University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 438

 

University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 438 of the 1926 volume:

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Ji--A_i " 1 - - ■- ■ J » — i s ID — s . — M _.,. (Jt cXr r) Gcv$ iv onWmwe5i!W.ui. Si ' y ) O 1 ) ! 4 Z ' ' ' - ' - • . . 1 L __.. ' 1 -■ ,, . . .Cl I President Rogers. 9N so ACT IVE and so subdivided an organization as the University of Washington, the name " Board of Regents " to many may carry few more connotations than the title of the newest student committee. The student body, though realizing in a general way that the Board has some necessary mission to perform, does not as a whole ap preciate either the nature or the importance of this work. The Board of Regc is the guardian of the University. This body, which is appointed by the governor, serves the state without compensation. Among its many functions, the Board of Regents superintends all financial affairs of the University, the election of the faculty, the formulation of courses of study, the construction and maintenance of the buildings and equipment of the institution, the care of its property, and the promotion of co-operation between the University and outside activities, Mr. Winlock W. Miller, of Seattle, has been chairman of the buildings and grounds committee of the Board since 1915. He has served in this capacity during the construction of every building since that time, begin- ning with Home Economics Hall. Mr. Miller is a graduate of Yale University and is engaged in the profession of law. Mr. Roger R. Rogers, a resident of Spokane, is president of the Board of Regents. He is especially interested in financial affairs of the Board and in the public contacts of the Univer- sity. Mr. Rogers ' experience as a banker causes his judgment on questions of financial affairs to be highly esteemed. Mr. Werner A. Rupp, a newspaper publisher of Aberdeen, holds the chairmanship of the committee on public lands. He is thoroughly familiar with the timber and other land interests of Washington, and has been untiring in his efforts to assist the Board along these lines, Mr, Oscar A, Fechter is intere sted in the administration of the University ' s public lands and endowments. He serves as chairman of the Metropolitan Lease Committee. Mr. Fechter is president of the Valley Bank of Yakima. Mrs. Ruth Karr McKee is chairman of the committee on student welfare and has given special attention to co-operation between the University and outside activities. Mrs. McKee ' s broad acquaintance and experience in club work enables her to interpret the opinions of the women of the state. Mr. James H. Davis, of Tacoma, is chairman both of the committee on finance and of the administration of the biological station. Mr. Davis has had long and rich experience in state legislation and his knowledge of matters of this nature is invaluable to the Board of Regents. Mr. John T. Heffernan, of Seattle, is the latest appointee of the Board. He is an engineer of experience and his advice on mechanical installation and construction work is especially use- ful to the University, Mr. Heffernan is also chairman of the committee on public contacts with the city, the county, and the state. The officers of the Board of Regents are: President, Roger R, Rogers: ' Vice-President. John T, Heffernan: Secretary, Herbert T, Condon. 1 m r ■) I " T HE LARGE ENROLLMENT of 2.316 students in LiluTal Arts can bo attributed to 1 a nation-wide increase in the amount of students attending colleges and universities. " said Dean David Thomson, of the College of Liberal Arts. Many of the students in this college are undergraduates who have not decided upon the courses in which they wish to major, according to Dean Thomson. " Courses in Liberal Arts are bases for special study in other departments ot the Univer- sity. This college offers to the student a broad liberal education with an excellent opportunity for specialization in any one of its departments, " he said. " Washington is the first University to offer an introductory course in fine arts, which is an orientation or survey course. The student is given an idea as to his intellectual standing in regard to fine arts. There are thirty-six lectures in the course, given by various protessors in their own fields. " Dean Thomson explained. " Since a liberal education should include a knowledge of art and science, it is fitting that the College of Liberal Arts should provide for work in Education. Philosophy. Sociology. Political Science. Anthriipology. Economics. Mathematics. Psychology and History, together with the languages and literatures, both ancient and modern. " Because of the strategic position of the University of Washington in relation to the Orient, Professor J. W. Hall and I are trying to develop our department so that it may take advantage of its opportunities. " said Dr. H. H. Gowen. head of the Oriental Languages and Literature department of the College of Liberal Arts. " I he department exists for the cultural enrichment of the L ' niversity clientele bv the reading of thought treasures of the Asiatic world, as well as for ihe training of siiulents. " he Slated. Dr. Gowen is the aiilhor ol the only oiilline hisiory of Asia published in ihe English language, and of an outline history of China written in collaboration with Professor J. W. llall. I hese books will form the basis of two new cour.ses in Oriental Languages and Litera- ture to be presenleti in llie l.ill qu.irler. " Professor Hall and I are trying to foster among otlier ileparimenis interest in the Orient. We are drawing from Business Administration. Line Arts and Philosophy to help round out the department, " said Dr. Ciowen. - Mr ' -r4- issss - c K oiicdt of acua -©Sl? Cl ( I ERHAPS the most notable thing that has happened to the College of Science in the l last year has been the establishment of the Foundation for the Study of Tuberculosis. r with an annual income of $5,000. Mrs. Josephine McDermott gave $100,000 in her L will and we receive the income. The director of research is Professor John Weinzirl. " So said Dean Henry Landes. of the College of Science. " We are already working, with one full-time and one part-time worker, " declared Pro- fessor Weinzirl. " The will provided that either cancer or tuberculosis should be studied. We decided that tuberculosis presented a more favorable subject, one which had more possibilities. " The local foundation is going to cooperate with the National Tuberculosis Association so as to fit into their program, according to Professor Weinzirl. " The McDermott Foundation is especially interested in the biology of the tubercle bacillus, in order to understand better how this causes the disease. " he said. " We also have some problems of our own, " asserted Professor Weinzirl. " We are in- terested in the question of sensitization and desensitization. If it were possible to desensitize against tuberculosis, we think that we could handle the sickness. " " One of the things we hope to do in the College of Science is to spread the teachings of science as far as we can. " Dean Landes declared. " Instructors are more and more disposed to wander away from laboratories and classrooms and give lectures to larger groups of people who know the benefits of science but are quite unfamiliar with its simplest principles. " The College of Science thought it would do its share in accommodating the demands of those intensely interested in its subject matter. We are continuing the Wednesday evening lec- tures. These were started years ago, were discontinued and revived last year. " " This year marks the return of Professor Charles E. Weaver, who has spent seven years in Central and South America as geologist for one of the great oil companies. " Dean Landes said. " Weaver returns now to his chair of paleontology and is spending his spare time in the study of thousands of specimens of fossils which he collected. Many of the specimens are new to science, and he is describing and naming them, and the results of his work will appear in a series of publications. " Dean Landes declared. " We have made a notable advance in our department of nursing, " the speaker said. " We have begun in a large way the training of nurses for public health work. We also are receiving from the leading hospitals of the state groups of nurses for a certain amount of scholastic train- ing. The whole plan is designed to dignify and ennoble the profession of nursing. " V ] l i r ' r - ' I x 4— ' ir- r ev ' . X, — • -r , T r- ' 1 3 D |N ' THE CASE of the College of Business Administration, the connection of the Univer- sity