cox. The jun- iors rowed in the " Washingtonia I. " The race was over a fairly stiff course of be- tween one and one-half and two miles. INTER-FRATERNITY BOXING With 51 entries, competition, as might be expected, was keen in the inter- fraternity boxing at the University this winter. Conducted by leagues as it was last year, the inter-fraternity fistic sport extended over a much larger period of time than was necessary last year, because of the extremely full list of candidates in each division. The turnout was the largest recorded in the history of the mitt game at the University. Winners in the inter-fraternity cham- pionships were as follows: Weymouth, Sigma Phi Epsilon. 115-pound class: Schroeder, Alpha Tau Omega, 125-pound class: Crouch, Kappa Sigma, 135 pounds: Griffin, Pi Kappa Alpha. 145- pound class: Gervais. Phi Kappa Sigma, 158 pounds: Luft, Phi Kappa Sigma, 175 pounds, and Bailey, Beta Theta Pi, heavy weight division. The Phi Kappa Sigma team won fra- ternity honors with two championships. INDEPENDENT BOXING Although only a comparatively small number of independent fighters turned out to obtain places on the champion ship team, a number of hard hitting boxers were developed in this competition. Two men turned out for practically each weight in the independent scramble for championship honors, the only exception being the heavyweight division, which had only one defender. Champions in the independent fighting were: Rivera. 115 pounds; Resos. 125 pounds: Falconer, 135 pounds; Beamer. 145 pounds; Mead. 158 pounds; Stick- ney, 175 pounds, and Marsh, heavy- weight. INTER-FRATERNITY WRESTLING For the second consecutive year, wrestlers representing Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity won championship team honors in this minor sport of the University. The Pi Kap men ranked highest, as a team, among nearly half a hundred mat men who were representing other fra- ternities. Members of this team were Snodgrass, Good, Collins, Griffin. Flower and Rice. Individual champions of the inter- fraternity competition were: Connor. Delta Psi Delta, 125 pounds; McDonald, Phi Psi, 135 pounds: Griffin, Pi Kapp a Alpha. 145 pounds; Flower. Pi Kappa Alpha, 158 pounds, and Rice, Pi Kappa Alpha, 1 75 pounds. INTER-CLASS WRESTLING Inter-class wrestling was given a suc- cessful introduction into the ranks of University of Washington intra-mural sports this year. Mat men representing the senior and sophomore classes tied for class honors, each team winning two in- dividual championships. The freshman class boasted one individual champion, while the junior had none. Approxi- mately 70 men turned out early in the -O- 7rv=P - ? O, - , ' Lander Hall ii :w. p season for the inter-class competition, according to Tec! Robinson, wrestling manager. Winners of the intcr-class wrestling championships were as follows: Connor, senior, 125 pounds; England, sophomore, 135 pounds: Leavitt, senior, 145 pounds: Flower, sophomore, 158 pounds: Rice, freshman, 175 pounds. INTER-CLASS BASKETBALL Winning its victories by good scores, the senior class team gained the inter-class basketball championship of the Universi- ty. The fourth year men defeated the sophomore team by a 31 to 17 score in the final game. In their first game the seniors defeated the juniors by a large score. The sophomores won their right to play in the finals by defeating the frosh class team. The members of the senior team were as follows: Bakke, Boynton, Cruzon and Gibson, forwards: Clark. Ericksou. Miles, MuUin and Scharr, guards: Ziel and Young, centers. Helmer M. Halver- son was athletic manager of the class. CROSS-COUNTRY Cross-country is winning recognition as one of the sports of Washington and as a developer of good track material. This year witnessed an unusually success- ful Eeason in the cross-country work, according to Coach Jimmy Arbuthnot. First turnout in cross-country was held on October 16, and the work wound up in December. About 50 men were out at the beginning of the season and al- though this number was cut down, the number of candidates for first honors numbered around the 30 mark through- out the season. Winners in the final race over a course of about four miles were: William Mc- Ginnis, first: Finley Ramsey, second; Foster, third: Frank Carter, fourth, and Mac Carter, fifth. Time for the distance C ross Counlry Runners was 21.56. The Lander Hall team won the organization cross-country champion- ship for the season, figured on a point basis. Members of the team were Fraser, Mac Carter. Koenig. Nanney. Cleveland and Olson. This is the second year that the Lander Hall aggregation has won cross-country honors. Lambda Chi Al- pha placed second. Chi Upsilon Chi third. Theta Xi fourth, and Alpha Delta Phi fifth. Ra msey was the outstanding star of the cross-country work, finishing first in the largest number of the weekly races and setting new course records. Quentin Quinlivan managed the cross-country competition. » INTER-FRATERNITY RELAY The inter-fraternity relay title of last spring was won by cinder artists repre- senting Beta Theta Pi fraternity. Lambda Chi Alpha and Delta Kappa Epsilon teams were close behind in the finish of the relay. Whipple. Mclnstry. Olson and Ziel ran for Beta Theta Pi. INTERCLASS FOOTBALL Defeating the sophomore team in the finals, the junior class gridiron team gained the inter-class football champion- ship of the University last fall. It was only after the juniors and seniors had played three tie games that a coin was tossed to select the team which would meet the sophomores. The juniors won the toss and played the sophomores, who had defeated the freshman eleven, win- ning the deciding contest. The men who played for the winning junior class were Douglas Kirk. Earl Marsh. Fred Spuhn. Charles Miller. Dick Rice. Harry Ebblewhitc. Tom Austin. John Lathbun. Eugene Urbanek. Buck Williams. Chester Froude. Tom Ethering- ton. Denny Able, Tuenis Wyers. Bob Hall. Hart Snuder. Evar Holberg. Russ Hall Kennie Scofield. Charles Vincent. Senior Basketball Champions %j .i 4iir: Willard Maxficld and Stub Pendleton. Ed Ferry was manager of the senior athletics. INTRA-MURAL BASEBALL The intra-mural baseball championship of the University of Washington last spring went to the Sigma Nu fraternity nine, which defeated the Lander Hall, Independent champion team. Ball tossers of Sigma Nu won the fraternity cham- pionship by defeating the Sigma Phi Epsilon nine in the finals and thus gained the right to play the Lander Hall team for the school championship. Men who played for the Sigma Nu fraternity were Foran, Scott, Hanley. Mills. Hall, Ulhlemann, Wakefield, Stan- field, Lloyd Mclnroe and Walter Mc- fnroe. INTER-CLASS TENNIS The sophomore class won the inter- class tennis championship of the Universi- ty last spring, following tight matches in the school series. Members of the win- ning second year team were Chet Vincent, Art Bailey. Fletcher Johnson and Ram Skidmore. FROSH WRESTLING Good men were developed by Coach Jimmy Arbuthnot from among his frosh wrestling team candidates this year. With about 30 of the first year men out for places in the various weights, competition was fairly keen. In their first meet of the season, the frosh wrestlers defeated mat men from the College of Puget Sound, four of five matches. The meet was held in the University gymnasium on March 10. Following the inter-class matches, the freshman team was selected as follows: Vassar, 125 pounds; McDonald, 135 pounds; Collins, 145 pounds; Lange, 158 pounds, and Rice, 175 pounds. Challenge matches which followed the inter-class Jercais 158-tb. Champion Gnftin 145-lb. Champion Crouch Weymouth 1 35 -lb. Champion I15 ' lb. Champion finals resulted in the changing of only one team place, McDonald losing to his chal- lenger, Martin. In the meet with the College of Puget Sound, Vassar of the frosh won from Osburn of C. P. S. in the 125-pound class: Martin of the Husky team defeated Brown at 135 pounds: Cruver, C. P. S.. defeated Campbell of the University of Washington at 145 pounds: Langc of Washington won from Carli, C. P. S.. at 158 pounds, and in the 175-pound division. Rice won from Brown of C. P. S. Coach Jimmy expects to have several of his men on this year ' s frosh line-up give his varsity candidates some tight runs for places on the varsity mat team of next year. Freshman Wrestlers i Athletic Managers ' Club The purpose of this organization is to provide a closer relationship between the student managers of Major Sports and the office of the Graduate manager, that through such cooperation these men might better serve their Alma Mater. OFFICERS President Howard Selby Secretary and Treasurer George McCush HONORARY MEMBERS Roscoe Torrence Managers Sports DarrcU Leavitt Wrestling Morris Springer Basketball Harvey Cassil Baseball „. Howard Middleton .Crew George McCush Football . Frank Regan Basketball Hugh Middleton Crew Morris Holman Baseball ... Howard Selby - Track Darwin Miesnest year -1912-22 .1922 .1922 .1922 .1923 .1923 .1923 -1923 1923 Roui I. Halman. Selby. HoivarJ Middleton. Hutih Middlelan Roa- - ' . McCusli. Springer. Regan. Leavill. Robinson " W " Club w Ed. Ferry Newman Clarke Wilford Gunlach Lester Parker Clifford Langhorne Roy Pctrie Jack Lillis Fred Abel Leslie Sherman William Crawford Joe Crumb Paul Davis Sam Shaw Donald Grant Ralph Leonard Roy Barrett Roy Marnot Richard Munson Lester Calder Victor Hurley Ernest Hathaway LIST OF ' W " MEN Ray Eckman Hanford Haynes Wayne Hall Norman Tinling John Black Vernon Bellman Chalmers Walters Myron Hanley Evan Lewis Henry Sielk Roy Berry Raymond Clithero Fred Spuhn Roscoe Torrence George Setzer Osborne Gardner William Bakke Richard Clarke Elbert Harper Sylvester Anderson Harold Williams Robert Ingram Ray Hill F. Leo Ziel Leon Keinholz John Wilson Ed. Kuhn Walter Dailey Bill Beck James Bryan Leo Nicholson Ralph Gale Roland France Patr ick Tidmarsh Gilbert Maloney Hunter Miles Richard Welts William Grimm Arthur Langlic Charles Frankland George Murphy Fred Lewis 7 ,• ' ■ i,V. ' : ' yj ,0 rnA -. ,d £3 ' ■■pfl m . f ' c i;.W: ' T-S . h.- .TM r-A,r%- CexistiOgJ .. = liifcrary 1 AdTninietrafctou 6- Pol -ScdrCom- . , . 5 Home-e !OTiomic3- . . 6 Fme -Arti ' SiuilcllTa - • 8 ' €.dvcation.- li lvagcs - • ' - f Presidetii ' • H.e»idevCSe - - - J-Womena ' " Jlthletics-Groxip • • • i lf Won:ittTi5 ' Dormitory Q xouf • ■ |t«rien 5 ' ' Dormito7 ' 3rouja. - ii torn maobf aurrii ofDati buna puifafffausurontlifliffittiliDfii iii)ijjp,aiilitliiitl5ltirlilifii0fl)M no 0nf prinlif Mul l)M(ira ma tjfllifoflipjfafrijplbnflinite . lftirfatniiajnifn.anXthatMlif|i rtaf lti0torall)iittklnwMtaj)fffhitpn tebiiiiittlf srrtioAiifl) folii a ffi00Ftewrai)ttiattlntitifitl5littittf pflktlffofttitlninfi itjiliaiiflim I History of the University IT was the winter of 1860 and the Honorable Joseph Foster was at home during a recess in the legislature. He encountered one dav his friend, the Reverend Daniel Bagley. " Do you know, Parson, " he said. " I ' ve got a bill before the legis- ture, for which I have a big scheme. It ' s a bill to locate the University in Seattle. Next session I will trade that University for the capitol. " " Joe. " replied Mr. Bagley, " you get that bill passed and have me appointed chairman of the board of commissioners and I will soon show you something better than a capitol. " " All right. I ' ll just go you one. Parson. " And when the legislature adjourned the University of Washington had become a certainty, provided that ten acres of land should be donated for building purposes. The first steps toward the establishment of a State University were taken in the year 1854, when the United States government granted to the Territory of Washington, two townships of land, which were to be devoted toward that purpose. In January of 1855 an act was passed by the legislature permanently locating the University at Seattle with a pro- viso establishing a branch institution on Boisfort Plains in Lewis county. Both institutions were to be treated equally with respect to appropriations and in accordance with this arrangement, the townships were divided be- tween the two. Little progress was made for a period of three years, at the end of The Territorial University which time a new act was passed re- locating the Uni- versity on the Cow- litz Farm Prairie, provided a deed was given to the state, to one hun- dred and sixty acres of land suit- able for the pur- pose. As this con- dition was not complied with. Mr. Foster ' s bill was passed by the legis- lature, giving the institution back to Seattle, repealed. Daniel Bagley, John Webster and Edmund Carr were appointed a commission by the legislature to select a site for the new University and to arrange building plans. The board of commissioners met on Wash- ington ' s birthday, 1861. and organized. They had to work swifty for the legislature had left but one year in which to begin the actual work of education. Arthur A. Denny was appealed to to donate a site. He offered a little hill where Hotel Washington now stands, called Capitol Hill, for on it he hoped to sec erected the territorial capitol. The site was rejected One of ihi- firs; PuUir the i ' niViTsity Building All previous acts were ShoiCin A ' i ' i ) )on ' n(7 Streets m I i because it was too far out in the woods. Mr. Denny then told the com- missioners to measure off ten acres any place they wanted on his farm. The site finally selected overlapped the land of Judge Edward Lander and Charles C. Terry and they joined in the gift. The corner stone was laid with ample ceremonies on May 21, 1861. and about a year and a half were consumed in the construction of the building. In the fall of 1862 the building was ready for occupancy and during that winter the first sessions were held with A. S. Mercer as in- structor. He was rather more than an instructor, however, and with the help of Mr. Bagley kept up the grounds and repaired the building. Once, a regent ' s wife, visiting the University, called on Mr. Mercer, haughtily, to fix a clock, under the impression that he was the janitor. He remained in charge of the University for about one year and was succeeded by W. E. Barnard, who held this position for two years. During this time it had been very difficult to secure funds for the maintenance of the University and when George F. Whitworth, who was President for two years after Mr. Barnard, severed his connection with the University, it was closed. It was not until 1870 that the doors were again opened to students. Instruction was so uncertain that one of the students remarked that it was difficult for him to remember the cuts in his classes. Sometimes they were six months long. The University struggled along until 1879 when state appropria- tions were first made. Clara Welt was graduated from the University in 1876. There was not another graduating class until 1881, when two girls were given degrees. A class has been graduated every year since that time. A. J. Anderson had just become President of the University and under his guidance a regular college curriculum was arranged and the in- stitution began to attract a t t ention. Professor Edmund S. Meany recalls a little joke on Pres- i d e n t Anderson. He was lecturing to the boys one day about taking care of the Territorial prop- erty and in the course of the lec- ture he told them: The University Decorated in Honor of Henry Villard %v c u r o M £r il M , ife- JI Where " Greater Washington " Was and I have put our heads together and constructed a new sidewalk. " When President Eliot of Harvard visited the University he asked Professor O. B. Johnson what chair he held. " Well, Mr. President. I teach zoology, botany, physiology, chem- istry, physics, civics, and — " " Yes, yes. I see. You don ' t hold a chair. You occupy a settee. " Social events at the University were limited to debates, oratorical contests and literary programmes. There were no dancing parties. The authorities did not encourage acquaintanceships between the boys and girls. An alumnae tells of a rule laid down by the faculty that boys and girls should not walk to school together unless at a distance of three and a half feet. The students provided themselves with a bundle of sticks of the required length and came JUi ' S dflBlift- to school in the morning holding the stick between them. The physics laboratory had its beginnings in the misfortune of a wandering lectur- er. He had been giving talks con- cerning discoveries in physics and had carripd with Denny Hall, the First Building on the New Campu m w kvi -,? r : ' vTiV ( Iji-k ami Lci him 3 large num- ber of instru- ments. As his lec- tures proved fi- nancial failures, he offered to sel] his instruments for enough money to pay his way home. The only possible customer w£s the Territo- rial University. President Pow- ell had no money but the lecturer venture was a suc- agrecd to give lectures to help raise the money. Th ' cess and the University got its physics laboratory. Before the regular state appropriations were begun the University began to run low on finances. Henry Villard, president of the Northern Pacific, was in Seattle and he was appealed to to keep the University open. " Well how much do you want? " he asked President Anderson. " Would two thousand be enough? " " W-what? " gasped President Anderson, faintly. " Oh yes. sir: that would be fine. " He had been hoping for $250 at least. The next year Villard again donated $2000 and enabled the Uni- versity to struggle along a little longer. Finally the University presi- M ' m m " The Cymnasiam. Showing the Famous Shack, at the left, and the Beginnings of Denny Field, at the right. m mm i ' The First Flag Pole. Made from a Living Tree dent, Thomas Milton Garch, be- came harassed with the task of seat- ing 75 sludents in a room that was meant to hold 40. and appealed to the legislature. Seattle now boast- ed of a population of 60.000 and the University of an enrollment of 500. Down at Olympia. Professor Meany bestirred himself with his fellow legislators with the result that in 189 3 the University was given a thousand acres of granted lands as an endowment, a campus of 355.19 acres between Lakes Washington and Union and an appropriation for new buildings of brick and stone. To secure the passage of the bill, the entire legis- lature was brought out to the proposed site. Professor Meany mounted a stump in the midst of the forest and delivered a speech prophesying the future for Washington. When the foundation of the first building was completed the lay- ing of the corner stone was celebrated with impressive ceremonies. The Reverend Mr. Bagley and Arthur A. Denny and other pioneers were there, carefully guarding the little copper box which had been entombed in the corner stone of the first University building, and which was now put to rest under Denny ' s corner stone. Denny hall was speedily joined by the o b s e r vatory which was con- iH|| gK FV| " M - ' ' m| ■»- ' fcriT structed from the ' lilllHLa B SLp Sh J! materials left after Denny was com pleted. and by the gym. Only the assembly hall was called Denny hall in those days, but later the whole building was named Denny. y ,, . ,;,r„ u Whm It U ' us Lointed m Denny Hall l Sij i I i pi Instruction was started on the present campus in 1895. The old building was used as law school, a public library and later as the home of the Beaux Arts society. As the ground became more and more desir- able, the friends of the old building tried to save it. It was impossible to move it without blocking traffic and to take it down and ship it across Lake Washington would have cost approximately $10,000. Conse- quently only the columns which had stood on the porch were saved. While the gym was being erected the contractors found it necessary to erect a small rough building to serve as an office and a blue print room. When the gymnasium was finished the contractors, having no further use for the building, turned it over to Professor Meany. He allowed it to stand and one day a student applied to him for permission to keep bach- elor hall in it. He consented and Walter Griswold. now a Seattle doctor, became the first of the shackists. He was joined by Warner H. Karsh- ner and Edward McMahon. professor of history. An addition was built in the rear of the building, a large heating stove used in one of the old dormitories was donated and Professor Vander Veer contributed odds and ends of wall paper and linoleum. The house acquired the name of " House of Blazes. " The English annex of Denny hall was used as an assembly hall. An alumnus recalls one of the scenes that took place there: " The president was on his feet about to bring the assembly to a close. Suddenly the sophomores discovered a modest little freshman ban- ner hanging from the chandelier. In an instant the battle was raging up the stairs to the first landing and I followed. A burly sophomore was bending a freshman backwards over the balustrade. Suddenly above the uproar a girl ' s voice rang out in agonized accents: ' Oh, some one A; iifP S Ml i w save my Pat! ' She was a beautiful jiirl and I would have given my life to have accommodated her. but I was too small. " This assembly hall was used as a library for a time. At one time the works of Dickens and Scott were removed from the shelves to the attic because the faculty felt that the students were reading too much fic- tion and not devoting enough of their time to serious work. The University progressed rapidly after it moved to its present site. Science hall and two dormitory buildings. Clarke and Lewis halls were built soon after Denny, but it remained for the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific exposition to tender to the University a large gift. It was agreed that three permanent buildings should be erected, an auditorium, an engineering building and a chemistry building if the fair were held on the campus. The Auditorium was named after Professor Meany after some argument. The Chemistry building was named for the Reverend Mr. Bagley and was dedicated in the spring of 1910. In addition the Exposition left the University a library, a forestry building, which is now used as the State Museum, and numerous frame buildings which have almost all been torn down. Since that time four new buildings. Home Economics. Commerce. Philosophy and Education, and three laboratories. Mines. Forest Products and Hydraulics, have been added to the University. In the near future, new dormitories, new gymnasiums, a new library and an Administration building will be erected. The little copper box will once more be removed from its resting place to be placed in the cor- ner stone of the Administration building. It is now but sixty-two years since the University was first started and in those years it has gone far toward fulfilling Mr. Bagley ' s predic- tion that it would become a greater thing than a state capitol. m m m wml M mm si yt uuuHmulUlUi ? ,mu| lnlhnl mmniW » ' illllki H M ' ' inwiaTlll TmTR; :nTrTTnT7rTTTnT ?5 :TnT7TriTTTT77TTTTITn5:?:: - H •i m ,pr- . ' -f .r if . 1, ' -»,■ !» ' ; " . ' Mi M " " ■A ' " ft ' ' l ' r: Wtfi mm iUM mmuiiS:i:ii Miiiuiimuwuit iiAWi u inii-nit F=imnvi unuih: sA w w Wi ni §i Ti ii MMk:x iiii i in)n iiiiii fei : - vi) niiiii liii tliit=ki : i i; y i I p 4 A. S. U. W, All students in the University, upon payment of the $10 fee, be- come members of the A. S. U. W. corporation. Self government among Washington ' s 5,000 students is well established with practically all of the recognized activities provided for in its budget. In order to do away with any possible danger of centralization of activities in the Board of Control, the council system, in the supervision of certain student activities, has been inaugurated this year. Publica- tions, debate and dramatics now operate under this system, following the passage of three amendments to that effect in the winter election. The detail affairs of these activities arc managed by councils of students and faculty most closely connected with the various activities. The $13,200 deficit left from last year has been erased and a sur- plus of approximately $2,400 put in its place. A successful football sea- son and careful economy on the part of A. S. U. W. officials have made this surplus possible. The managerial system has been established on a firm basis. Each activity is in charge of a manager and his assistants who are appointed by the Board of Control to work under the supervision of the graduate man- ager. 5M ■iT»: r.TT; One departure in democratic student government has been ttie estab- lishment of the A. S. U. W. cabinet, an advisory body of twelve students selected by the president of the Associated Students, which meets with the officers in planning student activities. Another is the group extension movement. Last September a group extension committee was appointed to work with Dean Gould and Dean Coldwcll. As a result, eight women ' s and five men ' s club houses have been organized. The high school publicity committee has been working all year to advertise the University throughout the state. By fair and consistent ef- forts a finer type of student is being attracted to Washington. The charity committee is a new A. S. U. V. committee whose duty is to centralize the welfare and charity work of the student body. Several drives have been directed by it during the year. Other committees at work have been the alumni cooperation and song committees. Lit W ir MANAGERIAL STAFF T- csrf2: -( ,- ' «r V--r--,l.TJi7Kffll i22!i5. SSJI PAID OFFICIALS OF THE A. S. U. W. Graduate Manager Darwin Meisnest Asst. Graduate Manager.. Roscoe Torrance Secy, to Graduate Manager Florence Rogers Editor Daily (October to February) Sam Mullin Daily Editor (February to June) Max Miller Business Manager of Daily Gordon Scott Book Store Manager G. E. McRae Tyee Editor Edith Chapman Football Coach Enoch Bagshaw Baseball Coach D. V. Graves Track and Basketball Coach .Clarence Edmundson Crew Coach Russell Callow Wrestling Coach James Arbuthnot Debate Coach R. G. Breland COMMITTEES AND COUNCILS A. S. U. W. finance Dean David Thompson, chairman Edward Allen Marguerite Brueggerhoff Taylor Robert Keefe Murray Olwell Derrald Caldwell Athletic Dean John Condon, chairman Tom Alderson Prof. F. A. Osborne Wilford Gundlach Bert Patterson Tom Austin Forensic Council Rufus G. Breeland. chairman Veida Morrow Curtis Middlebrook Dramatic Council Albert R. Lovejoy. chairman Bartlett Rummel Margaret Grimes Kenneth Kelso Publications Council Dean M. I. vie Spenser, chairman Darwin Meisnest Herbert Little Senior Council Mac Brown Derrald Caldsvcll. Board representative Board of Control October to January. January to June. Herbert Little Presi dent Herbert Little George Astel Vice-President Derrald Caldwell Vera Allen Secretary Veida Morrow- Bert Patterson Senior Representative Bert Patterson Elerc Howell Senior Representative Murray dwell Lcland Ketchum Junior Representative Marion Dix Thomas Austin Junior Representative Thomas Austin Robert Keefe Sophomore Representative Robert Keefe Lucille Turner Graduate Representative Wilford Gundlach Mrs. Margaret Meany Younger Alumni Representativ; Mrs. Marguerite Brueggerhoff Taylor Thomas Alderson Alumni Representative Thomas Alderson Edward Allen Alumni Representative Edward Allen Dean David Thomson _ Faculty Representative __ Dean David Thomson Prof. Frederick Osborn__ Faculty Representative Prof. Frederick Osborn Dean John Condon Faculty Representative Dean John Condon Board of Control w ■■ I i Roil- I. Caldwell, Morrow. Paiwrsi Row 2. Thomson. Howell. Osborne Row 3. O ' .well, Aastm. Keefe. Dt: W-ti i " M m m u M mmiiSJ!i! wtniii»m onor N i TTnrnTRJTTTTTTmTTmTTnF TTnTTTTTTTTTTTTTTnTK SJIT m 4 Fir Tree Organized. University of Washington, 1907 Row I. Fcankland. Naynes. Ccatvford, Bryan. Ingi Row 2, Eckman, Astet, Torrence Row 3. Little. Wilson. Weiss. Clark, McCabc OFFICERS President Charles Frankland Vice-President Clair McCabe Secretary James Bryan FACULTY MEMBERS Coach Enoch Bagshaw, ' 07 ACTIVE MEMBERS rsr •»- cv TiT— :.jra i Oval Club OFFICERS President _ Hanford Hayncs Vice-President Patrick Tidmarsh Secretary--- David Spaulding Treasurer Kline Hillman Richard Clark Roscoe Torrence Lawrence Loer William R. Crawf. George Astel Ray Eckman Clair McCabe Newman Clark Charles Frankland MEMBERS David Spaulding Patrick Tidmarsh Herbert S. Little Max Brown Kline Hillman James Bryan John Wilson Hanford Haynes Max Miller Sam Mullin George McCush Leonard Zeil William Grimm Wayne Hall Bert Patterson Lester Foran Phil Weiss Henry Sielk William Bakke Roy Barrett Fred Bartlett Harvey Cassill Ed Cushman Charles Dunn SENIOR PLEDGES Osborn Gardner Elbert Harper Walter Burroughs John Kcllchcr Julian Matthews Lloyd Mclnroe Hunter Miles Clifford Newdall Wright Parkins Gordon Scott Howard Selby Sam Shaw Richard Welts Men ' s C pperi uss Honorary Oval Club I i RoLC 2. Jensen. Crawford. McCabe. Tidmarsh, Hillman. Haynes Row 3. Miller. Torrence. N. Clark. R. Clarke. Weiss. Frankland Row -1. Spauldtng. Aslel. Hall. WiUon. Loer. McCush Row 5. Patterson. Zic ' .. Bryan. Pratt. .MuUin. Foran m Tolo Club OFFICERS President Elizabeth Grisim Vice-President Elma Dick Secretary _ Dorothy Penncll Treasurer Vera Allen Keeper of the Loan Fund Frances White Historian Edna Fowler MEMBERS Vera Allen Mabel Anderson Vera Boyer Elma Dick Susan Erwin Edna Fowler Mabelle French Margery Gilbert Elizabeth Grisim Ellen Herrick Marion Hoskins Eilene Howell Marion Jancck Vivian Lundberg Celeste Moll Dorothy Pennell Elizabeth Richardson Beryl Smith Frances White it SENIOR PLEDGES Elizabeth Pond Bess Blanchard Hazel Turtle Edith Chapman Women ' s Upper Class Honorary Tolo Club How I. Boycr. Pcr.dl. LunJbiry RoiV 2. French, While. Crisim. Hoa-ell. Anderson Row 3. Dick, Moll. Hoskins, Richardson. Allen Row 4. Fowler, Erwin. Janeck. Herrick. Srrah m Phi Beta Kappa Founded December 5, 1776 Washington Alpha installed 1914 OFFICERS President Professor R. M. Winger Vice-President Professor F. M. Padelford Treasurer Professor W. R. Wilson Secretary Professor A. R. Benham X ' ictori.! Anderson Allen R. Bcnhjm Ralph M. Bbke Mrs. J. R. Corteux Grace G. Denny Harvey B. Dcnsmorc C. J. Ducassc Alice Henson Ernst Eilene French Irving M. Glen William P. Gorsuch James E. Gould Edwin R. Guthrie Joseph B. Harrison Harlan C. Hincs Sylvia F, Kerrigan Trevor Kincaid Harry E. Smith FACULTY MEMBERS Herbert H. Gowen Martha Koehne Howard T. Lewis Ruth Lusby Edward McMahon Theresa S. McMahon Margaret B. Martin Edmond Mcany Charles Church More William D. Moriarty Frederick M. Padelford Echo Pepper Oliver H. Richardson Ech C. Roberts Eleanor Sickels Macy M. Skinner Lloyd L. Smail J. Charles Rathbun Elias T. Arncson Lois Griffiths GRADUATE STUDENTS J. H. Geoghegan J. Allen Smith Eunice Spencer Robinson Spencer E. B. Stevens Edwin N. Start Edward N. Stone Henry Suzzalo Paul W. Terry David Thompson John Wcinzirl Mariorie Whipple William R. Wilson Roy M. Winger Howard B. Woolston Leslie Marchand Lois Wentworth Walter Whittlesey William G. Wilson Peter Odcgard W. Randall Crawford T. S. Turner SENIORS Howard P. Robertson Joseph Nicvinski Flwood Hutcheson SENIORS INITIATED APRIL 18. 192. Grace Baumgartner Charles A. Baylis Floyd A. Cave Cecilia Cutts Susan C. Erwin Clarence C. Green Ruth E. Hale Ellen Hcrrick Grant W. Merrill Margaret M. Raine Oris E. Sandusky Albert J. Whitney JUNIORS INITIATED APRIL 18. 1923 Sarah Brown Anna E. Johnson Phi Beta Kappa Jensen Nievinski fm 1 1--.- ,. l r Sigma Xi Founded at Cornell University. 1886 University of Washington Chapter Established. 1907 Mw ' m Pepper. Schmidin McKnight, Cochr Childberg. Ncedham Hernck. Minshall. Go OFFICERS. 1922-1923 President : John Weinzirl Vice-President .•_ J. C. Rathbun Secretary R. M. Winger Treasurer A. E. Loew E. R. Guthrie George E. WhitwcU Ernest E. Childberg Dorothy Ruth Gaston Edith M. Johnson G. Elwyn Large Robert James Minshall Howard P. Robertson Harold H. Watson MEMBERS ELECTED, 1922 A. Pringle Jameson Echo Pepper Lyall B. Cochran John Sidney Herrick V. Elmer Kamholz Roy E. Lindblom George Herbert Ncedham Edward H. Schmidtnian Mary Helen Arkley F. C. Houghton Ray W. Clough Orin A. Demuth Milton Carl James John Kvlstra Edwin Thor McKnight Melville E. Perkins Leona M. Sundquist llonorucy Science Society «_J Alpha Kappa Psi Row 1. McCush. Ingram. Middleton. Hall. Loer Row 2. Wilson. Bakke. Leonard. Knight, Cillespii FACULTY MEMBERS Stephen Miller M. M. Skinner H. L. Lewis Harry E. Smith OFFICERS President Kenneth Otis Vice-President George McCush Secretary T. Spencer Knight Treasurer Lawrence Loer Roscoe Torrence Wayne Hall Lawrence Loer Wendell W. Turner Robert Ingram Ralph Smith Lloyd Mclnroe MEMBERS IN COLLEGE John Wilson Howard Middleton Elbert Harper William Bakke Kenneth Otis Charles Smith Lester Foran Rowland France George McCush T. Spencer Knight Ralph Leonard James Gillespie Del Haverkamp Hunter Miles " t -;l: ' ' !••?(; ' J ?r So Beta Alpha Psi Founded 1921 Installed at Washington 1921 Sl r L. Mitchell, Bolsover, Woodbndge. U ' t Sellers. Friedman, Cruzen, J. L. Johnsc Bulterbaugh. La FACULTY MEMBERS W. E. Cox O. E. Draper H. E. Gregory F. C. Van dc Walker J. M. McConahcy F. W. Woodbridge JayD. Kidder John L. Johnson Roy Sloan Newton C. Weaver STUDENT MEMBERS Samuel 1-ricdman William E. Dickerson Grant I. Buttcrbaugh Edward A. Cruzen Ralph H. Lamont Orin H. Erickson Harold Wood G. Stanford Bolsover Lynwood G, Mitchell Ulrich R. Sellers Men ' s Profctsional Accounting Beta Gamma Sigma Row 1. Sellers, Coppage, Conner, Parish, Hencicksen, Wati Row 2. Ramstead, Tinling, J. L. Johnson, O. M, Johnson, Woodbridge, Dranga, Crumb Row 3. Kidder, Wood, Hiall, Cassill. Hmdie. Janeway, Dunn OFFICERS President Allan L. Cunningham Vice-President . Otto Henricksen Treasurer Ulrich R. Sellers Harry E. Smith Amos Hiatt Ulrich Sellers Maurice E. Shringer Jay D. Kidder O. M. Johnson Stuart Hindle Alvin Ramstead Harold Watt FACULTY MEMBERS Stephen I. Miller H. E. Gregory MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Allan Cunningham Norman T. Tinling Ralph J. Dan is Fred. Woodbridge Thomas Coppage Garland Connor Joseph A. Crumb William E. Cox Otto Henricksen John Johnson Harvey Cassill Donald R. Dunn Albert E. Dranga Harold Wood Herbert Parish Harold Janeway Men ' s Honorary Commerce Fraternity iii ; . ' ! Delta Phi Washington Chapter Founded 1915 Row 2. MichacUon. Jra-ell. iroun, Burru m Faculty Member Beth McCausIand Nydij Jolly Margaret Kamps Adelvn Burrus Vivian Lundbcrg Vcida Morrow Margaret Grimes Helen Michaclson Adelaide Brown 4 Women ' s National Honorary Forensic I- • - " - ' 1S - « ' «a ? rf;i " sdi i. - :- «3i ti ■ ' j«i=z :r " Gamma Epsilon Pi Founded at Washington. 1919 Row I. Snou!. Lien, Lake, Jenner, Heath Row Z. Jones, V heaton, Euerett, Walker, Mayfield OFFICERS President Donna Everett Vice-President Florence Lake Recording Secretary Gretchen Snow Corresponding Secretary Nina Walker Treasurer Alma Jane Wheaton Editor Dorothy Heath MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Donna Everett Alma Jane Wheaton Marian Jones Cornelia Jenner 11 Be WM SWE ' II 111 Hammer and Coffin iffi " - Founded 1906, Stanford Sun Dodger Chapter Founded 1916 OFFICERS President Maurice Amiot Vice-President __Fred Judges Treasurer Frank S. Carroll Steve Tucker Kirk Hcrrc Charles Perrine William Prager Howard Weaver Margaret McLellan MEMBERS Eugene Purdy Les Nerland Clarence Murton Paul Thiry Dow Walling Bradford Knapp Carlton Rcichert Clarke Ewing Ewart Chamberlain Harold Dagg Douglas Mc Caughey Willard Met?, ,i:i a :s!! uj| 1 m f v A n Iota Sigma Pi Installed in Washington 1902 Row 1. Gaston. Stoody, Hay Row 2. Eheim. Johnson. Arkley. West OFFICERS President Marjorie Whipple Vice-President Margaret Dudley Corresponding Secretary Robin Wilkes Treasurer Constance West FACULTY MEMBERS Gmega Hilton Mrs. Peterson Ethel S Radford Dr. Jenks Gailey Miss Hartgey Robin Wilkes MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Marjorie Hay Helen Eheim Constance West Sylvia Johnson Dorothy Gaston Helen Stoody Ruth Davis Robin Wilkes Mary Helen Arkley Margaret Dudley Marjorie Whipple Women ' s Honorary Chemistry ' Lambda Rho Founded at University of Washington, January. 1917 Row 1. Foivler. Wood. Hepler. Biggs. Peymbroeck Row 2. Byers. Gambee. Lansdoivnc. Redmon. Law Yow OFFICERS President Edna Fowler Vice-President Florence Wood Secretary , Helen Helper Treasurer l . " Catherine Biggs FACULTY MEMBERS Alfrida Storm Eugene Worman Helen N. Rhodes Ella Sirginson Mary Lacey MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Lena Puymbroeck Elizabeth Landsdowne Florence Wood Rose Law Yow Elizabeth Gambee Dorothy Redmon Helen Hepler Maryhelen Byers Edna Fowler Catherine Biggs Women ' s Honorary Art Mu Phi Epsilon Founded at Metropolitan College of Music, November, 1903 Tau Chapter, University of Washington, Chartered 1915 i V0 ' -.n Row I. Porter, jVeu ' courf, Olmsted Row 2. Dick, Miller, Waechter, Peterson OFFICERS President Elma Dick Vice-President Ethel Miller Recording Secretary Hazel Waechter Corresponding Secretary Elsie Olmsted Treasurer Catherine Peterson Historian Vivian Clemans FACULTY MEMBERS Eilene French Florence Berg Wilson Louise Benton Ada Tilley MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Ethel Miller Elsie Olmsted Edith Porter Elma Dick Vivian Clemans Marjorie Pidduck Catherine Peterson Hazel Waechter Muriel Newcomb Women ' s Honorary Musical wmi. -dM. Tx ' TS, m Omicron Nu Roti) . Cekada. Van Duzcn. Lynch Row 2. Wilson. Boone. Williamson. Chapman, Hutchinson FACULTY MEMBERS Effic I. Raitt ' Grace G. Denny OFFICERS IN COLLEGE President Ruby Hutchinson Treasurer Reba Williamson Secretary and Editor Lucilc Wilson MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Ruby Hutchinson Rcba Williamson Lucilc Wilson Julia Boone Marjoric Chapman Bess ' an Duzcn Martha Cekada Rose Lynch National Home Economics Honorary ft Pan-Xenia Fraternity {c. Row I. Bakkc, Dcanga, Rohrer Row 2. Perkins, Wong, Orosa, Tsoi, HoUcnbeck, Weissenborn Row 3. Hall. McDonagh, Froudc, Middleton, Richler, Nielsen President. Albert E. Dranga Vice-President Jose Y. Orosa Secretary-Treasurer Wm. McDonagh Master-at-Arms W. A. Nielsen i :.i fr MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dean Stephen I. Miller Dean M. M. Skinner Prof. H. T. Lewis Prof. J. G. Driscoll, Jr. W. B. Henderson Dr. H. H. Gowen II William A. Nielsen Wm. McDonagh Julian F. Perkins Jose Y. Orosa N. S. Tsoi STUDENT MEMBERS Albert E. Dranga Harvey Rohrer Chester Froude Wayne Hall Howard Weissenborn Wm. Bakke Howard N. Middleton Dale G. Hollenbeck Franklin F. Richter Walter Wong Professional Foreign Trade Fraternity IfF [Fw i ' TF ' - " m rnnMi i Phi Alpha Delta McCoy, HenJnckson, Palker, ilcrrat, Weiss, Wallers, LinJsey Cook, Shidhr, Shinn, Rummel, Vining, Malone, Hillman. Niei im Langlie. Little, Matthews. Ortb. W ' ifc on, Hill, Anderson, Clark OFFICERS Justice Burton J. Wheelon Vice-Justice Lcroy De Grief Treasurer- Fred S. Merritt Clerk Joseph Nievinski Leslie J. Ayer FACULTY MEMBERS John G. Driscoll Karl E. Leib Leroy De Grief Kline Hillman Herbert S. Little Duane T. Shinn Burton J. Wheelon Blaine Brockman DwightHill C. Abbott Lindsey Newton C. McCoy Fred Boynton MEMBERS Fred S. Merritt Bartlctt Rummel Orrin Vining Newman Clark Roger S. Shidler Joseph D. Cook Clifford M. Langhorne Chalmer G. Walters Stephen D. Brown Arthur A. Anderson Walter Malone Julian Matthews Lester T. Parker Arthur Langlie Fred S. Hendrickson Phil Weiss Maurice W. Orth Joseph Nievinski J. H. McGowan Men ' s Honoranj Law 1 1 w 1 Phi Delta Delta m M ' . i M m m . Munuu. L. Morrow JJaiiey Lya OFFICERS President Grace O. Dailey Secretary Veida Morrow Treasurer Louise Scorban Chancellor Leona Morrow MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Grace O. Dailey Leona Morrow Louise Scorban Veida Morrow Women ' s Honorary Law M mmM m Phi Delta Kappa Nu Chapter Established 1913 Roui I. Glouer. Marquis. Boonian. Hughes. V dlarj Row 2. Standcfon. Breaker. Bullock. Bell, Jerome OFFICERS President 1 Cecil Bullock Vice-President Cecil Hughes Secretary Dudley Willard Treasurer Vincent Jerome MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. Henry Suzzallo Dr. Frederick E. Bolton Dr. Fred C. Ayer Dr. Edgar D. Randolph Dr. Curtis T. Williams Dr. Alexander C. Roberts Dr. Paul W. Terry MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Cecil Bullock Albert Booman Dudley WilLird Cecil Hughes Vincent Jerome Allen Glover Forest Breakcy Villi.Tm M.irquis Cirl Bell William Standeford National Educalion Honorary i ' m ■ y I k ■i I Phi Delta Phi Founded at University of Michigan Installed at Washington in 1907 Row 1. Scoll, 6pju,uu) . Lrw n Row 2. Palme r, Williams, E. Hutcheson, Edbecg, Bissett Row 3. Crawford. Deuin, Graves, Kelleher, Denny, Beezer OFFICERS President Harold Hutchinson Secretary Elwood Hutcheson Treasurer William Devin Historian Wendell Edberg MEMBERS Wesley Mifflin Byron Scott Harold Hutchinson Cyril Hill Mac Brown Arnold Beezer Elwood Hutcheson Ralph Graves William Devin Charles Denney Randall Crawford John Kelleher Theodore Turner Clifford McKinney John Lycette Wendell Edberg William Dailey Clark Bissett David Soaulding David Williams James Palmer w m. ' M m mi 5m tw Phi Lambda Upsilon Founded 1899 Epsilon Chapter Installed 1910 i Ron.- I. Cohen. UuoJ, SihmiJ, Lte, GiUtn Row 1. Johnslon, Hcrrick. Wssl. Dametttt, C.armody, Romk! OFFICERS President R. H. Rourke Vice-President- _: C. E. Wood Secretary P. P. Pfeufer Treasurer W. Carmody Corresponding Secretary C. Z. Draves GRADUATE MEMBERS Cecil West John Herrick F. Tatum Melville F. Perkins STUDENT MEMBERS Philip Cohen Byron C. Schmid Norman G. Johnslon Walter H. Gitzen Richard Damercll Frank A. Lee R. H. Rourke P. P. Pleufer C. Z. Draves C. E. Wood W. Carmody m I I r 1 Phi Mu Alpha Founded Northeastern Conservatory of Music, 1898 Sigma Chapter Founded at U. of W.. February 17, 1 21 OFFICERS President Milford Kingsbury Vice-President Otto Sperling Secretary-Treasurer Horace Gilbert Dean I. M. Glen Carl P. Wood Moritz Rosen Milford Kingsbury Beechcr Keifer Clifford Newdall Grant Merrill FACULTY MEMBERS H. B. Densmore R. M. Garrett R. H. Ernst ACTIVE CHAPTER Otto Sperling Horace Gilbert Ge orge Bailey Graham French E. G. Cox W. B. Whittlesey George Kerclmer m mSm I l i,iW Pi Lambda Theta Founded 1910 at the University of Missouri Founded 1916 at the University of Washington If, Hall. Hoikms. Lm ' .s, Jenkins. SI, Hm-.hu McMeen OFFICERS President Beth West Vice-President - Helena Jenkins Secretary Clara Lewis Treasurer Alice Brethorst Keeper of the Records Eugenia Storey Beth West Alice Brethorst Elsie Meier Edna Anderson Ruth McMeen Blanche Hurlburr MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Merrie McGill Helena Jenkins Eugenia Storey Marvlois Warner Marjorie Hall Lois Brown Anna Lindaas Clara Lewis Marion Hoskins Ailcen Pierce Minnie Loutzcnhiser Margaret Harvey Erma Smith Eddy Women ' s Honorary Education Pi Mu Chi mu Hi wM mmm m Row I. Ganders, Cekada, Edeling, Doyle, DeReimet Row 2. Beck, McKnight, Nebauer, Austin, Harvey Row 3. Thornton, Tarter, Christie, Dillon, Leavilt, Trotn OFFICERS President Harry Beck Secretary and Treasurer Clyde S. Tarter FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. J. L. Worcester Dr. William Dehn Dr. E. Victor Smith GRADUATE MEMBERS Clark P. Bissett Harry Beck Clyde S. Tarter James Doyle Darrell Leavitt James Ganders MEMBERS Emil Cekada Roll Dillon Ross C. B. Thornton Walter Ebeling John McKnight Frank Trotman Earle Harvey Amos Christie Robert DeReimer Thomas Austin Herbert Nebauer Men ' s Honorary Pre-Medic 5t ' M 1 . J! Red Domino How 1. Bamloid, Gr.mes Row 2. Sholwell, Howell. McDonald. Archer OFFICERS President Margaret Shot well Secretary Helen Archer Treasurer Lamora McDonald Domino Ruth Bamford HONORARY MEMBERS Dean Ethel Hunlcy ColdwcU Alice Hensen Ernst Mary L. Aid MEMBERS Eilene HowcU Ruth Bamford Lamora McDonald Helen Archer Margaret Shotwcll Margaret Grimes Womens Honorary Dramatic OFFICERS President Warren Kraft Vice-President Owen Cowling Secretary Charles Berst Treasurer Bert Patterson FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. M. L. Spencer Robert W. Jones Fred W. Kennedy Edmond S. Meany James Matthew O ' Connor MEMBERS Charles Berst William Prager Walter Burroughs Charles Perrine Warren Kraft Bert Patterson Albert Whitney Kirk Herre Max Miller Henry Lyon George Astel Chester Tee-Garden Charles Tyler Harold Turnblad Owen Cowling Harold Dibb John Heitzman Clarence Murton Sam Mullin Men ' s Professional Journalism Fraternity Sigma Epsilon Row I. U ' or Row 2. Swa ' , Cattle. Hilen. Soule. Parsons Thompson. Black. Johnson. Lutcn. Cobb OFFICERS President Edith Cattle Vice-President Ethel Hilen Secretary-Treasurer _Venus Johnson Mrs. J. L. Worcester HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Elizabeth Soule Miss Edith Johnson MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Ruth Black Virginia Olcott Venus Johnson Edith Cattle Ethel Hilen Mirian Lutcn Maude Parsons Harriet Thompson (Mrs.) Genevieve Cobb Florence Swanson Women ' s Honorary Pre-Medic " r mmi im m Sigma Upsilon Grub Street Chapter, 1914 Row I. Beck, Bowman. Bailey, Kelso Row 2. Poollon, Mades, Snyder. Burroughs. Miller President Max Miller Secretary Leslie Marchand Treasurer Allen Mades FACULTY MEMBERS Frederick M. Padelford Mathew L. Spencer Matthew O ' Connor MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Max Miller Leslie Marchand Hart Snyder Walter Burroughes N. B. Beck Allen Mades Donald Bowman Arthur Poolton Marcus Wcinand Arthur Bailey Kenneth K. Kelso National Literary Fraternity Sf, I m Tau Beta Pi Rotv 1. Bomsiead. Chitberg, Cohen, Cacmody, Pratt Row 2. Jones. Minshall. Cochran. McCormick. White, Sisson Row 3. Ross. Clarke. Schmidtman. Chilhcrg. Kamholz. Kylstra. Lundstrom OFFICERS President Edward H. Schmidtman Vice-President Howard A. Sisson Corresponding Secretary Robert Brown Recording Secretary Harold Worthington Treasurer Elmer Kamholz FACULTY MEMBERS W. L. Bcuschkin Albert Kalin George S. Smith Robert Q. Brown F. K. Kirstcn Edward L. Strandbcrg Joseph Daniels Edgar A. Locw Jack R. Tolmie Carl Z. Draves Carl E. Magniisson Chauncy Werncckc Everett O. Eastwood Charles C. May Clarence L. White George L. Hoard Charles C. More E. Roscoe Wilcox Charles W. Harris Waldo Scmon George S. Wilson A. E. Rowland STUDENTS Loyal V. Bewcley Leo Jensen Melville F. Perkins Edward S. Bomstead Walter R. Jones Jennings D. Peters Walter R. Carmody Elmer Kamholz Reginald Pratt Elmer N. Chilberg Lyman M. Knuppe Edward A. Ross Ernest E. Chilberg John Kylstra Ralph W. Spencer Harold Clarke Allan W. Lundstrum Edward H. Schmidtmar Lyall B. Cochran George P. McCormick Howard A. Sisson F. Burt Farquharson Robert E. Miller Harold L. Worthington Andrew J. Haug Robert J. Minshall Elmer J. White Alfred Jensen Philip Cohen S I ' ' ■J m m M w m e m M Tau Kappa Alpha Founded in 1908 Washington Chapter Founded in 1914 Row 1. Utile. Manhcws. Dodd Row 2. Craves. Mullin. Weiss. Bailey OFFICERS President Ralph Graves Vice-President Julian Matthews Treasurer Handet Dodd Secretary James Bailey Harvey B. Densmore FACULTY MEMBERS Glen Hoover Mathew Lyle Spencer MEMBERS IN COLLEGE James Bailey Hamlet P. Dodd Ralph Graves Sam Mullin C. Taylor McKinncy Honorary Men s Forensic ' mm iS Theta Sigma Phi Founded at Washington. April 8. 1909 Row I. Chapman. Bcnnu: Fcein, Upton Roul 2. Child, Harnwn. Minelberger. Daij OFFICERS, 1922-23 President Alice Frein Vice-President Helen Child Recording Secretary Marietta Upton Matrix Correspondent Margaret Day Treasurer Edith Chapman Historian Marion Mittelberger MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Alice Frcin Marion Mittelberge r Helen Child Frances Harrison Marietta Upton Kathryn Dwyer Margaret Day Alice Bennie Edith Chapman ' Women ' s Honorary Journalism m li l Xi Sigma Pi Roiti ;. Woodi. :tk.- ;■ ■• ■ Row 2. Worlhiniilon. LmJs y. Bjnicit, Marsh FACULTY MEMBERS Hogo Winkenwerder Burton P. Kirkland E. T. Clark J. K. Pcarce ACTIVE MEMBERS Howard Barnhisel Robert E. Worthington Frederick A. Bartlett James E. Walker W. K. Lindsay William R. Wood Gordon W. Marsh Honorary Forestry mm iim wmits:!ii-y miiuii ]i mwm ,mui J niihnii .=s mmiiiiihnt=.3Am siiATn.F v- i5i; l prnmrn ;,e Lmt Battle of a n nrm ir M niTf ' i-inriSP. iiMAin facts 4w«it li TSTIiaENTlSNl u i CTiiinwHv Mii i ii i )iii ii ii i ( ii vy,vinii ii ni i i iiLiiiir : :ii; iiMiiW The Tyee m mi Tyee Staff Editor-in-Chief, Edith Chapman Business Manager, Herbert Brink Assistant Editor, Waldo Ives UNIVERSITY Tom Soth. Marion Mittdbcrger, Clyde Robinson, Helen Garrctson. Dorothy Brassington, Joe Anderson CLASSES Seniors — Marietta Upton, Editor Alice Campbell, Alice Weld, Louise Buerk Juniors — Margaret Bundy Sophomores — Mildred Frudenfeld Freshmen — Cathryn Hahn Men ' s Athletics — Owen Cowling, Editor Charles Perrine. Ted DriscoU, Roy Medby, Bert Patterson. Dougald McEwan Washington Women — Helen Child. Editor Athletics — Gertrude Smith, Editor; Helen Riley, Ruth Allen Sororities — Frances Harrison, Editor: Beatrice Crouley, Olive Karr Fraternities — Don Bowman Organizations — Edna Pitts, Editor Elsa Berry, Beryl Miles, George Grafft, Robert Ringlet History of the University — Kathryn Dwyer Society — Dorothy Watson. Helen Allan Stage and Music — Kirk Herre, Charles Tyler Debate — John Coffin, Vernon Davis A. S. U. W. — Alice Frein Nut Section — Phil Hindley, Charles Sargent College Life — Albert Wilson Publications — Warren Perry Wayfarer — Harold Turnblad Military — Walter Burroughs, Ardis Reeder Art Staff — Dorothy Redmon, Editor Maryhelcn Byers, Henry Hoover, Ruth Grant, Greta Ahlblad, Ted Jacobscn, Paul Thiry, Photographer — Harry Buckley Office Assistants — Margaret King, Helen Habicht, Helen Nims, Horace Chapman, Evelyn Stanley, Lylas Broom, Wynne White, Margaret Day BUSINESS STAFF Advertising Manager — Russell Ahrens William Brown, Sinclair Nicholson, Thomas Masuda, P. H. Watson, Robert Byrnes, George Sheahan. Ben Collard Circulation Manager — Harold Mcrford John Swan, Warren Stroudc. Edwin Naden, Richard Reekie Organization Manager — Donald Milne: Fred Foster 11 |i: :, ; |t ::i Tyee Staff ■Hi ■■■■■■■■ Iiiiii2yhliiiij iisiakidijkiai ' 11 ■ Row 1. Ahrens. Allen, Barnhiicl, liefiy. Bowman. Brassmgton. Brink Row 2. Brown, Buckley. Bemk, Bundy, Broom, Burroughs, Byers. Byrne, Campbell Row }. E. Chapman, H. Chapman, Child, Collard, Cowling, Crowley, Foster, Frein, Frudenleld Row 4. Cacretson, Ccafft, Grant, Habrlcht. Hahn, Harrison, Herre, Hindley, Ives Row 5. Johnson, Karr, King, Medby, Milne, Mittleberger, Morford. Mullin, Naden Row 6. Nicholson, Nims, Palmer, Penn. Perkins, Perrine. Perry. Pitts, Redman Row 7. Cookingham, Reekie, Robinson, Riley, Sargent, Sheahan, Smith, Soth. Stanley Row 8. Swan, Thiry. Turnblad, Upton, D. Watson, P. Walson, While, Weld. Wilson » - ' f i The Columns COLUMNS Tf ixry 25 Cents. m m m I i Ml Walur Burruujjh, .■Irlhur Bailcy Business Manager ♦ .V , Kv ' - r I I I w pi m The Daily University of Washington Daily IVEN PRIMED FOR FRAY J 1 i 1 ih ■ ' University of Washington Daily October. 1 922-January, 1923 Editor- Sam MuUin Associate Editor- Managing Editor — Harold Tumbled -Max Miller Assistams — Charles Tyler. Henry Lyon. William Prager, Albert Whitney Sporls — Bert Patterson Women ' s Editor — Kathryn Dwyer Editorial Wri(ers — Charles Berst, Edward Anderson. Walter Burroughs. Warren Kraff. Vernon Frost, Chester Tee-Garden Copyreaders — Norman Collins. Dorothy Davidson. Gertrude Smith. Tom Soth. Margaret Day. Chester Gibbon. Alice Bennie. Alice Frcin. Wilbur Sanders. Fred Judges. Alice Watson REPORTORIAL STAFF Special Writers — Marietta Upton. Leonard Milliman. Owen Cowling. Frances Harrison Feature Writer — Kirk Hcrre Sport Writers — Frank James, Fred Blanchard, Proctor Hubbard. Don Bowman Office Reporters — Arthur Poolton. Helene Cole. Hazel Weiden Reporters — Helen Garretson. Dorothy Brassington. John Stoddard, Beatrice Miller. Pau- line Gottstein, Alma Hilliard. Harry Hcnke, Margaret Bundy. Laurie McKay. Con- stance Boldcrston. Rachel Niblock, Carlotta Hills, Waldo Ives, Jack Coale, Beatrice Crouley. Frank Goodwin. Albert Wilson. Mrs. Ruth Carmichael. Maxine Elliott, Jane Baker. Berenice Du Rae. Erwin Ricger. Cecil HoUoway. Alice Weld, Margaret McClellan. Edna Pitts. Quentin Smith. Tulloch Barnes. INFORMATION STAFF Head — Beecher Kiefer Assistants — Frances Nowell, Myrtle Holmstad. Al Mades General Staff — Jane Nichols. Dorothy Hoffman. Jeanette Thayer. Elizabeth Kerr. Edith Culver, Carol Vinson, Hazel Hawkins. Edith O ' Brien, Gus Arneson, Florence Waechter. Raymond Bachman. Maribeth Gerbcl. Helen Habicht. Marian Gardineer. William Kimball. Alice Rackwitz. Catherine Hahn. Margaret Revelle. Harold Big- ger. Lylas Broom. Jim McNaughton. Dagney Elde, Helen Grant. Bert Nagley. PACIFIC INTERCOLLEGIATE NEWS SERVICE Editor. Al Thompson Assistant. Blaine Boyden BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager — J. Gordon Scott Associates — Herbert Brink. Carey Winston. Gray Playter. Wilbur Davis Assisranfs — Darrald Caldwell. Carter Edinger. Herbert Johnson. Sears Horsley. Lucille West, Harry Arnold. Wayne Young. AUyn Grant, Robert Harman. Walter Medica. Hayden Mills, Carl Carlson. Arthur Buerk. Corwin Mathews. Robert Franck. Oliver Haskell. Arthur Dunn. Cleo Kirby. Circulation Manager — William Brown Assistants — William Conger. Howard Hanson 1 1 M ' r V.- r Z ri ' 1 ti-J, m Daily Staff mm ' m- Row I. Hoyi, Holmiled. Hindley Rout 2. Kerr. Kiefer, Johnson, James, Ives, Hubbard Row i. Ktna. Kinney. Ktrbu. Kraft. Krecchmann. Lawton, Lyon, Modes Row 4. C. Matthews. P. Matthews. Medby. Medica. B. Miller. M. Miller, Milliman. Row 5. Mullin, McCarthy. McClellan, McNaughton. Niblock. Nowell, Owings. Patlei Row 6. Pitts, Playter. Poolton. Prayer. Riley, Rutshaw. Scott. Smith Sommerce. Tee-Garden. Thayer. Thompson. Thompson. Turnblad. Tyh Wieden. Weld, Wiley. Wilson, Wiseman, Worthtngton. Young Soth, Watt! Nl fc: ' ■ 9 University of Washington Daily February- June. 1923 Edttor-in-Chief- Associate Editor — Owen Cowling -Max Miller Managing Editor — Charles Tyler ' .£. ' .a. ' .«. Copy Editor — William Prager Assistants — Leonard Milliman, Kathryn Dwycr Editorial Writers — Arthur Poolton. Stephen Dinsmore, Walter Burroughs. Chirles Berst, N. B. Beck. Edward Anderson Special Writers — Frances Harrison, Chester Tee-Garden. Helen Child Feature Writers — Kirk Herre. Phil Hindley Copy Readers — Norman Collins. Margaret Day, Alice Frein, Chester Gibbon. Margaret Bundy. Alice Bennie, Dorothy Davidson, Archie Watts 5porf Staff — Don Bowman, head John Campbell, Proctor Hubbard, Howard Brief, Fred Blanchard, Richard Eckman Reporters — Maxine Elliott, Erwin Rieger, Laurie McKay, Dorothy Brassington, Car- lotta Hills, Alice Weld. Beatrice Croulcy. John Patric. Lylas Broom. Harry Henke, Quentin Smith. Ben Johnson. Jack Sborrett. Raymond Bachman. Roy Mcdby. Jack Hohcnberg. Edna Pitts, Marion Dix, Albert Wilson. Helene Cole Proof Readers — Beatrice Reid. Eleanor Williams. Frances Reid. Marion Peel. Helen Riley, Elsa Berry, Esther Sorensen, Mildred Frudenfeld, Hazel Sexsmith. Myrtle Holmstad Office Assistants — George Grafft, Forest Crosby, Ben Carter, Orville Wiseman. ' crnon Latimer, Robert Worthington. Robert Bundy, Robert Roach INFORMATION STAFF Head—WMo Ives General Staff — Harlan Scott, Josephine Campbell. Elizabeth Anderson. Marguerite Hoyt, Horace Chapman. Chester Barnes. H. L. Wyckoff, W. V. Courtwright, Raymond Harting. Helen D ' Ever. Agnes Carter. Helen Forbes. Marian Robb. Hulda Mae Giesey, Alice Clancy, Claribel Colby, Myrtle Hurst, Bernice Walsh, Caryl Kerr, Adelle Thompson, Margaret Argall, Irene Redfield. Helen Parker, Louise Miley, Frances Branigan, Dorothy Dickey, Betty Grace. BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager — J. Gordon Scott Associates — Herbert Brink, Gray Playter, Wilbur Davis Assistants — Darrald Caldwell. Corwin Mathews, Robert Harman. James Harron, Wayne Young, Robert Franck. Lawrence Carlson, Buford Sommerce, Allyn Grant. Arthur Dunn, Haven Boomer. Francis McCarthy. Walter Medica. Clco Kirby. George Ste- vens, Lucille West Circulation Manager — William Brown Assistants — William Conger, Howard Hanson The Sun Dodger Ifr Frank C.irro( csni: j flS M m: The Washington Alumnus SH1NGT0N Alumnus The Forest Club Quarterly Tlw University of Washington Forest Club arterly mmm i M mmiis ifii. uiniii mwim iiui uiu-nit == immni un u a(ll aHk i-llHll l illlMl l ;i y■ vl) l l u llll|lb i l l v lUll(f; =llliUll6 m THERE have been numberless things to be thankful for in Wash- ington ' s 1922-23 dramatic season. Not only have the plays been of a consistently desirable choice, but their presentation, as well, has been of a consistently high standard. Moreover, student interest in dramatic affairs has been of an encouraging nature as witnessed by the number attending dramatic presentations. And it is an interest that has been new-born within the year. This spirit of well-being and this interest has progressed and advanced in the face of the fact that the A. S. U. W. has taken over all campus dramatics. A Dramatic Council was approved of by popular student- body vote, but it is a safe assertion that few students knew what they were voting for or about. There is a decided tendency on the part of the A. S. U. W. to reach out and take to itself all campus activities, founded and kept alive by individual initiative. Perhaps it is well. Perhaps it is not well. At any rate, most of the power lies in the hands of the players since three of their membership are placed upon the Dramatic Council, consisting of five members. Perchance the A. S. U. W. ' s policy cannot be attacked since it is supposed that there is a rule to the effect that all student activities must come under A. S. U. W. control. Nevertheless, even more might be realized from dramatics, and from any of the campus activities, excluding athletics, were they guided by individuals, by hon- craries and societies specializing in one activity. To Albert R. Lovejoy of the dramatic department must be accredited, to no small degree, the success of the year ' s plays at Washington. Glenn Hughes, who so admirably guided last year ' s season, was happily suited for the work he accomplished. It was, then, with great interest that students looked forward to Mr. Lovejoy ' s first work as a dramatic director and after his first under- taking, " Mary Rose, " his ability was recognized. MARY ROSE We must admire Mr. Lovejoy for the confidence displayed in his first undertaking. For Sir J. M. Barrie ' s " Mary Rose " is a subtle, delicate play, and much of its suc- cess depends upon the meticulous interpretation given to it by the cast. The play was presented in Meany hall, December 8. Since the policy Albert R. Lovejoy ■ B i ' iT i w m MM I ensf Moment in " Mary Rose ' iif ' of drawing each play ' s cast from the entire student body has been adopted, " Mary Rose " found several unknowns in the limelight. We may right- fully expect much in the future from such talents as that of Ruth Hecht, who played the lead, and from Paul Whipple, who played the role of Mr. Morland. Marie Christensen as Mrs. Otery, caretaker of the deserted Morland manor, was exceptionally good in spite of the fact that she was a wee bit shy following her entrance. The role, that of a bewailing, ghost-terrorized old woman, was at once interesting and it is to Marie Christcnscn ' s credit that she played the part most convincingly. Joe Greenleaf, with considerable experience in campus dramatics, was admirably cast as the Australian soldier. Harry. The appeal in the last scene, with its refined, emotional restraint, its deep tenderness and senti- ment more than made up for what Greenleaf lacked at first in the way of a soldier ' s cynicism and weariness. Mr. Morland, the father of Mary Rose, who, for all his little displays of temper and his evidences of irritability, was a stout old soul, and afforded the humor of the play in his perennial arguments with the Rev. George Amy. Paul Whipple as the father of Mary Rose did consistently well in a part that requires genuine ability. Sarah Penn ' s conception of Mrs. Morland, while not of a true English type, brought forth the gentleness and firmness of the character and in the main, was very well played. In Rev. George Amy, played by Clifford Mattox, there was a lack of spontaneity which did not quite lose itself in time to completely save the character and so win him to us. Mattox seemed to lack an adaptability to the petty disputes which he had with Mr. Morland. Ruth Hecht was the luminary of the evening. Not only was her acting in itself a revelation and a joy, but it was in keeping with the movement and change of the play and it was faultless in its interpretation. She did not fail the most exacting moments. Simon, played by Grant Merrill, was most excellent after his first appearance. The first part, that of a boy, did not seem suited to him, but later, as the husband of Mary Rose, his ability and understanding of the role was easily recognized. H. A. Thompson, campus comedian, tackled a serious role in that of Cameron, and proved his versatility by a most faultless and convincing interpretation. Thompson has an excellent speaking voice. Credit is due the scenery committee for the effective settings and to Ed. Krieger, electrician, for the pleasing lighting effects. A Closing Scene in " Mary Rose " il ' Yi ' " £i ' ' IP The Junior Girls ' Vodvil To Mary Morgan go the honors for getting out the best Junior Girls ' Vodvil that has ever graced the stage of Meany hall. It was through her untiring efforts that the dramatic success of the affair was due, and to Ray Hill, business manager, for the financial success. The publicity committee was loud in its praises, and long in its " You ' d-bctter- not-miss-it " stories and when the time came for its presentation the J. G. V. of 1923 proved a high-class production and won instant approval in the eyes of campus dra- matic followers. From the standpoint of vaudeville material, from the standpoint of profes- sionalism and cleverness of presentation, " Say It While Dancing, " the Lindsey- McCroskey - Marion act, must head the list, and stand out above all others as a head-liner. There was nothing to mar the act — nothing that one finds so frequently in amateur pro- ductions. Another top- no tcher was " Goofer Dust, " a comedy act put on by H. A. Thompson and Mildred Hart. Thomp- son ' s borrowing of jokes and witticisms from down- town vaudeville perform- ances did not help his act any. But from the stand- point of presentation it was a clever number. However, in the order of their appear- ance: " The Follies Four. " or- ganized and directed by Suzanne Thompson, pre- sented Dorothy Jones, Myrtle Hurst, Grace Epper- p. " --.- ' - (f ? i son and Irene Redfield in a dancing and singing act. All of them had charm and looks to spare. In fact, their attractiveness rather than any stage ability, put over the act. Rose Law-Yow and Lillian Goon introduced something at once novel and bizarre in their " Oriental Novelty Act. " Their native songs and costumes was something out of the ordinary, and the Chinese drapings and the distinctiveness of the costumes attracted attention and called forth much comment. The act, however, was a little slow for vaudeville. " Goofer Dust, " with Harold Thompson and Mildred Hart, was about the best comedy package on the slate. Minor parts were taken by Allan Beede and Gus Arneson. The lofty comedian, with no end of stage presence, was able to put his act over in professional style. Mildred Hart, blonde comedienne, seemed right at home in her part and helped cover the act with glory. " The Son of a Gambolier. " written and directed by Max Miller, with art titles by Dow Walling, was a movie photographed on the campus. Without a plot and with the art titles a little difficult to read it was yet interesting and amusing. Hanford Haynes, Roscoe Torrance, Elizabeth Grisim, Murray Olwell, Herbert Little and Florence Rogers were featured m the local film. Beecher Keifer and Cliff Newdall dispensed some excellent music in a musical skit of high calibre. Keifer at the piano was exceptionally good. " After Every Party, " sung by Newdall, was the hit of the act. Newdall seems better fitted for operatic roles than for jazz singing. The act was quite complete and exceptional. The Lindsey-McCroskey-Marion act was rare stuff. Mary Lee McCroskey and her partners, Armand Marion and Abbot Lindsey, were undoubtedly the hit of the evening ' s performance. Marion and Lindsey staged a little dance skit that was exceedingly clever. The knockout of the act came when Mary Lee introduced Armand Marion ' s original song, " Longing. " Everything that the diminutive comedienne did got over big. Her dancing with Lindsey. with Marion at the piano, was high-class vaudeville stuff. Roy Welsh in " The Froshman " knocked the audience for a row of street lights with his humorous patter, and although a remark or two was rather crude, his act seemed to be taken right from the ice. " Three O ' clock in the Morning " was a pleasing musical-dancing number presented by Grant Merrill, Edith O ' Brien, James Mischler and Graham French. The dancing of Merrill and O ' Brien was the hit of the number, being an interpretation of the Argentine Tango. The whole XV ' ' ihing was very novel and entertaining. As musicians. French and Mischler seemed to fill the bill to satisfaction. The management of the stage, although not of the best, was still acceptable, and the lights effected in some of the acts greatly enhanced the bill. Acts were evidently detained by the shifting of scenes and future vodvils will profit by the use of a shallow stage for the front-stage numbers. The lulls between acts were noticeable for the lack of music. But the J. G. V. was an admirable college production and stood far above any vodvil that the junior classes have put on in the past. Lindsey-McCroskey- Marion Act ' ' ' ' 2 ' : - ?r ' . ' ' ii: yvry:i •z - .» v s».