of Washington with the Orient is perhaps more easily discernable than in that of any of the other colleges. A college offering commercial and consular training courses must necessarily establish def- inite contacts with foreign kingdoms, and the University is in a strategic position to effect this, especially in relation to the Oriental countries. Dean Howard T. Eewis is most active in this regard. Last year he was chairman of the Commercial Commission sent to the Orient from Seattle. He is Vice-President of the China Club of Seattle, a member of the advisory board of the Chinese Students ' Club, and a member of the board of trustees of the Japan Society. He delivered addresses on the Trade of the Pacific before both the Iniernaiional Trade convention and the United States Chamber of Commerce. In collaboration with Dr. M. M. Skinner, of the foreign trade deparimcni. the Dean is also writing a book, to be published next year, on Trade of the Ear East. Dean Lewis is International President of Pan-Xenia. of which there are six chapters in the Orient. A number of the graduates from the school are now holding positions ol importance in the Orient: among them are Amos Hiatt. who is with the American-Oriental Banking Corpo- ration in Shanghai; Ralph Norris. who is with the American-Orient.il 1 iiu ' ui Kobi. and Del Havercamp, who is working for the Wrigley Company in Manila. Overton Ellis is employed by the American Express in Hong Kong, and A. W. Peterson is in Peking, in the offices of the International Banking Corporation. C;harles Miller, who is at present in the States, taught in the Nhiidle Union school in Cianton for two years. Harvey Rohrer and Clarence Ilarper are both in Washington. D. C making special prep- arations for taking the examinations for the L ' niied Stales (Ainsiilar service. Rohrer being em- ployed in the National Depariment of Business Intelligence of (lie Bure.iu of I ' oreign ami Do- mestic C ommerce. Don Burdick has a position in the Chinese Maritime CAistoms in Shanghai, and a large number of graduates from ihe ni.iniinu- commerce are now on nans Pacilic sieamshijis. c ooL of ( cucai ' iorj HE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION, " says Dean Frederick E. Bolton, ' seeks to recruit its faculty members from those who have a rich experience in the public schools, supplemented by graduate study. Only those who have had such training can make courses in education practical as well as scientifically sound. Every member of the staff has had such experience. " One of the most recent appointees is Edgar Marian Draper. After receiving his bachelor ' s degree at Washington, in 1916. he served as high school instructor in history in the Bremerton High School. He has his master ' s degree and is now completing his work for the Ph. D. degree while teaching classes in secondary education. For several years it has been the custom of the School of Education to bring in a large number of outstanding professors from other colleges and universities during the summer ses- sion. Generally during that session the faculty of the School of Education is twice as large as during the regular year. In turn during the summer quarter, many of the members of the regular staff of the school are in demand in other institutions and exchanges are made. Last summer Dr. Fred C. Ayer was at the University of Ohio. Dr. Frederick E. Bolton at the Uni- versity of California, and Dr. August Dvorak at the University of California. Among those who have recently received master ' s and doctor ' s degrees in education are: Al ice Brethorst. A. M.. Professor of Education. University of West China: William J. Marquis, A. M., Professor of Education and Dean of Men. State Normal School. Bellingham; Beatrice M. McLeod, A. M., Director of Special Courses, State of Wyoming; Martha Elizabeth Stone. A. M., Professor of Educ ation. Baylor Station. Belton Texas: Ray Charles Holbrook. A. M., Superintendent of Schools, San Bernardino, California: William J. Jerome, A. M., Professor of Sociology and History. Linfield College. McMinnvillc. Oregon: Arne S. Jensen. A. M.. Pro- fessor of Education. Linfield College. McMinnville: William A. Knox. A. M.. Professor of Education. Grand Island College. Nebraska; Robert L. Blackburn. A. M.. Professor of Edu- cation. State Teachers ' College. Tempe. Arizona; David A. Barber. Ph. D.. Professor of Edu- cation. State Normal School, Cheney; Frank S. Salisbury. A. M. (Ph. D. at Stanford). Pro- fessor of Education. State Normal School. Bellingham; Alexander C. Roberts, Ph. D.. Dean of University Extension Service; Cecil L. Hughes, A. M.. Director of Practice Work, Univer- sity of Washington; Iwar Westerberg, Ph. D.. Director of School of Education, University of Redlands, California; Ethel E. Smith. A. M., Professor of Education, Spokane University; Raymond H. Cook, A. M.. Principal of Lincoln High School. Tacoma: Harry S. Ganders. A. M.. Professor of Education, State Teachers ' College. Greeley; Miles E. Morgan, A. M., Vice-Principal, Roosevelt High School, Seattle. ° ? - . % — :-4 y r -- . . . , ± I . y . I y ■»tUf, ' 08 V- oLlecte of ( n ' d - 5SLD idu-jcevu-idt f HE INSTITUTION of a personnel system among the Freshman Engineering students I marks the beginning of a scientific study of student possibilities at Washington. Pro- lessor E. R. Wilcox. Freshman Adviser, has had charge of the work during the past year. " The personnel work among Freslimen is the result of a long felt need. " Professor Wil- cox said. " In every group of entering Freshmen there is undesirable material; men who arc not of college caliber: men who are not fitted to be engineers and men whose possibilities for success would be greater in another line of work. Obviously, the sooner such students are removed from the group of prospective engineers, the greater saving in time and money for them and for the University. But who is to Judge the caliber of a man. ami who can measure his possibilities of succeeding. ' " The first step in helping the beginning students was taken by Professor C. C. More. who advocated rearranging required Freshman courses so that the list would include subjects which would bring them in contact with engineering and give ihcni an idea of the scope and requirements of the field. " 1 he evaluation of a student ' s ability as an engineer calls for both detailed records and definite facts about the student ' s work, and personal observation by instructors and the Fresh- man Adviser. " says Professor Wilcox. At the beginning of his first quarter the student takes the Iowa Placement tests and the University Intelligence Test. On the basis of his grades in the former he is placed in one of the four sections in the two engineering subjects. Section A ranking highest, and D. lowest. " Improvement of his standing through his weekly records serves to raise the student from a lower to a higher section. By means of the weekly ranking of students on the basis of daily class records, the stimulus of competition is supplied: and the student has constant in- centive for better work and original thinking. F ' rom the weekly records and the instructors ' observations we are able to estimate the student ' s approximate knowledge anil possible success in engineering. " We feel that the end of the Freshman year should find the student reasonably sure, not only of iiis own possibilities, but also of openings in the work he wishes to enter. In the future We hope to extend the recorils continuing personnel work throughout all lour years of college. The records will then form a valuable basis for recommendations ol the graduate when he enters his profession. " 1 : jff m ' in i ' Mj ' ii R Kfll ' B H l ' ' f " ' i 1 kiiSdl Li. LZ - ,. . HE COLLEGE OF FINE ARTS has had an exceptionally successful year. " says Dean I Irving Glen, of that College. " All the departments have put on exhibits or produc- tions during the year, and there has been a greater interest in these affairs than in for- mer years. " In the fall quarter the Painting and Design department gave a loan exhibit of 25 mod- ernistic paintings by many of the leading artists of the day. The paintings were loaned by the National Academy of Design, of New York City. Since modernism seems to be gaining in popularity in this country, the exhibit was of interest not only to the students of the depart- ment, but to the general public. " February 8 and 9. a group of 90 paintings by Ambrose Patterson, Professor of Painting in the College, was on display at the Olympic Hotel. One of these, an oil representation of a woman portraying night, has received much praise from critics all over the country. Both programs given by the Music Department, this year, were well received. An ode. " The New Earth, " by Hadley, was presented by the Department December 15. and the Spring Opera " The Arcadians. " was given April 15. " The Beggar on Horseback. " given by the Dramatic Art department, was a brilliant and striking affair. The scenery for this production cost nearly a thousand dollars and a cast of more than one hundred members was used. The play was amusing, interesting and well acted. For the first time the Fine Arts Guild has been organized to include all the students in the Fine Arts College. The purpose of the Guild is to get the students of all the departments acquainted and give them an understanding of the work done in the College. To this end the Guild sponsored a Fine Arts Dinner. March 4. and a Fine Arts Dance, in the new library, in May. " The Women ' s Ensemble, composed of about thirty girls, gave several Sunday concerts in Meany Hall during the year. Besides this they have assisted on various programs before stu- dent and faculty groups. " asserts Dean Glen. " The men ' s and women ' s musical honoraries. Phi Mu Alpha and i Iu Phi Epsilon, have also been very active this year, presenting both joint and individual concerts, " Dean Glen con- cluded. Jl, (nf V — f) ; _j K oilccjc of qJ ' S cv c ;sl? _Y " ' ' E l OCAL College of Fisheries has a grcac appeal for ihc Orientals, as they like a iish- _ eries education. Washington and the Orient have in common the distinction of hav- ing the only colleges of fisheries in the world. We have the only one in the Occident. China has two small schools. Japan at Tokio has a big one and there arc other .schools in the provinces. " So said John N. Cobb, Dean of the College of Fisheries and Food Preservation, in an in- terview granted the Tyce representative. " One of the most important things that have happened to the College of Fisheries was the grouping on the campus of all the science people working in fisheries in the Pacific Northwest, " stated Dean Cobb. " The local librarv and facilities are in the most strategically located place on the Pacific Coast. " he said. " We have taken over another building known as Fisheries Hall Number Four, to house the scientific staff of the International Fisheries Commission. This commission was formed under a treaty between the United States and Canada lor the purpose of protecting and preserv- ing the Pacific Coast halibut. " declared Dean Cobb. " The International Pacilic Salmon Federation was organized here. March 17, I ' IIt. Its membership is made up of state fish commissions of Washington. Oregon and California, the Fish Commission of British Columbia, the U. S. Bureau of Fisheries, the Canadian Depart- ment of Fisheries and the Commission of the Territory of Alaska. " Investigation of the best methods of so preserving various of the commoner aquatic spe- cies as to make them available to the markets of the world have been carried on with some thirty species, and results of much value have been obtained with crabs, herring, smelt, cultus cod. sablefish, clams, shrimps, salmon eggs and fishballs, according to Dean C obb. Methods for canning rabbits, chickens, pork and beans, ami the like, have already been carried out. he asserted. Research has been carried out on berry spoilage, perfection of a nuihod of sterilizing used berry or fruit baskets, experimental work on the canning of grapes, cranberries, spaghetti and other products, and the development of a practical method of tletermining vacuum in canneii goods, the Dean said. Researches in the splitting or cracking ol chocolate coated can iies and its prevention have been carried out. he declared. There has also been an investigation of the iodine content of raw and canned salmon and crabs, he said. Dr. Guberlet has in preparation a small volume bearing on the subjeet oi the diseases and parasites of fish, which, when published, will be (he only book oi iis kind in the I ' niieii Slates, jccorilmg to Dean Cobb. ' ' 5 OT ovc$iv - SLo (f? HE COLLEGE OF FORESTRY was established in 1907: considering this fact we _ have accomplished wonders in such a short time. " said Dean Hugo Winkcnwerder. The University campus occupies 582 acres. 40 of which are in timber, offering ideal opportunities for field work in silviculture and forest measurements. There are other forests all around Seattle, and the University owns large tracts in various parts of the state, where students may conduct research work unmolested. The immense national forests, within a few hours ' ride of Seattle, afford practical object lessons in forest management, and being right in the center of the timber industry of Washington and the Northwest, the college can send its students out into the sawmills and woodworking industries for a study of wood utilization. The college, it can be seen, has every natural advantage to make it grow and develop. " The objects of the department are twofold: First, to train the students, and second, to be of general service to the state in the way of developing a State Forest Policy and supplying technical information to the industry. We believe that we finally have succeeded in getting established a definite State Forest Policy. " During the year we have handled about 300 technical inquiries brought to our depart- ment by outsiders in the industry. The faculty members act continually in a consulting ca- pacity to a number of public and private institutions. I have been working on special tax legislation to encourage reforestation by private companies, and I have been happy to expend my energy in this direction, for the passage of these measures means much to the future of our State and the College of Forestry. Among other things. I have acted as consulting forester for the Cedar River watershed for the City of Seattle. " The other professors also have done valuable service for large logging companies and manufacturers ' associations. It is necessary for our department to work hand in hand with the industry outside, this being really the finest feature of the course. " Occasionally a graduate tackles the Oriental field, one recently having gone to India to engage in reforestation work there. It is interesting to note that we have enrolled a number of students from the Orient, including several from Russia, one from Australia, two from India, several from Japan, and several from the Philippine Islands. " The University is greatly indebted to Mrs. Agnes H. Anderson for the donation of Alfred H. Anderson Hall, which now houses the College of Forestry, and furnishes us the equipment, which, up to this year, we were forced to go without. The building was completed in the spring of 1 925. at a cost of $250,000. It contains lecture rooms, student laboratories, exhibition rooms, library, reading and Forest Club rooms, and an assembly hall seating 250. e 4— 5— ' — A i % f. I I I 4 r: ►— w cijOoL oi iouv -jau i I O -€?5SL9 ■ " T ' UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON School of Journalism is to be the model for 1 the first journalism school in the Orient, soon to be organized at Waseda University in Vi_ lokio. Prof. Y. Kita. of Waseda. visited Washington last October, and after com- pleting a survey of the school declared it to be admirably suited for use as a model for the Ori- ental school because it trains the students in both the editorial and business aspects of the pro- fession. " The best index to the success of any undertaking is generally conceded to lie in the ulti- mate success or failure of those who have taken part in its development. The Washington School of Journalism numbers among its graduates a large number of successful journalists. " says Dean M. I.yle Spencer, of the School of Journalism. George Pierrot. ' 20. is the managing-editor of the American Boy and has published this winter a volume of boys ' stories based on Washington campus life, entitled " ' ca. Sheriton. " Mitchell Charnley, ' 21, also is on the staff of the American Boy. Smith M. Reavis is assistant to the superintendent of the Paris bureau of the Associated Press. Harold Weeks. ' 16. is a song writer of national reputation. Rox Reynolds, on the Seat- tle Posi-inielligencer. and Ted Cook, on a Los Angeles paper are well-known conductors of comic " colyums. " John Monk Saunders, who won the Rhodes Scholarship here in 1 10. and took his B. A. at Oxford, at present is an associate editor of the American Magazine, and is nationally known as a writer of feature stories, short stories, and screen plays. Harold Turnblad is the night editor on the Associated Press Bureau in Se.ittle. .md Pearce Davis. ' 20. is also a Press employe. Many of the graduates have