- i -: iMM A Conspiracy MR. PIM PASSES BY The second A. S. U. W. play of the season, like the first, was a pretty difficult task for amateurs, but the play, " Mr. Pirn Passes By, " viewed as a whole, was a most creditable performance. Again, we must call attention to the work of Mr. Lovejoy, the director. Of the cast, Jonathan Trumbull, without doubt, gave the best interpretation in the Milne play. Trumbull as Mr. Pim, the good-natured but pre-occupied old fellow, did as fine a bit of acting as one may see on the campus. Mr. Pim, with his gentle smile, unpretentious mannerisms, his amusing, little pleasantries, won the hearts of all who saw him. The fashion in which he so innocently brought confusion and worry into the Marden House was L ml Cast of " Mr. Pini Passes By ' IS i S -- : -■ - most amusing. With his characterization of Mr. Pirn. Trumbull finished his dramatic career at the University. Joseph Greenleaf found it rather hard to catch the spirit of his character in Brian Strange, an ambitious young artist. What he lacked in the way of stage business, however, he made up in the delightful and amusing scenes with his sweetheart, Dinah. Wallace Scott as George Marden. the conventional English country gentleman, was acceptable. Elizabeth Badgley as his wife, Olivia, did very well. Keen-minded, yet always easy-going and rather complacent, Olivia caused her husband no end of trouble. The character was admirably interpreted. Helen Archer as Dinah, a niece of the Mardens and the fiancee of Strange ' s, had a little difficult work from the viewpoint of stage business, but she was delightful and clever. Thelma McQuaid as Lady Marden was acceptable. The characters of George Marden, Strange, Dinah and Lady Marden might have been enhanced somewhat by more stage business, and of a characteristic nature, such as one observed in the old Mr. Pirn. Milne ' s satire upon the English country gentleman ' s dogmatic marital viewpoint was refreshing and entertaining and was properly free of any cutting cynicism. The large audience that witnessed " Mr. Pim Passes By " was most encouraging evidence of a growing interest in campus dramatics. THE SPRING OPERA, ' THE LUCKY JADE " A home product is " The Lucky Jade. " The lyrics were written by Joseph Harrison of the English department and the music was composed by Don Wilson, University alumnus. Its appearance in the Orpheum Theatre is its first presentation. The more important characters and the students carrying the parts are: Mary Ann Ruth Bamford John Endicott Cliff Newdall Mammy Liza Catherine Petersen Uncle Ed Earl Keller Papa Charles Dennis Mama Betty Shelley Horace Ferguson Grant Merrill Downs - George Allan Fanchon Kathleen OTeary Nancy ._. Mary Elizabeth Turner The first act introduces Mammy Liza. Mammy while in the throes of a trance reveals the entire plot of the story — a man of millions is to come into the lives of all concerned — a man with the initials of H. F. — moreover, he will win Mary Ann — so we are informed while Mammy endures her trance. As might be expected, the manner in which the plot is revealed only tends to increase one ' s curiosity and complete mystification. Mammy Liza is overcome when she discovers that her " lucky jade " warn 1 t NeiL ' dall has been stolen, for in the hands of a stranger, the jade, according to Mammy, will cause her to be visited with all manner of il l and woe. It is at this time that Mary Ann, having just returned from Paris and New York, to her Virginia home, in company with her maid, Fanchon, is busy entertaining a guest, Horace Ferguson. Everyone has welcomed Mary Ann back save her old school friend and sweetheart, John Endicott. John, though fretting and jealous because of Horace ' s presence, makes love to Mary Ann, after being sufficiently goaded and prodded by his Uncle Ed. To crown all his protestations of sincerity and love, at the end of the first act, John wins the love of Mary Ann. The second act deals with the strange disappearance of personal belongings at a big masquerade. Everyone finds out in a short time that everyone else has had something stolen. It is obvious that a thief, maybe a kleptomaniac, is in their midst. Downs pulls out someone ' s belonging from the pocket of John, but John furiously denies it and goes on to accuse Horace of being the thief. All this time Horace has been searching for a hidden treasure. He IS said to be a descendant of Captain Kidd and it is in the Virginian city where Mary Ann lives that Horace is looking for buried treasures. John and Horace become so infuriated at one another over the stealing episode that they challenge one another to a duel. In the third act Horace and John prepare to fight their duel. Finding that their revolvers are loaded with blanks they pull sticks of wood from a railing and fight one another off stage. While the two lovers are scuffling off stage, a sheriff comes in after Downs and reveals him to be a kleptomaniac and the cause of all the disturbance at the masquerade. Everyone ' s things are returned, including Mammy Liza ' s lucky jade. i •? ' . ' t= i» ' jfTV, :-S . Ji ' 5feiI Soon after this Horace finds out that the buried treasure he is search- ing for is not in America but in a French city of the same name as the one where he is staying. Horace leaves, taking with him, Fanchon, the French maid. Mary Ann is left with John. At first the story seems complete and the unexpected way in which Horace marries Fanchon apparently ends things. But the question, " Who is this H. F.? " is not solved, for John Endicott gets Mary Ann. However, things come to a joyous ending when Uncle Ed explains that Howard Furness, the heir to millions, had been reared, and was known to his friends, as John Endicott. Glee Club P 4 m !;♦♦: ;tiw,r T HE Pui - - into an HE Purple and Gold Glee Club has developed organization that no longer savors of the average, but has acquired the characteristics of a high grade troupe of musical entertainers. A carefully selected and trained chorus, stunt men of professional caliber, and a violin sextet of merited renown, are distinctive features that have contributed to the success of the club ' s program. Musical specialty acts and the varsity quartet have played a prominent part in the season ' s perform- ances. m 1 M VARSITY QUARTET (Left to right) Bolstad, Byers, Keller, Driscoll VIOLIN SEXTET (Top, left to right) Kotick, Westerman, MacKenzie, Harmon (Bottom) Kohne, Keifer kI S J r ' A H ' ' ' ' M ki B ' fe L m ■ -T ' r Mli H 1 iJ Si v- ' B u H IH bm nn r TM Glee Club---Con ' t. OFFICERS President ___.Clifford Newdall Manager Ted Driscoll Assistant Managers,- Ray Christoffcrsen, Earl Keller Publicity Charles Tyler Coach Dean I. M. Glen Accompanist Grant Merrill First Tenors Joseph Wise Bernard Bolstad Camillis Flower Johii Curzon Willard Metz George Allen f I ' rsf Basses Walter Holman Earl Keller Phillip Glen Jack Loughary Berton Nagley Arthur Leathers Corning Todd A. I hinvps Second Tenors Clifford Newdall Edwin Coventry Maurice Byers Charles Tyler Henry Lyon Ray Christoffersen Second Basses George Kellogg Karl Burdick Charles Denny Gordon Marsh Howard Samsel Edwin Driscoll mj h - ' The Roman tu Aye M m " The Romantic Age, " by A. A. Milne, a story of modern lovers of several different types, was given in Meany hall, Friday, May 4, by an all-University cast. Margaret Green, a freshman, portrayed Melisande, the heroine, while the second role was played by Adelaide Brown. Al Wilson and Joe Greenleaf proved themselves to be ideal lovers while Rain- hardt Hanson portrayed the husband of the complaining mother very capably. This was the last all-University play of the season, which com- pleted a well rounded repertoire of campus productions. Associated University Players OFFICERS President Kenneth Kelso Vice-President Margery Gilbert Treasurer „. Orrin Vining Secretary Vera Davis Ruth Bamford Margery Gilbert Sam MuUin Norris Miles Joyce Hanrmer Kenneth Kelso Helen Archer Graham French Sara Penn MEMBERS Grant Merrill Jack Wright Clifford Newdall Eilene HowcU Joe Greenleaf Julia Ripley Margaret Grimes Harold Murphy H. A. Thompson Morgan Padelford Vera Davis Doreen Aldwell Orrin Vining Thomas Hermans Ralph Neely Nat Bender Jonathan Trumbull Ruth Hccht Paul Whipple Associated University Players ; , Kcho. Vining. Davis. Hermans, Whipple oa . ' . Trumbull, Crcenleaf. Merrill. Grimes, Miles Rou! 3. HcchI, Padelford. Bamford. Neely. Hou-ell Row 4. Neivdall, Hammer, Cilberl. Archer, Mulhn Row 5. Bender. Penn, Aldwell, Thompson, Wright All ! M | i ?yri i Women ' s League Players WM ' V H ' H Rolf I. Edwards. Turlle. Archer, Scolield Row 2. Relf. Grimes, Aldwell, McQuaid Row S, Fitwrcr, Brown. Murkier, Bechen nWTnT77MTTWmnn 3? :iTrT7TTTTTTITnmiraP rm77Z7777T7TI77 5!??777n m iMp un i i un nviinu i i A in nin i[i k i,t oy M [Uin m mt J - - ada3 THE debating season at Washington has been marked by departure from traditional policy. The selection of subjects of immediate public interest has been somewhat of an experiment. Such was the " light wines and beer " question chosen for the Stanford. Oregon. Wash- ington debate. Conservative debate yielded to the influence of the movement for the emancipation of women. For the first time in the history of the school, the women participated in as many intercollegiate debates as did the men. On the administrative side, the innovation has been the establishment of a forensic council, consisting of the debate manager, the coach, and a representative of the board of control. The purpose of the council is to secure a coordination in debate management by providing a unity of control. The Tri-State oratorical contest is to be held this year in Portland, some time in May. Washington, represented by Kai Jensen, took first place in the contest held here last year. This season of so many changes has been successfully carried out under the direction of a new coach, Rufus G. Breland. formerly of the New Mexico Military Institute. Curtis Middlebrook has served as student manager, with Herbert Hielscher and Ben Johnson as assistants. Rufus G. Breland ,.l.- ' i WM M Bailey Maltha Washington- Whitman- 1 daho Tri-State Debate QUESTION Resolved: That the United Stales should cancel the debts due her ; from her allies in the World War. i i i mm WASHINGTON-IDAHO January 16. 1923, Meany Hall Ralph Graves, ' 23, and Hamlet Dodd, ' 23, upholding the affirma- tive, lost a two to one decision to Idaho. Both men were letter winners i ' yyl with two years varsity experience. m WHITMAN-WASHINGTON January 16, 1923, Walla Walla James Bailey, ' 23, and Julian Matthews. ' 24. won a two to one decision from Whitman. Bailey had previously engaged two years and y Matthews one year in varsity debate. Washington supported the negative. ' u cYt? : ' Wash ington- Or egon- Stanford Tri-State Debate QUESTION Resolved: That the federal government should legalize the manu- facture and sale of light wines and beers. WASHINGTON-OREGON March 1, 1923, Meany Hall Herbert Hielscher, ' 24, and Paul Whipple, ' 24, speaking on the affirmative, received a two to one decision over Oregon. This was Whipple ' s first experience in varsity debate. Hielscher was a one-year letter man. STANFORD-WASHINGTON March 2, 1923. Palo Alto Claude Woodworth, ' 23, and Wendell Edberg, ' 24, lost to Stanford at Palo Alto by a two to one vote. Both men were on the varsity for the first time. Jolly Washington- Whitman- Idaho Debate Resolved: That the United States should establish a federal depart- ment of education similar to that provided in the Toivner-Sterling bill. WASHINGTON-WHITMAN— February 8. 192 Meany Hall Adelaide Brown, ' 23. and Mildred Jewell, ' 25, secured a unanimous decision from Whitman ' s negative team. IDAHO-WASHINGTON— February 8, 1923. Moscow Nydia Jolly, ' 24, and Veida Morrow, ' 24, defeated Idaho with a two to one decision. Washington- Oregon Debate Resolved: That a constitutional amendment should be adopted giving Congress the power to regulate marriage and divorce. WASHINGTON-OREGON — April 17. 1923. Meany Hall Helen Michaelsen. ' 25. and Adelyne Burrus. ' 25. argued on the affirmative against Oregon. OREGON-WASHINGTON— April 17. 1923. Eugene Mildred Jewell. ' 25. and Margaret Kamps. ' 26. debated at Eugene. V nM.L 1 H L» - Kamps Bureus Itl ; ' ' " ; " t:»-5 ; ia ijS Athena Debate Club Founded 1903 OFFICERS President Margaret Grimes Vice-President Marguerite McCarty Secretary Margaret L. Daigh Treasurer . Carlotta Hills Frances Bakeman Mary Clarke Donna Everett Bernice Enger Margaret Grimes Esther Herron Louise MacDonald Marion Mittleberger Sally Sisler Alice Taft Dorothy Lea Cathryn Atwood Selma Bendetson Lora Harvey Isabel McRae Helen Michaelsen MEMBERS Mabel Anderson Eunice Curtis Margaret L. Daigh Joyce Gowan Ruby Hutchinson Lenore Kuykendall Marguerite McCarty Norma Rognon Beryl Smith Marylois Warner Katherine Mahoney Ruth Bray Mildred Corlett Elizabeth Kerr Ruth McCarty Adelyne Burrus Genevieve Harter Louise Blaine Therza Corlett Susan Erwin Florence Fitzgerald Gwendolyn Gorden Carlotta Hills Muriel Mason Veida Morrow Margaret Shotwell Hazel Weiden: Greta Freyd Buelah Badgley Margaret Kamps Mildred Jewell Ruby McDonald Maxine Stout If Athena Debate Club O j i m f A ' y Row I. Row 2. Row 3. Row 6. Row 7. Daigh. Mttllcbcrger. Fitzgerald SUchachon, Lea. MacDonald. Rognon. Hereon. Kuykendall. Jewel Blaine. McCarty. Gordon. Harvey, Grimes. Morrow. Stout Warner. Smith, Mason. Gowen. Lundberg, Bakeman, Irwin Frcyd, Hutchinson. Bray. Turtle, Clarke. Bendctson. Taft Badglcy. Kamps. Shotwell. R. McCarty, M. McCarty. Everett. Hills Kerr. Mahoncy. McRae. Enger. Corlett, Harter. Burrus 1 Sacajawea Debate Club Founded 1909 OFFICERS President Marion Elford Vice-President Catherine Brown Secretary : Helen Welsh Treasurer Agnes Frem Inter-Club Representative Nydia Jolly FACULTY MEMBER Beth McCausIand MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Virginia BoutcUe Catherine Brown Helen Bechen Alice Bennie Adelaide Brown Emma Carstens Marion Dix Katherine Dwyer Elizabeth Davies Pauline Edwards Esther Edwards Marion Elford Maxine Eliott Agnes Frem Dorothy Haggett Eliza Hopf Russella Hardeman Ellen Herrick Marion Janeck Ruth Jordan Nydia Jolly Isyl Johnson Bertha Keller Lois Klock Katherine Ford Mary Morgan Dorothy Craven Martha Lindberg Elizabeth Kettenring Jean Relf Julia Rogers Frances White Helen Welsh Edna Anderson l|l- T ; | Sacaiawea Debate Club m Hjcdfuan. Anderson. Morgan Richardson. Elford. E. Edwards. P. Edivards Welsh. V. Carstens. A. Brown. C. Broa ' n. Jancck. E. Cantcn Rclf. Davics, Jolly. Hcrcick. From, Allen Boutelle. Bcchen. Olmsted, Blanchard, Hopf. Lindberg Bennie. Ford. Johnson. Jordan. Watson. Craocn Stevens Debate Club First Half Founded 1898 OFFICERS Second Half El wood Hutcheson President El wood Hutcheson George Runciman Vice-President Melvin Rader Paul Coughlin Secretary : Paul Coughlin Herbert Reinelt Treasurer Lawrence Selzer Curtis Middlebrook Sergeant-at-Arms Curtis Middlebrook HONORARY MEMBERS IN FACULTY Edmond S. Meany Clark P. Bissett Rufus Breland Karl Leib Hall Adams Anton Anderson Harry Arend William Banks Walter Burroughs Jo Cook Dayton Davies Douglas Gerow George Graft George Kellogg Issaac Levitin Curtis Middlebrook Joe Nievinski Clarence Phillips Herbert Reinelt Bartlet Rummel Paul Schreiber Hart Snyder Mentor Williams Robert Worthington MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Barak Van Winkle A. V. Stoneman Harry Glenn Arthur Anderson Gus Arneson Charles Carey Paul Coughlin Vernon Davis Neville Goff Ben Johnson Wesley Langlow Leo Loken Clayton Nixon Morris Plummer Howard Robertson George Runcimen Stanley Seddon Frank Standring Gil Swart Leslie Williamson Sam Bassett Austin Hutcheson Reuben Aim Stanley Anderson Paul Ashley Ted Carlson James Dallas William Easterbrook Robert Grace Elwood Hutcheson Raynor Jonason Thomas Lawson Milo Manca Edgar Perdue Melvin Rader Clyde Robinson Lawrence Seltzer Brentz Stirling Gile Walker Claude Woodworth Morris Orth ' i . ' • ' ¥ 0 Stevens Debate Club ji mm m i ' s i «ou. ' . ' . LdiUvn. IS nki. Snydir. Kdluyn. Ahv. .IJjms..;! Roul 3. Hill. Schrcibcr. Hulchcson. Jemcn. A. Anderson. Stirling Row 4. Orlh. Johnson. Rcinelt, Langlow. Van Winkle. B. Anderson Rou- ' 5. Rohrer. Glenn. Easterbrook. Morford. Ashley. Jones Row 6. Cook. Middlebrook. Coughlin. Ptummer. Coff. Rummelt -J I L zi ir- sr ' Tr I ' -ir ' Zr— .: I National Association of Collegiate Debating Clubs BADGER CHAPTER Founded 1899 OFFICERS President Herbert Hielscher Vice-President Alfred Miller Secretary Alvord D. Noble Treasurer Elvin P. Carney mm HONORARY FACULTY MEMBERS Dean S. I. Miller Prof. Karl Lieb Prof. T. L. Kiblcr Dean Jas. E. Gould Prof. J. G. DriscoU Prof. H. T. Lewis Prof. C. Wernecke Julian Matthews Orrin Vining Howbert Bonnett Roger L. Shidler ALUMNI IN COLLEGE James Baily John T. Calvin Herbert Little Dave Spaulding Chester Tompkins Andrew Lind Sam Mullin Ralph Graves Willis N. Herbert A. A. Miller Herbert H. Hielscher Sam Clarke Eugene Silverstonc Alfred Thompson Wendell R. Jeffries Clifton D. Green Bernard Reiter Benj. S. Burkett Arthur CoUett Herbert Kretchmann Robert L. Ringler ACTIVE MEMBERS Paul Shorrock K. A. Meserve Walter Lund Harry Henke Frank Victor Jack Levinson Jeffrey Heiman LeRoy Huntington Loyal Snyder Harry John Dutton Stephen B. Jones T. N. Fowler Howard Heath William V. Courtright Alfred Westberg Al Mades Elvin P. Carney Orville Hatch Townsend Jacobs Alvord D. Noble Harold Slane Fred Bravender Edward Berolski James E. Walker J. Frederic Leise Walter L. Wyckoff John R. Foley Badger Debate Club Aou.- ;. Kreichmann. R. llaly. BaiU-y. Conn.r Roio 2. Brier, Stane, England, McDonougb, Thompson, Modes Row 3. Dutlon, Meserce. Richler, Weslberg. Kennell, Henricks: Row 4. Hichcher. Miller, Clen, Jagger, Noble. Lund Row 5. Slyer. J. Matthews. P. Matthews, Little. Creen. Ross [ ll|Wl lnllll ' M ll ll«OTl g= l l l ; lM l ;lll» tf fei 1m ;i B = w k i OTii iMk iiiiiii i )iii iiiii b ' gi vy,vij; iiii|iw;iifi i||k v f; iiMi» s iiliuii i mim:: Freshman Frolic A freshman party, decorated in freshman green and enthusiastically supported by the freshman class, the Frolic given December 2, the night after the Varsity ball, was a worthy rival of the larger all-University affair. In the past years a smoker for the first year boys and a vaudeville for the girls was scheduled the night of the Varsity ball and the Frolic not given until later in the season. This plan was changed by the elimination of the boys ' smoker. Cedar and fir boughs with the addition of long green streamers hung from the rafters converted the armory into a pretty bower for the Frolic. The color scheme even extended to the green and white sherbet which was served during the dance. Novelty acts furnished entertainment in the intermission. Charles Sill. Chairman Virginia Barr Marguerite Bone l- ' rances Branigan Ruby Canfield Merlainc Bryan Lora Harvey COMMITTEE Lucille HoUoway Kathleen O ' Leary Dorothea Rowe Maurice Bahnsen Norris Burson Howard Case James Harron Joe McMullin Robert Murphy Bcrman Schoenfcid Robert Sinclair Reeve Talbot Maurice Vining Wayne Young Sophomore Skeleton Skip Never was there such a gay graveyard as the one in which the sopho- mores held their Glee on February 3. Despite the gruesome tombstones bearing epitaphs of famous members of the class of ' 25 which lined the walls of Little ' s hall: despite the grinning skeletons which peered from spooky corners, the guests " skipped " on to the strains of extremely live music which belied the otherwise dead atmosphere. The most applauded " skips " were the " Bat Dance " and " The Dance of Syncopation " given during the intermission by Madge Rush, a well- known entertainer. An air of mystery and thrills was startlingly produced by the sepulchral decorations. COMMITTEE Stewart Matthews. Chairman Katherine Evans Jack Westland Roy Vestal Almeda Poyneer Marion Dix Peggy McClellan Jean Relf Ralph Huntley Suzanne Thompson Adele Thompson Henry Coffin Paul Coughlin Al Thompson Maxey Maughan Fred Griffin Jack McColdrick El H Junior-Senior Roundup When the two upper classes combined for their annual mixer on February 3, at the campus armory, they did so in true cowboy fashion. Decorations, stunts and music were all in imitation of the wild west. Cowboys with whirling lassos and girls on the committee dressed as cowgirls mingled with the crowd. The stacks of guns which always adorn the armory walls formed an unusually appropriate background for the cowboy orchestra and the rough riders who were features of the party. COMMITTEE Dyke White. Chairman Harry Ebblewhite Bernice Kennedy Iris Guthrie Alva Saunders Tom l.ampkin Denny Abel Ardis Reedcr Doris Howard Alice Reynolds Catherine Davis Fletcher Johnson H.irold Rcnshaw Chester Froudc Dorothy Eaton Gcraldinc Soulcs Helen Clarke ' ernon Bellman Sinclair Nichcls on ■ Varsity Boat Club Informal W Varsity Boat Club Informal WliSLtY Cl-DRIDGE Cliaiimjn ED ANDERSON V1ELE M WALKER FRANK DUNN ROBLR E GEORGE Curtains of cedar transformed the R. O. T. C. armory into a veritable forest for the annual crew dance given January 6 by the varsity boat club men. Washington ' s rowing shells as well as her rowing men were featured at the affair which is one of the last all-University dances given before the oarsmen go into training. " Tyee, " the shell which was victorious over the fastest college rowing crew in America at the Poughkeepsie races last year, was prominently dis- played, and all the old enthusiasm over the race was revived in the all- crew atmosphere. 1 1 vyrj t Knights of the Hook Informal Characteristically Washingtonian was the Knights of the Hook informal. November 18, at the campus armory. A gold electric hook, emblem of the University as well as of the organization, lighted one end of the room, while many streamers of purple and gold added color to the scene. Masses of greens banked the walls. Balloons filled the room during the intermission, dropping from an American flag which draped the ceiling. The school trophies were pre- sented as is customary on this occasion. I - -:. ! ' Tolo Informal Leap year may be only one in four for the world at large, but " leap night " comes once a year for Washington women when they entertain at Tolo, women ' s senior honorary society informal. Perhaps being on the thirteenth day of the first month was responsi- ble for Tolo ' s success this year, but it was more probably due to the old campus armory being disguised by sheaves of greens and hanging lanterns, and enlivened by a good orchestra. A big Tolo pin was hung at one end of the hall and blue and black lanterns with gold and blue streamers carried out the color effect. The programs were in the traditional Indian head design. COMMITTEE Engineers ' Informal Through a wooded lane and into a forest bower of fir. pine, hemlock and cedar — thus, to the Engineers ' Informal given February 24. in the R. O. T. C. armory. Not only was there a natural forest where there had been a bare hall, but the walls and gun racks had been skillfully changed to thickets and forest valleys. Pale blue, magenta and soft yellow in successive combinations illumi-. nated the wooded depths while a flickering light played on the music partly hidden by a trailing arbor. Edward Kriegcr. Chairman Clarence Parks Russel Hawkins COMMITTEE Donald Bowman Allan Lundstrum Paul Br.uin Grant Ross Martin Jasper Samuel Baker Cadet Ball Washington ' s military formal was given this year on April 7 at the Masonic Temple under a canopy of American flags with draped red, white and blue bunting carrying out the patriotic color effect. The programs were attractively designed to resemble the Scabbard and Blade, honorary military fraternity, pin and were of red leather with silver stars and blue stripes. The Cadet ball is the only all-University formal coming in the spring and the only one to which freshmen are admitted unless escorted by a letter man, COMMITTEE Claude Wakefield, Chairman Paul Uhlman Ainsworth Blogg William Regan Frank Conrad Donald Beeler Harry Lyons James Campbell Amos Hiatt Vera Boyer Vera Davis Alma Calhoun Dorothy Haggett Mary Morgan Doris Howard Helen Quigle Alice Frein ■ . " ■ ?l Junior Prom K TJ-I ' i V. Willard Regan. Chairman Unique in its representation of a New York roof garden, the Junior - Follies Prom. February 17. transformed the Masonic Temple into a riot 2i of skillfully blended colors. A " Follies Revue " of freshmen girls led by Virginia Flynne followed the first dance beginning the Prom in true cabaret style. tmwnnum mmi)s=!i y ' j iiuii m iiime i Wiri nn-nit T m t ' i [| M il k nil l lUWII III I I t i: y,VII l| ll llWl l llll||b: i U;v aT(l»;telUlUI c!:cdUc m ' Tri-i- ' I I I m Washington Distinguished Four years ago the University of Washington R. O. T. C. adopted the slogan, " Washington distinguished this year. " It failed to gain dis- tinction that year but it kept the slogan just the same. In 1921 and again in 1922 Washington succeeded in winning the coveted " dis- tinguished " star. Only four colleges in the ninth corps area, which in- cludes the states of Washington, Oregon, California, Idaho, Montana, Wyoming, Utah and Nevada, were so honored. Eleven hundred and twe ' nty-nine cadets are enrolled in Washington ' s corps. Seventy-two of these are advanced course students who will be commissioned in the reserve at the end of their four years. Instruction is given by twelve regular army officers, one warrant officer, eight non-com- missioned officers and three enlisted specialists who are assigned here. Courses are given in all branches of infantry, artillery and air service work. . , y mmm W ij l w United States Army Instruction Staff ■1 INSTRUCTION STAFF OF OFFICERS Colonel Earlc d ' A Pcarce Major Vm. D. Frazcr Lt. Col. Samuel W. Noyes Major Arthur E. Rowland I.t. Col. Sidney D. Maize Major Keith S. Gregory Major H. C. K. Muhlenberg Capt. Edgar H. Underwood Capt. Harold R. Priest Capt. Wm. A. Hale 1st Lt. John E. Nolan 2nd Lt. Bryant S. Halter Cadet Field and Staff Officers Hiatt, Amos Plummer, Morris Allen. Erdman J. Arai. Clarence T. Phillips. Herbert Conrad. Frank H. Tarter. Clyde S. Ziel, Frederick L. STAFF Blogg. Ainsworth Beeler. Donald T. Regan. Willard P. Fall, James D. Lyons. Harry A. Watne. Edwin M. Widrig. Thomas M. Meyer. Herman H. Rosebaugh. Theodore W. Hunting. Lloyd E. Collins. Lee R. Howard. Rodney J. Harman. Robt. L. Christofferson. R. H. Condon. Harold T. Pruessman, Will M i :: -L Scabbard and Blade Founded at the University of Wisconsin Company " I, " First Regiment Commissioned 1913 OFFICERS Captain Amos Hiatt First Lieutenant Harry A. Lyons Second Lieutenant Erdman J. Allen ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Colonel Earle d ' A Pearce Major W. D. Frazer Lt. Col. S. W. Noyes Major A. E. Rowland Lt. Col. Sidney D. Maize Major K. S. Gregory Major H. C. K. Muhlenberg Captain E. H. Underwood Captain H. R. Priest Captain W. A. Hale First Lieut. J. E. Nolan Second Lieut. B. S. Halter m Donald Beeler Frank N. Bell Ainsworth Blogg James A. Campbell Frank H. Conrad Byron G. Ives MEMBERS Ivan W. Meyer Grant Ross WiUiard P. Regan Clyde S. Tarter William Paul L ' hlmann Claude Wakefield Frederick L. Ziel Teunis Weyers George Loher Herbert Philips Fred Yeager Honorary Military Fraternity Scabbard and Blade Row I. Arnold. Uhlmann Row 2. Meyer, Campbell. Biogg. Weyers Row 3. Tarter, Lyons, Bce ' .er, Bell Row 4. Allen. Conrad. Hiatt. Wakefield wMm R. O. T. C. Officers Club President Amos Hiatt Vice-President Edward A. Dunn Secretary Clyde S. Tarter Treasurer Morris Plummer COLONEL Amos Hiatt Erdman J. Allen LIEUTENANT-COLONELS Edward A. Dunn Clarence T. Arai Morris Plummer Clyde S. Tarter Ainsworth Blogg Harry A. Lyons Lee R. Collins Herman H. Meyer Teunis J. Weyers James A. Campbell MAJORS Donald T. Becler Frank H. Conrad Fred L. Ziel Willard P. Regan Byron G. hes James D. Fall CAPTAINS Ivan W. Meyer Thomas Widrig Joseph M. Sherriff Edwin M. Vatnc Claude E. Wakefield Payson V. Tozier Ralph B. Lane Merrill M. Stover Rodney J. Howard George W. Shields Theodore W. Rosebough G i FIRST LIEUTENANTS V. Paul Uhlmann Norman A. Bcrrs Frank N. Bell Cecil C. Warren Joseph A. Knapp Frank M. Dunn Richardson Rowntree Thomas B. Stirling Max Luft Launor M. Carter Fred N. Rasmussen Arthur E. McClarren Floyd K. Bond Dugald M. Carr Albert H. Veitch James D. English Elwood K. Tilton Ames McCanc m iWJ Joe B. Rooney Henry J. Laurence Ronald C. Kinsey Gordon L. Colion SECOND LIEUTENANTS Andrew W. Clement Paul M. Jewell Philip R. Huff Benjamin F. Tanner Oscar D. Fanning Alvord D. Noble Roy Neil Berry Elmer G. Finn George P. Wright Harry A. G. Hopmann John H. Constable Edmond O. Clubb Eugene R. L ' rbanek Albert W. Martin. Jr m Air Service- --Squadron A First and Second Platoons s m i jim tTTCVV lil! Infantry---Company A •irsf. Second and Third Platoons il »j: ,it r.z S -.- . : ' j. sy: y%s . r ' r .- : Infantry ---Company B pi ' It 1 ' " - ' 4- ' - - Infantry---Company C First, Second and Third Platoons : 1 J J. tH Infantry---Company D fi ' rsf. Second and Third Platoons R. O. T. C. Band J I I II I Martin. O. Harry Meyer, Warren C. Nagley, Berton B. Peterson. LaVerne R. Polton. Dean Reinelt. Herbert R. Sanford. Edw. A. Satoris. Fred P. Smith. Roy M. Swanson. Clarence W. Street. Merle Thompson. Earl Whcaton. Ralph E. Wright. Jack A. Young. Wayne L. Bellis. H. T. Burglin. C. E. Cameron. D. P. Cumins. C. S. Cushman. W. E. MEMBERS Hoyt, D. R. Nordalc. A. G. Lclli, Seraphin Jorgensen. H. M. Waldo, A. H, Grafft. Geo. H. Zinthce. C, J, Flower. J. A. Bonell. James H. Ellertson. H. K. Cassady, Eugene E. Kohagen. W. M. Cutting. Glenn P. McMullen. J. E. Dictdcrich. Clifford E. McMullen. R. B. , Erickson. Alvyn J. Southern. Vinton P9 H Felch. Baxter C. Clark. W. M. IH Fisher. Lloyd Grant. W. H. iH Flower. Alfred R. Merritt. W. H. f French. Graham M. Nelson. C. F. Frost. Frank W. Wcstcrman. W. C. u Giles. James E. Burns. M. O. U Hughes. Joseph Glenn. W. S. mm Houston. Lcroy W. Reed. Donald L. RH Kamb. Carl W. Rittcr. John E. I ' Robinson. Charles H. Jolliffe. J. P. 1 Heily, Raymond C. Cussac. A. C. Hammack. J. R. Artillery---Battery A Artillery---Battery B m rirsl and Second Platoons l I il J:S .2J mw Artillery---Battery C mm M4 M 1 ■i«l1 m ■■ -li l[ .vy ' pxriail «i R. O. T. C. Bugle Corps Graff, John Paul Miles, Norris A. O ' Neill, Wm. Thomas Smith. John Corson Smith. Roscoe Atherton Todd, James Corning BUGLE CORPS Fisher. Louis D. Conger. Wm. N. Metz. Reas Stendal. Orville L. Summers. Buford t Guttormsen. Geo. Clark. Samuel J. Kohn. D. Elliott Marion. Armand M. Ryan, Ben Zener. Galen O. Franck, Robert E. ' ■ ' iSrSP The Wayfarer C ROWDS from all over the Northwest jostle their way into the Stadium many times each year, especially during the summer and fall months. In summer, celebrations of wide interest attract people not only from the city and surrounding towns, but tourists from all over the United States. Community festivals, such as the Fourth of July program of fireworks, fill not only the stadium itself, but overflow spectators view the performances from the hills on each side Traffic blackens all the roads leading to the big out-of-door audito- rii;m on the occasion of these gatherings and parking places for thousands of cars are provided. Thirty thousand persons find room in the mammoth horseshoe structure. Whether an orator addresses the great audience or football teams contest on the field, the thousands that sit and watch can see and hear everything that takes place. By far the biggest single activity held in the Stadium in the sum- mer is " The Wayfarer, " which was presented there for the second Seattle season July 24 to 29, 1922. Each year about 100,000 persons wit- nessed the production and were impressed by the magnitude and thrilled by the story of the Wayfarer in his journey through history. A triumph of student activity, the gigantic spectacle brought na- tional fame to the University. As all rights to its further production have been given to the Associated Students, the Stadium is the only place where the pageant may now be seen. All profits accruing from the ven- ture are turned over to the Stadium fund and last year (1922) $20,000 was received from this source. Although The Wayfarer will not be given the summer of 1923. other pageants and possibly grand opera will be given, according to Dar- win Meisnest, graduate manager of the A. S. U. W.. who is in charge. Three large productions will bo selected for this season, he announces, from among a number that have been offered for consideration. w JiT ' " aJMir ' " " " ° - 1 ::;ii -■ ' i " r ' n ' 1 ' THE WAYFARER was conceived by a former Seattle clergyman, the Rev. James E. Crowther, D. D., and is built around the music of Handel ' s oratorio The Messiah. It was first produced in Colum- bus. Ohio, in 1919, and although twenty-four performances were given, almost as many persons as saw it, sought in vain to obtain admission so great was the demand for tickets. In New York, The Wayfarer ran for five weeks at Madison Square Garden and still the throngs that struggled to obtain seats could not be accommodated. On each of the six evenings that it was given in Seattle in 1921 and 1922, a mighty host of people, like the Crusaders of old, made the pil- grimage to the Stadium to witness " America ' s Passion Pageant. " They saw a masterpiece of grand opera, oratorio, pageantry and drama unfolded on an enormous scale. More than 7,000 persons took part in the great cast and chorus. In addition to the 7,000 participants, there is a small army of men and women necessary to put on the production. Eighty stage hands, 100 costumers, 150 ushers, 50 city police, 50 traffic experts, 30 doctors and nurses, 25 make-up artists, 20 stenogra- phers and clerks, 20 ticket sellers, 25 elec- tricians, 10 firemen, four advertising men, a manager, a producer and 10 assist- ants, are a few of the army of helpers that do not actually appear on the stage for the per- formances. The stage on which The Wayfarer is presented is said to be the largest in the world. More than a quarter of a million dollars is invested in costumes, scenery and other equipment with which the pageant is produced. Twenty thousand dollars worth of extra equipment was purchased for the 1922 production. Eleven 18-inch merchant marine searchlights and a battery of flood lights with colored screens were used to turn the night into day. It required electric power enough to light a city of 60.000 persons for the production of The Wayfarer. More than one hundred and twenty thousand reserved seat tickets were required . j cROWTHER to take care of the 1922 performances. It Author of Wayfarer II 1 1 TPSSST; ' : - ;S4.s2J| was an enormous task to check these over and keep them in order, so that each would tally accurately with the seat, row and section for which it was intended on each night of the week. Publicity and advertising matter was distributed throughout the Pacific Northwest and far into the Middle West, in newspapers, weekly and monthly publications, in railroad offices, hotels, on bill boards, in tourist offices and elsewhere. THE WAYFARER Rec. Cli ' Veland Kleihauer J Mm- THE STORY of The Wayfarer is intensely interesting and fasci- nating. Wayfarer himself is symbolic of doubting, wondering humanity. In a war-blasted village of Flanders. Wayfarer stands aghast, terrified by the destruction and death of battle. Under the guidance of Understanding. Wayfarer