procured positions on several of the more important news- papers of the Coast. Among them are llelene Cole, society editor of tiie Seattle Posi-Intelli- gcnccr: Frank Lockerby. ' 22, Olympia representative of the Tacoma News- Tribune; Phil Hindley, on the copy-desk of the Seattle Post-Intelligencer: Herbert Kretschmann. employed by the Seattle Star; Lawrence Shanklin. assistant city editor of the Tacoma Ledger, and many others. " Others iiave gone into tlie country fielii. where thev eilii aiui publish their own sheets. " according to Dean Spencer. This group includes Cn ' orge Astel, and his wile, lormerly Frances Harrison, who put out the Sno(|ualmie N ' alley Record: Roy Rosentlial. who edits the Montesano Videlie: William Verran. ' 10, editor of the Wapato Independent: Kenneth Kingm.m. editor of the Clielan Leader, and Tom Dobbs. who is in charge o( the Snohomish Tribune CPjOoL oj (yL aQ 9N A WAY we have a close connection with the Orient: some of our graduates arc now in the Philippines, and we have, and have had, many Orientals in our school. " This is the statement made by Professor Clark P. Bissett, acting dean of the Univer- sity of Washington Law School. " In our files we have the names of twenty-six Orientals. " Professor Bissett declared. " These have been graduated. Some have returned to their native countries, others have sta- tioned themselves in the State of Washington and throughout the United States. " As Dean Condon once said, the purpose of the Law School is to turn out men fully equipped with practical knowledge and high ideals for the practice of law as a profession or for efficient public service. " Professor Bissett asserted. " The School of Law, being a five-year course, has only students intensely interested in the subject. Our classrooms are centralized, and the relatively small enrollment brings about a spirit of unity. " The school has one of the most beautiful moot court rooms for practice trials to be found in the country, according to Professor Bissett. In the library there are more than forty steel engravings of Chief Justices of the United States Supreme Court and other famous American and English jurists. " The embryo lawyers inhabit all the top floor of Commerce Hall, and in their library they have one of the most ideal places for study on the campus, " Professor Bissett said. The University of Washington Law School library is said to be the largest law school library west of the Mississippi and one of the largest in the United States, containing about forty-six thousand volumes, according to the Librarian. Arthur Beardsley. This is about eleven thousand more volumes than it held last year, he said. In addition, the University Law Li- brary has an extensive collection of legal periodicals and reports and proceedings of the Bar Association. " The Law Library is continually being enlarged, " Beardsley declared. " We try to make it the best place for reference for lawyers in the Northwest. " Miss Mary Hoard, a graduate of the University Law School in 1917. has been added to the Law Library staff as Cataloguer. She is a full-time member of the staff. Miss Hoard, who also graduated from the Library School, has been the only woman to receive an LL. M. from this institution. The University of Washington Law School Library is rated Class A. independently by the Carnegie Foundation for the advancement of teaching, by the Association of American •Law Schools, and by the Council of Legal Education of the American Bar Association. !— ' " - i, ri S. y .y nj ,0 - r -r - ? -A - T J (yL vvarv ci ooi y HE UNIVERSITY LIBRARY is a real force on the campus, a force that does as much I as anything else to mould a sentiment for and an understanding of the awakening beauty and civilization of the Far East. " said Dean William E. Henry, of the Library School. " In a country ' s relationships with other nations, a knou ' Iedge of the countries, their speech and customs, is necessary. American diplomats, educators, missionaries, and official and com- mercial representatives necessarily must be informed of those countries. Ihey do not " hap- pen " to possess this information: they have acquired it from many quiet hours of earnest ap- plication in just such libraries as our own at the University. " It is the Library ' s purpose to help furnish and secure information for everyone. ' Lhe Library gathers books and papers on all subjects from every corner of the globe. Complete collections of information dealing with every form of Oriental civilization are to be found. " One can sit in the Library and take a trip from Seattle to Pekin. or wander over all China with some industrious missionary or adventure-seeking vagabond. the little-known corners of Korea, Indo-China, Siam, Borneo. Armenia. into the marvelous and mysterious Far East. " Evidence that the younger generation is in terested in the iiulse of the Orient exists in the fact that books and magazines relating to the Far East are in constant use. " said Dean Henry. " f-rom the importing and exporting classes come suuieiiis who are beni upon securing further information about the financial, industrial and economic life and conditions in tiie distant lands. ' Lhey read about the industrial evolution of Japan, the present economic tran- sition of Oriental countries, the future possibilities of commercial enterprise. " From the Fducatic n and Oriental departments students are assigned to prepare papers on ihe intellectual phases of Oriental life. They follow up (he political and historical traditions, examine translations, and compare the poetry til 1 1 Po and his cohorts wiih piodiicts o mod- ern pens. " So much already has been said about the luw library that it is hanlly necessary to tlwell upon it longer. " added Dean Henry. " The iirst unit of the structure alone has elicited favor- able comment from huntireds of visitors from all parts of the country. We are looking for- ward to a banner year and to a prosperous futiue. " He can delve intci Persia — on and on ° • X [ it_ 1- (Soffe t of CWViyesO £AST may be East, and West. West, but the twain, contrary to popular tradition, do meet, according to Dean Milnor Roberts, of the College of Mines. " The roster of this division of the University includes, besides the names of American scholars, names of students from Japan. China. Russia. Korea, and India. " he added. The Orient is an exceptionally well mineralized portion of the globe, and Washington seems to be the most natural goal of Oriental mining students who come to America for study. Not only does the school receive students from the Far East, but it reciprocates by sending num- bers of its graduates to carry on professional pursuits across the Pacific. The College of Mines has been working this year in conjunction with the Northwest ex- periment station of the United States Bureau of Mines on a series of investigations especially concerning the State of Washington. Byron M. Baird, superintendent of the experiment sta- tion, and a graduate of the School of Mines, has invented a classifier which is proving very valuable for sorting coal preliminary to its final washing. Methods for washing the coals of the State are being perfected through the use of an ap- paratus originally devised for the treatment of ores, but which has been found convertible to use with coal, " The past year has been especially significant in the development of the Mines School, since during this time whiteware has been made in its laboratories for the first time in the Northwest, " says Dean Roberts. In spite of the detriment to the college, caused by the loss of the old building and much equipment by fire last Spring, the usual instruction has been carried on. Courses leading to degrees in mining engineering, geology and mining, metallurgy, coal, mining and ceramic en- gineering, arc included within the curriculum. Special studies have been made of the local clays, which have proved to possess many important qualities which, however, must be developed through further treatment. Fifteen mining students, accompanied by Dean Roberts and Professor Joseph Daniels, spent five days, in March, at the mines of the Brittania Copper Company on Howe Sound, studying the geology and milling systems of the company ' s holdings. - V, X — n p .