is shown the Way of the Cross in the world of men. Understanding takes Wayfarer to the rivers of ancient Babylon, where he beholds the faithful remnant of the captive Jews assembled in prayer. Wayfarer sees their faith rewarded by renewed hope in the coming of the Messiah, Wayfarer is transported to the plains of Judea, He experiences the thrill that went over the earth as the shepherds watched their flocks and the Messiah was born. The angels appear with " glad tidings of joy. " Before the gates of Jerusalem, Wayfarer sees the triumphant entry of the Christ — the crowds waving palms and shouting hosannas. The common people hail their Messiah. Wayfarer learns of the crucifix- ion, and does not comprehend, until Understanding explains the victory of the Cross and its true meaning. Still under the guidance of Un- derstanding. Wayfarer visits the Messiah ' s tomb. They are just in time to see the two Marys come with spices to anoint his body. The stone rolls away. Wayfarer beholds the empty tomb and realizes that death has been conquered. His vision now cleared. Way- farer sees the nations of the earth thronging through the portals leading to the Golden Age. East and West, North and South, rich and poor, young and old, unite before the Cross. A realization of the New Jerusalem unfolds be- fore the Wayfarer ' s eyes. PROF. EDMOND S. MEANY as The Interlocutor . A IF THE PEOPLE of Seattle vote favorably in the Spring election for the issuance of the Montlakc-Stadium Bridge bonds and so bring about the realization of a dream that has been associated with the building of the Stadium, not only will the University and the commu- nity be benefited, but another link will have been added to the chain of boulevards that encircle Lake Washington. Seattle has needed a bridge at Montlakc for several years. With the advent of the big open-air auditorium, it has become absolutely essential to the growth and welfare of the several districts on either side. But for a gap of a few hundred feet, traffic that is now obliged to take a detour of two miles or more, could pass from Montlake across the canal and have access to the whole northern portion of the city. Temporary pontoon bridges have demonstrated the value of the project during productions of The Wayfarer for the pedestrian traffic. Machines were forced to go around and the narrow highways leading to and from the Stadium were so congested that hours were consumed in straightening matters out. There are at present only two means of ingress and egress from the Stadium, namely on the Laurclhurst road. One of the directions here also is merely a long way around and over a rough, unpavcd stretch for the course of a mile. m Civic bodies, commercial clubs, and committees of citizens have joined in urging the construction of the bridge. Plans have been pre- pared by the city engineer and tentative bids and estimates of cost have been shown to prove that the value of the structure would amply repay the not inconsiderable cost. The question has been submitted to a vote of the citizens of Seattle three years, counting this year, and each count of votes shows that the venture is gaining in popularity. When the bridge does come, not only will a great deal of regular traffic be diverted over it. but handling of unusual quantities of traffic on the occasions of events in the Stadium, such as football games and other athletic meets, and civic festivals, as The Wayfarer, will be mani- festly facilitated. Those taking chief roles in the 1922 production of The Wayfarer were: Wayfarer Rev. Cleveland Kleihauer Understanding Miss Julia Elmcndorf The Angel Miss Margaret Akin Shepherds Harold Thompson and R. R. Upton Wise Man H. S. Horan Prophet Henrv O. Price Singing " Comfort Ye. " " Every Valley " and " Ho. Every- one That Thirsteth. " Miss Columbia Mrs. Mabel Henkcl Two Marys Mrs. Eugene Bell and Mrs. D. H. Painter Incidental soloists: Miss Abbie Helen Howard, soprano: Miss Aline Bender, contralto: Rev. George Redden, tenor: John Harrison, bass. As- sistants to the producer: Miss Dorothy D. Snowden and Miss Amiee K. McConihe: Mrs. John M. Rich in charge of the March of Nations. Cos- tume manager. Mrs. W. H. Lyon. Prolocutor. Prof. Edmond S Meany. mi|KflmMii)(MllliWluwuitS=fetj iMI ;;iiilillll»Utf iUI ; ' ;]h;!» w; ii i |il i i tt a mum l y llu l u m ;i J un un lni y:. : d l}y M ults m Coldwell The work accomplished during the year 1922-1923 by the women students of the University of Wash- ington is the fruition of a policy adopted by the war cabinet of the Women ' s League in the summer of 1917 — a policy aiming at more in- telligent cooperation with the officials of administration, the de- velopment of a higher code of honor and standards of conduct, and a complete coordination of the many varied activities conducted by women. A vision caught in the idealism of a moment has been finally em- bodied in the reorganization of the women students under the name of the Women ' s Federation of the University of Washington. The new constitution, however, is but a symbol of the unity of spirit which has been developing over a long period of time: it would never have been possible but for the unselfish efforts of hundreds of girls, who, during the past fifteen years have given their time and effort to creating a standard of womanhood of which the university may justly be proud. The Women ' s League, the Young Women ' s Christian Asssociation, the Women ' s Athletic Association, the debate and dramatic societies, the many other campus organizations and social groups have all contributed their part to the development of an esprit de corps which has made possible the new federation. The federation is now in a position to accomplish a more constructive work, less wasteful in effort and more effective in result than ever before. Group life for both the affiliated and the unaffiliated, student self gov- ernment, the point system, the student advisory, big sister movement, and the provision for the cultural and social needs of girls through musical, dramatic and athletic groups, have excellent foundation for future growth. It remains for future years to eliminate the friction in the mechanism, to effect a closer affiliation with the Associated Students, and to strengthen the spiritual forces which are the basis of all education for leadership. ' ' l7 arm Dean Ethel Coldwell k " O THE WOMEN of the University of Washington, who by their participation in almost every branch of activity, have proven that they are truly representative of their college, this section is dedicated. The next five pages of this section include pictures of women who have won the highest position in Washington ' s repre- sentative activities for women. Mabel Anderson, president of Women ' s League, has been prominent in the development of the Women ' s League concerts. She has been identi- fied with Women ' s League work for four years. Beryl Smith is president of the Y. W. C. A, During her four years in college she has worked in both Women ' s League and the Y, W. C. A. Elizabeth Richardson represents Women ' s Athletics. She is president of the Women ' s Athletic Association. Vera Allen has been prominent in class and University activities throughout her college life. During her senior year s he was secretary of the Associated Students of the University of Washington. Elizabeth Grisim is president of Tolo club, which includes in its membership those girls who have contributed unselfishly and consistently to the life and development of the University of Washington. Mabel Anderson Beryl Smith Elizabeth Richardson Vera Allen I Elizabeth Grisir tf f ii ' ' ■0m Women ' s League Cabinet OFFICERS President Mabel Anderson Vice-President Margaret Sparling Secretary Margaretta McFarlane Treasurer Millicent Hughes Executive Chairman Ruth Dix Senior Representative Edna Fowler Junior Representative Bernice Kennedy Sophomore Representative Marion Dix Freshman Representative Susan Scofield m Tvife T f ' T ' S ' l r - ]l Women ' s League Committee Chairmien Student Advisory Bertha Keller Concerts Margaret Sparling Point System Helen Quiglc Dramatics Adelaide Brown Discussion Groups Louise Long •W Books Vera Davis Dean ' s Teas - Josephine Lewis Social Ruth Bamford Publicity Margaret Daigh Rooms _ Katharine Bailey Town Girls ' Secretary _ Betty Jackson Football Frolic Louise MacDonald Women ' s League Committee Chairmen Roiv L Keller, ' ' ,:■:., ' . ' iuigle, Le Row 2. Dalgh. Bamlocd, Jackson Row 3. Brown. Sparling, Davis 9 .tMI m -iA Y. W. C. A. Executive Council OFFICERS President Beryl Smith Vice-President M abelle French Secretary Helen Lucas Treasurer Frances Harrison HEADS OF DEPARTMENTS Membership Ruth Jordan Religious Education Laura Ketcham Campus Service Frances White Community Service Ruth Grant Publicity Agnes Frem Finance Bess Blanchard REPRESENTATIVES Undergraduate Representative Dorothy Pcnnell Women ' s Executive Council Hazel Turtle FRESHMAN COMMISSION President _ Mary Bard Vice-President Virginia Barr Secretary Virginia Daniels Treasurer Mary McGinnis Social Service Betty Warner Entertainment Dorothy Craven Campus Service Susan Scofield Publicity Dorothy White Meetings Elizabeth Greene Welcome -.. Genevieve Reed Advisor to Commission Ellen Hcrrick Y. W. C. A m Row I. Bray. Lucas. While. Sbonvell Row 2. Jordan, Keicham. Frem, Grant Row 3. Turtle, Smith, Btanchard. Janeck Row 4. Merrick. Pennell. French. Harrison Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Chairman Mabclle French HEADS OF COMMITTEES Membership Geneva Pennell Thelma Boggs Gretchen Snow Helen Riley Marie Howarth Doris Howard Religious Education Ruby Morris Dorothy Haggctt Marion Elford Elizabeth Pond Campus Service Marguerite McCarty Gladys Plemon Grace Markusen Helen Quigle Community Service Dorothy Rice Margaret Dunn Margaret Bundy Ellen Tucker REPRESENTATIVES Sophomore Council Ruth Bray Freshman Commission Mary Bard Woman ' s Press Catherine Brown SOPHOMORE COUNCIL President Ruth Bray Secretary Elizabeth Lansdowne Hazel Fairservice Josephine Lowe Claribel Colby Laura Bcager Betty Speir Helen Welsh Y. W. C. A. WM Row I. Bailey, iiorr, Uanicl Row 2. Craven. Greene, Morris, Bard Rom 3. Reed, McCarthy, Warner, Hemphill Row 4. Brown. Markusen. Scofield. Whae m I M S ' rtt irvAx »ll ' ■|l m - .T- ' , «, Mamook Founded 1920 OFFICERS President Louise Blaine Secretary Gretchen Youle Treasurer Helen Hobi Freshman Chairman ...Merlaine Bryan Junior Advisory Cabinet Margretta Macfarlane. Bernice Kennedy Helen Hobi Catherine Evans Gretchen Youle Maurine Middlcton Caioline Williams Winifred Herrick Helen Dugan Helen Fowler Florine Viers Mildred Melby Lois Carrol Marion Crawford Ruth Shea Helen Schubert Gail Murphinc Evelyn Engdahl Verna MacAulay SOPHOMORES Ellen Phelps Madeline Bailey Genevieve Walton Helen Graham Elizabeth Raymond Marguerite Hoyt Frances NowcU Mildred Waples Gladys Feroe FRESHMEN Sylvia Troch Katherine Howard Betty Warner Posey Miller Eloise Miller Pearl Harold Lillian Lavroff Louise Bartell Helen Williams Laurabelle Mintcr Elizabeth Schlarb Doris Mathewson Katharine Ha rt Marion Geist Orul Towey Louise Blaine Mildred Curry Susan Scofield Ida Wevthman Helen Milke Irene Evans Lois Johnson Dorothy White Virginia Albin Merlaine Bryan •Si KKi Mamook Row 3 Scot, eld. liniiJiill. U ' ap;,-s V,lson. Yuulc Fowler, Curry, Evans, Johnson, Faucat, Banell Phelps, Albin. Blaine. Towey. Shey, Bayley, Miller Schubert, Herrick. Lavroff. Melby. Warner. Graham, Malheivson Mmlet, Hoyl. Macfarlane, Parshall. MacAuley. Williams, Troeh Middleton. Dugan, Murphine. Bayley. Noivell, Bartell, Crawford Women s Executive Council Row I. Moll. Cci Richardton, Jordan Sholwell. Jacksi Women ' s League Celeste Moll Town Girls Betty Jackson Y. W. C. A. Hazel Turtle Pen-Hellenic Ruth Jordan W. A. A. _-.-. Elizabeth Richardson Kla-How-Yah Margaret Dennis Red Domino . Margaret Shotwcll Theta Sigma Phi _._ Alice Frein Tolo Club Elizabeth Grisim Debate Margaret Grimes A. S. U. W. ..Vera Allen Marilla Huichins ._ Mrs. Kane r. — . .1- Women ' s Athletic Association The purpose of this association shall be to further interest in athletics and gymnastics, to foster true sportsmanship and to encourage a feeling of good felloicship among the women of the University. The Women ' s Athletic association as a member of the national W. A. A., is endeavoring to make prevalent the broadest policies possible in athletic interests for women. The association is based on the principles of health and character, fundamentals in the University woman. With the ever increasing membership in W. A. A., the association has expanded into new fields of sport. This year two new sports, rifle shooting and horseback riding, have been added. The greatest amount of credit is due the faculty of the Physical Education department who give their time and inspiration for the welfare of women ' s atheltics. It is the backing of these women that has made possible the many improvements and achievements. F %xm: An m m m 1 mi Women s Athletic Association m Physical Education Faculty EXECUTIVE BOARD W. A. A. Miss Mary E. Gross Miss Mary Aid Mrs. Lou Anderson Mrs. Fred Bloom President Elizabeth Richardson Vice-President Edda Brown Secretary Dorothy Chisholm Treasurer Florice Nicolai Historian Lou Woodcock Myrtle White Hockey Hazel Himes Basketball Anita Schnitzlein VoUeyba Lena Puymbroeck Track Miss Marjoric Forchemer Marjorie Hall Archery Wynne Bragdon Dance Drama Millicent Hughes Golf onnie McAnally Tennis Julia Boone Baseball Dorothy Hager Horseback Riding . Helen Carmen Rifle Shooting Dorcen Shinabarger Hiking yy ffpf rrr i rprnT ' mil Women ' s Hockey Teams ? ?5 ifyty Wi i SOPHOMORl S Burpee Dix Hanson Neuille E. Kerr McCann Cundtfl Bray C. Kerr Lucas Bayless Olson Wood Nobel Cramer Balie Tapping Batie Smith Rosene Bellazzi Meinick Morgan Brown SENIORS Cults Morgan Hall Pierce Morrow Richardson Crouch JUNIORS Woodcock Fauberl Schuh Keller Chisholm Nicolai Ross Shinabargtr Himes Puymbroeck r I m s tm Hockey, 1922 Hockey Action With two hundred and fifty girls, a larger turnout than ever before, hockey, the fall major sport, roused an interest which lasted into the second quarter. Due to the snow which pre- vented the games being played before the Christ- mas vacation as scheduled, the final struggles for ihe championship were not held until January. The juniors won the championship from the Coach Forchemer seniors in one of the fastest games ever played on the hockey field. The large turnout of freshmen and sophomores gave them each three teams and a novice team. The teams were selected by the ballots of the girls in the four classes, who by this voting system judged and picked their own teams. Miss Marjorie Forchemer coached the hockey teams. The Varsity team was announced at the banquet held at the close of the hockey season. Those chosen were Frances Burpee, Velma Batie, Anita Schnitzlein, Florentine Faubert, Theodora Bailey, Velda Cundiff, Vieda Morrow, Florice Nicolai. Katherine Brown, Irene Jackson and Lena Puymbroeck. m y y .- A m WJ IV. ' arsily Team Basketball---i923 The fight for the basketball championship this year was between the freshmen and seniors. The seniors won after a closely contested game in which the freshman team showed more ability and spirit than any previous freshman team has shown. The finals were played off March 10. when more than two hundred girls from high schools in and near Seattle attended. The annual banquet was held the evening of the games. The girls chosen for the Varsity basketball team, announced at this time were: Carman Batie, Myrtle White. Ruth Dix. Sue Garretson, Anita Schnitilcin and Jewell Morgan. m i 4 i i i:iS :i i.,St t: iii m f, ' |T« The class teams were chosen by the girls themselves and coached by Mrs. Anderson. No girl was permitted to be on the team who had not a clean record in scholarship and sportsmanship. Approximately three hundred turned out for basketball at the beginning of the season so that the interest in the sport this year was unusually keen. Freshmen and sophomores had turnouts large enough to fill four teams with every class section filled. Coach Andersor i Volley Ball, 1923 ' olleyball Champions The volleyball championship went to the juniors this year. The finals were played with the freshmen the same day that the basketball finals were and the Varsity team given below was announced at the banquet on March 10. At this banquet, which closed the volleyball and basketball season, a paper was distributed, published by members of the Physical Education department. " The Marathon " was filled with news of athletic activities and will probably he published again in the spring Volleyball had a turnout of about sixty this year, from which the teams were chosen by the classes. Mrs. Anderson coached the sport. The Varsity volleyball team is: Catherine Brown. Jewell Morgan, Martha Cckada. Lucile Wilson. Ha .el Himes. Velda Cundiff. Laura Neville. Hrances Burpee. Florice Nicolai and Myrtle White. I rT: -J- l|i:; l M . M M ' m ' Wi Baseball 1922 Coach Anderson Junior Champions The class of 1924, last year ' s sophomores, won the baseball championship from the freshmen by a small score. The finals were played off on Women ' s Field Day, June 3, 1922. The sophomores, coming in second in track and running up in archery and tennis, were the winners of Field Day. as their points won in the different events totalled the most. Baseball had an unusually large turnout all spring. Mrs. Anderson coached. d. IM Track For the track meet held on Women ' s Field Day. June 3. two contestants were chosen from each class who had made the highest scores during the spring turnouts. The seniors piled up the highest number of points in the track events. The winners of the various events were: Javelin throw___-Elsie Rosen, senior Dash Julia Boone, sophomore Discus Dorothy Durant, freshman Hurdling Winifred Champlin, senior Baseball throw Dorothy Chisholm. sophomore The seniors won the relay. m Track Enthusiasts i M I i w Tennis, Riding, Golf Freda Pelz won the women ' s tennis championship for 1922 from Josephine Fransioli, freshman champion. The tournaments were played off in each class during the spring and the class champions played for the championship on Field Day. Over one hundred signed up for the tournament. The sophomore champion was Alice Campbell and the junior, Lorna Brown. Horseback riding is a new sport which has been added to the Physical Education department this year. There are three sections which meet twice a week and a University riding club has been organized. Dons Howard won the golf championship for 1922. The tourna- ment is played off in the spring quarter. About sixty girls are active in the sport this spring. K -■ ■- ' I - " w t RlJ Wf| m Doris Howard, Go A Champion H Rifle Shooting A new sport at Washington is rifle shooting. It has become very popular this season, as twice as many have turned out as arc needed to fill the sections. There are two sport sections, meeting twice a week. Two matches have been shot, one with Tennessee, and one with Syracuse. The girls making the fifteen highest scores were chosen for the team. They were: Marie Mielkc. Frances McCarty, Alta Standard, Elizabeth Richardson. Roberta Bellazzi, Ruth Downie, Helen Carman, Charlotte Dobbs, Lena Puymbroeck, Laurie McKay, Elizabeth Hinckley, Julia Boone and Mary Baker. The archery championship for 1922 was won by Alice Campbell. This sport has been in the women ' s athletics curriculum for four years and has a good turnout each season. Shoonna Practice I— i m Women ' s " W ' Club M W- L i Row 1. Brown. Woodcock. Fauberl. Boone. Cckada. Kennedy. Sckr.lz Row 2. Chisholm, McKinney, Bailey, Kienholz, Partington. Dix Row i. Richardson. White. Morrow. Nicolai. Schnitzlien. Hilen. Crisim OFFICERS President Ethel Hilen Vice-President Martha Cekada Secretary-Treasurer Julia Boone rr ' i MM [lll[}■ MMlul( l l www llg= ilj; lllf ;; llll; ||; tf , m; ' ' n fl ; : :l:I w;; k a m r un n iiii u f hi A un nii ini i ; : u M {Uiii=:m i vd Pan-Hellenic President Dorothy Redmon Secretary-Treasurer Francis Harrison DELEGATES Alpha Chi Omega Maxine Wilkes Alpha Delta Pi Beatrice Crouley Alpha Gamma Delta Mildred Kuhefuss Alpha Omicron Pi Ruth Jordan Alpha Phi Helen Quigle Alpha Xi Delta Elva Sanders Vera Davis. Chairman Dorothy Redmon Chi Omega Marylois Warner Delta Delta Delta Mary Elizabeth Norie Delta Gamma Mary Morgan Delta Zeta Anita Graybill Gamma Phi Beta Dorothy Haggett Kappa Alpha Theta Dorothy Watson Kappa Delta Marienne Miller Kappa Kappa Gamma Margretta Macfarlane Phi Mu Iris Guthrie Pi Beta Phi Helen Garrctson Pi Sigma Gamma Grace Presley Sigma Kappa Edna Harris Zeta Tau Alpha Dorothy McPherson GRIEVANCE COMMITTEE Bertha Keller Frances Harrison Marylois Warner RUSHING RULES COMMITTEE Helen Quigle. Chairman Iris Guthrie Beatrice Crouley Dorothy Watson Dorothy Haggett m. mE Alpha Chi Omega Founded at Dc Pauw University, 1885 35 Active Chapters Rho Chapter Chartered. 1910 FACULTY MEMBERS Robin Wilkes Hdna Hindman ACTIVE MEMBERS Celeste Moll Alice Bennie Frances Bakcman Edith Porter Margaret Bundy Alice Reynolds Esther Thomsen Frances McCarty Greta Smith Florine Vicrs Helen Habicht Ethelyn Bcckct Claribel Colby 1923 Beryl Smith Margaret Thomas Maxine Wilkes Helen Child 1924 Mary Porter Florentine Faubcrt Esther Scabury Claire Hyde 1925 PhvUis Moll Hclengrant Holland Elizabeth Kcttcnring Clara Jcssup PLEDGES 1926 Kathcrine Emme Maxine Stout Dorothy Kwapil Jay Noble Marion Johnson Elizabeth Choate Ida Mae Gulliver Garnette Si. Germainc Doris McGrath Isabelle McRac Helen Hobi Catherine Hazcn ' irginij Umbdcnstock Janice Buggc Grace Kcttenring 1925 Gwendolyn Schofield Edna Hopper 19 m Alpha Chi Omega 1 i 1 w 1 a 1 Row 1. Bundy, Wilkes, McCarly. Viers Row 2. C. Mo , Noble. Hobi. Bennie, Chrislianson. Scabury Row 3. V. Umbdenstock. Child. P. Moll. B. Smith. McCraih. Thomsen Row 4. Becket. Hopper. E. Porter. Hunt. Hyde. Faubert. Choate Row 5. Emme. McPhcrson. Bakeman. Stout. E. Ketteming. Jessttp. Habichl Row 6. Hazen, C. Ketterr-.ng. Schofu-ld. Btigge. Colby. McRae, Kwapil ' ' ii ' ii III mi m mMi m f- ' i Alpha Delta Pi Founded at Wesleyan Female College. 1851 35 Active Chapters Alpha Theta Chapter Chartered. 1917 FACULTY MEMBER Edna Stonebrook ACTIVE MEMBERS 1923 Gladys Runnings Norma Rognon Winona Falk Lou Woodcock Evelyn Bcrgrcn Elizabeth Thodc Winifred Herrick Marjoric Merritt Margaret Kamps IsahcUc Kinscy Margaret Dolan Doris Schrock Ruth Hatton Frances Harrison Ruth Raven Flora Readman Marion Eyler Kathleen Kane Lois Albertson Agnes Skardvedt Eleanor Joliff Irene Dolan Monica Kaufcr Eora MacDonald Veida Morrow f i 1924 K Helen Fitterer 1 Beatrice Croulcy Maryhelen Byers Thclma Peterson M 1925 Ruth Bray Winifred Bousficld Bernice Rcddington PLEDGES Helen Michaelsen Lillian Hocking 1926 ! ' Marie Miller Margaret Graves Helen Schubert 1925 r A t Dorothy Bycrs Mildred Jewell Jeanette Johnson - li i i M m 1 Alpha Delta Pi Sou; 2. Kane. I. Dolan. Schrock, Johmon. Dingle. Joliffe. Bousficid Roiv 3. Hatton, Folk. M. Dolan, Peterson, Thode, Harrison. Eyier Row 4. Jewell. Crouley. Graves. Headman. Kaufer. Raven. Byers Row 3. Micbaelson. Schubert. Morrow. Skardvedl. Filterer. Rognon. Row 6. Runnings. Kamps. Herrich. Kinsey. Atbertson. Bergren. Merc. rwi m • ' kT-m m Alpha Gamma Delta Founded at Syracuse University. 1904 26 Chapters Iota Chapter Chartered, 1Q09 POST GRADUATE E. Laura Lien ACTIVE MEMBERS 1923 Provis Bailie Elizabeth Grisim Mary Kathryn McDonald 1924 Anna Keys Edith V. Williams Avis McConnell Anita Schnitzlcin Mildred Kuhefuss Dorothy Maris 1925 Frances Cole Caroline Williams Leah Fisk Mary Edythc Hayes Alta Standard PLEDGES 1926 Lucille Taylor Ruth B. Shea 1925 Kathleen OLeary Mae R. Wright 1924 Eleanor Edwards Dorothy B. Bailey Marian E. Jones Maisie Barclay Isyl Johnson Vivian Bishop Marian Knox Imogene Stancliffe Margaret Voyer Elsie Olmstead Florence Wood Josephine Russell 1 1 : 1 m i v I Alpha Gamma Delta §s Row Z. Gilmore, Crntm. Stancltffe. Jones Row 3. Kubefuss, Edwards, Schnitzlein, Wright, Olmsted Row 4. Wood. Barclay. Keys, C. Williams. OLeary Row 5. Johnson, Voyer. McConnell, D. Bailey. Russell. E. Willie Row 6. Maris, McDonald. Shea. Taylor, Standard, Lien r M i i : Alpha Omicron Pi Founded at Barnard College. 1897 27 Chapters Upsilon Chapter Chartered. 1915 FACULTY MEMBERS Louise Benton Beth McCausland Ruth Lusby POST GRADUATE Mary Helen Arkley ACTIVE MEMBERS 192 Margaret Shotwcll Anna Ruth Henry Helen Hepler Norma Whitcsidcs Mildred Frudenfeld Catherine Evans Margaret Green Betty Bratlain r.lma Brunner I.ylas Brooin Helen Lewis Mable Anderson Elizabeth Rupe Hazel Turtle Cornelia Jennc Helen . ' Mian Helen Nims Wilma Higgins Gladys Hershberger Doris Mathcwsoh Elizabeth McCoy Helen Hinsdale Edith Chapman Dorothy Rcdmon Ruth Jordan 1924 Alice Campbell Maud Moscley 1925 Helen Bechen Marie Sullivan 1926 Ethel McCart Myrtis White Florence McMeekcn Dorothy W ' atkins Marion Janeck .• dclaide Brown Ruth Baker Alice Turtle Merle Wolfe Helen Welsh Elizabeth Watson Ruth Quarry Arta PoUam Lois Pollam Susan Scofield mi Pi i m 11 Alpha Omicron Pi Row 1. Watson, Hinsdale. Rupe Row 2. Higgtns. H. Turtle. Whitesides. Frudenfeld. Evans Row 3. Jenner, Mathenson, A. Pollom. Chapman. Nims. Watkins. Campbell Row 4. Arkley, Welsh. Moseley, Hershberger. Broom. Hepler. Sullivan Row 5. L. Pollom. Janeck. Brunner. Melby. McCoy, Henry. Shotwell Row 6. Baker. McCart. Redmon. Bechen. Allan. Brallain. A. Turtle Row 7. McMeekin. Green. Quarry, Anderson. Jordan. Brown, Wolfe k M Alpha Phi Founded at Syracuse University, 1872 26 Chapters Sigma Chapter Chartered. 1914 : FACULTY MEMBER Clara Burch ACTIVE MEMBERS 1923 Vivian Clemans Marian Elford Edda Brown Lou Ella Hart 1924 Mildred Hart Helen Clark Doris Fischer Helen Quigle Jane Baker Kaiharine Bacon Julia Rogers Ruih Allen Florinda Brown Dorothea Johnson 1925 Lucretia Larkin Hazel Fairscrvicc Edna Pitts Eugenia Relf Jane Little Caroline Ingham Maurine Middlelon PLEDGES 1926 Marian Crawford Katherinc De Freest Lorraine Campbell Elizabeth Green Mary Bard Margaret Fisher Geraldinc Stinson H i i Alpha Phi Row 2. Mtddleton, E. Brown, Pitts Rotv 3, Campbell, Green, L. Hart, Rogers Row 4. Bard, Slinson. DeFreest. Larkin. Elford Row 5. Relf, MacDonald. Clemens. Crawford. Fisher: Quigle Row 6. Clark. Baker, Bacon, Fischer, M. Hart. Ingham M I wj m wm = 11111 ; [ill ■1 11 mmM im m Ml Alpha Xi Delta Founded at Lombard College. 1893 35 Active Chapters Nu Chapter Chartered, 1907 Ruth Robinson Florence Packer Louise Powlcy Elva Sanders Florence Asp Evelyn Ross Mcrtyl Agnew Helen Carlson Evelyn Abrams Margaret Ross Katherine Goodwin ACTIVE MEMBERS 1923 Verna Powley Marion Pcplow Gertrude Bryce P hyllis Phillips Lucille Turnacliff Ruth Dix 1924 Gertrude McEachern Marjorie Pidduck Burdette Wilson Maude MacDougall Charlotte Dickenson Dorotha Brown 1925 Elizabeth Lansdownc Grctchcn Youle Edith Welts PLEDGES 1926 Mary Louise BurncU PhvUis Kemper Kathleen O ' Leary Helen Irving 1925 M.irv La Plant Louise Closson 1924 Louise Goodwin Julia Williamson Lois Carrol Marie Hill Alpha Xi Delta Roiv I. McEachern. Burnell. Williamson, Goodwin Row Z. Robinson, Closson, Irving, Agnca ' , Packer, Riggs Row J. Turnacliffe, Bryce, Asp, Sanders, Kemper, O ' Leary Row 4. Powley, McDougall, Ross. Wells, Dickinson, Abrarr. Row 5, Lansdowne. Carroll. Dix. Wilson. Peplow. Youle Row 6. Phillips. Ross. LaPlant, Goodwin, Carlson. Brown jk rl ' " Tr 7 : m ? 7 j! m r Ma Chi Omega Founded at the University of Arkansas. 1895 55 Active Chapters Alpha Chapter Chartered, 1909 FACULTY MEMBER Helen Ferryman POST GRADUATES Alda France Mary Davis ACTIVE MEMBERS 1923 Eleanor Kinney Margaret King Jean Amesbury Ina Fletcher Lorna Brown Dorothy Smith Hazel Wiedcn Alice Taft Wilma Wright Marylois Warner 1924 Patricia Duncan Muriel Mason Edna Fowler Kathryn Davis Ruth Barnes Helen Keck Florence Bateson Virginia Carroll Mary Skewis Elizabeth Haakc 1925 Madgil France Betty Jackson Catherine Barkley Bonnie Hanson Mildred Bateson Genevieve Hartcr PLEDGES Helen Dugan 1926 Florence Rutschow Catherine Mahoney Minnie Rutschow Cathryn llahn Bernice Doughcrt Gael Murphine Evelyn Stanley Helen Baker Laura Blanche Thom 1925 Marianne Slipper Thelma Wright pson Wynne White Agnes Wicker Winnie Lovcring Luccna Allen m Chi Omega m iMjmsi. Row I. Hanson. Hahn. Hartcr. Simth. Stanley. Slipper Row 2. Baker, Dougherty, Barnes. Tafl. F. Rutschow, Duncan. F. Baleson Roiu 3, King, Murphine, Kinney, Mahoney, Warner, Skewis, Amesbury Row 4. M. Rutschow, Fletcher, Mason. M. Bateson, Keck. Haake, Allen Raw 5. « ' ic er. Fowler, Wfiire, Wieden, M. France. Jackson. Carroll Row 6. T. Wright, Brown, Thompson, Davis, A. France, Dugan, Barkley Antoinette Kinleyside Elizabeth Richardson Marguerite Mueller Pauline Edwards Gretchcn Borland Ruth Houston Helen Fowler Roberta Alexande Margaret Beutel Beulah Badglcy Betty Badgley Delta Delta Delta Founded at Boston University, 1888 62 Active Chapters Theta Alpha Chapter Chartered. 1909 POST GRADUATES Margaret Duncan Joyce Hammer ACTIVE MEMBERS 1923 Alice Bressler Edith Levis Gladys Michael Grace Shawler Clara Settem ' erla Slater 1924 Ruth Bailev Esther Edwards ' era Davis Dorothy Edwards Dorothy Eaton 1925 Olive Ann Karr Thelma Wilson Olivia Swinehart Mildred Stephens Mary Elizabeth Norie Dorothy Rice Norma Davis Virginia Plynne Madelyn Flynne Gwendola Coffin PLEDGES 1926 Clare Manning Artha Edwards Louisa McFee Lee Merrificld 1925 Vera Brown 1924 Margaret Argall N ' irginia Grindell Evelyn Engdahl Rhea Houston Garnet Rice : Delta Delta Delta i I i Is I p I WW Sou; ;. Rou; 2. Row 4. Row 5. A. Edwards, Engdabl, Kacr, Borland R. Houston. Brown. B. Badgley. Houston, Duncan Levis. Coffin. Eaton, Bailey. Block, Hammer, Richardson Mueller, M. Flynne, N. Davis, Edwards. V. Flynne. Beutel. Fowler Crindell. Wilson. E. Edwards. Bressler. P. Edwards. E. Badgley. D. Rue Slater. Xorie. C. Rice, McFee, Alexander, Setlem, Manning Micfjacl, Swinehart. Kinleyside. V. Davis, Merrifield. Stepfiens, Argall 1 (4 ri ' J 1 ? ' ] 1j Delta Gamma Founded at Oxford, Mississippi, 1874 i; 35 Chapters f Beta Chapter Chartered, 1903 [. FACULTY MEMBER Pearl McDonnell t ACTIVE MEMBERS [ 1923 Martha Lindberg Elma Dick Margaret Slauson Isabel Lindner 1924 Grace McCaig i Mildred Blackburn Barbara Davidson Virginia Stacy Elsa Berry Emily Martin Mary Lee McCroskey Bertha Keller Hazel Waechter Josephine Shields Frances Williams Muriel O ' Neil Mary Morgan P 1925 Elizabeth Beddow Gertrude Cleaver Alma Anderson Marian Crane Gwendolyn Gordon Ellen Phelps PLEDGES Helen Seelye Ruth Grant 1926 Frances Branigan Verna MacAulay Virginia Daniels Dorothy Dickey Jean McCroskey Anabel MacKinnon Martha Youlden Ora Brower Betty Shelley Betty DeVoe Beth Bowcn Maribeth Gerbel Helen McKcnzic Florence Waechter 1925 H Eleanor Williams Honoria Hughes Ruth Kennedy Helen Fowler 1924 Alice Jackson ' ! P i . Delta Gamma ' yi m Rotv Z Row 3 Lmdbcrg. Dickey. H. Waechtcr, Branigan, M. jMcCroikcy, MacCauley Morgan, Martin. Crane, J. McCroskey, DeVoe, Cerbel Dick, Kennedy, Grant, Bowen, Shelley, Davidson. Owings Lindner, MeCaig. E. Williams, Fowler, Daniels, Anderson. F. Waechle Hughs, Phelps. Keller. Brewer. Cleaver, Slauson. Gordon McKenzie. Berry. Beddow. McKinnon. F. Williams, Youlden. Seeley Delta Zeta Founded at Miami University, 1902 23 Active Chapters Kappa Chapter Chartered. 1914 POST GRADUATE Dorothy Baker ACTIVE MEMBERS 1923 Georgia Nicholson Margaret Raine Wilma Hegcwold Dorothy James Lillian Washington Frances Taft Eugenia Hopkins Sylvia Troch Kathcrine Bonesteel Phoebe Sutton Margaret de Lancey Esther Nelson Sara Sisler Vera Boycr Ruby Hutchinson 1924 Alice Spriesterbach Sara Lewis Anita Graybill Eunice Churchill 1925 Madeline Bayley Marion Manley Laura Beager Ruth Eccles PLEDGES 1926 Elizabeth Sutton Edna Ferguson Edith Beyer Marguerite Barber Rachel MacDonald Doris Churchill 1925 Estella Aagaard 1924 Frances Morgan Louise Gernaey Mary Veysey Margaret Beyer ' iolette Newbury Dolly McAsscy Wilnia Burns Margaret Fekh m m Delta Zeta m m Rou} 1. Eccles. V. Boyer, Raine, Veysey Row 2. Ferguson, McAssey, Nicholson, Lewis Row 3. P. Sutton, E. Churchill, Washington, Spriestsrbach, Taft Row 4. E. Boyer, Beager, Bayley, Barber, Nelson, Felch Row 5. M. Boyer, D. Churchill, DeLancey, Sislcr, Hutchinson. Burn Row 6. Hopkins, E. Sutton, MacDonald. Newberry, Troeh, Gernaey ' 7F r y .-: ' j i._ ; ' . A . ' .- ' m. rr . srfir ' r 1 frr Elizabeth McElrov Francel Hill Agnes Frem Rachel Niblock Dorothy Hagcr Ruth Bamford Adelle Thompson Catherine Howard Kathryn Quevli Alice Springer Ruby Canfield Trula Martin Janice Parker Gamma Phi Beta Founded at Syracuse University. 1874 29 Active Chapters Lambda Chapter Chartered. .1903 FACULTY MEMBER Winifred S. Haggctt ACTIVE MEMBERS 1923 Katherinc Pe ' .erson Genevieve Johnson Verona Morgan Vivian Lundberg 1924 Dorothy Haggett Henrietta Holmes Ruth Folwell Katherine Schub 1925 Susan Abbott Suzanne Thompson Genevieve Walton Grace Epperson SPECIAL STUDENT Goraldine Doheny PLEDGES 1926 Juliet Glen Irene Redficld Elizabeth Harvev Mvrtle Hurst Winifred Clancy lima Mccrschcidt Mida McCrackcn Gretchen Strykcr 1925 Pauline Henscl Alice Nettleton Jane Thompson Bernice Kennedy Katherinc Ford Helen Campbell Frieda Hedrick Helen Drevcr Dorothy Jones Bernice Smith k Louise Miley Mary Talbot t 7 3! mmm Gamma Phi Beta m Johnson Hurst Hedrick Schulz Hill Dobeny Allan Ford Epperson Bamford Miley Howard S. Thompsc A. Thompsi Campbell Redfield McCracken l.lcE:rou Stryker Mar ' lin Folwell qZm Meerscheidt Morgan Walton Kennedy Canfield Dreuer Clancy 1 Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at Greencastlc, Ind.. 1870 49 Active Chapters Alpha Lambda Chapter Chartered, 1908 FACULTY MEMBER Adelaide Fairbanks POST GRADUATE Alice Frein Elizabeth Bayley Elizabeth Slade Elzey Skinner Margaret Sparling Irene Thompson Frances AxtcU Helen Moran Virginia Nachant Elizabeth Young Eunice Storey Lillis CahiU ACTIVE MEMBERS 1923 Vera Allen Daphne Todd Rcva Doubravsky Caroline Palmer Martha Lucas Mabel Donley 1924 Louise McDonald Helen Pitcher Betty Lou Ritchie Joan Spraguc 1925 Helen Graham Helen Schwagcr Irene Jackson Marian Lucas PLEDGES 1926 Marion Robb Kathleen Olwcll Helen Coons Betty Warner Janet Slade Frances Ferry Erma Luce Helen Krctsinger Mary Newton Alice Tucker Dorothy Watson Florence Dodge Marion Luthy Margaret Rcvellc Jean Mac Millan Clarice Miller Dorothy Conger 1925 Constance Thompson I I mi Kappa Alpha Theta m § i i M m m Row 1. J. Slade. Skinner. I. Thompson. Krelsingec. McMillan. Tucker Row 2. Conger, Coons. Marian Lucas. Revelle. Percy. Young, Storey Row 3. Frein. Nachant. Graham. Olwell. Warner, B. Slade. Miller Row 4. MacDonald. Sparling. Palmer. Watson. Luthy. Axtell, M. Lucas Row 5. Cahill. Moran, Scbivager, Jackson. Doubravsky. Newton, Allen Row 6. Ritchie. Rohb, Sprague. Bayley, Donley, Luce. C. Thompson M ilJS Kappa Delta Founded at Virginia State Normal. 1897 39 Chapters Sigma Iota Chapter Chartered, 1922 FACULTY MEMBER Ada Tilley ACTIVE MEMBERS 1923 Mariennc Miller Crescent Lorenz Beatrice Olson - Dorothy Pennell Alma Jane Wheaton Marion Hoskins Russclla Hardeman Donna livcrett Nina Walker Ona Walker 1924 Constance Bolderston Angcline Turinsky Geneva Pennell Doreen Ross Helen Lloyd Olga Olson Hazel Himcs Narcissa Klebcr 1925 Ruth Russell Ruth Rhodes Elizabeth Raymond Autumn Hills Miriam Terry Bernice Enger Kathryn Steele Gladys Rucker Lydia Bushell PLEDGES Dolores Sutton Gladys Ferrel 1926 Anaslasia Skcilh Esther Raymond Marion Hazzard Alice Clancy Katherine Allison Elizabeth Stcelman Posey Miller Helen Howard Reba Hosner 1925 Dorothy Chase Edith Rose Myrtle Holmsiad Esther Sorenscn m 1 Kappa Delta p= i --.;.:. :, u:. ' jn. Holmslad, G. Pennell, Rucker, Forbes O. Walker. Himes, Hills, Sleelman. Steele. B. OUon Allison, Raymond, Lloyd, D. Pennell, Enger, Terry, Howard Kleber. Hosner. WhealQn, Ro,se. Clancy, Hoskins, Hazzard N. Walker, Ross. Everett. Chase, Lorenz. Sorenson. Hardeman Sutton, Rushell, Russell. Miller. Farell. Miller, E. Raymond I iv- !;: Kappa Kappa Gamma Founded at Monmouth. 1870 46 Active Chapters Beta Pi Chapter Chartered, 1906 FACULTY MEMBER Ellen Howe ACTIVE MEMBERS 1923 Margery Gilbert Elizabeth Lewis Jean McLeod Susan Erwin Helen Thompson Margaret Grimes Laura Ketcham Elizabeth Parrington Mira Talbot Catherine Richards Gertrude Smith 1924 Elizabeth Black Ruth McKinney Alice Gunning 1 i Margaret Eagleson Helen Carman Hclcne Cole Allie Keith Gertrude Sturtcvant Margrctta Macfarlanc Helen Shippey Wynne Bragdon Joyce Gowen 1925 Marion Scott Doris Howard Eern Prowell n Alberta McMonaglc Josephine Lewis Helen Huntington Barbara Allen Louise Hooper Katherine Talbor Martha Uhlmann Louise Blaine Marie Barlow PLEDGES 1926 Jean Baird Mary Clark 1 Gwladys Matthews Marguerite Bone Mary Donworih Lora Harvey Mary Cheal Dorothy Musgravc Lucile Holloway Dorothy Dant Margaret Witherspo 1925 Virginia Albin Delight Palmer on. 1 Margaret Connelly Elizabeth Kerr Edith Culver Caryl Kerr 1 f r m W ; 5- M . ' ■• m. I mi h k I I Kappa Kappa Gamma Row 1. Cheal, Donworth. McLeod, Gowen. £. Lewis. Pcowell. K. Talbot Row 2. Barlow. McKinney, Grimes. Musgrave, Thompson. Keith, Bone Row 3. Blaine. Shippey. Culver. Hooper, Clarke, Uhlmann. E. Kerr Row 4. M. Talbot. Scott, Bragdon. Parrington. Gunning. Huntington. Mattbe Row 5. Withecspoon. Dant. Palmer. Smith. Albin, Erwin. Carman Row 6. Allen. Richards. Black. Macfarlane. McMonagle. Eagleson. J. Lewis Row 7. Harvey. Howard, Baird. Gilbert. Connelly. C. Kerr, Ketcham M 1 ' T PhiMu Founded at Georgia, 1852 36 Chapters Eta Beta Chapter Chartered. 1917 ACTIVE MEMBERS 1923 Estelle Culliton Laura Dustan Mar joric Hall Dorothy Heath Helen Lecpcr Maxine McLcllan Lenore Kuykendall Florence Lake Olga Hazelton Margaret Sianton Dorothy Matthews Ruth Salladay 1924 Grctchcn Shaw ' era Paxton Irnia Wilson Elizabeth Gambee Marie Hagcrman Dorothy Davis Iris Guthrie Eileen Lewis Harriet Hemphill Mildred Shipton Olive Hartung Kathcrinc Short 1925 H len Quigley Fayc Price Dorothy Albaugh Marguerite Hoyt Margaret McLellan Grace Brown Berenice Miller Josephine Nelson PLEDGES 1926 Geneva Perry Margaret Kennedy Ersel Foron Marion Beebe Elizabeth Rohrer Mar.jorie Turner Eloisc Miller Doris Wabraushek 1925 Margaret Vcak Helen White Charlotte Moran I i kr_»- ! -» WJ T-- ; m i 1 ' p ' f ai Phi Mu Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College, 1867 64 Active Chapters Washington Alpha Chartered, 1907 Alma Calhoun Eileen Howell Helen Garretson Antoinette Conner ACTIVE MEMBERS 1923 Esther Nordstrom 1924 Helen Riningcr Bonnie McAnally Delia Dunbar Sarah McClintock Janice Cole Thelma Bailey Julia Ripley Dorecn Aldwell Barbara Ehrlich 1925 Dorothy Brassington Genevieve Gemmcl Almeda Poyneer Frances Nowell Virginia Chamberlain Kathleen Parshall Virginia Barr Margaret Day Dorotha Wiegel PLEDGES Marion Pearce Vcnetia Pugh Pearl Harold Marjorie Owens Leona Gaul Ruth Hecht Katharine Corbin Mary Hawley Trammel Rutherford Bcrnice Van Keuren Alberta Schram i i C 4 7.: Pi Beta Phi ■ . ;. Oacns, Howell. Poyncer kvuj 2. Sriles, Hechl. Wiegel, Hawley Row 3. Rininger. Pugh, Aldwell, Parshall. Bailey, Rutherford Row 4. Pearce. McAnally. Van Kearen. Caul. Dunbar, Harold Row 5. Chamberlain, Cole, Garretson, Ehrlich, Conner, Calhoun Row 6. Brassinglon, Schram, McClinlock, Barr, Nowell, Day " W M Pi Sigma Gamma Founded at University of California, 1919 2 Active Chapters Beta Chapter Chartered, 1921 FACULTY MEMBER Martha Dresslar ACTIVE MEMBERS 1923 Grace Presley Glee Loomis Mercie Davis Janet Ware Lorna Buchanan Ruthclcanor Ritz Virgi Evelyn Mosclcy Muriel Burroughs Gladys Fcroe Esther Knox Kathcrine Roberts Beryl Willoughby Marie Howarth 1924 Gladys Carlson Gladys Johnson Helen Berry Mary Alvcy Lucille Manard Ruth Keilholtz Wilma Carlson Willa Utlcy 1925 Florence Holt PLEDGES 1926 Olive Phillips Louise Bartell 1925 Alice Caulkins Jean Eaton Dawn Bettingcr Gertrude McCann Helen ODonnell I I ■ - ' ■., m Pi Sigma Gamma ou.- :. K -L:hol:z. DjLts. HoiLUinh. Loomis. Johnson. ODonnell Row 3. Sheridan. G. Car son, foss. Utley, McCcedy, Caulkins Row 4. Knox. Ware. McCann. V. Carlson, Burroughs. Ritz Row 5. Willoughby. S!a!en. Prcs ' ey. Buchannan. Roberts. Barrel M Sigma Kappa Founded at Colby College 1874 3 1 Active Chapters Mu Chapter Chartered, 1910 FACULTY MEMBERS ' . Strublc. Ph. D. Dorothy Kueblcr ACTIVE MEMBERS 1923 Dott Porter Mi i I Tfv Catherine Mayne Lamora McDonald Nellie Low Bess Blanchard Mary Harris Elizabeth Davies I. Constance Bennett Hazel Sexsmith 1924 Dagncy Eldc Winona Lawton r " ' J l M Ruth Hulshouser Nora Johnson Helen Olsen Mary Mitchell 55 Edith Metsker Marie Swartz Eleanor Hilton Helen Riley J Edna Harris 1925 F?»,i Margaret Roberts Evelyn Kingsbury Alice Weld Wanita Carstens Josephine Low Mildred Waples Lillian Carstens Alice Sturgis Helen Gilhams A PLEDGES ' m Lucinda Coughlin Lillian Lavroff 1926 Marion ' an de Water Marv Ballard m Laura Lavroff Helen Sinclair Helen Grant Caroline Mitchell Effie Burt Myrtle Ballard iS v; m w Sigma Kappa tl.4 t iOQiD QQd llQ J. Low, Elde. M. Mitchell. Sexsmnh Hilton, Hulshouser. L. Carstens. tetskl Lawton, Waplcs, Kingsbury. Sinclair, Mayne. Job. C. Mitchell. E. Harris. Weld. Coughlin. N. Low. Dacies, Sturgis. Riley. Laura Lacroff. Roberts. Burt. Van de Watei Lillian Lacroff. M. Harris. Grant. Swartz, Gilhams. Mary Ballard el Ballard, Blanchard Ols, Rf g a ITa A ' fl ' . Mli : iinii I I Zeta Tau Alpha Founded at Virginia State Normal, 1898 Psi Chapter Chartered, 1917 36 Chapters ACTIVE MEMBERS Mary Jane Carpenter Madge Mathis Dorothy McPherson 1923 Genevieve Vining 1924 Thelma Boggs Julia Boone Catherine Carson Dorothy Davidson Margaret Harvey Helen Rcvelle Agnes Rogers Gertrude West Esther Herren Muriel Hay Elizabeth Hinckley Lola Mayficld 1925 Helen Williams Marie Nyquist Helen Norwood Lena Puymbroeck Geraldine Soles 1 h 1926 Elizabeth Neville PLEDGES Helen Anderson Agnes Carter Vivian Schneider Ailcen Connor Mildred Curry Marie Vick Marguerite Goggins Genevieve McMahon X ' crona Carlisle Margaret Randt Jane Galbraith Ruth McRac Mildred Taylor i Ui Zeta Tau Alpha Row I. McPherson. Connor, Herren. L. Neville. West, Davidson Row Z. Lee. Rogers. B. Neville. Nyquist. Hay. Schneider Row 3. Williams. Boone. McRae. Curry. Curler, Carpenter Row 4. Casey. H. Mathis. Calbraith, Soles, Revelle. Vick Row 5. Goggins, Puymbroeck. Kvindlog. Anderson. Boggs. McMahon Row 6. Mayfield. Hinckley, Vining, Carson. Taylor. [. .Mathis H X -A J m ' M mm Boulevard Hall ACTIVE MEMBERS 1923 Ida Dcppman Dorothy Simon Kteli Janet Sarah Smith Julia E. Preiss 1924 Genevieve Warner Eva L. Holz Gene Schwartz Grace Sillman 1925 Ethel Marriott Marian Kamushcr MilcJrcd Loudenback Hazel Weinstcin Marie Harbor Anita Morris 1926 Evelyn Stanley Ida Weythman Gladys Miller Marian Kamushcr Thelma Wright Betty Schlarb Yctta Rafish mmm!mM i ' ■■■ m W. A n Boulevard Hall m Rout 3. Miller. Loudenbsck. Kamushur. Morris. Scku. r Row 4. Sillrtjan. Dcpfman. tt ' cinslrm. Simon. Wcrryer Row 5. Harbor. Wculhman. Mcrnolt. Sch ' .arb. RcHsh Braeburn Hall MEMBERS IN COLLEGE 1923 Evangeline Rudolph Ruth Piatt Ruth Swanson Lillian Clarke Bessie Shone 1924 Ruth Henry 1925 Ruby McDonnell Ethel Aycrs 1926 Lorcne Bradley Margaret Case Bernice Walsh Helen Fowler Charlotte Bergstrom Gretchcn Stryker T r -- iirr - w ■»»- 1 ■tmL- ' -- Braeburn Hall i 1 vju.- I. Henry. Ziebarth Row 2. Moe. Piatt, Ayres Row 3. Sivanson, Clark, Bergslrom, Shone Row 4. Rudolph, Walsh, Case. MacDonell. Dav Clarke Hall m Edna Anderson Irene Bingham Birdie Blair Elmvra Best MEMBERS 1923 Merle French Eugenia Watson 1924 Catherine Brown Clara Burton Ruth McMeen Madeline Guilford Cariic Sanders Grace Charlesworth Laurabelle Mintcr Lillian Jackson Nora Bentley Huldah Cooke 1925 Gladys Plemon Beatrice Kitzinger Bernicc Oliphant Genevieve Olscn Frances Filion Lcota Martin Ruth Stroud Edna Lutz Minor Ncalond Julc Armin Edith Anderson Dorothy Cramer Dorothy Craven Dorothy Aumann Carmen Batie Lena Daling Grace Moc 1926 Catherine McElroy Lorna McFarlane Lois Lockhart Mary O ' Neill Ansil Davis Velma Batie Lena Farbcr Charlotte Mucklcr Lois Pendleton Susan Scoficld Julia Zicbarth Mildred Taylor Amy Peterson Johanna Roscnc Marjorie Reed Clarke Hall Ro I. LockhMl, Edna Anderson, Lutz, Walton. iUMccn Row 2, Cooke, C. Batie, Sanders. Dating. fcFarIane. Edith Anderson Row }. Charleswonh, Pendleton, Bingham, FUion. Crauen. Kitzinger Row 4. Mtnler. Blair. V. Batie, Plemon, Best. Jackson Row 5. Scofieid, Aumann. Brown, Muckler. Farbee. Peterson ' ' S 5T 5J3r ' FiiTTT sJ !j1 ilflHBBQEIIEinilHHJIW fii M Iff m MMMIHHJ S ' 1 - Hns l l|HKt(-... .¥i 1 1 8 - ■ - - J S S 4 j J i i...Jk Vk t ; ' i 1 Lewis Hall MEMBERS i Flora Meyer Elizabeth Erickson Dorothy Mitchell Muriel Ncwcomb Marjorie Scott Ricka Clatcrbos Beatrice Miller Marian Geist Adclyne Burrus Esther Combes Hazel Collins Anne Doscher Jennie Eaton Mary Schrock Sophie Coyne Helen Bock 1923 Zelma Miller 1924 Pearl Gingrich Berenice DuRae Doris Perkins 1925 Mary Saunders Mary Sea well Helen Garner Esther Ubden Margery Evans Mae Young 1 926 Kathleen Greenwood Shirley Eckstein Blanche Knighton Julia Goodsell Mary Havlik Lois Johnson Elsie Wong Angeline Turinsky Kathryn Dwycr Marie Wyers Iris Sykes Gladys Sorenson Helen O ' Donnell Virginia Kuppler Marie Gustafson Mildred Bell Elvern Packwood Pcarle Reynolds Margaret Stoves Genevieve Reed Marguerite Begle Thelma Wait 1! m m " " i i I 1 II m YA m m Lewis Hall Row 1. E. Wong, Eaton Raw 2. Yaung, Combes, Eckstein, Johnson. Ncwcomb. Bell Row 3. Perkins, Sorenson, Knighton, Clatccbos, Reed, Custafso Row 4. Mitchell, Waite, Stoves, Havalik. Coyne, Miller Row 5. Uhden, Giest, VJyers, Pachwood, Syhes, Buress Row 6. Garner, Bock, Meyers, Doscher, Saunders, Seawell !:! )i 1 Canadian Co-Ed Club Founded at Washington. 1919 HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. David Thomson Mrs. R. D. McKenzie Mrs. T. K. Sidey FACULTY MEMBER Violet Hall POST GRADUATES Mrs. E. ' ictor Smith Martha McBridc Cosae Haskin Jessie Hotsin ACTIVE MEMBERS 1923 Jessie Anderson 1 Harriet Thompson Gertrude Brycc 1924 Mary Galbraith Ruth Black Doris Perkins Mercic Davis 1925 Dorcen Ross Helen Johnston Raechel Welsh Joy Hirschman 1926 Dorothy Hager Merle Cowling Julia Houssicr Dorothy Meadows Mae Guild Kathleen Greenwood Lona McFarlanc :.-tii , -- " »w-.-- A ».- F- -: PI m mi m mi i Canadian Co-Ed Club Hou. ' I. Uac, . Ualbrailh. Andenon Row 2. Hall, Welsh. Hager. Perkins Row 3. Bryce, Keyes, Johnston. Thompson I S JWe HfH ®s W L., .v-_4l WBm W§M Daughters of the American Revolution National Charter Granted by Congress. 1896 Washington Chapter Installed, 1918 MEMBERS IN COLLEGE 1923 Philena Anderson Catherine Biggs Irene Darziel Jjne Barnes Ruth Hale Elizabeth Pond Elizabeth Rcid Ruth Pettett Martha Radcr Grctchcn Snow Edith Rummcl Jean Thayer Nina Walker Ona Walker 1924 Alethca Coolidge Clarice Hoag Muriel Lawton X ' irginia Olcott Elizabeth Bush Lois Montgomery Laura Morse Dorothy Wells Floricc Nicolai Gwendolyn Schoficld Margaret Connelly Dorothy Albaugh Edith Culver Marjoric Finley Catherine Flood Ethel McCart 1925 Helen Miclkc Maude Parson 1926 Doris Mathewson Helen Orton Jane Parry m ' A m Daughters of the American Revolution Orion, Montgomery, Fmley, Nicoli Hoag, Barnes. Morse, Snow. Lawton, Wcsf Mielke. Pond. Hale, Parry. Coolidge. Reed Rader. O ' .cott, Morgan, Bush. Anderson. Bradley Thayer. Biggs. Peltett. Rummet, Darziel. Flood i Hyland Hall M t 4 MEMBERS 1923 Louise Grebe Martha Dodd 1924 Eve Daniels Constance Bolderston Evelyn Hiirlspool Frances Morgan I.ucile Doanc Mira Booth Zetta Price Dorothy Dutch 1925 Juanita Day 1926 Kathcrinc H irt i Bculah Bishop Irene Evans Gladys Hershbcrger Anastasia Skcith Natalie Chcim Marian Hazzard kv r ■ 1 M § 1 iW immmi ; - Hyland Hall Kla-How-Yah Independent Women ' s Organization Founded at Washington, 1913 HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Lou Anderson Mrs. Theresa McMahon FACULTY MEMBERS May D. Ward Lois Griffiths ACTIVE MEMBERS 1923 Margaret Dennis Marie Powers Edna Morris Helen Hankinson Margrette Silseth Mary Weage Thclma Hillard Ruth McDowell Helena Jenkins Valois Murray Lois Thompson 1924 Grace Charlesworth Ellen Quanstrom Preciosa Richardi Madeline Guilford Ollie Dougherty Virginia Roberts DcEtte Dcyers Dorothy Crim Vesper Hall Carrie Sanders Mabelle French Grace MacAbee Jane MacNicoI Fay Booker Emmy Lou Carson Helen Roberts Mildred Bryant 1925 Bertha McFce Nellie Herron Ruth Weage Alice Denning Carolyn Burgess Helen Bentley Zoa Connolly Grace Hutton Nettie Conrad Lillian Clein 1926 Muriel Mosler Marian Jensen Bessie Harvey Eva Wittenburg Myrtle Clausen Minnie Hurwitz Kla-How-Yah I m Row 2. Carson. Hankinson, Hall. Devets. M. Weage Row 3. Comad. Dennis. R. Weage. Hillard. Booker Row 4. Jenkins. Charlesworth. V. Roberts, Murray. Bentley Row 5. McDowell. French. H. Roberts. Clausen. Dougherty Tolo House Founded at Washington for Freshman Women. 1920 923 Frances White Rose Lynch Elma Dick 1925 Susan Irwin Edna Fowler Gertrude Slrachan Orul Towey 1926 Sclma Bendctson Helen Hendershot Mary Brodcrick Margaret Bcutel Kathcrinc Ellis Ottolenc Gentle Ellen MacGregor Lillian Lavroff Laura Lavroff Doris Thompson Sarah Penn EUcnc Simpson Dorothy White Myrtle White Ruth Quarry MlNMi i M Tolo House m «oii ' ;. L. L croff. Lilhdn Lamfl. Ertcm Row 2. Lynch. D. While. Simpson. Fowler Row 3. Suachan. Ellis, Broderick, Gentle. M. While Row 4. Dick. Penn. Hendecshol. MacCregor. Thomp soi Row 5. Beutel. F. While. Bendelson. Towcy. Quarry ' m M i m Inter-Organization Council OFFICERS President Catherine Vice-President Myra Best Secretary-Treasurer Elizabeth Burmeister REPRESENTATIVES Boulevard Hall Braeburn House Mrs. Boone ' s House Mildred Loudenbach Marie Harbor Evangeline Rudolph Lorecn Bradley Clarke Hall Ethel Miller Anna Church Canadian Coed Club Birdie Blair Huldah Cook Lea ' i ' s Hall D. A. R. House Helen Johnson Mary Galbraith Alethea Coolidge Dorothy Welh Doris Perkins Hyland Hall Iris Sykes Mc Kenny House Constance Hurlspool Catherine Hart Tolo House Gertrude Stricken Ellene Simpson Louise Stixrud Beatrice Miller Monroe House Smith House Kla-Hou. ' -Yah Myrna Wood Grace Hutton Elizabeth Roberts Agatha Bcick Margaret Dennis De Ette Devcrs T gOTTT7T l ll mlllllWi .mw ;) " ■ff =s wml l (lt ll llF= ' ■ ' Mlll k ;il l l||)||| | l||lb . U)IM I I|lW;ilfLI||k ;U li; V iUII ' ' i ' = m iUll !:rdUo)Qeoto68n wn |l|l|il llN Inter-Fraternity Council DELEGATES TO INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL, 1922-2 Fraternitu Delegate Alternate Acacia- Harry S. Redpath T. A. Hanson Alpha Delta Phi Charles Southwick Stephen Tucker Alpha Sigma Phi Everett Fladd Richard Reese Alpha Tau Omega Ray Heily Ben Johnson Beta Kappa Roll N. Dillon Gerald E. Briles Beta Theta Pi Joe Wolfe —Everett Nordstrom Chi Psi Eugene Purdy Campbell Middlcton Chi Upsilon Chi Everett Zwickey Leonard Bindon Delta Chi Julian Matthews Denzil Abel Delta Kappa Epsilon Allan Grant Gordon Scott Delta Psi Delta Paul Furgeson W. Alf Nielsen Delta Sigma Duane T. Shinn Dvi ' ight E. Bigelow Delta Tau Delta Harold Molstad E. L. Campbell Delta Upsilon— Richard Munson Morris Plummet Kappa Sigma M. A. Morrison Henry Seilk Lambda Chi Alpha.— Leo Nicholson -Walter Kamb Phi Delta Theta Alurray OlwelL Jack Jenness Phi Gamma Delta G. A. Miller D. A. McDonald Phi Kappa Psi Vernon Bellman Herbert Brink Phi Kappa Sigma Robert H. Schofield George H. Grafft Phi Sigma Kappa Arthur Poolton Lanier Walker Pi Kappa Alpha JRoger Shidler Bartlett Rummell Pi Mu Phi Edward Carpenter .Walter Lund Psi Upsilon Francis Brown Jack Westland Sigma Alpha Epsilon Chester Froude Spencer Knight Sigma Chi Fred Boynton John Chapman Sigma Delta Theta Emmett Ashton Clarence Zmtheo Sigma Nu .William Grimm Lloyd Mclnroe Sigma Phi Epsilon Nathan P. Thompson Teunis Wyers Theta D°hp Chi Sinclair Nicholson .T. D. Carlson Theta Xi A. N. Tucker Thomas Hunt Zeta Beta Tau. Harry Weinstein Norman Burnett Zeta Psi John Greenleaf, Jr.— Alfred Thompson 1 1 If; cacia r Date of Founding. 1904 Date of Installation at University of Washington, 1910 Number of Chapters. 27 Dr. Henry Suzzallc Frederick E. Bolton Ira L. Collier Joseph Daniels William M. Dehn Melvin G. Anderson Kelly D. Deaderick T. A. Hansen Robert V. Knox Audley F. Mahaffcy I.eo L. Newman Willis R. Auld Earl W. Keller Camillus F. Flower Alfred Flower Frank Glass FACULTY MEMBERS James G. Fletcher John C. Rathbun George E. Wilson Horace Gunthorp Clarence L. Anderson S. T. Beattie F. C. Heath Thomas K. Sidey James M. McConahey Henry Landes C. L. Utterback Lester A. Kent MEMBERS IN COLLEGE 1923 T. Allen Mardon Harold S. Wood Alfred iMcBce U. R. Sellers Harry S. Redpalh Newton C. McCoy Frank W. Scott NciU J. Davis Harold A. Mackenzie Fred E. Berquist David J. Williams Earl G. Woodworth 1924 S. Darden Brown Harold E. McNeill Kenneth P. Corson Harold J. Rafn Edward Alben Norman A. Beers 192S Dudley F. Bennett Harold H. Home Albert A. Allen Fred L. Flannigan Floyd L. Hoggatt John McPhec 1926 Harry A. Hanson Julio W. Silva Douglas Adams m Acacia Koto . Ashley, Rain. McCoy Roup 2. Sellers, Berquisl. Flannigan. Wood, Adams, AtUn Row 3. Mackenzie, Woodworth, Davts, Home, Knox, Ander. Row 4. Alben. Auld. Brown. Redpath, Williams. Mahaffey Row 5. McNeill. Keller. Corson. Beers. Deadcrick. Class Row 6. C. Flower, Scoll. A. Flower. Silva. Mardon. Hanson 1 IS ; ii H btV:p V? s. T.?ei mr W mm . T Alpha Delta Phi Founded in 18 32 Date of Installation. October 29. 1921 Number of Chapters, 26 C. C. May Russell Austin Carl Hahn William Purcell Robert Turner Harry Ebblewhite Douglas A. McCaughcy Donald Anderson Gray Pbyter Russell Kline Jaggar FACULTY Dr. Thomas G. Thompson POST GRADUATE Theodore S. Turner 1923 George Allen Harold Murphy Charles Southwick Jack Wright Fred Judges 1924 Emil Gustavson Everett Pa up Stephen Tucker 1925 Robert Cl.irke Taylor Patten PLEDGES Robert Pease Carl Zeno Draves Malcolm Crowe Eugene Miller Tully Stallard Thomas Hermans Kenneth Kelso Hart Snyder Maxcy Maughan Boland Wilson m Alpha Delta Phi th Row I. Ebblewhile, StMard, Pliiyler. WiUon Row 2. Hahn. Jaggar. McCaugbey, Austin. Hermans, Snyder Rotv 3. Clack. Maughan. Paup. Aliller, Custavson, Tucker Row 4. W ' nghl. R. Turner. T. Turner. Purcell. Soathwick. Pane Row 5. Anderson. Kelso. Scott. Crowe. Allen. Pease m SiJI r s mmM m ■ Mi II Herman V. Tarter Hilding Johnson William Wood Harvey Rohrcr Darrell Leavitt Alpha Sigma Phi Founded in 1845 Local Chapter, 1912 Number of Chapters. 23 FACULTY MEMBERS James G. Arbuthnot Leslie J. Aycr GRADUATE MEMBER George B. Vctter 1923 George Mazna Russell Neumann Carl Johnson Osborne Gardner AUyn P. Stillman George Jones r-rcdcrick Hendrickscn Amos Christie Ottmar Kotick Frank Bell William Fisher Alvin Ulbrickson Sylvester Stumfall Paul Jordan Douglass Dwyer Willard MacDonald Glcnnon Coffee Joseph McMullen James English Jack Cunningham Jack Forrest Carlton Reichert James Milne Jack Loughary Frank Harm. Jr. 1924 Charles Tyler Harry Buckley :925 Leslie Sherman Ivan Me Thorwald Hendricksen Keith S. Gregory James Doyle Wendell Edberg Lawrence Frahm W ' allace Thoreson Richard Reese Donald Grant 1926 Wallace M. Burr Jack Kittrell Harry Copland Walter Medica Floyd Hampson Charles Campbell Douglas Kirk Herman Hopkins Robert McMullcu i m m m m Alpha Sigma Phi a J a ij a M ililil By 3 El :-3J-i i». fcjMafdaM; !k: " K;. • ' jai.A-?2 -. " 3r JASi» vT 3 floii- ;. Stillman. Frahm. Tyler Rotv 2. Thorseoson. Christie, Copetond. Grant. Vassar Row 3. F. Hendnchsen. Wood. H. Johnson. Reichert. English. Mazna. M Row 4. Hopkins. Fisher, J. McMullen. Coffee. Manion. T. Hendnchsen. . ' Row 5. J. Harms. Sherman, Campbell. Burr. McDonald. Hampson Row 6. Morris. L. Doyle, F. Harm. Leacitt. Edberg. Kotick. Rees e Row 7. R. McMullen. Kirk. Jones. Cunningham. Loughary. Fmke. Dwyei Row 8. J. Doyle. Neumann. Rchrer. Medica. Fladd. Baker. Lucklcy ' .Mil: M Alpha Tau Omega Date of Founding, September 11, 1865 Date of Local Chapter, 1 906 Number of Chapters, 80 FACULTY MEMBERS Stephen I. Miller William H. Cc POST GRADUATE John Curzon MEMBERS , 1923 Samuel Brengan Paul Davis Walter Hawkins Henry Hughes Thomas Austin Dayton Davies LaVerne Gilfilen Benjamin Johnson Harold Bassage Norman Brunswig Albert Cavanough Bcecher Keifer Leon Kienholz O. James Moen Sam MuUin 1924 Charter Edinger Raymond Heily 1925 Robert McGary Donald Harden 1926 Donald Carswell Burke Gibson Errold Haltom Clifford Newdall Merritt Newdall Ben Redfield Earl Tweed Fletcher Johnson Wilbur Wcstcrman James Breckcnridge Ed I.aing Ludwig Schreuder Wayne Young m i I 1 I Alpha Tau Omega m ddiiaa Row 2. Harris, Laing. P. Davis, Bassage, McCary, Bceckenridge Row 3. Davies. Gibson. Neivdall, Hawkins. Curzon. Heily Row 4. B. Johnson. Schreuder. W. Davis, Eades. H. Hughes. Cavanaugh Row 5. Hattom. Qarswell, Austin. GilfHen, Young. Mullin Row 6. Kienhottz, Red field. Moen, Davenport, Brunswig, Keifer r i r f ' Beta Kappa Founded. 1901 Installed at Washington, 1922 2 Chapters FACULTY h ' ' =-fe j Horace Guntho rp M 1923 M ii Charles Billings Roll Dillon Paul Potter W illiasn Lindsa 1924 y Trucman Smith Fred Arnold Howard Jones iL K3WI5! ' W Gcrrald Brilcs Alexander Ghlselin Harvev Harlow Edward Null Dale Brix Everett Comings Douglas Bindon Russell Bradley Winficld Ervin 1925 1926 Lowdcn Sammis Howard W ' caver Quentin Smith Bryon Jacobs Philip Huff Dwight Bennett Homer Magec Selby Seeley Richard Sessions ' — ' — -■ — " .M fe -J PM : m 5 H 2?? i. ... Beta Kappa ! ' ■■ ' ■- ' l i::-n, n.rj.jn, iir,(n. LK licr.r.itt. Sini m Row 2. Harlow. Bradley, Samrms. Hull. Arnold. McCee Row 3. Weaver. Seeley, Brix. Jones. Comings. Q. Smith Row 4. V. Bennell. Peterson. Ervin. Chiselin. Billings, Davidson Row 5. Hannum. Austin. T. Smith. Lindsay. Jacobs. Potter | -3 !W-J- Beta Theta Pi Founded August 8, 1839, at Miami University. Oxford, Ohio Local Chapter Established December 20, 1901 Number of Chapters, 83 Homer Gregory Charles Frankland Everett Nordstrom N. B. Beck. Jr. John Black Maxwell Hayden John Bloxom Edwin Bender Alfred Hagist Logan Anderson Egbert Brix Dean Maulsby Harlan Scott FACULTY MEMBERS George McPhail Smith Carl F. Gould J. Allen Smith Enoch Bagshaw MEMBERS IN COLLEGE 1923 Cecil H. McKinstry Lyman Whittier Nathaniel Bender William Pinncy Warren Bailey Leonard Zicl 1924 Wendell Hurlbut Joe Wolfe. Jr. Charles Whipple Walter Frankland Roy Sievers Harold Sievers Irving TucU Walter Morgan Leigh Rabel Harry Henke John Bagwill George Smith George Taggart 1925 George Toner Frederick Olsen Proctor Hubbard 1926 Fred Forman John Shorctt Elmer Nordstrom Walter McCloud William P. Gorsuch Donald Bowman Ray Eckmann Louis Hogan Clyde Shanks Hugh Wilson Howard Brier Fred Satoris Tillman Williamson Ray Witham Robert Sinclair Ill 1 i m m Beta Theta Pi B c III, McKinslry, N. Bender, Alaulsby, Morgan, Webb, Taggart. 6hort Eckmann, Brix, Wilham, Anderson. WhiltUr. HagisI, Satons Bagwill, McCloud, Toner, Nordstrom, fiogan. Tuell, Hurlbut Ziel. Hayden. Foreman, Scott, Smith. Black. Rabel Sinclair, Wolfe. Olsen, Nordstrom. Whipple. R. Siecers. Wilson M ' ' ' ■Kf I HseA J JKuM l| l!t_ Chi Psi Founded, 1841 U. of W. Chapter Installed. 1921 Number of Chapters. 22 ijif Ainsworth Blogg Marshall Byers Walter Crombic Burton Palmer ACTIVE MEMBERS 1923 Robert Dickson Sydney Kromer Campbell Middleton 1924 Harry Cassels Devere Pollom Deryl Mottcler Edward Ross. Jr. Clayton Weatherly Eugene Purdy Karl Burdick Wilbur Davis Russell Gicrin 1925 Arnold McLaren Frank James Arthur Dunn, Jr. Lenox Boyce Daniel Stritc. Jr. Frank X ' ictor. Jr. A. Draper Coalc. Jr. Ray Ramsden 1926 Norman Nashcm L. James Lynch William Pendleton Ford Albert Martin. Jr. George Sheahan 3 mi 1 m m i Chi Psi C. Middlclon. K. Ran A. McLaren, F. Jame: F. Victor. R. Dicksor A, Blogg, S. Kramer. ulcn. D. MoltcUr A. Dunn, Purdy. CasscU. Martin Coale, P, Ford. Lynch, Pollom Byers, W, Crombic, Wealherby, Bryc: Chi Upsilon Chi Founded at Unive rsity of Washington, 1921 Local FACULTY MEMBERS miip . Dr. H. H. Gowen Sandy M. Kane Leonard W. Bindon Rupert K. Rourkc George H. Barnes Frank Olsen George M. Schneider Richard Damerell Duncan G. MacLcan Percy N. Shepheard Finlay Ramsay Peter E. Terzick Dr. J. Hotson POST GRADUATE E. Dewart Lewis 1923 Walter R. Jones 1924 Normal L. Freeman Quentin L. Quinlivan George Simson 1925 Elmer H. Gillespie 1926 Gordon K. Burns Dr. R. D. Mackenzie Dr. E. Victor Smith Arthur P. Price Everett E. Zwickey Donald H. Mackenzie Thomas M. Rowlands Phillip S. Showell Charles Hillsdon Neville Goff Leslie Sanders William D. Wood William Gregory m Chi Upsilon Chi m Rotv Z. Lewis, Btndon. Freeman. Hitlsdon, Anderson. Wright Row 3. Sbowell, Zwickey, Sanders. McLeod. Simson. Schneider Row 4. Barnes. Burns. Rourke. Wood, Ramsay. Gillespie Row 5. Quinlican. Terzick. McKenzie. Caff. Jones. Shepbeard n? ii(ii Delta Chi 1923 ' h ' : Milo Wilcox John Pacey Julian Matthews [ ' " Hamlet Dodd Lester Parker Ronald Walker lis William Ketchum James Bailey Harvey Hendrickson 1924 Guy Phipps 1 Dcnzil Abel Clifford Mattox Harry Armitage k Morrison Campbell Chester Tomkins Harold McNamara H Robert Richards Arthur Bailey Ronald Williams 1925 John Matthews 1 Fred Abel Truman TroUinger Norman Collins Eugene Walby Paul Matthews John Cole Edwin Aitchison Donald Weaver James Frink Glenwood Archer William Beck Dwight Thomas Walter Kohagen John Lewis Ivan Jones 1926 Evan Peters ■ John Backland Frank Thomas Lincoln Erwin If 1 Holmes Hvland John McNally Howard Casey } larrison Sanford CarlKilgorc Maurice Bohnson Horace Knowles Harold Hanson Russell Reed Robert Murphy Earlman Fitch Gerald Rahowitz i 1 Delta Chi i Row I. Row 3. Row 4. Row 5. Row 7. Collins. Dant, Kohagen. Fnnk Mallox. Hendrickson. Kilgore. D. Abel. Le Trullinger. Hyland. Casey. Backland, Reed, J. Malthews. Dodd, Weaver. J. Malihews. Phipps. Murphy, Sanford. McNally. Rohowi Parker, Va:ker. Hanson. Pasey. Fitch. Lane LIS, Kelchum. Bah. Tomphin J. Bailey, Wilcox. rs, Erwin. Thomas ■r. Campbell Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded June 12. 1844 Local Chapter Founded, November 18, 1910 43 Chapters i 1923 m Randall Crawford Edward Cushman Reginald Pratt Byron Scott Dale Hollenbeck Joseph Savage Ray Hill Cecil Tupper Carroll Graham Bert Burnett Webster Augustine Paul Graff Ralph Graves Ted Robinson Howbert Bonnctt Kline Hillman Mason Irwin Richard Welts Gordon Scott Maurice Springer Hanford Haynes i 1924 fej Morgan Padelford Allan Grant Walter Harvey 1925 Homer Ryan George Anderson 1 Armand Marion Warren Brown Thomas Youell Gordon Richards Robert Haynes S 1926 Sj Harry Shaw Edward Powell Maurice V ' ining William Parsons David Patullo Grant Hellar i .. ' .- " »;, ' r A ' [f.y, Delta Kappa Epsilon Row I. Springer. H. Haynes. Crawfu: . U: i... . ' ■,„ .,;,„,j Row 2. Bonnelt. Pratt. Poweli, Anderson. G. Scott. Brotvn. Graff Row S. Tapper. Marion. B. Scott. R. Haynes. Grant. Cushman. Padelford Row 4. Erwin. Hoilenbeck. Harvey. Htll. Youell. Ryan. Richards Row 5. Htllman. Vming. Drew. Burnett. Graham. Pattullo, Welts Row 6. Bronson. Augustine. Whipple. Stirral. Heller. Shaw. Hebb ' m Delta Psi Delta Founded at University of Washington. 1921 Local 1923 Albert Dranga Garland Connor William Godcfroy 1924 William Nielsen Harry Soderstrom Paul Furgeson Gullcy Foster Herbert Ehrke 1925 Harold Renshaw Erling Strand Russell Crumley Lewis P. Kelley Edmund Skelsey 1926 Alex McPhee Winfield Heinz Roy Graham Sylvan Payssc Arthur Pittack Roy Welch ;r " - T -=TT2. ■nF .r i.-T ' I- r£ ' LS-U W m m m itii i I I Delta Psi Delta i 11:1 I •• . - r .m. N,ehen. Ehrk, " K ltey. Carlson. Godefroy, Sutind, PiUa k Paysse, Connor. Richards, Crumley. Welch Heinz. Rensbaw. Furgeson. Dranga, Jaccard ' it i ' r.r- ii ]:i » 1 i« ' Delta Sigma Founded January 1920. at University of Washington Local Marvin Anderbcrg Stuart Hindle CLASS OF ' 23 Thurston James Duanc Shinn Grant Ross William Schultze Paul Scclcy WS Paul Martina John Rathbun CLASS OF ' 24 Eugene Urbanek Bert Lockhart William Ross Worth Jones Ewart Laue Dwight Bigdow William I.ochte Clayton Thwing CLASS OF ' 25 Theodore Kobbervig Harry Martin Robert Bruce Ross Gordon Hoyt Guy Jaques Alfred Westbcrg Urel Baker John Martin Warren Meyer CLASS OF ' 26 Herbert Johnson Harold Bellis Harold Biggar Schuyler Duryee Claude Schaeffer Rex Ellis Wilbur Sanders — — : -- t m i Delta Sigma Q yg B8 OaygQl] Row 3 Row 4 • hatfn. Ralhbun. Marlma. Oldfield. E:iis Duri ec. Shmn. Polton. Anderson. Mdler. R. Ross. Hoyi Laue. Kechr. Bigelow. W. Ross. Urbanek. Sayre. Schulue Westberg. Lockhart. Hindle. Lundgrcn. Kobbercig. Btggar. P. Martin Lochte, Seeley. Bellis. C. Ross. Meyers. Kersten. James Van de Walker. Jaques. H. Marlin, Anderberg. Thwing. Johnson. Jones 7T re Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College, West Virginia, 1859 Gamma Mu Chapter Chartered, 1908 Active Chapters, 65 FACULTY MEMBFR E. G. Cox Edward L. Campbell Aldcn P. Fischer T. Eugene Farrell Robert B. Hcskctli John L. Kerr Albert F. Bassford Gordon L. Boyle Clarence S. Cumins Terence T. Dawson Lawrence I. Dodge MEMBERS IN COLLEGE 1923 Harold A. Moldstad Theo. E. Norton James W. Ruel 1924 Joseph A. Knapp Arnold J. Nelson 1925 Cleo L. Kirby H. M. Krabbe PLEDGES E. Firmin Flohr James A. Harran Edward E. Johnson George McCoy. Jr. Edward B. Manning Ralph M. Smith Howard H. Wright P. Dykeman White Charles S. Youlden John E. Campbell James R. Mullan George B. Pampcl Thomas A. Slipper Stanley Seidell J. Corning Todd I i Delta Tau Delta m 3 i i Ftachec. I orlon. Youlden. Boyle, Wright Flobr. Cumins, Pampel, Slipper. SiedelL Nelson Ruel. Krabbe. E. Campbell. Johnson. White. Todd Hacran. Hesketh. Mullan. Smith. McCoy. Knapp J. Campbell. Farrell. Manning. Kirby. Molstad. Dodge m ] Delta Upsilon Founded. 18 34 Installed, 1910 Active Chapters. 40 v:e. FACULTY MEMBFR Harry E. Smith POST GRADUATE Le and Cowie 1923 it - ' Burton Whcelon George McCush Morris Plummcr Evan Lewis i i Donald Campbell Roy Barrett Horace Gilbert Sam Shaw ' i Vi Elbert Harper George Kellogg Everett Talbot Harold Thoinpson Fi?7?j 1924 Richard Munson John McKnight Joe Dyke Paul Thiry Guy Wick Jack Field Earl Montgomery Neil Scott James Lively 1925 Douglas Slade Victor Hughes Fred Harlev Robert Pierce % Harold Raymond Chester Byles Richard Cook Elmer Herb Oscar Carlson 1926 Clarence Walner Welton Beckett Allan Curtis Charles Marshall Chester Dawson ( Hugh Beckett Otis Turner Richard Kwapil Tom Bolles r Gus Arncson Stanley McComas Everett Walsh m 1 ? l Delta Upsilon g yp Jiou. J. Rou} 3. Roul 4. Row 5. Row 6. Row 7. tia Lii -lu Ar Her m McComas. Carlson. Jensen. Dickey. Dreic. Scott. W. Beckcl Gilbert. Barrett. Wheeler. Dau. ' son. Kellogg. Wtrt. H. Bechet Campbell. Thompson. Plummer. McCash. Leivis. Turner. Shau. Munson. Byles. Pierce. Curtis. Walner. Harper. Belles Kwapil, Wick. Slade. Thtry. McKnight. Cook. Walsh 1 U m M: Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Virginia, December 10, 186? Installed at University of Washington. December S, 1903 Number of Active Chapters. 9 1 FACULTY MEMBERS William Bakke Derrald Caldwell Edward Dunn Dwight Cramer Millar Morrison Frank Dunn Ross Stephenson Beryl M.lcs James Lyons George Wilson Jesse Jackson J. Charles Rathbun Dr. David C. Hall Coach " Hec " Edmunson Ray M. Winger ACTIVE MEMBERS 1923 Reese Hansen Frank Regan Ralph Morrow Fred Van Gilder Willard Regan W ' inchlstcr King Abe Wilson Thornton Wyman Ross X ' h!te 1924 Alvin Peterson Louis Peters Philip Scibert 1925 Richard Woods Howard McCreary PLEDGES Howard Melby Ashtcr C.ctchcll Howard McCormack Gordon Brown Willard Smith Milo Manca Richard Crouch Richard Neal Gilbert Maloney John MacGowan Franklin Richter Claude Voelker Keith Enloe Gordon Thompson Norman Kelly Knox Moore Franklin Rossell w m I m is J m Kappa Sigma ■;. Dunn Su-ph.Tu n. V . R. .n W . Hansen Smnh Franck. Shrewsbury, Broivn, China, Mites. Caldwell. Wyman F. Regan. Rossell. Kelley. C. Dunn, Matchett. Goodrich. Wcyland Wilson. Richter. Peters. Moore. Thompson. Petecs. Jackson Enloe. Manca. Morrow. McCormack. Cramer, Mel by. Seibert F. Dunn. McCreary, Getchell, Crouch, Morrison. Bakke. King mi mR Lambda Chi Alpha Founded at Boston University. 