-A, J :i V- oflecte of IL i;armac C( " ' " OU ' H the influence of President Henry Suzzallo. the Commonwealth Fund of New York began, in 1923, under the chairmanship of Dean C. W. Johnson, of the College of Pharmacy, a study of pharmacy in the United States, to determine what a pharmacist should know to serve the public properly. This study took the form of determin- ing, by actual investigation in fifteen centers in the United States, what the pharmacist does from day to day in the compounding of prescriptions, handling of drugs and dispensing of medicines. From this data an effort was made to learn what he must know to perform his duties accurately and efficiently. It was determined that the pharmacist should be well grounded in the following sciences and cultural subjects: English. Latin. Chemistry. Physics. Botany. Physiology. Mathematics. and Bacteriology. In addition he needs training in subjects applying more specifically to his profession. He also needs to have well developed taste for professional reading and research and such traits of character and professional morale as will give him a reputation in the com- munity for known honesty and ability. " This study of pharmacy has attracted wide attention among pharmacists, medical men and educators in general. " said Dean Johnson, " h has clearly established Pharmacy as a pro- fession and has demonstrated that a pharmacist must be well trained for his particular work as are men of other professions. " " It is expected, " Dean Johnson continued, " that the Commonwealth Fund will continue its study, after the present work is completed, by investigating the individual college. This study will be similar to the Carnegie study of medicine made a few years ago. The leaching staff, the equipment, and all facilities for giving instruction will be studied and the colleges finally classified. Pharmacy is the first profession to be studied completely by a disinterested agency. So far the results have been very gratifying to those who have believed in high stand- ards and a thorough training for pharmacists. " Pharmacy graduates working in the Oriental field are: Ying CJnin Wong. B. S.. 1 ' ' 10. head of the Honor Pharmaceutical Manufacturing Camipany. of Canton. China; Marie ' ) ' . Orosa. B. S.. 1919. M. S.. 1921, in charge of research work. Bureau of Science. University of Philippines. Manila. P. I.: Rosero Cordero, B. S., 1921. instructor in a College of Pharmacy in Manila. P. I.: J. E. Rex Taylor. Ph. C. 1921. pharmacist in charge of Severance Hospital. Seoul. Korea, and manager of Severance Wholesale Medical Supply Company. Seoul. Korea: Eva S. Carr. B. S.. 1921. pharmacist. Clhurch General Hospital and instructor in Pharmacy. Wuchang. China. X L1 AH • y vaouait c(jOoL (JT HE GRADUATE SCHOOL aims to develop intellectual independence through the V y cultivation of the scientific attitude of mind, and to promote the spirit of research. " said Dean Frederick M. Padelford of the school. " There is a marked advance in the research activities of the faculty, and the University is constantly improving its standing as an institution fruitful in scholarship. " The University is supplementing its already strong faculty with distinguished scholars from all over the country during the summer months, when the enrollment in the Graduate School is the largest. During the year I 924- 1925 the enrollment was 285 for the fall quarter. 268 for the winter quarter, and 287 for the spring quarter. The enrollment for the fall quar- ter of the current year was 297. " Practically all the large universities of the United States are represented in the graduate enrollment, as are universities in many foreign countries. There is a constantly increasing number of students from Canada. Japan, and China, and several from Europe. " It is interesting to look back over the graduate lists and see what our students are doing. For instance, there is W. Lee Lewis, who received his Master ' s degree in 1904. He is now Director of Scientific Research for the Associated Packers. During the World War he discov- ered " Lewisite " gas, a toxic gas which was used in the war. " Celia Shelton. who has been successful as a teacher. Red Cross Over-Seas Nurse, and as store executive, is now in charge of the City Schools Vocational Education Permit work for girls, and the placement work for both girls and boys. " Henry Grange Knight, who received his Master ' s degree in 1904, is now director of the E xperiment Station of the University of West Virginia. Harlan Trumbull, who was granted his Master ' s degree in 1 909, is at present the director of research for the B. F. Goodrich Com- pany. " Another alumni chemist who is doing work of which the University can be proud, is Lloyd L. Davis, who was granted his Master ' s degree in 1917. He is now technical assistant to the general manager of the Pierce Oil Company and has charge of all control and operations dealing with the designing of new equipment and the development of new processes. " Most of these students now in the Graduate School are enrolled in English. Chemistry, Economics. Business Administration, and History. At the present time there are about fifty accepted candidates for the Doctor ' s degree and about one hundred seventy-five for the various Master ' s degrees. During the year 1924-1925 there were granted ninety-three Master ' s degrees, one professional degree in Engineering, six degrees of Doctor of Philosophy in the fields of English. Education, Chemistry, and Psychology. " v — i tz p X [X _, h c s jvfeiisior) cvG ' ia. .•N L ' RING the present year students have been enrolled in the University of Washington 1 J hxiension Courses from many parts of the world. Porto Rico, X ' enezuela. Hawaiian iT islands. Philippine Islands. China. Japan, Alaska, several Canadian Provinces and most ol the States are represented. " declared Alexander C. Roberts, Dean of the Extension Service. " Extension Service is the one means whereby technical, professional and academic resources of a University may be made available for students anywhere. " said Dean Roberts. The Extension Service exists to give adult students, who are employed, some of the ad- vantages of university training enjoyed by students on the campus. During the academic year of 1925-26. approximately four thousand five hundred students have registered in Extension Classes. Lecture Courses and Home Study Courses. This service was organized in 1912. More than fifteen thousand students have enrolled since that time, a large percentage of whom have earned credits toward university degrees. Others have taken this work for practical business values, greater professional and technical skill, and the purely cultural satisfactions of wider reading and finer appreciations. Three hundred courses are offered by mail — Preparatory. Academic. Professional. Tech- nical and Vocational. All courses in the Extension Service meet the University Scholarship Standards. They are fully accredited for entrance and toward degrees. Thirty departments of instruction are now represented. In the field of Extension Cla.ss work the Extension Service has carried on 129 classes this year. Classes are held in the down-town office in Seattle, on the campus, at Firlands Sanatorium, in Everett, Taconia and Wall.i W ' .ill.i. 1 he lot.il class enrollnuiii w.is l.l(i ' for the year. In addition to this, since .June 1, 1925, 1,600 persons have been enrolled in Home Study work by correspondence. Both ul ihese lines of work are taught by 80 members of the regular University faculty. An idea of the rapid growth of the vService recently may be gained by ihe Lut ih.ii the total enrollment last year was 1.400, ami ihe year before, 2,800, t £4 ' Y r T ' " I V ■GT ' J. ( Mttir)eeriji4 C xioeriiiieni_p fafion O 5INCE its establishment, in 1917, the Engineering Experiment Station has filled a distinct need on Puget Sound. " said Dean Carl Edward Magnusson, Director of the Station. I " It undertakes research work on engineering problems which affect the State and indus- trial concerns. For the last, it takes the place of the large research laboratories maintained by the wealthy manufacturers of the East. " The Experiment Station provides Coast manufacturers with a chance to solve their prob- lems. Probably much of the future of Puget Sound manufacturing depends upon the help we are able to give through our investigations. " The scope of the work is two-fold: to investigate and publish information regarding en- gineering problems of a more or less general nature that would be helpful in municipal, rural and industrial affairs: to undertake extended research and to publish reports on engineering and scientific problems. ' Besides the College of Engineering, the College of Forestry and the College of Mines are included in the Station. For administrative purposes the work of the Station is divided into eight parts: Forest Products. Mining and Metallurgy. Aeronautical Engineering. Chemical En- gineering and Industrial Chemistry. Civil Engineering. Electrical Engineering, Mechanical En- gineering, Physics Standards and Tests. Reports on problems that have been solved are published by the Station. About thirty- three of the reports have been issued to date, while several more have been completed and will be printed some time this year. The last eight bulletins published are: Hydro-Electric Power in Washington. Part I., A Reconnaissance Survey, by Carl Edward Magnusson. Coal-Washing Problems of the Pacific Northwest, by Earl Renwick McMillan and Byron Mathew Bird. Comparative Test of the Flow of Water in Concrete and X itrified Clay Sewer Pipe, by Elgin Roscoe Wilcox. Transmission Line Design. Part I., Mechanical Features. Section B: Design of Spans with Supports at Unequal Elevation, by George Sherman Smith. Oscillographic Determinations of the Triode Static Characteristics, by Albert Kalin. Lowering Cost of Concrete in the Pacific Northwest, by Ira Leonard Collier. Transmission Line Design. Part II.. Electrical Features. The Line of Maximum Econ- omy, by Frederick Kurt Kirstcn and Edgar Allen Loew. Intakes and High Velocity Flumes, by Charles William Harris and James Baker Hamilton. en V- (4— ■•— — o ev , - ' ■ .[■ -rV- I Ir .i lXo ... . . . " i: i A. rr ' . ri ' r . cav T " ' ' THE HIGH SCHOOLS sending representatives to the University are contribut- _y ing in a large measure to the constantly rising scholastic standing of the University, is borne out by an investigation of the grades of Freshmen. The highest general average attained by any Freshman class since 1910-1911, when the averages were first compiled, is that of 1924-1925. The Freshman class averages have in- creased steadily since the higher admission requirements went into effect in the fall quarter of 1921. Of the high schools with the largest enrollment of graduates, the following made the highest average grades in the Freshman class last year: Stadium. Tacoma: West Seattle: Lin- coln, Seattle: North Central, Spokane: Roosevelt, Seattle: Hoquiam: Olympia: Lewis and Clark, Spokane: Bremerton: Lincoln, Tacoma: Yakima. Of the schools having from five to eleven representatives in the class, the tollowing ranked highest: Boihell. Snohomish. Ellensburg. Odessa. Fairhaven, Bellmgham. Wenatchee. Arling- ton. Walla Walla. The schools that ranked highest in the group having from two to four representatives were: Goldendale, Yacok. Buckley. Kirkland. Shelcon. Friday Harbor. Illwaco. Blaine. Ren- ton. Sultan. Kelso. Redmond, Raymond. Of the schools having but one representative. Burton. Pomeroy. Cheney. Austin. Ridge- field. Grandview. Millwood. Wilbur. Molson. South Kitsap Union, ranked highest. Six Freshmen last year obtained an all " A " average. Lincoln and GarfieKl High Schools. Seattle, each had one representative in this group. Anacortes. and Schenectedy. N. ' .. each one. and Bothell, two. Two new scholastic events occurred in the fall of this year which probablv will tend to stimulate further interest among High School students in L ' niversity scholarship. f-or the first time, a bulletin was issued, in December, 1925. which contained the names of the first and second honor students of all four classes. 1 he bulletin contained the names of the honor students of 1923-1924. but the hope is that the bulletins may be kept up to date hereafter. Before this biilleiiii was i slK•d. honor siuiKiiis received recogniiioii onlv in their senior year, when their names were printed on the commencement programs. The granting and pub- lication of f- ' rcshman honors is an entirely new feature on this campus. The honors are granted by the Faculty Honors Committee for distinctly meritorious scholarship. ii jfc i i li 50 •• A - rr ii«r-. Because fifty per cent of the men whose H better, do not finish college, a plan to organize Gould. Dean of Men. Such an organization vv and University scholarship still closer. Four cups are offered annually to foster in ganizations. The Interfraternity cup, now i ernity which has the highest standing. Pan- the highest scholastically. The cup is now in t Interfraternity Mothers ' Council awards a cu in scholarship during a year. This cup was w pendent cup. given to the men ' s organization w Hall. gh School grades were three quarters " A " or these Freshmen is being perfected by James E. ould make the relationship between High School terest in scholarship among the members of or- n the possession of Acacia, is awarded the Frat- Hellenic gives a cup to the Sorority which ranks he possession of Kappa Kappa Gamma. The p to the Fraternity which shows the greatest rise on by Sigma Phi Epsilon last year. The Inde- ith the best rating, is in the possession of Lander - SL? c CeiafiG ' e c oia$i c ianbmct MEN Average Grade Point Ter Credit • ' II EX . veraffe Grade I ' oiiit I ' er Credit WOMEX Chi . it ' iiia Al|iha.. Lander n.-ill I ' lii Ka| i)a I ' lii.. Zeta Beta Tau.. Sigma Chi . I1 I ' niversity.. Tilli ' Uins IMii Kappa .Sipma... Beta Ivappa Theta Kappii Theta .ilpha Delta Phi Xnii-rraternit.v Chi Phi Zeta Psi -Kappa Kappa Gamma ...Delta Zeta ...Gamma Phi P.ela ...Lewis Hall ...Delta Gamma ...Alpha Delta Theta ...Kappa All)ha Tlieta -.Clarke Hall ...Kappa Delta D. A. R. H. use ...Noii-Sororit.v -... 11 " U ' oQien ..Alpha Gamma Pelta ...PentaKon Chih ...All Sororit.v Alpha Chi Omesa Delta Delta Delta ...Alpha Phi ...Tolo House ...Sigtua Kappa ..Phi Mu -Alpha Delta Pi --Zeta Tau Alpha Pi Beta Phi . Pi Sigma GauMua ...Vll l " uiversit,v --.Vlpha Omieruii I ' i Sigma Delta Theta.. Beta Theta Pi . 11 -Men Delta Cpsilou Delta Kappa Epsilon... Theta Xi .VII Kraternit.v Sigum Alpha Epsilon.. Theta Chi Alpha Sigma Phi Chi Psi Tau Phi Delta Phi .Sigma Kappa.... Sigma Theta Phi Delta Theta Psi Upsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon- Kappa Sigma Phi Kappa Psi Delta Tau Delta Alpha Tau Oiuega Laiuhda Chi . lplia Pi Kappa Alpha. Tlieta Delta Chi- Sigma Nn Delta till -Chi Omega Alpha Xi Delta I ' lii l amma Delli Delta Psi Delta.. ..Delta Gmicron Clii ..Beta Phi Alpha Grade Points: A=ll, B=8, C=4, I)=l. E=— 4 4 ( 5— L ft y - O ■ . : -rC r rt J n »T " r " [ I I J, foi i i c foMrfoio oivisioi of loopiuafioK) w ic iHiiior, )op(jO(iiiorc or -i)rcs jiii 3(7, a5 ao a more ancict)f aiib wiocsprcao us .itte ii) w iioia. _ (jer£ e s ' l ' -e, ' S ' " ' -t Tfi.iMieS ' ct ' k oT Ci.isf£ i?C50t(?cs jc people ii)fo Tour aveat ctvoupS : LOrafjiiiJH . iii .t 1 Y A iA " I- :-■■ ■-■( ri m i- . ' . u ■T { ' s= i ' Tn K O., • ' J, y Sm num tnJor v_ iasS: Kimball. HoUoicay Irving. Ptttack OFFICERS William A. Kimball __ President Lucille HOLLOWAY Vice-President Helen Irving _. Secretary ARTHUR PiTTACK Treasurer Frank Carroll Yell Leader Harold SHIDLER ____. Athletic Manager Percy Myers Cathryn Hahn Lyias Broom Harold Mann Norma Davis Elizabeth Sutton Virginia Nachant Elizabeth Schlarb Edna Daum Margaret Beutcl Edythe Lycette Helen Buchanan Helen MacKcnzie Lindley Redpath Robert Taylor Marjorie Graves Phyllis Kemper Mary McGinnis Mary Greiner Helen Dean Peggy Bone Helen Grant Kathleen OTeary Susan Scofield Clco McLeod PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Horace Chapman, Chairman Harold Bassage FINANCE COMMITTEE Henry Haggard Doris Churchill Charles Carey. Chairman SOIREE COMMITTEE Kathryn DeFreest Wayne Young Merritt Mills. Chairman CHARITY COMMITTEE Boland Wilson Burton Bard Byron Lane Ronald Kinsey Arthur ' . Buerk, Chairman Waldo Chamberlain Gregory Dodd Fred Nims Myron Scott Tom Brazell Gerald Rohowits Logan Anderson Asher Getchel Espy Giles Walter Wyckoff JUNIOR-SENIOR ROUNDUP COMMITTEE Marian Pearcc Harriet Wheelihan Gwlad Matthews Carl Carlson Ben Ryan. Chairman Bud Parsons Frances Burpee John Merrill Ruth Shea Harry Henke Oliver Haskell Wesley Kilworlh Loyal Snyder Ray French Ray Bachman John Swan Harold OuiU ' -i ' " John Wallace Jack Coale Vernon Latimer Robert Bundy GRADUATION COMMITTEE Henry Haggard. Chairman ' r- 5— V- • — ° K- W ° ( X LA " iSj r . n erjior i J iov y T HI; CLASS OF 1926 began its college career in the healthy, noisy way peculiar to Fresh- , men. The Fresh Frolic in the Armory was the biggest social attempt of the class during its first year. A social and financial success, this party set a precedent for all future class functions. General interest taken in the Freshmen was displayed by the Frosh Mixer, where the upperdassmen flocked to look over the newcomers. Peppy meetings and successful class parties filled the Sophomore year. At the annual class election many candidates were nominated for office and a stiff battle was fought. Sev- eral campus politicians received their first training in the struggle. A class Hello Day, and a " Sophomore Shuffle, " which took its name from the playing card decorations, were major functions of the