1909 Installed at University of Washington, 1918 Active Chapters, 60 Wright Parkins Theodore Bishop Parker Harris Robert Harris Elwood Caples Harold Dagg Talmadge ElwcU Walden Erickson Waler Kamb Clarence I.afromboise Eugene Kunz Bernard Anderson Carlyle Mvers FACULTY MFMBERS Paul Higgs 1923 ' ictor Jones Leo Nicholson Ralph Leonard Lionel Noel Jack Wallace Myer Kenneth Otis Walter Myer Charles Smith 1924 Russell Hall Leslie Ncrland John Jacobscn Arnic Suomcla William MacAdams John Teutsch 1925 Roy Allen Petrie Ralph Ha ll Robert Kecle 1926 Harvey Bemis Norman OFarrcll LcRoy Houston Victor Whillock Clifford Nelson, Jr. Chester Gibbon Raymond Wolthausen Parker McAllister Harold Demar Perry Kidder Theodore Christy Bertrand Taylor Clarence Thorpe Stephen Dinsmore Maurice Van Arsda! George Kenyon Philip Foster William Maginnis Willis Potter Adoll Englund Frank Carter Norman Brown Clifford Dictdcrich i m i m i m ' ' m Lambda Chi Alpha tlilii Rouj I. Booth. AWson, Houston, Wolthuuun. O J ncitl Rotu 1. Leonard. Christy. Hall. Parkins. Thompson. Lafromboise. Burhngha Row 3. Carter, Kamb. Smith. Meyer. Noel, Potter, Maginnis Row 4. Keefe. Bemis. Suome!a. Caples. Hall. Brown. Elwell Row S. Foster. Dagg. Demar. MarAdams. England. Harris. Jacobson Row 6. Nerland, Van Arsdal, Kenyan, Dietderich. Petrie, Thorpe, Bishop Ji L- — i i. Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University. Oxford, Ohio. 1848 Washington Alpha Chapter Chartered, 1900 MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Frederick Bartlett Harvey Cassill John Jenness Edwin Driscoll Walter Krcngel Murray Olwell SENIORS Newman Clark C. Abbott Lindsey Charles Denny Joseph McCarthy Howard Frame Clair McCabe Blaine Brockman Charles Carter Wendell Turner Harold Crosby Delmar B. Haverkamp JUNIORS Arthur Gerbel. Jr. Overton Ellis Fred Lewis Earl Walters Herbert Grecnbank Dean Nusbaum H. Albert Ncal Richard Frayn SOPHOMORES Arthur Coffin Forrest Crosby Charles Anderson David Davis Gordon Patterson Harry Patrick Herbert Taft Henry Coffin Harry John Dutton Chalmer Walters Jack Perrinc Ralph Huntley FRESHMEN Floyd Knickerbocker John Richards Frank Griffith Elmer Tcsreau Harold Britt Richard Stockwt Charles Wheeler Norris Burson John McVay Fred Wesirom Wesley Eldridge Stuart PattuUo Matthew McBride Walter Neal mwimm Phi Delta Theta m i i I W Krcngle. Tcft. Cerhel. A ' ™ ,. J Frayn. F. Crosby. H. Crosby. T. Crccnbmk. I ,lr,ck. Frame. Barllcit Tescreau. Wallers. Dullon. Clark. Driscoll. Eldrtdge. Lmdsey Patterson. Westerry. Walters, Cameron. Davis. McBride. Hacerkamp Wheeler. Brttt. Richards. iXusbaum. Huntley. . UVay. Perrine McCabe. Knickerbocker. Denny. McCarthy. Stockwell. James. Coffin Troy. Cassill. Ellis. Eldridge. Coffin, Turner, Olwell W ' B Wk it i B •i t---.-.. H Phi Gamma Delta SigEBa Tan Qapux FoBoded, 1900 64 Chxptas FACULTY MEMBERS ir-.-rt IrriiDj M. Glea Jcsenfe Kirrion OrC Z ' rTrT-ni»-rrT.;rr Desa Xcfeii T- Coadcs C.imggrjQJar Hes esr T- Ccacfca POST GR_ DL ATE LiteBosfc 1923 1924 GassOir Vinaac Cicarfog Mzoii tt Gum raters PtsSfeeoa 1925 Joaepfe Lrxia ' xcci: 1926 Gecc9ECLzc e Phi Lramnia Delta v-u- -■.- ' - •i.?- MujjiW- iC ww! ITfflfciwe. ffip«K». ' Tmitin: v-- ■ ' - i.. .-uf, SufUffher feosaer.. SiAwfb:. IS urnmtL. S hMiut . SitfUitj .-u - .-i.-u. . ' .-» wi . S lasLffc ifUrl ' KM.. r-rttmthttC HPiiutuv i. ? ttr« »r v-w - . i ' -•. ' V,.-3«tiai£ WfcwSpr H tj rtc. S:--atiksu- ' Ciar . rBtti ttr _V-:ifc. ? J. Vt. Nv ' tS SCICC " flX-. ' . " i ■. Vt- . ' l -f- ' l,r ' .-l ff-i. ff S- ' . Phi Kappa Psi W. E. Henry Byron Ives Clarence Elliott Sylvester Anderson Vernon Bellman Thomas Allen Founded 185 2 Installed University of Washington. FACULTY MEMBERS H. J. Mclntyrc C. C. iMorc MEMBERS IN COLLEGE 1923 Ewart Chamberlain James Palmer Fred Foster Robert Ingram 1924 1914 H. K. Rubey Charles Powell Gerald ' oyer Percy Egtvet Richard Holbrook John MacEwan Douglas Swale Haven Boomer f m Herbert Brink Chales OConncll Thomas Etherington Owen Cowling Charles Perrine 1925 Hubert Lewis Casper Schneider Orvillc Stcndal John Weiser 1926 LcRoy Vestal Andrew Morrill Robert Bundy Lawrence Carlson Joseph Kettlestrings Wilmot Armstrong Albert Kocpfli Francis McCarthy Karl Koepfli John McDonald - iW " ' H ' i m w mf ' - ' - ' ' i -l ' L V;i m MM m 1 m m jsf ' Phi Kappa Psi mm ,■ Roiv I. Powell. Mcccll. Kellelnrings. Vestal Row 2. Stendal. Koepfli. McDonald. Kaepfli. KlacEwan Row 3. Weiser. Brink. Anderson. Swale. AHen. Egrvet Row 4. Pernne. Cowling. Ingram. Palmer, McCarlhy. Arma, Row 5. Boomer. Foster, Carlson, Chamberlain, Be ' .lman, Elltoti c i .r. Phi Kappa Sigma Founded 1850, University of Pennsylvania 3 1 Chapters Alpha Upsilon Established 1919 FACULTY MEMBER WilKam Savery POST GRADUATES Frank Carroll Rudolph Bissctc MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Earle Jenner Dwight Davis Clement Fairservic Edwin Warren Clyde Peick 1923 Ian Christopher Emmctt Legg 1924 Edmund Eraser Robert Worthington Max Luft Alfred Halbcrg Wendell Peterson Maurice Cobb Arthur Langlie Robert Somerville Louis Gcrvais Virgil Murphy 1925 Robert Stevenson Robert Schofield m m Lloyd Nelson George Grafft Winfield Langlie Frank Mcizgc: Edward Lanigan Harold Cosser 1926 Will Pruessnian Norman Worthington Ben Ryan Burton Bard McCormick Mehan John Smith Stewart Allen Robert Stevens James Fleming John Perficld X A i iy i w Phi Kappa Sigma Row 1. V arren, Christopher l ., , ' . , ,. ,t Co66 Kou. ' 2. Henderson. Kiltvorlh. Iluibtig. Mthun. Luitis, Lanigan Row 1. Lull. Langlie. Schlageler. Salher. Ferguson. Concery )auis, Peterson. N. Worthington, Metzger. Froem. Cosser iraffl. Bard. Stecens. Schofietd. Murphy. Pruessman ' .arroU. R. Worthington. Ryan. Stevenson. Smith. Legg m I - . r . 1 ' M ♦ ip Barton Brown Haddon Valentine Albert Thcrriault Edward Ramsey Robert Hall Edward Hall H, Prank Eraser Stanley Gibson Carl Gabrielson William Mcrritt Phi Sigma Kappa Founded September 20. 1920 HONORARY MEMBER Marshal Ferdinand Foch FACULTY MEMBER Howard T. Lewis POST GRADUATE Fcrnley A. Tatum 1923 F. Arthur Poolton Robert DeRiemer Alvin Ramstcad John Lycettc Amos Olsen F. D. Lanier Walkc 1924 Harold Linn Darwin Bcncdiim Sam Perkins Lewis MoCormick Fred Gibson L. Howard Place Orville Peebles Alfred Olsen Frederick Smith Marion Kalez 1925 Clarence Peterson Carl Peterson R. W. Orkney Sam Ellis Howard Teed Daniel Lillis PLEDGES Harold Hart Morris Cone William Field James Orkney Harold Kreisher Paul Whitacre Orland Oscar Kenneth Mclean John Hcitzman Clarence Dixon Spriggs Wascher Albert Gardner Thomas Williams " iii ' - i Bv m m Phi Sigma Kappa Row I. KreUher. PooUon. Walker Row 2. Ramsey. Ramslead. Brown. Whitac:,, Ohcn. Dcliunur Row 3. E. Hall. Linn. Benedun. Perkins. Gibson. Place Row 4. Peebles. Ka ' .ez. McLean. Hielzman. Lee. Peterson Row 5. Cone. Gardner. Wascher. Lillis. Teed. Ellis Row 6. Soderqmsl. Simonson. Reveridge. Mueller. Williams. Orkn mi ■f¥ i liiTiii ' Pi Kappa Alpha Founded at the University of Virginia, i Number of Chapters, 60 1923 George Astel Clark Bissctt. Jr. Ralph Gale Ward Kief Edward Listen Eugene Marsh Francis Marsh William McDonagh Carl Olson 1924 Bartlett Rummel Roger Shidlcr Harold Turnblad Orrin Vining Roy Berry Harold Good Fred Graham Kirk Herre Walter Malone Clarence Murton Clarence Ritchie Joseph Acklen Alan Flower George Blakeslee Raymond Clausen Kenneth Collins 1925 Fred Griffin Gorman Henry 1926 Jesse French Stanley Jones Frank McAnif Arnold Morrison Eugene Hicker Robert Hodges Raymond Rice Sanford Slawson Gordon Wothcrspoon f m Pi Kappa Alpha m Wf im w;! M Row I. McDonagh, Young. Vining, Henry Ron; 2. Slatvson. Flower. Graham. Olsen, Turnblad. Snodgtass Row 3. Berry. Liston. Herre, H. Shidler. Blakeslee, Collins Row 4. R. Shidler. Murton. Ritchie. Micker. Astel. Bissett Row 5. Ceiffin. French. Jones. Acklen, Gale. Hodges Row 6. E. Marsh. Good, Malone. F. Marsh. Rummel. MacAnif wmm Lester Calder Edward Carpenter Lewis Hawkins Norb Balzer WiUiam Bowcn Stephen Doutrich Thurlow Burrus Joseph Hoyt Fred Koch Olney McClung Samuel Hatch %% ' - Pi Mu Phi Local Petitioning Thcta Chi Founded February 7, 1921 FACULTY MEMBER Dean James D. Gould 1923 Walter Lund Paul Miescke 1924 John Foley Virgil Kocher R. Donald Linn 1925 Eugene Mclder Theodore Roscoe Harry Ross 1926 Emmett Lippy Harold Quilliam PLEDGES Charles Andrews Herbert Neubauer Lawrence Shanklin Rainhardt Hanson Earl Newbeury Nuben Selton Gordon Cultum John Sells Roscoe Smith Lloyd Wallgren Donald McKinnon Lane Davis George Weinhart Pi Mu Phi Rou.1. AVu6oui-r. L.Culda. BaUer. R. CuUtr Row 2. Carpenter. Koch . Glenn. Lund. Qmlliam. Ross Row 3. Roscoe. Smith. Wallgren. Linn. Dauis. Shankim Row 4. Miesche. Kocher. Cultum. Foley. Swart. MacKinnon Row 5. Hawkins. Meldcr. Lippy. Hoyt. Slcwan. Sells Row 6, Hanson, McClung, Newbuery. Bowen, Weinhart, Kretschmann M4 1 I i i Psi Upsilon Date of Founding, November 24. 1833 Date of Installation, June 10, 1916 Number of Chapters. 26 FACULTY MEMBERS Dean David Thomson Robinson Spencer POST GRADUATE MEMBER Harold Hutchinson Francis M. Brown John G. Wilson Clarke Ewing Pat Tidmarsh Frank Elias Preston Duncan William T. Butler Edwin Kuhn Frederick Richards Edwin McGill Jack Adams 1923 Hugh M. Middlcton Howard Middlcton Howard P. Selby James Campbell George T. Bragg John Philips Bvron Lane William Collard Oliver Haskell David Fairley Morris A. Bolinger Gordon MacDonald Robert S. Butler 1924 William B. Walker John Prcscott 1925 Brvan Winter 1926 Edsall Read Robert Orndoff Sol S. Read Paul Friday R. Morris Holman Jonathan Trumbull Clare Green Russel Ahrens Jack Westland Raymond Johnson Lloyd Smith Charles Caldwell m i Pi s i Psi Upsilon M EiBnyi;!] How I. Setby. Carnpbcli. c tland. tinigg Row 2. Fnday. CollarJ. E. Reed. Fairley. Ornduff Row 3. H. Middlelon. Hoiman. R. Bullet. WiUon. Trumbull. Tidmarsh. Hugh Middlelon Row 4. Winter. Brown. Walker. Ewing. MacDonald. Ahrens. Smith Row 5. Kuhn. Bolinger. Johnson. Duncan. Adams. Elias. Haskell Row 6. Richards. S. Reed, Caldwell, Phillips. Lane. T. Butler. E. Reed if lf« 4 j Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded March 9. 1856 Installed at Washington. 1906 Number of Chapters. 91 FACULTY MEMBERS Earl D. West E. O. Eastwood POST GRADUATES Burton Farquharson Charles Hopper James Lewis Max Miller Chester W. Froude Frank S. Goodwin Jack Lillis Kinsley DuBois Leonard Milliman Baxter Eelch Richard DuBois Mclvin Perkins 1923 Julian Perkins Spencer Knight George Nadeau Clair Brown Burt Reynolds Joe Crumb Roger Greenough Roscoe Torrencc 1924 Ivor Ajax Walter Burroughs Jack McGoldrick Harold Gardner Donald Cameron James Mischclcr Burt Nelson 925 Bovd Ewing Delbert Fleming Dow Walling 1926 Theodore Lang William Kimball William Hardy Robert Norquist Hershel Saxon Graham French Rudolph Krause Oliver Fursman X ' ictor Hurley Frank Setzer Grant Ryer Albert E. Graham I . L. Leavers Fred Grucnberg Charles Miller Marion Miller i 1 m M ' •i T s ? rv5s? ' j3 lu ' S£3» li ;£ t: , Sigma Alpha Epsilon m i Row I. MiHin jn ■ ' - : ,: ■• Row 2. Xorquist, CooJum. ff.Vfr. Butrougks. XaJcau. Knight, McKeencr Row 3. Grccnbaum. Hardy, Kelson, Ewing, Froude, Setzer, Creenough Row 4. Lange, DuBois, Graham. Crumb. Farquharson. Walling. McColdrick Row 5. Ajax. Leacers, Lillis. Ryer. Otto. Kimball. DuBois Row 6. Torrence, Cameron. Hill. Krauie. Gardner. Miller. Lewis Sw H 1 Sigma Chi Founded June 28, 1855 Installed at Washington September 19, 1903 Number of Chapters, 11 FACULTY MEMBER Kenneth J. Pcarce POST GRADUATE Fred Merritt Fred Boynton William Erickson Richard Clarke Henry Clay O ' Ncel John Byers Leland Ketchum Edwin T. Naden John Chapman Wayne Gilmore Fred Blanchard Roy Medby Ralph Lindsay 1923 Harold Williams Gordon Pole Robert Harshbcrgcr Everett Wood Amos Hiatt Allan Lundstrum Andrew Lind Grant Merrill 1924 Carey Winston Richard Reekie Maurice Byers Wesley Langlow Clifford Langhorne Joe Cook 1925 Kenneth Meisnest Harold Morford Ray Christofferson Paul Coughlin Robert Harman William Easterbrook 1926 Waldo Chamberlain Grant Shager PLEDGES William Reekie Albert O ' Neel George Rumberger Everett Young Norris Miles Daniel Whitman Bradford Knapp Gwen Watson Percy Watson Richard Saunders I I m m Sigma Chi i «■- l. tiNik-4. ' sSi Row I. Boynton. Shager, Harshberger. P. Walson. Harmon. Hyman. Enchson Row 2. Langlow. Gilmore, Reikie, Paul Coughlin, R. Reekie. Campion. Easterbn Row 3. Hayden. Naden. Cook. M. Byers, Chilly, Merrill. Saunders. Row 4. Gill, Hall, Whitman, Lindsay. Orvis. Lovejoy. Chrisloffer on Row 5. Chamberlain. Medby, O ' Neel. Williams. J. Bycrs. Meisne$t. O ' Weel Row 6. Merrill. Swan. Chapman. Cochran. Miles, Htatt. Blanchard Row 7. Barnhisel. Clark. Wood. Lundslrom. Marford. Young. Weiss ? fi r - m Sigma Delta Theta Founded University of Washington, 1922 Local MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Emmctt Ashton Cecil Brown Milburn Boundy Reamer Bohn Homer Coppingcr Homer Ellcrtson Miller Evans Rodney Howard George Hamm Alton Nordale Warren Stroud Frank Wright Harry Price Joseph Rooncy Ralph Smith Val Schmidt Milton Sprague Donald Turnbull Clarence Zinthco m m ' ft ' li i m i Sigma Delta Theta Rooncy, Broa-n Stroud. Hamm, Evans. Nocdale Van Winkle. Sprague. Bitglin. Turnbull. Asbton Price. Smith. Howard, Ellenson. Schmidt Dr. Benson. Bohn, Boandy. Zintheo. Wright i mR rm Sigma Phi Epsilon Date of Founding Nov. 1, 1901, Richmond College, Richmond, Va. Date of Installation at Washington January 14, 1922 Number of Chapters, 48 O. E. Dr,ipcr John Cobb Beverly Travis Matthew Murphy James Callendcr Ernest Meiz Teunis Wyers Russell Kohne Freeman Scharr Kenneth Hillman William Conger Robert Engles FACULTY MEMBERS Frank Hamack Howard Lewis Earl Sweet 1923 Maynard Turner Paul Braun William Williams Nathan Thompson Hclmer Halverson Warren Perry Harold Shillock 1924 Norman Strickland Robert MacKenzic Allen Mades Garland Ethel Willard Mctz Clarence Harper 1925 Chester Hinman John Edwards 1926 Elliott Kohne George Guttormsen PLEDGES eo Lokcn Robert Keeling Edwin Halverson Eugene Hooper Allen Weymouth Reas Mctz Emerson Edwards Bcrton Naglcy William Fritz Jack Coryell 1 Sigma Phi Epsilon d 1 J B m Row I. Shillock. J. E. Metz, Harper. Weymouth Row Z. ' Ethel, H. Halverson. E. Kohne. Wuthenoiv. Fritz Row 3. E. O. Halverson. Hinman. Hooper, Nagley. R. Kohne. Wyers, J. Edwards Row 4. Guttormsen. Perry. Strickland. R. Metz, Williams. Keeling, Modes Row 5. Braun. W. W. Metz. E. Edwards. Walker, J. Conger. Hillman. Callcndec Row 6. Scharr. token. MacKenzie, Thompson. Engles. W. Conger, CUihero ' m M4 : ' ' m Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 Gamma Chi Chapter Chartered, 1896 Active Chapters, 54 Members, 12,970 FACULTY MEMBER Professor Edmond S. Mcany Eric Aldrich James Bbinc John Burnett John Huntworth Hnrry Byrne Edward A. Cruzen Bcrwyn Williams Wesley Verd William Zcller Kenneth Davidson Orin Matlock James Gillespie William Grimm David Spaulding Lester Foran Douglas Gerow Thomas Scott Ross Co ' .lic 1923 Hunter Miles Lloyd Mclnroc Ned D. Madden Norman Tinling 1924 Jack Stanfield Cecil Callison Claude Wakefield 1925 Edgar McDougall James Frazicr Raphael McDonough Archibald Mills 1926 TuUoch Barnes Hayden Mills Charles Sargent William Schult? Charles Sill Donald Davidson Joseph DrumhcUcr Wayne Hall George Perry Paul Uhlmann Philip Hindley Harold St. John Merritt Mills Philip Bourns William Wright m 1 Sigma Nu .-t ' ' ! ' L -jff ai vr Row I. Cerow. Hindley. Frazicr Row 2. Aldnch. M. Mills. Barlow. Brown. Drumhellcr. Spauldmg. Hall Row 3. McDonald. Sargent. Hunlworlh. St. John. Turnachffe. D. Davidson. Sill Row 4. Schullz. Byers. K. Davidson. Williams. Scon. Biirnelt. Collie Row 5. McDonough. Hanley. Verd. Callison. Slanfield. Byrne. Miles Row 6. Foran. Crimm. Uhlmann. Gillespie. Mclnroe. Madden. A. Mills Row 7. Barnes. Zeller. Wakefield, Crulen. McCarthy. Perry. Tinling m f m U m WM mMi: . Theta Delta Chi Founded October 31, 1847, at Union College Xi Deuteron Charge Installed at University of Washington January 4. 1913 Number of Charges, 30 FACULTY MEMBER Dr. Kdwin A. Start Charles A. Chndbournc William W. Brown Hal E. Seagravcs Gordon F. Banker Theodore D. Carlson Warren F. Olson Robert C. Bachelder Charles L. Brown 1923 Walter W. Ebeling 1924 Waldo C. Ives 1925 Gilbert F. Grccly John P. JoUiffe Albert W. Wilson Brian L. Shera 1926 Carl S. Carlson F. Gifford Emery Ben McNair Donald R. Faulkne Howard W. Wilson R. Sinclair Nicholson Harold D. SherriU J. Edgar Earr M. Minor Robinson Corwin D. Matthews Augustus R. Parrish r- ' ] I ■ : .Ti: i :fe% ' c w Wy ml Theta Delta Chi Row I. Faulkner, Ebdmg. Banker, Chadboucne, Bache: Row 2. McNair, Seagcaces, JoIIiffe. Emery. T. Carlson Rou) 3. lues, A. Wilson. Creely. Matthews. C. Carlson Row 4. H. Wilson. C. Brown. Shera. Olsen. Nicholson il ..■M .J 51 Theta Xi m Founded at Renssalacr Polytechnic Institute, April 29, 1864 Upsilon Chapter Chartered, 1915 Number of Chapters, 27 Chjrlcs E. Weaver Alonzo Free John Miller Roljnd Sisler Reynold Frcdlund A. Nesbit Tucker Carl Carlson Alpha Stigenwalt Harold Bracken Donald Minter Howard Mansur Harold Hart Alden Potter George Lingo Hans Jacobsen FACULTY MEMBERS George E. Goodspced Harold O. Scxsmith MEMBERS IN COLLEGE 1923 Frank Conrad Addison Shoudy Lloyd De Grotie Lewis Felch Lawrence De Grotte 1924 Howard Phelps Robert Zcner Malcolm Burns Walter Smith 1925 F. Clement Hodges James Bell 1926 Galen Zcner Howard Samscl Arthur Bucrk Robert Q. Brown Walter Nelson Henry Ross Kruse Earl Mason ■James Fletcher Ralph Norris Herbert Lonscth Thomas Hunt Howard Peterson William Dodge T. Brents Sterling Edson Biggar Jack Wright John McCartney George Corbet: RolU 3. Roui 4. Row }. Row 6. Hodges. Peterson. Lmgo. Minler. Kruse. Hunt Jacobsen. Biggac, Hoyt. Corbelt. Swanberg. Potter Norris. Smith, Wright, Hart. Buerk. C. Zener Free, Stigenwalt. Fredltind. Conrad. Tucker. Stirling Samsel, Sisler. Mansur. Bell, Fletcher. Lonselh Zeta Psi Founded in 1847 Installed at University of Washington, 1920 Number of Chapters, 27 ■ ' 5 • Dr. Henry Suzzallo Prof. Leslie F. Curtis Walter Howard Edward Krieger Harry Lyons Fred Spuhn Merritt Cookingham Alfred Thompson Norman Ruetenik Ray Mattson Homer Kerns Fred Nims Arthur Waldo James McNaughton Sydney Rood FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Howard T. Woolston 1923 Larry Hay Frank McClure Russell Gibson Emery Ringstad 1924 Joseph Greenlcaf Allan Grant Stewart Carter 1925 Cornelius Waldo Ralph Nccly Parker Collins 1926 Irving Rasmussen William Kimball Howard Case Charles Lea Blaine Boyden Dr. R. M. Garrett Col. Sidney D. Maize Hall Adams William ' incent Ferdinand Butt Tom Soth Ardis Reader Orville Wiseman Clyde Robinson Douglas Stansbery William Curry Roy Brobeck DcWitt Griffin Fred Kemp Joe Anderson _, . j Zeta Psi i 1 i j?oui 4. Roiv 5. Adams. Thompson. McNaughton. Ncely. Coohingham. Kemp Reeder. Case, A. Waldo. Malison. Kerns. Ruelenik, Griffin Cram. Carler, Ringslad. Gibson, Rasmussen. Collins. Brobeck Nims. Vincent. C. Waldo. Rood. Howard, Robinson. Bull Lea. Bray. McClure. Lyons, Thwing. Anderson, Krieger Spithn. CurrL . Hay. Soth. Wiseman. Creenleaf. Kimball Zeta Beta Tau Founded December 29, 1898 Alpha Mu Chapter Installed at University of Washington. June 15, 1922 Number of Chapters, 32 • - 8fi; Sam Fendel Rubin Raport Norman Burnett Fred Mercy. Jr. Richard Grunbaum 1923 1924 Harry H. Wcinstein Hyman Solomon Milton Malakoff 1925 PLEDGES Jerome Scit7ick Ernest Markewitz Jack Vidgoff Berman Schocnfeld. Jr. Zeta Beta Tau Row J. Schaefer. Marhewilz Row 2. Crunbaum. Bmnell. A. Wcmstcin Row 3. Vidzoff. H. Weinslein. Levin. Solomon Row 4. Fendel, Reiler, Raporl. Schoenfeld mi i M lll ' fb A-A Mi % m m ml ill HIS Harold Clarke Custer Fletcher Arrow Club Local Formed 1922 GRADUATE MEMBER Bergcr J. O. Lundell ASSOCIATE MEMBER Bernard M. Larsen 1923 1924 Harold Worthington Oscar Carlson Andrew Sorcnsen Robert Abbott Cuthbcrt Carr David Drew, Jr. Wallace Samuelson 1925 1926 Virgil Bullock Clifton Green Warren Stroud George Carlson I.anc Davis Alfred Holland Alfred Simon TlSS( WS M iMwmi im Arrow Club m i Row I. O. CarUon. Frascr Row 2. Fletcher. Green. Dwyer. C. CarUon. Clarke Row }. Carr, Worthington, Larsen, Lundell, Bullock Row 4. Abbot!. Drew. Daniels. Wilson. Sorenson ' WTf ' h- h A . A « [jr ;;! mmM w LJT Tillicums The Tillicums is an organization, the membership of which is open to all the non-fraternity men at the University of Washington. Its pur- pose is to develop and foster a spirit of fellowship among all the unaffil- iated men. and to provide for them opportunity for leadership and ful l participation in all student activities which otherwise would not be within their reach. It stresses the ideal of friendship and cooperation in build- ing up a " Bigger and Better Washington. " Tillicums Spring. 1922 EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Autumn. 1922 Archie Watts President J. Harwood Morris Willis McCracken Vice-President Samuel B. Basset Richard R. Walker Secretary Carlton Dark Marcus Wienand Treasurer Richard P. Peterson Mac M. Ewell Engineers Willis McCracken John Estes Iskums El wood Hutcheson J. Howard Morris B. A Curtis Middlebrook Robert Bachelor Scholastic Paul R. Schreiber Willis McCracken Social Mac M. Ewell Leonard Milliman Publicity Archie Watts Edgar Stewart Athletics Harold Slane : ' ' 4! Tillicums oa- I Hiclscher, McCracken. Pvi rson Hmchcso oiv 2 Slane, Middlebrook, Balch. Bai sen. Klorh HONORARY MEMBERS Prof. Edward McMahon. ' 98 Dr. Warner M. Earshner. ' 98 Ralph Roval. ex ' 11 Major H. C. K. Muhlenberg Marcus X. E. Weinand GRADUATE MEMBERS Benjamin Burkett CLASS OF 1923 Cyril Hii: Merrill Adamson Samuel Bassett Carlton Dark Paul Dean Lloyd Anderson CoUis Bryan Elmer Bashey Harry Brown Donald Campbell Anton L. Anderson Earl Ericson George Haven. Jr. Victor Johnson Herbert Heilschcr James Bonell Sumner Bennett Albert Balch Elwood Hutcheson Henry Lyon Herbert Little Delbert Morhous George Rasmussen Edgar Stewart Archie Watts Walter Gustafson Merrill Stover CLASS OF 1924 J. Harwood Morris Paul Schreiber Richard Stevens Ikball Hundal Willis McCracken Louis McGuire Nelson Wablstrom Archie Eriksson Edward Hougan Percy Tilbury Maurice Orth Richard Peterson ips CLASS OF 1925 N. C. Cullinan Russell Parkhousc John McHugh Charles Robinson James Williams Jacob Briscoe Lawrence Seltzer Harold Slane CLASS OF 1926 Ernest Falkoff Donald Graham William Gilbert Yurii Lebedeff J. Clarence Ph Mac Ewell Custer Fletcher Curtis Middlebrook George Monson Ray Melson Paul Sorber Paul Booker Herbert Rcinclt Charles Pearl Warren Marple M m ' M s 1 Tillicums Wm yiS ' . fS B m McCrackcn. Ewell, Hiehchcr, Erickson, Dean, Hundall, Halchc: Williams, Stewart, Adamson, Ortb, Melson, Johnson, Balch Middlebrook. Dark, Stane, Prisbie, Reinault, Stooer, Schreiber Bonnell, Anderson, McGuire, Peterson, Stevens, Lyon. Monson Cullinan, Custafson. Watts. Campbell. Marple. Robinson. Bashey Little. Bennett. Bassett. Mudge. McHugh. Anderson. Styer 1: 1! M Moor ' s Club MEMBERS IN COLLEGE f WlS Peter Altman John Angel Ellsworih Bailey Clarence Benson Glenn Brewer Kenneth Brewer Carl Berlin Ralph Bomar Carter Carlsen Floyd Chilton Frank Crawford Roy Erickson Earl Farrar Joseph Flick RoswcU Fox John Fox Hugh Fortncr Gerald Fultz Edmond Graham Myron Haimo Ralph Lamont Wilbur McRayde William F. Mingst Nels F. Nelson Richard Newbern Roy Sloan Earl Sumner Kenneth Williams Rupert Williamson Leslie Williamson ' ■ ■ — r— 1 Moors Club Row I. R. VI ' . Williamson, Sloan. Allman, Angel Row 2. R. Fox, R. Brewer, G. Brewer, Lamont. Bailey. Erickson Row 3. Thostenson, R. L. Williamson, Farrar, Flick, Former, McRayde Row 4. J. Fox, Williams, Sumner. Chilton, Mingst, Penn Row 5. Benson. Nelson, Newbern, Berlin, Crawford, Fultz iiil i H Wk W% s fc ' iTr ' bill SI Philip R. White Lander Hall POST GRADUATES Bert W. Clark Walter J. Anderson 1923 E. S. Bomstead E. N. Chilberg Martin Johnson Lorents Osa H. Percy Robertson Geo. T. Benjamin Orvel Cauvel John Fitch Percy Lloyd J. D. Peters H. N. Beamcr Oscar Seltzer Albert Whitney T. C. Basher H. G. Chute John Kocnig J. F. Parr E. H. Schmidtman Fred Yeager Harry D. Seltzer E. E. Chilberg Philip Cohen 1924 Ira Thoman John Black Raymond Clithcro Thomas Falconer Robert Johnstone Carl Cleveland Raymond Smith Percy Maloncy Floyd Robbins Mac Carter ' ernon Davis 1925 Oscar Lanning John Zurbrick Howard Eckstein Geo. McCormick B. F. Porter W. Rex Storms Edward O. Hougan Henry Hoover Verne Mitchell Paul Rollins Marvyn Tucker Ronald Wilder David J. McFadden ' ♦ ' ♦ " ♦ Raymond Bachman William Creitz H. I.. Grandey Arthur F. Johnson A. M. Nanncy Hugh Tcnnant Chester Barnes W n. Fvenson F. W. Greene Simon Koppel 1926 Asbjorne Olsen Albert Wehe S. M. Wedeberg Guernsey Chappie Franklin Schwachheim Whittier Eraser Henry Haggard Leslie Mitton Ralph Wheaton m mmm Lander Hall adaajij iaoaa Row I. Smith. Peters, E.Chtlb.:. Row 2. C. Barnes, Rabbins. Packard. Whiw. Cocklcy. McCormuk Rwo 3. L. Green, Davis. Porter, Mudge. Seltzer. Schtnidtman. Olsen Row 4. D. McFadden. Wehe. Catruel. Clithero. Whitney. Lark. Bachmann Row 5. Cohen. Bomeslead. Jones. Hazzard. Tennant, Yeager Benjamin Row 6. S. Koen.g. E. Ch.lberg, Robertson, tanning. Parr. Tucker. Jones fe i 1W| I mi ■ FlMm mmmim s mTrrm muimt ! muu in Hm im m m ' M::!!:!:!! : !:!!:!!! mi i Art Club FACULTY MEMBERS Helen Rhodes Ella Sirginson Ambrose Patterson Alfrida Storm Mary Lacey Paul M. Gustin OFFICERS President Elizabeth Gambee Vice-President Alice Turtle Treasurer Gretchen Shaw Secretary Maryhelen Byers Membership open to all students in the Art Department. IM ' ' M t f fli l, S g a T .-■ . -, r T -i -r .-r American Chemical Society OFFICERS President Joseph Drumhellcr Vice-President David Gordon Secretary Katherine Lloyd Treasurer Howard Mansur M B Julia Bogardus Reamer Bohn John R. Byers Dugald Carr Philip G. Cohen Arthur Crawshaw Willard Edmeades John Greene Clarence Hawley Dorothy Hoyt Augustus Hudson Viola Kravik Harry Lyons Frances Morgan Ouentin Quinlivan John Roberts Hal Seagravcs Philip S. Showell Milton Sprague Robert Turner Carl Wood Charles Bond Albert Bowcn Marshall Byers Walter R. Carmody Frank H. Conrad Richard Damerell Sam Ellis Walter Gitzen Marjoric Hay Gordon Hoyt Norman Johnson Frank A. Lee David Luric John Mueller Maurice Richford Donald Ross Brian Shcra Charles Shank George Tanabe N. E. Warner Clarence Zintheo Floyd Bond Martin Brown Collis C. Bryan Anna Church Richard Cook Joe Drumheller David Gordon Fred Gibson Ethel Hilcn Harry Hopmann John Knisely Katherine Lloyd Howard Mansur Gordon Pole Dave Rickles Karl Rourke Harold Shcrrill Raymond Smith Elwood Tilton Fred Wong Oliver Johnson I WM ' mT mii American Chemical Society mm mm£ Chinese Students Club OFFICERS President Frank S. Wong Vice-President __ . Pao Yuan Cheng Corresponding Secretary Tung Pai Chen Recording Secretary Rose Law Yow Treasurer Kingfrankton Leong Y. M. C. A. Representative Fred C. Wong CHINESE STUDENTS Sing Duang Chen Y. Han Chin Henry Goon Thomas S. Hwang Sing-Tah Kee James K. Lim T. S. Tsui Chia Chin Wolfe Fred C. Wong Tung Pai Chen Jach Eng Lillian Goon Lincoln H. Jones Kingfrankton Leong Chin Kwong Wu Jen Lun Wang C. Walter Wong Pao Yuan Cheng John L. Goon Hau Piao Huang Yun Kan Rose Law Yow N. S. Tsoi Fuchow Wang Frank S. Wong Elsie N. T. Wong Chinese Students Club -Cou.- . Cheng. Laj. ' i - . i - : Roil; 2. Yuan. F. Wong. F. Wang, Chen. J. L. Wang Row 3. J. Eng. F. Wong. W. Won?. C. C. Wolfe. Chow Row 4. Wu. W. P. Wong. K. Eng. T. Tsu. Chen Row 5. Chen. T. Wang. Jones. Leung. W. Wa t.T: : T If f V ' ] ' , i American Society of Civil Engineers University of Washington Student Chapter 11 OFFICERS President _ Alfred Jensen Vice-President Carl M. Olsen Secretary-Treasurer Harold L. Worthington Senior Representative Robert W. Knox Junior Representative _ George Runciman ' i.V ' A ' i " Roy N. Berry Robert Butler Edward Carpenter Forest Farr Donald Grant Thorwald Hansen Harold Hutchinson Karl Kcpp Charles McCullosh Alvord Noble Frank B. Poole y Vladimir Rinehart Joe Seamons Gladys Strong MEMBERS Charles BilHngs William Butler Paul Clark Rex Fulton Irying T. Hallstrom Edwin Hughes Leo Jensen Joseph Large Robert Minshall Amand Parent Eugene P. Resos Grant D. Ross George Sparling Payson Tozier Richard Walker Barton Brown James Callcnder Harold Clarke P. Land Finlay Reese Hansen Thomas A. Hunt Howard Jones Emmett Legg Curtiss Moses Monroe Peaslee James Robertson Edward Schmidtman Ralph Spencer Albert X ' citch 2 WiU. !5 Wl m s American Society of Civil Engineers Row 3. Roiv 4. Ross, Hunt. Jones. Billings Lcgg. Jensen. Broan, T. Hanson. Grant oble. Schmidtman. .Minshal. Leise. Bci Thompson. Jarvis. Minsba ' .l. Hanson. E S: m 5© J Mi(M: j jgJ , f 1 Electrical Engineers 1 AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS University of Washington Branch w OEFICERS ' m Chairman _ James V. Wilson s Secretary-Treasurer Allan W. Lundstrum Junior Representative on Executive Committee __. M. M. Ewell Sophomore Representative on Executive Committee i Paul Sorbcr Junior Representative on Engineering Council G. E. Krieger Senior Representative on Engineering Council Henry A. Kruse ! - i MEMBERS Ernest B. Ehrkc Glenn Nordlie Harold McNeill Howard H. Peterson Elmer Chilberg Henry A. Kruse Ellsworth B. Bailey Harold A. Mackenzie Paul Sorbcr Charles T. Bakeman Elmer L. Keenc iGeorge W. Fitzpatrick } Haddcn P. Valentine Emmett R. Ashton Arthur E, McClarren Arthur G. Carlsen fe Richard R, Walker Edward F. Drake Edward Krieger Ernest Chilberg Cornelio German Lloyd Anderson Henry G, Kclscy Richard Stevens Harry O. Compton Earl Y. Danner rS Aubrey G. Ramm Walter T. Gustavson Fred A. Arnold Ralph Lane Elmer Kamholz Allan W. Lundstrum Mason Irwin Merrill Stover Lyall B. Cochran Charles Bakeman Joseph V. Lamson Beverly A. Travis l Edwin T. Nadcn Frank K. Funakush Mac M. Ewell Clifford M. Briggs Willis F. McCracken Lionel S. Noel John H, Raihbun Earl D. Eisenhower W Herald Gwilym Edward A. Ross. Jr. James V. Wilson James I " . Parr ' ? mtm Mt py M . EI Electrical Engineers ip.ii Row I. Parr, Ewelt, Wilson. R:„.: Row I. McCracken, Latimer, McKcnztc. DamctcU, Lyons, Iuhoug, Han Row 3. Nelson. Ehcke, Kruse. Drake. Anderson, Roobins, Price Row 4. German, Keene, Bailey. Cochran, Litndstrum, Krieger, Ashton Row 5. McClarren. Morhuus. Eisenhower, Fredlund. Clement. English, Chilberg Row 6. Naden. Arnold. Kamholz. Stoi;er, Stephens, Custac ' son. Chittg t m Filipino Club Founded in 1918 OFFICERS President Rufo Z. Alambra Vice-President Marcelino Bautista Recording Secretary Agustine Palacol Corresponding Secretary Angel Framo Treasurer Juan Aquino Faculty Advisor Dr. Robert Max Garrett CLASS OF 1923 Rufo Z. Abmbra Business Administrntion Vincent Carbjjosa _■ _ B. A. Jose Y. Orosn B. A. Fidel P. Encarnacion - -Engineering Eugene P. Resos Civil Engineering Nasario Pinas Forestry Maria Abogadic Pharmacy Pablo H. Laigo Science Florencio Tamesis Post Graduate in Forestry Membership is open to all Filipino students in the University of Washington. J Filipino Club Carbajosa. Ybojos. Fcrrvra. Framo. German Row 3. Baulista. Alambra. Serrano. Bautisia, Orosa Row 4. Acacio. Alambra, Cortes, Ocampo. Reyes Row 5. Magsombol. Hernandez. Catacham. Resos, Aquit Home Economics Club Founded 1910 OFFICERS President Ruth Baker Vice-President Martha Cekada Secretary Marian Penewell Treasurer Mildred Waples FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Effie Raitt Mrs. Virginia C. Patty Miss Martha E. Dressier Miss Martha Koehne Miss A. Jeanette Bliss Miss Grace G. Denny Miss Ruth M. Lusbv Membership open to all students in Home Economics. fm Home Economics Club i OBDO Rou: I. Euans. Baker. Ceer. Eager, Boone. Howard. Hellens Row 2. Bell. Beach, Cekada. Carter, Daigh. Dekktr. Bat Row 3. Silseth, Ryan. Reid. Van Duzen. Burroughs. Hudson, Mills Row 4. Hutchinson. Pcnewell. WiVson, Sutton. Shuler. Rudolph. Wiilian Row 5. Johnson. Kroguad. Ritz, Waplcs. Low. Himes. Roberts Row 6. Lammers, I. Lynch, Chapman. Sitlman. Speckard. Schrock, West Row 7. fyhre. Brink, jVo , Morris. Paulsen. R. Lynch. S ' owak Japanese Club OFFICERS President George Tanabc Vice-President . _ M. Numoto Secretary George Yamaoka Treasurer M. Hirata Japanese Club m M. Hirata, H. Ozaiva. 6. i ominaga J. Xfino. M. Sumoto, R. Hiraii. J. Nishimoiri, T. Sato E. Moriwake. G. Nagamatsu. M. Minela, K. Funakush, B. Tanabc K. Horiike. J. Yoshioka. G. Yamaoka, H. Nakagawa. Y, Sakuma iv Knights of the Hook OFFICERS Stunt Duke Jack Field Royal Scribe Arnold McLaren Chancellor of the Exchequer Everett Fladd MEMBERS Anderson. B. Engles McCarthy Anderson, D. Felch McFaddcn Bndgley Field McLaren Banker Fladd Moshcr Barnes Flobr Murphinc Bachelder Eraser OFarrell Blakeslec Gardner. A. M. Orkney BUim Gardner. H. Parsons Bogardus Gilfilen Patrick Bourns Grunbaum. R. Paysee Bovlc Heinz Pease Burdick Hillman Picrson Burnett Hoyt Richards Butler James Ryan Carswell Keller Schacht Chamberlain Kimball Schacffcr Coffin Kiltrell Shcahan Convery Lyons Silva Conway Lanigan Slanc Cook Lewis Smith Da vies Mansur Stern Dawson Markow tz Thompson Easlcrbrook Matthews Webb Emery Miles Zcner McCann cl Knights of the Hook V Row I. Banker. Burdtck. Boyle, Barnet. Baichelder. Burnett Roiv 2. Bennett. Butler. Brown. Bender. Blaketlee. Coffin. Canwell. Chambtrlatn Row 3. Convery. Dawton. Anderion. Englet. Easterhrook. Emery. Fladd. flanntgan Row 4. Fetcti. Flohe. Fraiier. Grunbaum. Gardener. Hoyt, Hillman. Heinz Row 5. Jamet. Keller. Kettter. Lanntgan. Mantur. Stilet. Markowitz, McCarthy Row 6. McCabe. StcFadden. McLaren. Seely. O ' Farrell. Conway. Potter. Pierson Row 7. Payiee. Peate. QuiUam. Ritchie. Ryan. Ricbardt. Sitva. Sheahan P--r ' i V ' ..-- Kh,. .;r I V . " . »..».- c„.., »..„,: .„,„ : ,. ' l,-r Mechanical Engineers Student Brancli. American Society of Mechanical Engineers OFFICERS President Elmer White Secretary A. Nesbit Tucker Corresponding Secretary Cecil A. Horst MEMBERS Scrgius Amalleff Karl Hahn Homer Ellcrtson Reg Pratt Joseph Hoyt Fidel Encarnacion Max Harlow Fred Yeager Albert Gullikson A. Nesbit Tucker William Wallace Elmer Hatlcstad Harold Jorgenson John Fitch i Walter Jones Karl Kramer I J. Graham Watt Rubin Raport Elmer White Morrison Johnson Edward Bomstcad Howbcrt Bonnett Harry Necr Burt Farquharson Jennings Peters Robert Miller Arthur Roe Frank Mapleton Clyde Allen Cecil Horst Mechanical Engineers Row 2. Evtritt. Lively. Crowe. Alben Row S. Bomittad. AmaUtff. Allen. jY Row 4. Yeagte. EUtrtton. Pratt, White Row 5. Bonnett. Tucker, Raport. Jonet Newman Club OFFICERS President Ed. Liston Vice-President Helen Fittcrer Secretary Monica Kaufer Treasurer Irene Dolan MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Cornelius W. Slyer Rozella Beckerjcck Milo Mancn Carol Ross Rvan Joseph Savage Kathcrinc Dwyer Bernard Harrington Irene Dolan Helen Casey Beatrice Croiilev Doris McGrath Helen Diigan Genevieve McMahon Ed Laningan Edmund McCarthy Lucille Turnacliff Arnold Beezer Jack Foley Helen Moran Edward Cochrane Helen Eittcrer William McCormack Martha Cckada Will Boyer Agnes Donahoe Grace H. Moc Madeline Elyne Marie Miller James McNaughton Nona Cronin Barbara Kclley Lanier Walker Paul Thiry Monica Kaufer Margaret Dolan Ed Liston Joseph Morris James Doyle James Eleming ' Marybeth Elannery Terence Dawson Leo Meyers Helen Nims Newman Club R:iL I. ; drr,n,;t..„ K„„„ij Kyon Row 2. Cronin. HaoUk. Mac, Sii er. M. Do on Rouf J. Ketley, Li%lon. Beckerjeck. Kaufer. Foley Roiv 4. Walker. Doyle. McSaughlon. Benjamin. I. Dolan Physical Education Club Organized 1920 OFFICERS President Ruth Dix Vice-President Theodora Bailey Secretary-Treasurer Annabclle Shaw Lodge-Keeper Anita Schnitzlein Historian Dorcen Shinabarger Sophomore Representative Frances Burpee Freshman Representative Lois Johnson FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Marv E. Gross Miss Marjoric Forchcmcr Mrs. Fred C. Bloom Miss Mary Aid Mrs. Lou. E. Andcison MEMBERS Evelyn Abrams Marion Baylcss Beth Bowen Katherinc Byrne Velda Cundiff Martha Dodd Margaret E. Gipson Olga Hazelton Bertha Keller Ruby Keog Eern Mcinch Adelaide Nelson Yetta Rafish Marjorie Scott Bcrnicc Smith Orul Towey Elizabeth Watson Martha Youlden Frances Axtell Cora Bell Myrtle Burbank Esther Combes Olive Dc Bruler Ruth Ecdes Julia Goodsell Lois Johnson Bcrnicc Kennedy Glee Loomis Dorothv Mitchell Marie Olson Clara Roop Anna Belle Shaw Susan Taylor Margaret oyer Lou Woodcock Theodora Bailv Bculah Bishop Frances Burpee Dorothy Cramer Ruth Dix Ruth Elberson Marjorie Hall Margaret Fclch Helen Anne Kennedy Elizabeth McElroy Ethel Morgan Alicnnc Pierce Anita Schnitzlein Dorcen Shinabargar Elizabeth Thodc Vera Waller Lorinc Wright Physical Education Club Row 2. Shau , Hall. Brown, Olson Row }. Keog, Dodd. Nelson, Copeland. Butbonk Row 4. Miench. Mitchell. Taylor, McElroy. Burpee Roui 5. Pierce, Schnelzlein, Shenabargcr, Bailey, Feleh Patton Club Founded ai Univcrsiiy of Washington, 1917 OFFICERS President Douglas Stansbery Vice-President _ Richard Neal Secretary Dorothy Davidson Treasurer Edward Colcock FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Padelford Asst. Dean May Ward Dwn Roberts Miss Eunice Spencer Dr. R. M. Garrett MEMBERS Douglas Stansbery Jane Galbraith Dorothy Davidson Richard Neal Hazel Kcnyon Esther Raymond Kathryn Mctcalf Bernice Metcalf Joyce Gowen Vivian Adams Olga Olson Beatrice Olson Nora Bentley Frances Bursell Grace Charlesworth Morris E. Moultor. Helen Revelle W. Markham niizabeth Roberts Mack Barncti Emelic Kaye Mary Brown Catherine Ford Nena Copcland Russell Jaggar Ruth Shea Morgan Padelford Margaret Wcntworlh E. C. Cornell Margaret Taylor Phyllis Kemper Ruth Bower Edward Colcock I.eona Frost Alexander Powell atton Club I Row I. d fcPherson. Ford, Cowen. Copeland, Jones, Colcock Rovj 2. Revdle. Folk, Hcrcick, Jaggar, Mctcalf. Johnson Row 3. Raymond. Barncti. Kenyan. Rogers. K. Mctcalf. Hacdei Row 4. Sellers, Bush, Galbraith. J. Morgan, Thodc. Thwing Row 5. Bailey. Shea. Burscll. Stansbery. DoL ' idson. Redfield j-r at.:y3Li:z- Pre Medic Club Founded at University of Washington, 1919 OFFICERS President Harvey P. Hcndrickson Vice-President Roll Dillon Secretary and Treasurer Edith Cattel Advertising Manager Frank Glass Faculty Advisor J. L. Worcester, M. D. Membership open to all students intending to attend medical schools. Pre Medics ' ' ■mei Row I. Row i. Row 4. Row 5. ■ ■■ ■!■ Ifl KIM ■■ Marriot. Hendrickson. Dillon, Cattle, Glass. Thuy Smith, Tartar. Godcfroy, Christoffcrson, Wong, Copeland, Parson Ebeling. Pettit. Ganders, Lutcn, Jensen, Pochart, Leise P. Johnson, Galbcaith. V. Johnson, Craven, Christie. Laigo, Hocking Sclley, Ramsay, Gillespie. Hannum. Cekada, Blair. Beck Strickland, Kalez, Daniels.. Bush. Rust, Brown, Ghislen Doyle. Shea. Cunningham. Cundiff, Cutting. Larson, Olcott x lc ' Club OFFICERS Siiuicnts Pastor Stanley G. Logan President Cecil F. Bullock Secretary Dorothy M. Lea X ' ice-Prcsident Ellen Herrick Treasurer George A. W ' hitner COUNCIL Warren Kraft Merrill Siovcr Marion I ' lford Lincoln Jones Dwight Brnneti 1 sihcr Herrcn Amos Hiait .... ««,ler ■: I. Urn I IWnnrIt A IWril r t ' hitlt ■ . VUV, Beth Mills Helen Michaelsen Roll Dillon Homer Magce Elizabeth Brandebery Marion Kellopg l.illiin Cm Horothv Ci Dofolhv Ci I liubrih lidwitdi MEMBERS Ruhr H ta» CrnI D. H.ll r»r O. Horn . Hortl Herbert I ittle Mabelle I ' rench Margaret Harvey Russell Cain Grace McAbcc Anni Billc Shatr Btirl Shglrc ricfiia Sii Ml ulh Howe l inxld Hovl I. S. HundjI Aniiljiii B. Sltilh Vrtia Slaur Ptibcr Sorrnirn Foicnc Suck Jrjnnttir Surk ■ Jbodv Miriam SioKr Marit Salliraa HclcD Svaa Ftainr SwniKW 1 lorcncki Tamrtil rwd. Tartn I milianoTtjaita rd Miriam TfrrT 1- , ■.;), K,r,.,, ii r.llom PfitT Tilborr Atriandro 1 aO|t IXT AlK Prrdmotc rivood Tilton PiMo 1 ai|o M u r.nf Pkkoii Howard Townwnil 11.:. 1 ,,f W ,; j Kiirmr r«il Wartrn . Krrd U ' llliim W»a»»f IVwilai Whilconb Dorolhr Whilt Mvili. Vk-biu Cront Yamoalia Wesley Club Row 2. Dillon, Hiatt, Herren, Jones, Michaelsen Row i. French, Elford, Heccick. Haruey, Whitner Row 4. Bcandebery, Bennett. Stover. Kellogg, Cain Row 5. Little. Magec. McAbee. Kraft. Mills Varsity Boat Club OFFICERS Commodore Patrick Tidmarsh Vice-Commodore Samuel Shaw Stewart Fred Spunn Writter William Walker MEMBERS Patrick Tidm.irsh William Walker Samuel Shaw Rowland France Herbert Lonseth Kenneth Meservc A. E. Graham Joseph Borsr Robert George Homer Kearns Chas. Brown Harrison Sanford Paul Jaccard Walter Best Stanley McComas Walter Malone A. A. Soderquist Keith Enloe Gordon Thompson Wilmott Armstrong J. Irving Tuell Kenneth Gill Donald Grant Edward Cushman Melvin Anderson Harold Condon Paul Matthews Wright Parkins Wesley ' erd Virgil Murphy Dow Walling Robert Haynes Karl Parrish Fred Spuhn Varsity Boat Club Borst, Graham, Acmslrong. Winter, Grant. Abel Matthews. Parkins. Matthews. Tidmarsh, George. Sanford, Mcservc. Walker Condon, Sodcrquist. Luft. C. Dunn. Chilly. France. Brown. Spuhn H. Middleton. Hubbard. DuBois. Gill. Parrish. Meldec, Murphy. Tuell S ' clson, Wciser. Doyle. Thompson. R. Walker. Lonseih. Jacciird. Kci J. Walker. Walling, Entoe. Dutton. F. Dunn, Morcom. K. Middleton. Hendricks Verd. Cushman. Anderson, Butler. Malone, Shaw. Eldcidge. Haynes k mmm Y. M. C. A, OFFICERS President Austin Case Vice-President Spencer T. Knight Secretary Leonard G. Milliman Treasurer _ Gray C. Playtcr General Secretary Charles L. Maxficld CABINET Community Service Ncwtcn C. McCoy Boys ' Work Neville B. Goff Infirmary and Sick Visitation Merrill E. Compton Freshman Cabinet Advisor Walter Burroughs Membership and Friendship Council Andrew Lind Y. V. C. A. Relations Clayton Shaw Foreign Work Fred Leise Employment Paul Ashley International Council William G. Wilson Deputations Arthur DeJacoby Intcrchurch Henry Lyon Athletics Helmer Halvcrson Discussion Groups „ William Kctchum Christian Life Work Cecil Brown Rooming Roderick Wallace Finance Merrill Stover " W " Book . Leonard Milliman STUDENT MEMBERS OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES Amos Hiatt Herbert Little Y. M. C. A, ir r ■1 ) ■ -1 -M K l 1 il II Roul 2. Ashley. .OS Burrough , Kctchum, Maxfield Roul 3. Playlcr Goff, Stover, Halverson Roul 4. Brown, Compton. Shaw. Knight Row 5. Milliman. Lyon, McCoy. HiatI Ammoni Socii Founded December 1, 1 ' ' 21 ' .III- ;. I UlihiT. Qmnlnan. A urnur. Zinlhro Haa- J. Jolwilon. Corr. Dcun. Happman. V. -sl Row 3. Baker. Bycrs. Spraguc. Cduvv!, Bohn. Band. Showcll OFFICERS President Dugald M. Carr Vice-President ..- Philip S. Showell Secretary V. Richard Damerell Treasurer Norman G. Johnson FACULTY MEMBER Dr. Thoni.is G. Thompson ASSOCIATED MEMBER Cecil R. West MEMBERS Gemlti R. I ' leichcr K. Flwood Tilton Orvcl S. Oiivcl Bri.in Shera J. Reariier Bohn A. Nlilton Sprjgue CUrcncc J. Zinthco Quentin I.. Quinlivan Hjrrv A. Hopmann .Snmucl G. Baker F. Merlin Dean Howard H. Mansur Richard H. Cook Raymond C. Smith John Byers Floyd K. Bend University of Washington Band OFFICERS President _ Kennetli A. Johnson Vice-President .... James R. Hammack Treasurer Alton G. Nordale Secretary J. Frederic Leise Sergeant at Arms Walter M. Kahagen Drum Major Waiter A. Nelson MEMBERS OF ALL " U " BAND Clarinet Scinlcv A. CKirk Wm. B. Cri ' ilz Herman Guis Wcslcv S. Glenn W. Kenneth Kingman Tom I.camon John McCastncy O. Harry Martin Clifford F. Nelson Fred P. Satoris Wilbur C. Wistcrmen Paul K. Wilson Glenn Cutting I.ovd n Nelson X ' ictor Whitlock Merle Street Avery Weagc Piccolo Wesley M. Clark Saxophones J. Ernest Mctz Willis E. Cushman Geo. H. Grafft Donald Hagt Arthur Waldo H. ] ' .. Zwicky Jack Coryell Cornets A. C. Cussac Wells Grant Joe McMuUen Wm. H. Merritt Paul R. Schreider Homer K. Ellertson Alvyn J. Erickson Earl Thompson Bass Drum Ray Heily Horn Flute Clifford E. Dietderich Loyd Fijiher John P. JoUiffc Warren Meyer Vinton Southern Jack A. Wright Baritone Clarence J. Zinthco Scraphin Lelli Peter Odegard Trombones Robert McMullcn N. E. Warner Lyman Knupple Harold M. Jorgensen Kenneth A. Johnson James R. Hammack J. Frederic Leisc Basses Clarence Burglin Philip M. Hindley Alton G. Nordale I.ceslie V. Wise F ' reeman C. Scharr Battery Harold T. Rellis Malcholni O Burns Walter M. Kahagen Berton B. Nagley Ray C. Heily Cosmopolitan Club 4Wd OFFICERS President E. Nydia Jolly Vice-President Singh Hundal Secretary Jose Orosa Corresponding Secretary James Lim Treasurer George Yamaoka FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. R. M. Cirrctt Leslie Marchand MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Bartolomc Serrano John Nishinoiri Hiichow Wang Salustiano Hernandez Yurii Lebcdcff Nydia Jolly Tomco Takayoshi Chicko Shigcmaru Gilbcrc Orr George Tanabc Augustine Palaco! Pablo l.aigo Mariano Agruda Vincent Reyes Eli Israel Minora Numoto Angel Framo Nicolas Baptista Jose Montilla Pedro Galvez Florcncio Tamcsis Theodore Takabashi G. Nagamatsu S. Kamcl George Yamaoka James Lim Jose Orosa Singh Hundal Esther Edwards Tom Masuda Prank Nishio Rule Alhambra Fisheries Club Founded fall of 1919 OFFICERS President Harvey C. McMillin Secretary-Treasurer James E. Munson FACULTY MEMBERS John N. Cobb Donald R. Crawford Clarence L. Anderson MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Gregorio Bartolomc James Bell Tung Pai Chen Ralph Classic Norman Freeman James Munson Julius Phillips William Schultz Arthur Swanberg Wells Grant John Hoffer Herman Indridson Russell Jackson Milton James Mekher Nagtalon Harry Rcdick Ruth Studdert [ra Thomas Norman Jarvis Carl Johnson Leo Keeney Harvey McMillin Frank Marino Jose Montilla Clarence Parks John Saucrs Arnie Suomela Forest Club OFFICERS President Jasper J. French Vice-President Walter Crombie Secretary-Treasurer LeRoy Huntington EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Senior Member Horatio Rccart Junior Member Charles Whipple Sophomore Member Sam Clarke Freshman Member Stanley McComas The Forest Club of the University of Washington dates back in the history of the institution more than fifteen years to the establishment of a forestry department on the campus. Every other year as a member of the engineering group it puts on an extensive exhibit in the Engineering Open House, featuring the educa- tional merits of forestry and lumbering. The club also publishes a quar- terly, which recently has been made the official publication for the Washington State Forestry Conference. Three social functions are put on during the college year by the student members of the club. The annual " short-horn " smoker to welcome the short course men is the first event and is given early in the winter quarter. This is followed by the reunion banquet with the alumni during the latter part of the same quarter. The final event is [lie Forest- ers ' Hoedown, which is given late in the spring session. Manila Hutchins Club OFFICERS President Eugenia Storey Vice-President Mary Black Secretary Blanche Markham Historical Secretary Elizabeth Stone Treasurer Mea Sirjord RESIDENT MEMBERS Rita Andrews Imogen Brown Orpha Burkman Agnes Carlson Ruth Carmichacl Pearle Cheney Anna Daugherty Gcraldine Doheny Hazel Evenson Clara Gard Rhea Hambert Mamie Hatley Blanche Hurlburt Mailie A. D. King Anna Lindaas Elsie Meier Marjorie Minnis Julia Overguard Kathcrine Pease May Pickett Grace Peterson Charlotte Slusher Ethel Smith Christina Smith Adeline Stalling? Lena Mahone Verna ' alleau T:4.i- Maritime Commerce Organized October 10. 1021 OFFICERS President _ Morris Pliimmcr Vice-President __ Roy N. Hammerlin Secretary-Treasurer Larry Hay FACULTY MEMBERS Dean J. E. Gould Professor R. F. Farw HONORARY MEMBERS A. F. Haines Fran k . Saylcs W C . Gorham K.C Ke rr K J. Middleton MEMBERS IN COLLEGE Ernest Carstcns Roy Hammerlin Chris. Larson Carroll Culver Fred Bcattic Stanley Anderson Takanaga Hirai Robert Stevens Fred Convery Rodney Howard Maurice Cobb Richard Zcldenrust Allan Curtis Guy Wick Rainhardt S. Hanson Lester Chase William Sundstrom John Gaffncy Russell Gibson Ferdinand Schmitz George Shcahan Norman Nelson Stuart Hindle William Bowman Harrison Sanford Howard Davenport Morris Plummcr Thurston James Frederick Harlcy Frank Carter Chester Dawson Herman Guis Howard Teed Jacob Briscoe John Cooper William Ketchum Frederick Kenney Leslie Goodier Arthur Pittack James Murray Ralph Smith Lorenzo Greene Stanley Reeves Larry Hay Dorccn Ross Charles James Ted Langc Winston Jones Everett Talbot Menorah Society Founded IQH at Chicago University Founded at University of Washington. 1914 For the study and promotion of Jewish culture and ideals. Non-sectarian. OFFICERS President „ Harry H. Weinstein Vice-President Esther Wise Secretary Dorothy Simon Treasurer Jeffrey Heiman Corresponding Secretary Minnie Brown Radio Club Hfcssi ' OFFICERS President Edwin A. Kraft Chief Operator Stewart Carter Secretary and Treasurer Edward Krieger Publicity Manager Amos McKane Faculty Advisor Albert Kalin MEMBERS Edwin Kraft Stewart Carter Edward Krciger Amos McKane Mcrritt Cookingham Henry Rowntree Richard Stevens William Wood James Fall Howard Hutchison Theodore Roscoe Llovd Wallgren D. R. Packard Herbert Hielscher Joseph Lamson Harry Price Roy Welch Robert Bostwick Fred Eastman Allan McLean Stephen Jones A. S. Young R. L. Rockwell Leslie Tower Sourdough Club MEMBERS Mclvin Anderson Edward Bartlctt Clarence Burglin W ' llma A. Carlson Milton Daly Carl Hahn Lvman Knuppe Barbara Kelly Donald Mac Kinnon Alton Nordale X ' enctia Pugh Arthur Sessions X ' alentine Anderson Bess Blanchard Ruth Carey Howard Case Winifred Ervin Dorothea Johnson Robert King Elizabeth Mathews James McNaughton Anita Nordale Lloyd Pinkcrton Aileen Spaeth Ruth Allen Marguerite Bone Carl Carlson Dorothy Chisholm Dorothy de la Pole Raymond Johnson Margaret King Thomas McDonald Jessie Mock Everett Paup Selby Seeley Erling Strand Alaskan Students W s- ' .J University Nurses Club Organized January, 1 )21 Row I. .Sou.V, Sch,, I ■ ' Row 2. SuulhcTi, Brauy. McBnJe. Porsons, H,iik,n. Okol:. ( ..((.iTlsc.n OFFICERS 1922-23 Honorary President Mrs. Elizabeth S. Soulc. Head of Dcpt. of Nursing President _ _ Cosae Mabel Haskin Vice-President Virginia Olcott Secretary-Treasurer Irene Lindgren MEMBERS Irene Bingham Juli.i Ovcrgiiard Clara Burton Maude Reader Dorothy Crawford Bcrha Schartz Louise Finn (Mrs.) Elizabeth S. Soule Frances Harcus Isabcllc Stunkard Caroline Mcrrifield Alive Von Presscntin Virginia Olcott Alice Brcthorst Frances Peirce Hazel Collins Daisy Roop Esther Edwards Mary Shiach Ida Mac Gulliver Florence Struthcrs Irene Lindgren Helen Thompson Ellen McNeil Elizabeth Brady Maude Parsons Huldah Cooke Dorothy Roehr Artha Edwards Catherine Sears Violet Gilbertson Aurora Thompson Cosac Mabel Haskin Esther White Martha McBride ' kT --;:vTSA- Washington Law Association 1 OFFICERS President ... Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Yell Leader Tlicodore Turner Newton McCoy Fred Merritt James Bailey Membership open to all Law students. Zoology Club Organized at Washington 1921 OFFICERS President Marian Gullette Jensen Vice-President _ Hilda Rosen Secretary-Treasurer Martin Johnson Membership is open to all students interested in zoology. m f ;A m iuM mmiis ifi ' i: ini i i mimim T iV i iii ' nnfini l e ll MM x M l wM ll ll fcg; ■ ll l l llw I ll| | J- . : l l AlUl »; m l .I UJacattA n w THE 1997 TYEE Published bv the Class of 1903 Dedicated to George Who Stands a Lot and Says Little (Others Might Profit by His Example) .«lii_ • " ' v.a7- ' ST " BARBER COLLEGE From a small beginning back in the days when father used a bowl and mother ' s sharpest scis- sors, the college has progressed to a place where ten chairs is not enough to handle the enroll- ment. The advent of side- burns. Shick haircuts, and the passion for Boncilla massages and ssh ! — marcels, has in- fluenced the development of this college. It is here that the boys learn to make cutting remarks. This is one of the few colleges that it is safe to take a cut in. now and then. Good grades are made as a rule, by close shaves. The yell of the college is really too well known and will be omitted. VETERINARY SCHOOL Nothing like shooting dice for seegars save that once in a while one of the boys seems to have a horse or two. Here the aspiring and perspiring scien tists learn what is really meant by the cat ' s whiskers and the true explanation of the phrase in such use by the hoi polloi. namely, " Hot Dog. " The horse laugh distinguishes the veterinary student. He is fond of whistling the Livery Stable Blues and " The Girl With the Delicate Air. " The illustration shows Barney Google and Sparky just be- fore the poor wee bcastie was operated on for acute larygnitis which was caused by neighing with glee when Barney was released from ihe local Hoose-Gow. I fe t i ' ) FISHERIES FOR WOMEN Now that feminine Ichthyol- ogy is the rage, or in other words, landing of poor fish with a good line, the adminis- tration of the school is barely able to care for the enrollment v hieh increased phenomenally with the dying out of flapper- ism. The giddy co-ed learns that scales are but fish-freckles ind that a good line will catch the wiliest fish if it is properly handled and not too heavy. All types of lures and traps are experimented with. The " Baby Stare, " and the " Comehither " glance have been proved favorites after much laboratory investigation. The young lady fishing in direct violation of the edict on the neighboring sign is one of the students who just finished reading " This Freedom, " and is out having her fling in open defiance of convention. J -w m ' iHMTIlil THE STAG SHIRT Possibly called this bccausL ' the Kids look so deer when attired in them. This garment which comes in checks and other delirious effects, is worn chiefly by B. A. students, chcm majors and other outdoor men. It is supposed to indicate that the wearer has never been near a mining or lumber camp. It is the mark of democracy and enables you to mingle with the campus gardeners or garbage men when you wish to avoid meeting her or someone you are not particularly anxious to see. 1 HE HELLO-THERE Easily one of the most popular and over-worked of Washington tra- ditions. The dizzy co-ed uses it until the poor thing requires yeast and aspirin to keep alive, and she keeps her date book filled as a result. The politician Hello-thcres everybody, even strong, stern men. deluding himself that such familiarity gets votes. The Hello-there stimulates the imagina- tion when one hears it some dark night walking home from the library. " Now whoincll was that? " THE PIPE The badge of manhood, the mark of advancement from the infantile ranks of the freshman class, this traditon bids fair to lead all others. It is this tradi- tion that cau.ses the co-ed to murmur. " What a keen pipe. " or to shudder with horror and thus fill the cruel hearts of the smoker with joy. The pipe is valu- able to denote what some men think of their courses and to keep the teeth from chattering when one has received the cold shoulder after a would-be-friendlv " Hello-there. " FOODBALL With not much available maicrial at the first of the year, due to the preva- lence of masculine tendencies, things looked glum. But with backsliding on the part of the righteous all was well. Workouts are held on the avenue each afternoon at tea-time. The University Championship is still in doubt, one of the eating teams being two hot-chocolate sundaes ahead of the other. SPANISH ATHLETICS 1 1)l uisi gdmc ol the year took place on the new stadium (see pic- ture). Both sides started with determination, the lines going strong and holding well. Not much progress made and the time frequently called out for breath and for straightening hair-nets. The second half was marked by grim resolve on the part of the masculine contingent. The co-ed line, fortified with a sofa pillow was particularly heavy but weak- ened visibly after a display of fraternity insignia. The game ended after a flying tackle which made nothing of the pillow defense. Score; In dispute, both sides claiming victory. cy:- Thanks to the taculiy edict against serenades the Glee Club ' s strong- est competitor, the Sigma Nu quartette, is definitely out of the running and the Club can look forward to a most prosperous and noisy year. Prc-prohibition days have been recalled by the club ' s heart-rending presentation of Sweet Adeline with improvisations that the boys in the corner saloon never dreamed existed in the realm of barbershop chords. The string sextette, an innovation that has strung the public in fine shape, was good except when Beecher Kiefer ' s bow tie slipped off. Beach. being an experienced fiddle mechanic, should know better and put a little resin on the bow. THE R. O. T. C. BAND This band of youths has done much to advertise Washington. Al- though not composed of musicians of note (few of them ever hit the right notes ) , the band, by its cooperative concerts with Daddy Draper ' s orphans and the Salvation Army saxophone quartette, have made people realize that we University students do not have as good a time as they think, especially when the band is practicing. The band was handicapped when the piccolo player failed to regis- ter (one of his neighbors made him incapable) last fall. But the other four members got together and, with that fine spirit of unselfishness and cooperation which characterizes all Washington endeavors, are now practicing for the spring offensives. (They certainly will be.) ' . : The Standard Oil Company has paid particular attention to the drilling this year. The cadets arc now at the six hundred foot level and are in oil sands. If the well is a producing one the boys expect to sell out to John D. Rockefeller and either buy their way out of the service or bribe Doc Hall to give them medical exemption. The cadet is distinguished from the moiling thousands at Wash- ington by the neat and natty Boy Scout effect that he wears. There are various grades of soldiers, the private, the corporal, and so on. The upper stratum is filled with officers who are distinguished by the fact that they wear dimes on each shoulder; it takes but sixty cents to be a captain, three dimes to each shoulder. The officers are requested to answer the following question before being given commissions. " How does a sol- dier shoulder his rifle, and on what shoulder of the soldier is the soldier ' s rifle supposed to be shouldered by the soldier. " The touching picture shows a soldier with good soldierly shoulders putting his shoulders in a soldierly fashion to the drill in Ding Foran ' s new garage. , ? ' : -S SUNDODGER With the new motto " 99 44 100 ' " ; pure, " wliich refers to the tone of the pubHcation and reminds one of the headpieces of the staff, the Sun- dodger has enjoyed a most prosperous year in that the Faculty and the postal authorities have left it quite alone. The only suggestion from the readers is, why don ' t the Columns and Sundodgcr staffs change places. ' ' THE COLUMNS Not a collection of the works of K. C. B. or the Toreador, but rather, the Atlantic Monthly of the Pacific, the Tatler of Washington or the La Vie Parisienne of Seattle. Literary delights and the true history of the down-town girl (compiled after close observation and research by the staff ) arc to be found in its pages. THE DAILY ,7;;,, ' I The stamping ground of the Journalism Majors, pure as the driven snow (driven quite a ways), and the latest expression of newspaper non- (Cr sense. The Daily is noted chiefly for its parties, repeating stories twice ' in each issue, and for Sam Mullin ' s and Max Miller ' s wonderful and fearful notices on the shack Bulletin Board. We might also add that the Daily gang is a staunch supporter of the Tobacco industry and a follower of the cult. " Gottacigarette. ' " THE TYEE One of the finest publications ever published. Full of information and divertisement from cover to cover. A keepsake that the people of Washington treasure above all others, not even excepting that one Tolo program. The Nut Section of the Tycc this year is a section that makes Sunny, the Water Tower, and Between the Eyes, look like they had been called for and couldn ' t come. The entire staff of the Tyee is composed of individuals who possess the unusual combination of brains and beauty. Even the business man- ager is a paragon. He admits that the worst he did this year was to buy himself a Ford with the earnings of the publication. In the words of that far-famed poet. Eau de Cologne. " Le Tyee, ma foi. c ' est rien. " i ' T:: tf. AR l .H%» »- a3 We offer you — THE SERVICES OF A NATIONAL BANK THAT HAS SINCE ITS INCEPTION (16 YEARS AGO) BEEN IN CLOSE. FRIENDLY TOUCH WITH THE UNIVERSITY AND STUDENT ACTIVITIES. Uxi ' ERSiT ' National Bank OF SEATTLE ' v., r ' 7T ' - - t: mmTStiETD f 1 ® i L THE SEMAPHORE CLUB Honorary Yell-Leading Organization Chief Waver of the Hands .__ ....-Clair McCabe Exalted Inhaler of the Breath Paul Uhlmann High Twiddler of the Thumbs Don Brazier Royal Wearer of the White Ducks Frank James Grand Bender of the Torso ..-. Carl Burdick ORANGE PEKOE CLUB Honorary Tea-Dnnkmg Order Most Honorable Cup Holder Bill Grimm Curler of the Little Finger - Roy Petrie Dispenser of the Tea Biscuit Hank Havncs Superintendent of the Samovar Wayne Hall TRUMAN H. NEWBERRY CLUB Cigar Dispensing Honorary Higher H.inderout of the Havanas Julian Matthews Mighty Propagandist .. —- — Jim Bailey Collector of the Slush Fund Lee Ketchum Ward heelers. Gangsters, Ballot Stuffers, Bunk- dispensers, Vote-grabbers, etc The Rest of Us DELTA TAU GAMMA DoiCntoLCn Girls Officers Speak up boys and tell ' em Faculty Advisor . Max Miller THE LILIES OF THE FIELD Officers and members prefer to keep unknown because thcv, mod- estly, do not wish the world to know who is doing tlie research work at the Cabarets for the advancement of the Sociology courses of the Uni- versity. The club has rented for the season, an inside table at well. you know as well as we do, where. The Motto of the order is, " They Toil Not, But They Spin a Lot, and Solomon in All His Glory. Was Not Half So Sophisticated As One of These. " The pin is a golden cork- screw. The coat of arms is a shield with a flask rampant and hat checks argent, etc. ENCYCLOPEDIA CLUB We KniHV Everything Organization (Habitat: A. S. U. W. Office) Abce to Chrotyu ...Dar Meisncst Chrotyu to Hexusay -. Torchy Torrance Hcxusay to Pdq ..Herbert Little Pdq to Rsvp - Florence Rogers Rsvp to Zzzzzz . . Ruth McKinney -Alf ' - ' l Q m j m ' wmr Tfmm Correct Apparel for Women One of Our Cherished Traditions ' r? " O select personally for University ot J Washington Girls. Apparel appropriate for Classroom. Campus and Ballroom, in the newest styles, of the highest quality, and at moderate prices. First and Second Galleries wmm STEWART « HOLMES DRUG CO. Wholesale Druggists Importers and Manufacturers. Chemical Laboratory and Assayers ' Supplies orthi.eeslern Distributors LOW ' NEY ' S CHOCOLATES They look goo il. They taste good. They are go od. COR- OCCIDENTAL AVE. AND KING STREET IS FOR ARTIST WHO WEARS A CUTE SMOCK. SHE WEARS LF BECAUSE (SSH!) HER CLOTHES ARE IN HOCK. VTTsrs ' ant. or ».,an;pr. .vi.ic- (i Miller, .ind Albert B. Lord. Welcome to Seattle! Among the newcomers In the local business world is the Advocraft com- pany, which has leased space in the new Hubbell building. The Advocraft company will manu- facture leather and imitation leather advertising novelties, filling a much needed want in the West, particu- larly the Northwe. ' t. There are but two concerns in the West specializ- ing In this line and they are located in Chicago and in Los Angeles. Mr. Frank Doleshy, representing tbe new fimi. Is very optomistic over the prospects In the Northwest and has every confidence In the Judgment displayed by his company in select- ing Seattle as It ' s Western manufac- turing: center. Tiere ' s wishing them success! ASK YOUR PRINTING CONCERN TO SUBMIT SUPERCRAFT COVER SAMPLES FOR YOUR YEAR-BOOK We will gladly furnish him gratis, a year-book cover de- sign especially prepared for your individual needs. You u. ' ill surpass all previous attempts SUPERCRAFT Sixth and Union Seattle. Wash. Creators of Distinctive Book Covers Such as is used on this Year-book A Shop With a Policy To Make Good or Refund | THE Purchase Price j I j The University Bank Bldg. imdvs passiTts 4335 University V ' ay Seattle BARBER SHOP Seven First Class Workmen Laundry Agency Shoe Shining 1 ! Maximum Service Minimum Time I IHANDLEY ' S I I CHILI and I LUNCH ROOM ! 