year. In its Junior year the class gave the annual Junior Prom, at the Olympic Hotel. Three performances of the Junior Girls ' Vodvil were held at the Metropolitan Theatre, under the direction of Norma Davis. Junior Vice-President. Profit from the Vodvil was later donated to the Memorial Arch Fund, to which the class gave its active support. The 1925 Junior Day. in the opinion of the class, surpassed all others. Fortunately, the Amateur Athletic Union was having a swimming meet in the canal, in August, and the class made good use of the accommodations that were built for 6,500 people. " The Junior Jeer, " a literally yellow sheet, published by a class committee, added zest to the day. The first meeting of the class in its Senior year was exceptional because of the large num- ber present and the spirit shown. The biggest accomplishment of the fourth year was the Senior Shine. The committee, headed by Arthur Buerk, carried out an entirely new idea for the annual event. A tag sale on the campus accompanied the Shine. Hearty class and campus co-operation brought in $1,005. Instead of donating the money to outside charity as in former years, the class began a student loan fund and the money is now being loaned to needy students. Fall quarter the class gave the Senior Spotlight Soiree, under the chairman- ship of Merritt Mills. Junior and Senior classes co-operated, winter quarter, to give the Junior-Senior Roundup, with Ben Ryan general chairman. With the old spirit " No cliques. We mix. One-nine-lwo-six. " the Senior Class ended its college career. Trrt-plantintf an Junior Dav. ' J5. :r i ' ■ I HELEN G. ANDERSON Seallle. Washmglon Liberal Arts Kappa Phi; Wesley Club. LILLIAN ANDERSON Ar acorles. Washington Science Delta Delta Delta LLOYD A. ANDERSON Roy. Washington Engineering TiUicums: A.I.E.E. LOGAN ANDERSON Edmonds. Washington Business Administration Beta Theta Pi: Alpha Kappa Psi- THEO ANDETT Seattle. Washington Lau Thcta Kappa Theta; Boxing KIYO ARIIZUMI Seattle. Washmglon Pharmacy WILMOT ARMSTRONG Everett. Washington Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psi : Alpha Delta Sig- ma; Varsity Boat Club. JEAN ARTHUR Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Al pha Gamma Delta MARY L. BLACKALLER Seattle. Washington Fine Arts ARDSLEY BABBITT Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts D.A.R.; Y.W.C. A. Cabinet; Pil- grim Club. Social Chairman; Town Girls ' Club. Lincoln District. Chairman RAYMOND BACHMAN Spokane. Washington Journalism TiUicums; Senior Council; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily; Chairman Sophomore Publicity Commit- tee; Junior Prom Committee; Cadet Ball Committee; Campus Day; President TiUicums; Presi- dent Independent Senate; Editor Daily; Senior Council. CHARLES H. BADGLEY Seattle. Washington Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega; Boots and Sad- dles; President Knights of Hook; Sophomore and Junior Social Committee. RENA ROSE BAKER Robe. Washington Education EDWARD BAKER Redmond. Washington Forestry Tau Phi Delta; Xi Sigma Pi; Forestry Club. — 4— % 4— - — ffiJ E I J t lo HELEN M. BAKER Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Chi Omega LOUISE IRENE BAKER Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Women ' s Athletic Association: Y. W. C. A.: Baseball: Volley Ball; Dance Drama: Daily: Tyec: Hockey. ALBERT S. BALCH Blaine. Washington Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon A. F. BEEDE Seattle. Washington Business Administration NEWELL J. BANKS Centralia. Washington Liberal Arts Sigma Chi W. C. BANKS Yakima, Washington Liberal .-Xris Stevens Debate President NICOLAS S. BAPTISTA Philippine Islands Science i ilipino Club. President. BURTON E. BARD Seattle. Washington Mines Phi Kappa Sigma: Varsity Boat Club: Defeated Candidates ' Club: Engineering Council: Crew; Frosh Crew: University Sculls; Homecoming Committee: Chair- man Homecoming Dance Com- mittee: Stadium Day Committee: Chairman Varsity Ball Commit- tee: X ' arsity Boat Club Dance. II .MARGUIRI IE BARBER ( heney. Washington Liberal .Arts Delta Zcta LILLIAN BARIllLI.EMY Seallle. Washington Fine Arts HAROLD BASSAGE Seallle. Washington Journalism Alpha Tau Omega; Sigma Delta Chi; Associated University Play- ers; Daily; University Players. ENRIQUE M. BAUTISTA Philippine Islands Engineering Filipino Club; Cosmopolitan Club: A.S.C.E.: Secretary Filipino Ex- ecutive Council. MILDRED BAYI.FY Seattle, Washington l-ine Arts Delta Zeta: Lambda Rho: Gamma Alpha Chi: Junior I ' roni Com- mittee: Ad Club: Y.W. C. A.: Women s Federation. NETTIE BAYLEY Seattle. Washington Liberal , rls Delta Zeta aiC . 1 -t, ,u r 3A y ROBERT C. ABBOTT Anaconda. Montana Business Administration Thcta Kappa Thcta EVERT ADAMS Seattle. Washington Theta Kappa Theta : Alpha Delta Sigma: Ad Club: Inkwell Club; Scandinavian Club. HENRIETTA ADAMS Seattle. Washington Science Sigma Epsilon JOHN ADEMINO Cle Elum. Washington Business Administration Theta Kappa Theta LOIS LEE ALBERTSON Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Alpha Delta Pi VIRGINIA ALBIN Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma: Women ' s Ensemble. BARBARA ALLEN Yakima. Washington Education Kappa Kappa Gamma: Y. W. C. A. GORDON C. ALLEN Seattle. Washington Forestry Pi Kappa Phi: Forestry Club: Minor W Club: Editor Forestry Club Quarterly. KATHERINE M. ALLISON Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Delta: Y.W.C.A.: West- minster Club: Campus Christian Council: Stadium Day Commit- tee; Town Girls ' Club. WEBSTER AUGUSTINE Monroe, Washington Liberal Arts Delta Kappa Epsilon; Oval Club, President Big W Club, Varsity Track. Captain; Junior Repre- sentative Board of Control. AUDREY ANDERSON Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Theta: Dance Drama: Axe and Grindstone; Pan- Hellenic. DOROTHY ANDERSON Seattle, Washington Science Phi Mu; Home Economics Club. EDWARD J. ANDERSON Seattle. Washington Business Administration Theta Kappa Thcta: Beta Alpha Psi EDWIN L. ANDERSON Chinook. Washington Business Administration Phi Gamma Delta tr 4— — = ?► ev X } (F W tr ' V ' ' b • ' " 1 :: cA JEAN BECK Sealllf, Washington Science Gamine Phi Beta: Mortar Board: Women ' s Athletic Association: D. A. R. WILLIAM H. BECK Seallle. Washington Business Administration Delta Chi: Fir Tree: Oval Club: Big W Club: Football: Track. ETHELYN BECKET Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega: Mortar Board; Alpha Kappa Delta: Spurs. HUGH M. BECKET Seattle, Washington Education Delta Upsilon: Baseball: Football. ROBERTA A. BELLAZZI Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Phi: Mortar Board; Wesley Club. CLORA YANTES BENEDUM Veradule. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi: French Club; D. A.R. LILLIAN V, BENNETT Seattle, Washington Science Sororia: Sigma Epsilon: Rcprescn lativc Council. A- .1 SUMNER W. BENNETT I ' alls Cily. Washington Business Administration Tillicums; Knights of Hook. NORA M. BENTLEY Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Clark Hall: Y. W. C. A.: Patton Club: Senior Pep and Tradition Committee: Junior Day Com- mittee: Campus Day Committee: Homecoming Committee. MARGARET ANNE BEUTEL Tacomu. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta DAWN BETTINGER Edmonds. Washington line Arts Pi Sigma Gamma DONALD BICKFORD Ceniralia. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Upsilon: Tyee RUTH C. BIGGFRS Seallle. Washington Line .■ rls Y. W. C. A. IIOK 1 1 N,sl BINDERUP I ' ortland. Oregon Liberal . ' rts £:4 i 1 I 4q !r7N ° o IRLD C. BLANCHARD ,S ' !ui a ' uv. Alaska Education Sigma Chi: Sigma Delta Chi; As- sociated University Players; Daily: Tyce: President Sour- dough Club; University Plavcrs. JOHN R. BLUM Seattle. Washinitlon Business Administration Hammer and Coffin: Axe and Grindstone: Scabbard and Blade; Knights of the Hook. MARY BOARDMAN Spokane. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Gamma: Treasurer Women ' s Federation; Organizer of Stu- dent Advisory; Homecoming Committee; Stadium Day Com- mittee. J. REAMER BOHN Seattle. Wasbinyton Science Sigma Delta Theta THOMAS D. BOLLES Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Delta Upsilon; Oval Club: Phi Delta Kappa; Varsity Boat Club; Crew; Vice-President A.S.U.W. FLOYD K. BOND Bellingham. Washington Chemical Engineering Ammonii Socii MARGUERITE BONE Seattle. Washington Education Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mortar Board. BERNICE BONER Delaware. Ohio Liberal Arts EUGENIA BLUE Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Epsilon Sigma JOSEPH O. BORST Coalinga, California Engineering Varsity Boat Club; A. S. M. E.: Crew. BETH BOWEN Seattle. Washington Science Delta Gamma; Mortar Board; W Club. EDWARD V. BOWEN Seattle. Washington Business Administration Phi Kappa Psi : Pan Xonia : Mari- time Commerce Club: Football. WILLIAM C. BOWMAN Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Wesley Club: Phi Beta Kappa: Alpha Kappa Delta. MARY EDITH BOXER Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts ' r- ' ( !