4003-4005 University Way I Delta Kappa Epsilon Glorified clothes horses Keeping abreast with Yale and Harvard with The four and six Button suits And trick hats, but Here and there through The gloom, comes a Glimmer of sanity from Someone like Hank Haynes TYPEWRITERS All Makes. Sold. Rcnlcd. Exchanged, Repaired DISTRlBUrORS Rotary Neostyle Corona Typewriter and Duplicator and Specdograph The Portable Supplies of Every Duplicators The Portable Typewriter De cnption E . W . HALL 921 SECOND AVENUE COMPANY SEATTLE, WASHINGTON COLUMBIA THEATRE THE HOME OF BETTER PICTURES and L. HAUPTMAN ' S CELEBRATED ORCHESTRA Second Avenue, Near Pike IS FOR B. A. STUDENTS WHO DON ' T THINK IT FUNNY TO SPEND ALL THEIR COLLEGE DAYS LEAR NING ABOUT MONEY. STUDENTS AT THE UNIVERSITY Should use the TELEPHONE to keep in touch with home it is the most direct, quickest .ind cheapest way to reach your people when time is hmited and emergency arises. Special long distance toll r,itcs effective in the evening and at night are fully set forth in the relephonc Directory. l HE PACIFIC TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY ' Mff% ' g ' STOKES ICE CREAM I ' hf Very Best Insist Upon OLD HOMESTEAD I Brand I FOOD PRODUCTS (Superior Qualtly) IN A NEW MODERN PLANT East 0272 1620 Broadway I Seattle | ! MATCHETT-MACKLEM i COMPANY Delta Chi People often wonder Why the wind blows So hard on this Corner. Surely they Don ' t forget the D. X. S. Are Lawyers and Have a nice new Hundred room house With The Chi Omegas Eor neighbors. THE YOKOHAMA SPECIE BANK. Inc. E si abl I sh ed I i S a I Yokohama CAPITAL AUTH0RIZ1;D (PAID IN lULL) - YEN 100.000.000 ($50,000,000) SURPLUS - - - YEN 69.000.000 ($34,500.0001 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. ■.EATTLE OEPICE: 822 THIRD AVENUE. SEATTLE. U. S FOR MORE THAN A QUARTER OF A CENTURA ' - (The cEimcs i2 -p SEATTLE ' S ONLY SEATTLE PAPFiR HAS BEEN OWNED AND OPERATED B ' THE SAME FAMILY CHOCOLATE SHOPPE CAFE CARL JANSEN. PROP. " A place where you really eat " WE DECORATE YOUR HOME-MADE CAKE Specialize in French Pastry MELROSE 6072 4245 UNIVERSITY WAY SEATTLE IS FOR CHEM SHACK. WHERE THE CHEM MAJOR GOES. HOW DOES ONE FIND IT. WHY. SURELY YOUR NOSE KNOWS! LANG FAMILY RANGES lire used and endorsed by thou- sands of American housewives. They arc strictly original in con- struction and contain LANG ' S patented HOT AIR DRAFT i.ANG HOTEL RANGES More than 97 ' ' r of the Northwest ' s hotels, restaurants, clubs. etc.. use LANG exclusively. Contain all of LANG ' S patented principles. The following sororities and fraternities use LANG SIGMA CHI CHI OMEGA BETA THETA PI SIGMA NU GAMMA PHI BETA CHI PSI F. S. Lang Mfg. Co. 2756 First Avenue South. Seattle Elliott 0720 m mm tm m iSrinting J THAT SATISFIES HAS BEEN OUR AIM FOR MANY YEARS We are constantly? striving to maintain the standard set bj) tKe SKop tKat Satisfies Lumbermen ' s Printing Co. Henry Building Seattle, Wn. mmMMm O . P . c . Hotel Department S ' RACUSE CHINA Specially Monogrammcd tor Sorority and Fraternity Houses ESTIMATES M . CHEERFULLY FURNISHED SELLER » CO. Phone Main ) 66 Alpha Sigma Phi Not a training School for bellboys And there is no desk In the front room. Once sent an orchestra To the Orient and also Sent some ballplayers. The neighbors wish That they could all go Someplace soon. ' ' Speed Gets Em ' ' BOLCOM-CANAL LUMBER CO 2 West Nickerson St. Garfield 2171 SEATTLE m4S¥m m Tjmf; mm:m SHELL SERVICE STATION University Street at Fourth Avenue Seattle SHELL GASOLINE AND MOTOR OIL Help lo Make Driving ci Pleasure SUPPLY LAUNDRY COMPANY " We serve rnosl beiause ive UTCe best " A UNIVERSITY BRANCH OFFICE IS mamtatned for your convenience at I 3 2 EAST F O R T ' - F I F T H STREET. NEAR I 4 T H IS FOR DRAMATIC HOUNDS, SPENDING HObRS EVERY DAY IN THE WORTH V HILE ENDEAVOR OF LEARNING HOW TO PLAY. B . L . S W E Z E A CHAS. T. JENKINS PIONEER PRINTING COMPANY Main 0435 9 8 FOURTH AVE SEATTLE Darn Sux — Ordinary Mi-ndmq — Free INDEPENDENT LAUNDRY CO. A Real I. a u n d r y Service 551 ROY STREET. CORNER TA ' LOR AVENUE Telephone GAreield 0400 Se. ttle, Wash. Phi Kappa Psi The pin of this tong Is very cleverly Designed and makes One think of the Little pins that Used to be Awarded for good And constant Attendance at church And Sunday School. THE UNIVERSITY COMMONS OPERATED UNDER THE SUPERVISION OF THE DEPARTMENT OF HOME ECONOMICS ON THE CAMPUS AT COST For Students. Faculty and Friends of the University BUICK SETS THE STYLE LAST WORD IN SNAPPINESS AND SMARTNESS IS THE NEW RED BUICK SPORT ROADSTER WITH ITS SHINING NICKEL TRIMMINGS AND WEALTH OF ACCESSORIES. FOR SPEED, LOOKS AND •COMFVNESS IT SETS A PACE LIKE WASHINGTON ' S CREW. THERE ' S ALSO A BIG VARIETY OF OTHER BUICK MODELS TO CHOOSE FROM — SOMETHING TO SUIT EVERY TASTE. ELDRID6E @MPANY EAST PIKE AT HARX ' ARD EAST 0848 s MEElii WHERE DO YOU BUY YOUR MUSIC? A University Slore. for Universily People AT YOUR SERVICE ' or Nationally Knoix ' n Musical Merchandise BALDWIN PIANOS, LATEST CREATIONS IN PERIOD PHONOGRAPHS. SHL;Lr MUSIC (CLASSICAL AND POPULAR), SMALL GOODS UNIVERSITY MUSIC STORE Ned Douglass IS FOR ENGINEERING. A VERY PROPER SCHOOL WHERE THEY WORK ON THE LEVEL AND DO THINGS BY RULE. HOW DO WE KNOW Whjt U. of V. students need .ind w.int. ' Because we have been serving them for almost fourteen years. This means that both our service and our merchandise ' have been substantial and satisfactory. The Linholm Bookstore 4344 University ' Way. Opp. Both Banks L o t C o w p I e t WHOLESALE STATIONERY BOOKS of all publications PERIODICALS of every kind and nature POST CARDS for all seasons Correspondence Invited PUGET SOLTND NEWS CO (gr jg f y% ' ' THE MARBLE PALACE BARBER SHOP The finest on the Coast C. S. Hatfield. Proprietor WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE 413 6 Universiiy Way ! Kenwood 3 8- 1 Rl ' s. Mdrosc 14 79 COLLEGE I FLOWER NOOK I Vnginui M. McCandlish I FLORAL DESIGNS CUT FLOWERS POTTED PLANTS 4Ttli jnd University Wnv Phi Kappa Sigma Own a Jolly Roger flag that Makes people think That somebody has Been Reading Captain Kidd. Penny Schofield, who built The Montlake Bridge. Lives here, and How proud they all are. San Francisco — Oakland — Seattle — Portland — Los Angeles UHL BROS., Inc. 5 11 Union Street Jobbers P. INTS and WALL PAPER Distributors MURPHY ' S ENAMELS - VARNISHES ■■ DA-COTE University Agent: A. HerapER. 4320 14th Ave. N. E. J Telephone Kenwood 5075 Crisp, palatable, delicious Butternut Bread l n the Sanitary Wrapper makes every meeil a success. Your dealer has it — insist upon it. COLLEGE MEN AND WOMEN — quickly recognize the superior quality of BUTTERNUT white bread and National Health bread. Produced in a plant that is a model of cleanliness. Served in many sorority and frater- nity houses, homes and restaurants. SOLD BV GOOD GROCERS WASHINGTON B A KER I ES— Produc ers lyjH Ave. So. at Main St. e; O N G R A T U L A T 1 O N S on the high quality of the 1923 TvEH from - ' THE NEPTUNE. " the homo theatre of the faculty and students of the University of Washington. The " NEPTUNE " has three changes a week, offering the best motion pictures to be seen anywhere IS FOR FINE ARTS, A PIPE COURSE THEY SAY, MUSICIANS WHO TAKE IT FIDDLE THEIR TIME AWAY SUNNY SIDE COAL « WOOD COMPANY 3 6 16 S t o n e w a y MELROSE 0428 SEATTLE Dress Suits Rented Established 188 LUEBEN COSTUMING CO. theatrical and MASQUERADE COSTUMES A. LuEBEN, Manager Largest Stock in the Northwest ' 1 THIRD AVE. Rear Moore Theatre ••SEATTLE " ICE CREAM AND POLAR CAKES Products of SEATTLE ICE CREAM COMPANY YOUR SURETY OF PURITY For sale at Leading Drug and Confectionery Stores Sigma Chi The Washington Alpha Of the W. C, T. U. Chiefly famous Because Madame Schumann Heink Comes out to Tea whenever She is in town and Is that not glory Enough for anybody? COMPLIMENTS O F ROGERS CANDY CO M national Institution fevySj Jrom Coast to Coast ' ' ]5touimng ' | ug (!p FIRST MADE ON SAVILLE ROW. LONDON The two historic London tailoring houses of PoOLE Company, Saville Row, and HiLL BROTHERS of Bond Street, were the first to make up the loose fitting, soft- front sack coats now so universally adopted by college men. A former leading tailor of London is the designer of Browning King clothing. He naturally knows from personal experience how this English type of clothing should be made. From no high priced tailor or clothier in the country can you obtain more perfect examples of this style than our two models — with NO wholesaler ' s profit to pay — STRAND PICCADILLY (3 button) and (4 button) $35 to S60 $35 to S60 For Spring we are now showing these Models in a wide variety of the latest imported and domestic fabrics. We urge your immediate inspection while our assortments are complete. Browning King Co. 2nd Ave. at University COAL AND WOOD Wholesale nnd Retail CANAL COAL COMPANY ' F, .J. MOORH MELROSE0840 IS FOR GFOLOGY. A SUBJECT THAT ' S DEEP: YOU GO TO THE LECTURES AND GET ROCKED TO SLEEP. SAVE SUCCEED PROSPER Bank With THE KING COUNTY STATE BANK of Seattle Directors J. F. RANNING, President President Running I. umber Co. H. P. Chapman. Vice-President Ch.is. H. Lilly Co GEORGK T. KIPI ' . Retired Farmer. Edward B. Holmes. Vice- President Pres. E. B. Holmes Co. IVIanager Holmes Lumber Co. S. H. MacDonald. Furniture Manufacturer. ' . J. Bouillon. Cashier E. E. Hemingway. Physician and Surgeon. m m CLEAN THOUGHTS CLEAN SPORTS CLEAN SPEECH CLEAN AMUSEMENTS CLEAN APPEARANCE all help to attain success in life. and the wise student knows that the METROPOLITAN LAUNDRY COMPANY " li ' ilt keep you elean " SiMONDS Manufacturing Company Circular Saws — Machine Knives Hand Saws. Hack Saws and Files Royal Chinook Crosscut Saws PORTLAND SEATTLE SAN FRANCISCO SIMONDS Saws and Steel Co. 410 Second Ave.. Seattle Chi Psi We were pioneers in The movement for The wearing of knickers. Our bravery in daring Campus ridicule, together With the record for Yell dukes and Musicians entitles Them to a nice Place in the sun. Be sure to decide on University of Washington. It ' s a fine University, and we are Ff B JEWELERS BENTON BROS., Inc., Jewelers ■■NEXT TO KING COUNTY STATE BANK ' ' Il%7rT9i Scutric .Md.n Dulrihulin,! ' ■ i ' n.an Oil Co. rcuoham Projurls A STRONG LINK IN THE CHAIN OF SERVICE TO CONSUMERS OF UNION NON-DETONATING GASOLINE AND LUBRICATING OILS Is Our Modern Service Staiion thru which the UNION OIL CO.. of CALIFORNIA serves the multitude of various users of UNION NON-DETONATING GasoHne. ' ARISTO " Motor Oil and " RED LINE " Lubricating Oils and Greases. Our representatives will be pleased to show operat- ing cost of your car reduced by your using " UNION " Coupon Books BELIEVE IN THESE SIGNS FOR YOUR MOTORS SAKE HE Ml ■ DISSTON ; SONS, Inc. SAWS. MACHINE KNIVES. FILES AND SAW TOOLS SEATTLE. Wash. San Francisco. Cal. Portland. Ore. IS FOR HISTORY WHERE YOU TROUBLE YOUR HEAD GETTING FACTS AND DATES ABOUT FOLKS WHO ARE DEAD. King Bros. Company Correct Apparel For Men " EXCLUSIVE, NOT EXPENSIVE " SECOND AND SENECA J-nalSl SEAT ILL SMITH, ROBERTSON » CO Certified Public Accountants Herbert Ellis Smith, C. P. A. James P. Robertson. C. P. A. SEATTLE 1 121-24 White Bldg. Main 4121 ABERDEEN 314-316-318 Finch Bldg. Telephone 407 Alpha Delta Phi Founded before Anything on earth Except, possibly, Mt. Rainier. If there Is nothing else to Talk about, why Not regale the Visitors and frosh With tales of the National standing? MAKERS OF SMART CLOTHES FOR MEN 915 Second Ave SEAX-TLK.WN -T KTLORS : :hr A J.g - yj% T5a3i: THE CURTIS STUDIO EXTENDS A SPECIAL INVITATION TO THE STUDENTS OF THE " U. " O F W. TO VISIT OUR MAIN STUDIO AT 4th AVE. « UNIVERSITY ST. All Portraits in this Number of the Tyee Were Made by the Curtis Studio We have a nea ' Individual Style of Portrait In Envelope Mount Several Si .es Particularly suitable tor Graduation Photographs, which ive will he glad to show Crescent Baking Powder IS always reliable f-ood experts and housewives throughout the West use and recommend Crescent Baking Powder because they know they can depend upon it for light, fluffy cakes and flaky, wholesome, appetizing biscuits With Crescent baking may successfully be done many hours after the dough is mixed, — a convenience Crescent Manufacturing Co.. 3 5c lb, SEATTLE, WASH. IS FOR ITALIAN. A SUBJECT THAT ' S GOOD. FOR YOU CAN TALK TO THE FRUITMAN AND BE UNDERSTOOD The Highest Ideals in MUSIC Stcinway Pianos Pianola and Duo Art Pianos Victrolas and Records " Everything in Music " Shennan|p[ay Co. Third Avenue at Pine Street SEATTLE ' i : , yj%»ia23a : Delta Tail Delta The Arrow Collar ad And the Kuppenheimer Boy come to collidge. Splendid isolation two Blocks from Denny Hall And taxicab distance From downtown. And By golly, they ' ve got One letterman in The house now. CHARL. ES H. BEBB, F. A. I. A. CARL P. GOULD. A. I. A. Earl G. Park. a. l. A. 7I0 Hogc Building Phone Elliott 0819 ARCHITECTS UNIVERSITY CAMPUS PLAN Home Econo.viics Hall Philosophy Hall Co. L iERCH Hall Forests Products Laboratory H T)Raulic Laboratory Mines Laboratory Washington Stadium Y. M. C. A. Building Alpha Delta Phi House POLSON LOGGING CO., Hoquiam MERRILL RING LBR. CO.. Pvsht SEATTLE TIMES BUILDING PUGET SOUND NEWS CO. BLDG. BOEING AIRPLANE CO. PLANT ELLENSBURG GENERAL HOSPITAL VIRGINIA MASON HOSPITAL RESIDENCES AND GROUNDS— Jas. D. Hoge, F. H. Brownell, W.M. H. and Alex. F. McEwan, E. S. Grammer, C. X. Larrabee, Bellingham. U. S. I.OCKSITE BLDGS.. B.ilUrd WILDER a WHITE 50 Church Street. New York Citv Associate Architects in re State Capitol Group OLY.MPIA. WASH. STEVENS 8 LEE 9 Park Street. Boston Associate Architects in re General Hospital of Everett EVERETT. WASH. (7 at hcular eop e Armwal wefe tsi3 ie fcy u : We A 0 expect to kaiwUe tk(? En vuvine - fot tlw next Annual, fot ay a fule, ouf c-!A 4offM?«y compttmeni iw W placing tkett totiewat otciet - In ouf kand ; y m m- im fmm Phone Elliott 2 S 6 PUGET SOUND FISH CO H. R. KlRKPATRlCK, Manager Foot of Washington Street SEATTLE, WASHINGTON I n c IS FOR JOURNALISTS WHO REGISTER DISGUST WHEN DEAN THOMSON PROHIBITS A WILD DAILY BUST. RAISE THE POWER OF YOUR ADVERTISING AND PRINTING WITH ELECTROTYPES THAT EXCEL The Advertiser, the Advertising Agency, the Publisher and the Printer have all found out by experience — sometimes sad — (hat one good original cut is but half ihc battle, and that the other half may be lost through the inefficiency of the reinforcements brought up by the Electrotyper. PACIFIC ELECTROTYPES are at all times mighty reinforcements to the armies of General Printing, enabling him to multiply his lines of attack, economically, powerfully. Enlist them in your service. PACIFIC ELECTRO r ' PE COMPANY Elliott 4535 6 2 7 First HOLMES LUMBER COMPANY LUMBER — BUILDING MATERIAL — COAL AND WOOD 3 8 1 L A T O N A AVENUE University Station Telephone Melrose 0082 Seattle. Wash. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Get to class on Time every day Because of the Location near the Dear old Chimes, and It is the only Gang that has a Wild haired editor In its midst for Which arc thankful C. C. BELKNAP GLASS COMPANY DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF GLASS MIRRORS FRAMED MIRRORS LEADED ART GLASS FOR YOUR HOME " If it ' s Glass think of Belknap " Railroad and Stewart — — — mm:: More Power— LUBRICATING GASOLINE. BY REDUCING FRICTION INSIDE CYLINDER WALLS. IN- CREASES MOTOR POWER AND MILEAGE PER GALLON. COSTS NO MORE THAN ORDINARY GASOLINE. Stop at the " English Cottages. " At ten Seattle Service Stations — Lubricating Gasoline COMPANY or WASHINGTON HOTEL N . P . Newly Furnished Modern Rooms lOij (ith Avi-. So., ono block from Ilopot PHONE MAIN 9 5 1 SEATTLE, WASH IS FOR KALISTHGNICS UP AT THE GYM, ' ' - TO MAKE THE FAT STAY FAT .Y " AND THE SLIM STAY SLIM. For Reservations Telephone Main 4984 THE WHITE - HENRY - STUART BUILDING Affords Luxurious Conference Rooms for Special Group Meetings METROPOLITAN BUILDING C O M P A N ' M mMtm - ms : w N J A N S E The Tailor Suits Made to Order Cleaning and Pressing All Clothes Are Insured Phone Ken. 15 1! 4732 14th Ave. N, E. Beta Theta Pi Too bad that Eckman and Chuck Frankland had to go And graduate, but At that they ' ve got a Nice new lawn With a house in The middle of it And that means a lot Don ' t you think? SEATTLE MILL AND LOGGING CO Rough and Finished Lu m b e r PHONE RAINIER 0088 1002 RAINIER AVE. ■f M MASTER CLEANERS, Inc ' ' Service and Satisfaction ' ' House C I e a n I n g Specialist s OFFICE Melrose 0174 PLANT Sunset 5294 « i IS FOR LAW SCHOOL. WHERE IT IS NO DISGRACE TO PATRONIZE THE BOOTLEGGERS AND TRY A NEW CASE. 1515 Fifth Avenuh SHAW SUPPLY CO., Inc. Si ' atllc — ' I ' acoma — Porlland SURGICAL AND HOSPITAL SUPPLIES SICK ROOM NECESSITIES - ELASTIC HOSIIiRY } 2 1 Seneca Street Seattle. Wash. NEW UNIVERSITY GARAGE W li i: r c ' o u and Service M e e t Storage Capacity 200 Cars Repairing. Welding. Battery Service Vulcanizing. Accessories Phone (Day or Nic.Hit Kfnwood 3900 East -t5TH and Brooklyn. Shatti e Phi Delta Theta Living on the bluff And by it. The great and the Near great and The never will be Great. All so proud Of Brick Olwell. the Big stained glass Window and the rest Of the House. RANNING LUMBER CO AT YOUR SER ' ICE -howdy, gang! nex year, Su nny — will be back again with a whole bag-full of new tricks, bigger and better in every way. There ' ll be more pages, more art work, more stories, poems and jokes, more cartoons and real new. live features than ever before. ' Grads and undergrads may sign up for the 1923-24 season now and assure themselves of nine rounds of continuous pleasure. e M D © E) © S2.00 A Year — 25c a Copy 1 14 CoM.MERCE Hall LARSONS University Favorite TAILOR Kenwood I 1 13 17 East 45th Street SEATTLE In. p. d ' e works ■ Expert French Dry and Slcam Cleaning. Dyeing. Pressing, and Tailoring Melrose 001 1 Vc Call For and Deliver 414 ) University V. y, Sfattlh EIGHTY FAITHFUL YEARS tNDlNG DECEMBER 3 1. 1 ' i 2 2 THE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF NEW YORK since it began business in 1843. has paid to policyholders and their beneficiaries, and has accumulated for them, nearly 3 39 million dollars in excess of all that it has received from policyholders. Since organization the Company has paid in cash dividends to policyholders $35 1,511,332. V. A. M. S.MITH. Manauer 45Q STL ' , RT BLDG.. SEATTLE IS FOR MINERS. WHO HAVE FOR A GOAL THE DUSKY-HUED PASTIME OF MANICURING COAL. C. F. WALLIN J. W. NORDSTROM WALLIN » NORDSTROM RETAIL SHOE DEALERS 1422 SECOND AVE. Q u a I t I y and Service PHONE MAIN 2427 SEATTLE, WASH. mm tt loao ENDURING QUALITY Whatever may be the attributes which attract you to this motor car, with every mile that passes you will become more firmly mindful of the deep-rooted quality which is, after all, the key to every excellence it embodies. There is no escaping the fact of Lincoln worth, any more than it is possible to lose sight of the exemplary facilities from which its goodness springs. While you may never be sensible of its doing so. it will, through a character of performance in which you continually exult, quietly but solidly intrench itself in your good opinion for exactly what it is — the finest motor car that it is possi- ble to produce. LINCOLN MOTOR COMPANY See any Authorized Seattle Lincoln Dealer ]%ee X ' OZm : C. F L J I FRESH VEGE- TABLES AND FRUITS i - ' ■.. I t " ' ' " f supply your traternity or sorority Box lUl, L ' nivcrsitv Station S 12 A T T L E IS FOR NOTHING. THE MARK OF THE SAPS. WHO GET IT FOR USING THEIR LECTURES FOR NAPS. THE ORIENTAL TRADING CO 2 14 r I f I h A V f n u I- South SEATTLE MPORTERS EXPORTERS CONTRACTORS SUZUKI » CO. 400 Colm.in Bldg. SEATTLE IMPORTERS AND EXPORTERS He.id Office: Kobe. Jjpan Established 1891 M. FURUYA CO. Importers and Exporters FuRUYA Building 216 - 220 Second Avenue South SEATTLE. U. S. A. BRANCHES S,-..tllc. W.ishington; Tjcom.i. Washington: Port- l.ind. Oregon; V.incouvor. British Columbi.l: Yoke- h.im.i. J.ip.in: Kobi-. Japan. rnmrnmim jms 8 5 c OF HEADACHES lire caused bu DEFECTIVE EYESIGHT AND WEAK EYE MUSCEES My thirty years ' experience in fitting glasses enables me to give you relief and proper correction. Prices very reasonable. DR. WARNER Eyesight Specialist 4505 University Way, Next to Drug Store Sigma Nu Famous because of the And because they Quartette that made Are a noisy lot The trip to Los Even if the house Angeles and back Docs look like Without being shot. A Carnegie library. Kappa Sigma Thoughtfully provided Submerged sophomores With a brick house Will not get With dungeons deep, so About and make the That the yowls from City think another Hammered frosh and War is on. UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON PRESS 116 On the ' Commerce Campus Building 5 ( n cc 19 THE FUZZY WUZZY RUG CO. Rug Cleaner s RUGS MADE OF YOUR OLD CARPETS PHONE-: CAPITAL 1233 2009 EASTLAKE AVENUE SEATTLE. WASH. IS FOR ORTHOGRAPHY OR THE SCIENCE OF SPELLING. WHICH HAS ON YOUR THEME GRADES AN EFFECT THAT IS TELLING. SWIFTS DRUG COMPANY 5 0th and University Way CANDY K c n w o o d 4 PRESCRIPTIONS Free Delivery STATIONERY Kenwood 004) FOR YEARS WE HAVE SATISFIED STUDENTS IN PRINTING PROGRAMS. ANNOUNCEMENTS, CARDS. POSTERS. NOVELTIES BOOKLETS, TAGS, STATIONERY, FRATERNITY BLANKS, ETC. THE HERALD OFFICE " University Publishing Company " I I ' L-phonc Melrose 0075 .. .,»{ 4 ] v, Univcrsitv W.iy C I T ' D Y WORK Cleaners of Everything Plant: 122 Fifth North ELLIOTT 0057 Downtown Office: 220 Union MAIN 0707 Acacia The whole gang Is made up of Masons But the nearest most Of them ever got To real masonry Was to tell Someone, sometime To go and lay Three or maybe More, nice red bricks. " U ' QUALITY FOOD SHOPS Quality — Price — Service Special Attention Given to Sorority and Fraternity Houses 4 3 29 University Way We Deliver C. H. Goldberg Fruit and Vegetables Kenwood 3852 Butler ' s Delicatessen, Inc. Kenwood 0081 University Provision Co. Dealers in all kinds of Meats Kenwood 0895 gg 1fg fJ% rT g GRAND union! HOTEL PUGET SOUND LAUNDR CO.! Family Work Solicited S.nisf.iction Giinr.intced Phone Beacon 06 2 125 1 Main St. Seattle, Wash 1 7 IS blh Ace. So. j SEATTLE, WASH. j Strictly Modern, Free Bath, Steam Heat, I Hot and Cold Water, Call Bell in Each I Room i P )one Main IS 22 IS FOR PHARMACY AND ROLLING OF PILLS. WHERE MEDICINES ARE MIXED UP TO CURE HUMAN ILLS. The Union Pacific System OVERLAND ROUTE Has Served the U n i v e r s i t u W ell in t h c P a THE BEST OF SERVICE TO PORTLAND. SOUTHERN OREGON. CALIFORNIA. EASTERN OREGON. SOUTHERN IDAHO. AND ALL POINTS BEYOND. Call on our representative tor information relative to tram service home during vacation period. H. A. Lawrence Cily Tickcl Office. M05 4th Ave. Senile Phoni .Main 6 ' n Ass . Gen. 0,i W. H. Clin r.ll Freight .ind P.iss gci W.isliinfiton St., enger Agent Inr ■:■;.. j ' lE :;.: :iii -:: ..- •■ -.•. -TT ?-?— =3 -1 i wf m -rc mW: Vc call and dcltccr anmvhcrc. W ' c make Club Rous s . H O S H I D I T. S H I M I Z U STATE DYE WORKS J i: VELER AND TAILOR 2 I 6 4th Ave. S o 5501 Fourteenth Avenue N. E. Kenwood 275 3 SEATTLE. U. S. A . Zeta Psi Live right across The street from a Church, and to Show what little Demons boys can be, They play ball And golf and Marbles in the street While the service is Going on. CORRECT APPAREL FOR THE DISCRIMINATING CO-ED Sweaters. Neckwear. Hosiery. Silk Lingerie Gowns, Wraps and Millinery 4 506 University Way H . I . H A N A Y U S A CO. Importers and Exporters ImiH-r,..! J,,p.infsc Govcrnmi-nt BONDS Phone Mam 8 7 ' i R. H. B P. Bldg. Seattle. Wash, i lilephonc Mam 4 77 P. O. Box 711 ! I Japanese-American i Commission Co.. Inc. 1 Importers and E.xporUTs 3U9 Second Ave. So. Seattle. Wash. IS FOR QUIZ. THE PSYCHOLOGY DELIGHT, AND NO MATTER HOW YOU MARK THE THING ' S NEVER RIGHT. W M A R T I U S PATENTS AND M USIC HOUSE i TRADE-MARKS i 1009 r-irs! Ave. _ _ Seattle. Washington I Kranich and Bach Pianos Beautiful Singing Quality The Most Reliable EXPERT PREPARATIONS AND SKILLED PROSECUTION — CHARGES REASONABLE For Sale For Rent Sheet Music. Musical Merchandise Special Attention Given to Orders from University and Public Schools PIERRE BARNES 1213-14 HOGE Bldg. Main 5750 Seattle. Wash. Theta Delta Chi We got Bill Brown He is big enough for Any campus. Also we Paint the house Ourselves, and likewise Don ' t forget that Waldo Ives runs the Morgue And that he will get you A good date if you just Say the word. EVER ' THING ELECTRICAL SERVICE -t MAZDA LAMPS •. « SUPPLIES ■ ' « RADIO SETS HUGH A. WILSON 4 318 UmvFRSIIV WAV Ki:N vt)on 0315 " iHMi ' H - For Every Occasion — Say it with the Approved College Confection v liocolalc:! They ' re Washington ' s Sweetest Tradition Made in ThiS Home BY Former " U " Students Mailed Anywhere IS FOR RITING. AND IT ' S NEVER A BOTHER WHEN ONE IS STONE BROKE TO WRITF HOME TO FATHER. Spring and Summer STYLES FOR MEN snappy Oxfords for Drhss Doggy Broguhs for Sport Wfar Our styles in Women ' s Pumps and Oxfords are picked with an eye to pleasing the well-dressed CO « . Our Hosury is the Best POINTEX and McCALLUM ' S University Shoe Co., I tic. " Good Shoes " 4 Ml University W.iy Kenwood 2473 A WASHINGTON ENTERPRISE M PUGET SOUND POWER li LIGHT CO. Electric Building. Srattlf Main 5000 CanOSinO ' - i;f- Ll " l .»r ' uhuh Ji vclop J tincr type oi manhood jnd woman- hood and endows one with a keen appreciation for all things graceful and beautiful. It affords healthful and wholesome recreation at a very moderate cost. Of course you want a canoe of WILLITS BROTHERS quality, designed with a touch of artistic beauty and built of the finest materials — a canoe that is dependable, safe and seaworthy. Vi rite to us for illustrated booklet containing full description and price list, or call on our nearest representative who will gladly show you our canoes. M a n u I a I I u r e d b u WILLITS BROTHERS D.AY ISLAND. TACOMA. WASH. For Sa I e by Gl-o. .A. I.ris i ' nicer ' iitu Canne Wons ( ' , ( ■ V. Si ' Ani F WB mm ' ' 1 13 THE METAL USED I THE PACIEIC COAST I IN PRINTING OF THE I BISCUIT COMPANY 1 !:1 2 3 (L 11 c c ! I Is Manulailured by ihc ! I Great Western Smelting [ y Refining Co. ! SEATTLE SAN FRANCISCO CHICAGO 1205 6th Ave. So. SEATTLE Makers of Snowflakes. Cookies. Cakes, Etc Thomsen ' s Candies Bars and Confections IS FOR STARS ON THE STAGE AND IN THE SKY; BOTH, YOU WILL ADMIT, ATTRACT THE MALE EYE. REDUCED RATES TO TACOMA 40c ONE WAY •.«« 8 0c ROUND TRIP for Schedule and Other Information Phone Main 1993 PUGET SOUND NAVIGATION CO. C3 o 1 ni .T n Dock i? ME Mif j) " ' 9 3a ■ — you iCill realize the caluc of your TYEE in future years BUT you luill never realize the value of our Furniture until you have been m our store. ENTERPRISE FURNITURE CO University Way. Seattli- Alpha Tau Omega Sublime cacaphony of Jazz bands and Political speeches All provided by the Versatile Mr. Newdall With Beecher Keifcr Sam Mullin, Ray Heily. Tom Austin, and a lot Of little boys who are Busy learning. PHONOCjR.MJHb AND RtCORUS SONORA PHONOGRAPHS Home oe the Hallet and Davis Pianos Made since 1 8 ?9 Pioneer Brunswick Headc uarlers of the Northwest 1216-18 Third Avenue Ti ir.PHONE Main " MO m j m ' m iff m. S. H, HHDGtS. President R. E. MlLLHR. Vice-President and General Manager Geo. E. HARDENBERG, Secrelani and Treasurer PUGET SOLIND BRIDGE DREDGING COMPANY, Inc. ENGINEERS AND CONTRACTORS Builders of the i ' nii ' ersity of Washington Stadium Harbor Development Reclamation and Irrigation Proj ects including Dams ar d Earthwork by All Methods Buildings Specialists in Dredging 811 Central Building Seattle, Washington IS FOR TEAS, MUSICALES AND SUCH, THAT THE -HE-MAN " SAYS •AIN ' T NOTHIN ' MUCH, " CRESCENT MEAT CO Elliott 2050 1522 Fifth Ave. QUALITY ECONOMY --« SATISFACTION ' Always Ready- Always Liked! " Few foods are so gener- ally liked as is San Juan Kippered Salmon. Its rich red color and its delicate, appetizing fla- vor make it a real favor- ite. The great ease with which it can be prepared in a score of interesting dishes commends it to the busy housewife. Serve San Juan today. But be sure you get the genuine. There ' s a difference. Look for the black and orange trade mark ticket on every jiece. Tell - dealer it MUST ■San Juan. QUEEN ANNE j MiinuUuluriT.s o {FINE CANDIES I Ihals all. Queen Annh Candy Co. S c .1 t t 1 c ELECTRIC CO. % I THANKING I THE STUDENTS AND ORGANIZED HOUSES FOR THEIR PAST PA- TRONAGE. AND DON ' T FORGET j THAT WE WILL BE ON THE JOB j WITH YOU AGAIN NEXT FALL. Ed. Lenno.x T. E. McMULLEN NORTHWEST SCHOOL FURNITURE CO. School Equipment riicitrc, Cliiird) .ind Puhlu- Scitina 4 9 Maritime Building S E A T T L E g i S gg 77iaaj :L A. M. CASTLE (_) Wash I n a I u n « CO HEAVY HARDWARE " « IRON AND STEEL Warehouse: 12 H Railroad Avenue Suuih Olfice: .i2 West Conneeluut Sireel TELEPHONE ELLIOTT 0565 SEATTLE 13 FOR UNIVERSITY, NOT A BAD PLACE AT THAT, OR MALE FLAPPERS LEARN HOW ONE WEARS ONE ' S NEW HAT. F. W. BRIGHAM CO. DR ' GOODS D n n P I c I o r i a I R c c i c ic I ' a i i c r n s 4 3 2 5 U N I V n R S I I ' WAY — SEATTLE PACIFIC CREOSOTING COMPANY ' Wood Blocks — the Silenl Pavement ali kinds 0|: crlosotld doucilas f ir products ■PACiMC CRr;o - wood pipi; " - crlosoitd wood stave pipe Oflue. Norlhcrn Life Bldg,. Senile, W,vh, I ' lanL E.ikU- H,ir!Hir, W,,slnn..;I,.„ M S M GROCERIES M 1: A T S CANDY • SEATTLE Cm m u 41 Pi Kappa Alpha Chest developers Pictures of Jack And wrestling trunks Dempsey in the trophy Hanging on the Walls of a Monastery. Room and a signed Photo of John L. On the bookcase. We Take Anything. Any lime. Anywhere WEBSTER « STEVENS Commercial Photographers LANTERN SLIDES AMATEUR FINLSHING BROMIDE ENLARGING COPYING PnoNi- Main 3 74 3 1 700 Fourth Avh SEATTLE Tl.VlES BLDG. M a n u I a t t u r c r X of C L A Y PRODUCTS DENN ' -RENTON CLAY « COAL CO, 1 ' a c o m a ' S c a t I I c " ' o r t I a n d SIGMAN W WHALEN Barbers University National Bank Bldg. PAYSSE HARDWARE COMPANY Sporting Goods Electrical Appliances Household Supplies Paints Kenwood 0116 4557 14ih N. E. Seattle. Wash. IS FOR VELOCIPEDE THAT ONE RIDES TO CLASS, BLH MIND WHAT COP BLOOM SAYS AND KEEP OEF THE GRASS! Our idea ot Scn. ' ice is to carry Nalionally Knoivn and Highly Respected Mentiandisc — U ' e are Exclusive Agents m the University District for INTERWOVEN SOX •■ CROFUT ■ KNAPP HATS AND CAPS wilson bros shirts, ties, hose and union suits The collegetown Shop Ml DrprndahU- I ,n,- nt Oiuihtu Merchandise „nd ll. neslh, I ' rued m ' yz f lJ eeiea HAROLD WEEKS ' MELODY ' S H O P I I CLASSICAL AND POPULAR j MUSIC i THE MULTIGRAPHIC LETTER CO. 1060 Empire Bldg. SEATTLE Three men at the Table, all the Rest at the Crew House. Big Engraving of Psi Upsilon Tammany Hall stands On a shelf with Mac Brown ' s Bottle of guaranteed Hair Restorer. KNOWLEDGE IS POWER Every keen-minded student also knows that without thrift all the knowl- edge in the world is of small value to the individual. This Pioneer Savings Institution has guarded 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 Institution in the Pacific Northwest — namely, the Washington Mutual Sayings Bank 110 1 SECOND AVENUE (Curner Second and Spring) ESTABLISHHD 33 U. RS RhSOURCHS $22,000,000 M iMiU . Melrose 0019 Cornwall Fuel Co. Quality and Service S FOR WOMEN WHO CAUSE MEN TO CURSE. CAUSE TRYING TO PLEASE ONE MEANS EMPTYING ONE ' S PURSE. Quality " S e r V I c e • ' ' Satisfaction m every nin ot Bass Huewr Paints Costs No More — Wears Longer — — Looks Better BASS HUETER PAINT CO 417 - 419 Union Street Scuilc, Wash. S H A T I I I OF W A S H 1 N Ci TON CANTERBLR ' CHOCOLATES The Best Obtainable A GIFT THAT IS ALWAYS APPRECIATED Canterbury Candy Makers SEATTLE Delta Upsilon Charles Evans Hughes Is a member of our Dear old fraternity. They are so proud of This that they put His picture in the Front room so that All may see and Appreciate the Extent of our power. U . OF W . FOLKS LIKE THE SEATTLE STAR BECAUSE IT IS WRITTEN AND EDITED BY UNIVERSITY MEN AND WOMEN IT HAS THE COLLEGIAN ' S OPEN MIND— HIS FRANKNESS AND HIS WILLINGNESS TO SEE ALL SIDES OF THE QUESTION— HIS GOOD SPORTSMANSHIP AND HIS AG GRESSIVENESS— HIS LOVE OF FUN. FORKNER ' S UNIVERSITY UNDERTAKING PARLORS 4 2 14 University Way Personal Service lady Attendant Phone Melrose 0212 KODAKS. BOOKS, RADIO and STATIONERY Expert Developing and Printing for Amalvurs. " W " Books and Studenl Supplies. ARCHWAY BOOKSTORE 4 Pike St. FRANK B. WILSON DRESSLER HARDWARE Base Ball Gloves Fishing Tackle Next to Rogers Ken. 05 30 SEATTLE. U. S. A. IS FOR XCELLENCE, AND YOUTL ALL AGREE THAT THE PROPER REWARD IS A PHI BETA KEY. WE SELL HOMES SPLCIALIZl: IN UNIVHRSI LY SLC LION JOHN S. BRAZIER CO E s t a h I I s h e d I " ' Write Lire and Automoliiie Instiranc Office. -45 17 University Wav Ktnwu.Hl 1.!. ! All Kinds of Bonds - Notary Public Residence. 5003 loth Ave. N. L. Kenwood DOJ-t ■d- :u ir% g t NORTH PACIFIC COLLEGE Schools of Di-NTisTRY and Pharmacy Ihe Annual Session Begins September 27th. 1923 Students arc required to enter Jt the beginning of the session. KliOUIREMrNTS TOR ADMISSION Compk-Ilon of the first year of prc-dcnt.il .olk ' ge tr.iining. The regular two-year prc- al course given by many of our colleges iniversitics is recommended as preparation udents of Dentistry. COURSES OF INSTRUCTION c course in Dentistry is four years, c courses in Pharmacy arc three and four The length of ihe nths. al session is eight RECOMMENDATIONS 1 OR PROSPECTIVE STUDENTS Prospective students preparing to enter North cific College should include rn their academic idies physics, chemistry and biology. One r of college pre-dental training should in- ide English, physics, biology, inorganic and For Illustrated Catalog address THE REGISTRAR East Sixth and Oregon Sts. Portland, Oregon Phi Gamma Delta High top boots And W sweaters And Thank the Lord For our alumni. Ten Cars and a half a Hundred Fords piled Helter skelter one on Top the other for The edification of the Gamma Phis next door. To Secure C o f f i GOLD SHIELD The Coffee That ' s " Always Good " Roasted. Packed and Guaranteed by SCHWABACHER BROS. ( Co.. Inc. Seattle s Oldest Business House Established 1869 o»ip„u„ » ,(,«■«« ' iMa BBW ; iSliBHHIWva ' icEiE " COFFEE m 5- Compliments of HEMPHILL BROS. I Incorporated) Choice Slock of GROCERIES AND MEATS • 500 Nlh Ave. N. E. Telephone Kenicood 31 !0 J IS FOR YELL SQUAD AND TO PLEASE THESE BOYS — ' ■ ' ONE MUST SMASH HIS NEIGHBOR ' S j ' ' ' HAT AND MAKE UNGODLY NOISE. Since 1853 THE PUGET MILL CO Walker Building. Seattle Founders of Alderwood ManOR ' the Fastest droLCing Community in America. Tl ne cover for this annual was created by THE DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. i8 ' 57 N.WESTERN iWE. CHICAGO Send for Samples 7 ■ i- : ?. jifS m " y- m 6tii2.. THE ELECTRIC LOCOMOTIVE Milwaukee, AUTO M A T I C ELECTRIC SIGNALS over the mountains NO SMOKE OR CINDERS — NO JERK OR JAR — JUST SOLID COMFORT Dining Ca r s on Both Overland Trains Observation Ca r s on The O 1 y m p i a A. P. CHAPMAN, JR. Asst . Gent. Passenger Agenl J. K. VEITCH Asst. Traffic Manager SEATTLE, W A S H J N G T O N IS FOR THE END, THE PLACE WE ' RE AT NOW. AND WE THANKFULLY MAKE ONE LAST SWEEPING BOW. Your Baggage Caret ally Handled Larcie. Padded Muvmg ' ans UNIVERSITY TRANSFER I U R N I T U R E AND PIANO M O ' 1 N G STORAGE MORNING AND AE ' EHRNOON TRIPS TO AND EROM THE CITY ■. EXPIiRT PACKERS c o Hmr Cuts of Disttnci.on SHOE SHINING PARLOR ROTH cook ' BARBER SHOPj 1222 3rd Ave.. I NKAR NEW Telephone Bi.dg. I Six high class artists featuring the Artis- I tic Collegiate Feather Edge. I You wilt like our shop | Worli Guaranteed U N I V n R S I T Y SHOE REPAIR SHOP We cult and deliver 45 1 5 University Way Phi Sigma Kappa The world at Large is very Thankful that this Outfit has a name That can be Pronounced by the Poorest French scholar Without fear of Ridicule for his " Apray lee Gurr. " Ssi.i ' --«■• -JjJ-fftg ' OWIWmiimiiii N . Y . K . LINES We took the U . of V . Baseball Team to the Orient ' THE RIGHl ILLUSTRATIONS COMPEL ATTENTION Let me help you in your Advertising CHARLES BOWEN " An li ' iih the Camera " 5 2 Cobb Bldg. Sfattle il lii m Is a proiiucf of tl)fprtntint}plam (TV C fotoman flanfflrtla anb ' ChGrry t. jritirb AcenuG betmeen|like6?]]ine ll3ooksi?ller$ .. tationerxT Arli5tf5lati rial5 J ' lTia ' jt- ' urniture T ' O Mr. Francis Pratt of Lowman 8 Han- ford Company, and to Mr. Fred Wiman of the Western Engraving Co., the editor and business manager of the 1923 Tyee are indebted for many helpful suggestions and adyice in the publishing of this book. Also to the Curtis Studio for its cooperation in portrait work, and to the large staff of students who have given their time towards making the book a success. i


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

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

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.