— — ° 4h- VJ iD ..C iJi . ' ■ ' i EDITH BOYER I ' onland. Oregon Liberal Arts Delta Zeta R. J. BOYD Seaille. Washinyion Acacia; Tau Beta Pi: W Baseball. A int ' s Club; J FLORENCE DORIS BRADLEY Yakima. Washinglon Educalion MYRTLE J. BRANNON Auburn. Washington Education Women ' s Athletic Association BETTY BRATTAIN Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Omicron Pi DOROTHY BRA ITEN Salt Lake City. Utah Liberal Arts Kappa Delta: Daily; Tycc; Ad Club; Axe and Grindstone. IHOMAS L. BRAZEl.L .Srui( i ' , Washington liusiness Adminislration Tillicums; Pan Xcnia; Hammer and Coffin; Cjlee Club; Class Publicity Committee: Senior Soiree Chairman: Varsity Ball m W ' R. KENNETH BREWER Spokane. Washington Business Administration Chi Sigma Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Pan Xenia: Officers ' Club. CLIFFORD M. BRIGGS Bremerton. Washington Engineering Tillicums; Scabbard and Blade: A.I.E.E.: Y.M.C.A. DOROTHY BRIGGS Opportunity, Washington Liberal Arts Phi Mu; McDowell Club;Y.W.C.A. HOWARD M. BRIER Everett. Washington Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi MARION G. BRIMSTON Seattle. Washington Pharmacy Iota Sigma Pi EGBERT A. BRIX I acoma. Washington Liberal Arts Bola Theta Pi; W Club; Oval Club: Sphynx Club; Football; I r.uk: Board of Control. IRENE M. BROOKS I erndale. Washington Education Delta Omicron Chi; Kappa Phi: Wesley Club; Y W C.A. ■S y I LYLAS M. BROOM Edmonds. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Omicron Pi BETTY BROWN Bellingham. Washington Liberal Arts Chi Omeg.1 CECIL BROWN Dayton. Ohio Science Sigma Delta Theta; Y.IVI.C.A. DAVENPORT T. BROWN Sumas. Washington Business Administration Beta Kappa ELIZABETH BROWN Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Sacajawca: Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation: Women ' s Federation Players: Y.W.C.A.: Sophomore Council: Cabinet Women ' s Fed- eration Players: Chairman Point System. GORDON A. BROWN Seattle. Washington Business Administration Kappa Sigma; Ad Club: Class Finance Committee. HAROLD R. BROWN Seattle. Washington Engineering A. I. E. E. 9 MARTIN BROWN Yakima. Washington Engineering MARY CATHERINE BROWN Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta RALPH W. D. BROWN Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Wesley Club MARJORY C. BROWNE Wenatchee. Washington Liberal Arts Hammer and Coffin: Axe and Grindstone: Ad Club. LEO W. BREUER Bellingham, Washington Liberal Arts JAMES W,. BRYAN. JR. Bremerton. Washington LaiC Phi Gamma Delta: Oval Club: I ir Tree: Phi Delta Phi: Football: Basketball. Captain. CHARLES M. BRYANT Yakima. Washington Liberal Arts le Ao pJ kr ' " ' ' ' m A , r- ' A- ' - - a A I IT " ■4- r - K ' _AlJ mi.LN l.lin BUCHANAN Cheney. W ' uihinuton Liberal Ari . Kappa Alpha Thcta MARGARET BUCK Yahima. W ' at hmiilon Liberal Art:i I ' i Sigma G.imnu; Aih. ' na: Y. W. C. A. NANCY BUCKLHY Seallle. Washintilun Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta ARTHUR W. BUHRK Seallle. Washirjc lon Husmess Adminislration Thcta Xi: Alpha Kappa Psi; Alpha Delta Sigma: Business Manager Tyec. ELSIE BUOI. Long Beach. California Liberal .■ rls Alpha Phi: Y.W.C.A. DAVID I.INCOI.M BURNAM Anacorles, Washinglon Fine Aris Delta Upsilon: Phi Mu Alpha; President Sigma Alpha: Glee Club: University Siring Trio; University Song Book Com m itee. bi;rt BURNrni Seallle. Washington Laiv Delta Kappa Epsilon: Phi Delia Phi: Associated University Play- ers: I-rosh Crew: Dramatics. GORDON K. BURNS lHanium. Alberta. Canada Forestry Pi Kappa Phi; Knights of Hook. NINA BURNS Seattle. Washington Fine .-Ir s Mil Phi Epsilon FRANCES BURPEE Bellmgham. Washington Science Delta Zela ; Mortar Board: W Club; Dcle-ued Candidates ' Club. ADELYNE BURRUS Pocatello. Idaho Law Kappa Delta: Phi Delta Delta: Athena: Vice-President Delta Phi: Secretary Phi Delta Delta: President Delta Phi. Phi Delta De lta: President X ' arsity Debate. Athena Secretary. RAY BURSTON Seattle. Washington Pharmacy Sigma Phi Epsilon: K.ippa Psi: W Club: Track. RICHARD -. BU IT Seattle. Washington Science Pre Medic Clnb: Pi Mil Chi. DOROTHY O BYERS Seattle. Washington Liberal .Xrts Alpha Delta Pi: D. A. R. 1 1 ELEANOR BYERS Ecereil. Washmglon rme Ans Alpha Delta Pi JOHN BYERS. JR. Evfri- ' .l. Waahmglon Science Sigma Chi ROBERT E. BYRNES Ku i.spi ' . Montana Business Admmislralion Phi Kappa Psi FRANK J. CALKINS. JR. Seallle. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Chi HENRY S. CALLISON Aberdeen, Washington Business Administration Sigma Nu HAROLD W. CAMERON Aberdeen. Washington Business Administration Phi Kappa Psi: Beta Gamma Sigma. ALEC CAMPBELL. JR. Seattle. Washington Business Administration Beta Kappa; Phi Mu Alpha: Glee Club. f • fi i i i ' i - l -1- -l -I l- -4 . DONALD H. CAMPBELL Blame. Washington Pharmacy Kappa Psi HELEN RUTH CAMPBELL Puyallup. Washington Education Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mu Phi Epsilon. JOSEPHINE CAMPBELL Rolling Bay. Washington Liberal Arts CHARLES R. CAREY Colcille. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Upsilon WILLARD W. CAREY Walla Walla, Washington Science Glee Club; Pi Mu Chi: Sigma Alpha. CARL S. CARLSON Everett. Washington Liberal Arts Theta Delta Chi: Oval Club: Senior Council: Chairman Jun- ior Prom: Tyec: Chairman " U " Approach Publicity Committee. LAWRENCE E. CARLSON Tivin Falls, Idaho Engineering Phi Kappa Psi: Daily. t- 4— — V- (4— — ■)— J 4 SH TED CARLSON Seattle. Washington Business Administration Alphj Delta Sigmj; Alpha Kapp.i Psi : Bct,i Gjmma Sigma: Ad Club; Business Manager B. A. Council: President Badger Club. TED D. CARLSON Everett. Washington Laiv Theta Delta Chi: Fir Tree: Oval Club: Phi Delta Phi. KENNETH S. CARl.STON Seattle. Washington Business Administration Phi Beta Kappa ; Beta Gamma Sig- ma : Pan Xcnia; Varsity Boat Club. LOIS CARROLL Seattle. Washington Science Kappa Delta: Y.W.C.A.: Women ' s Athletic Association; Secretary and Treasurer Pre-Medic Club; Junior Prom Committee. C. THOMAS CARSTENS Seattle, Washington Business Administration Acacia: Alpha Delta Sigma; Alpha Kappa Psi: Ad Club; Sourdough Club: Crew: Business Adminis- tration Mentor; Treasurer Ad Club. BURDETT1-: M. CAR I IR Centralia. Washington Business Administration I AITH E. CARTER Seattle. Washington Science Epsilon Sigma: Kappa Phi: Wes- ley Club; Y AV.C.A. _3 STEWART E. CARTER Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Zeta Psi O. S. CAUVEL Spokane. Washington Chemical Engineering lCTOR CHAN YAM China Liberal Arts HEUNG S. CHEUNG China Lau- Chinese Students ' Club RUTH M. CHURCH LaConner. Washington Education DORIS CHURCHILL Ellensburg. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Zeta II Al CONDON Seattle. Washington Business Administration Phi Gamma Delta; Oval Club: Big W Club; Crew. I 1 GEORGE CLARKE Moscow. Idaho Lav Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Delta Phi Oval Club; W Club; Track Board of Control; Basketball Senior Council. CARL M. CLEVELAND Tacoma. Washington Journalism Sigma Delta Chi: Sigma Upsilon; Oval Club; W Club; Junior Varsity Ball Committee; Senior Chanty Committee; Homecom- ing Committee; Cross-country. FLORENCE E. COATS Raymond, Washington Science Alpha Xi Delta; Women ' s W Club; Physical Education Club. VERA FA YE COLEMAN Bicklelon. Washington Education Sigma Kappa ROSS F. COLLIE Hood River. Oregon Liberal Arts Sigma Nu PARKER COLLINS Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Zeta Psi CLIFFORD H. COMMERCE Colville. Washington Business Administration Tillicums HARRY OTIS COMPTON Seattle. Washington Electrical Engineering Chi Sigma Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; A.I.E.E.; AlLUnivcrsity Band; lingincers ' Open House; Junior Day Committee; Presi- dent A.LE.H.; President Cadet Officers ' Club. MERRILL COMPTON Seattle. Washington Business Administration Sigma Chi: Alpha Delta Sigma; Columns; Daily; A. S. U. ' W. Publicity Manager. DOROTHY MAE CONGER Seattle, Washington Science Kappa Alpha Theta : Home Eco- nomics Club. ZOA CONNOLLY Seattle. Washington Library Epsilon Sigma; Y. ' W. C. A.; Ger- man Club. AILEEN CONNER Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha ADELINA M. CONVERSE Butte. Montana Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta CHESLEY M. COOK Seattle. Washington Business Administration Beta Gamma Sigma; Beta Alpha Psi: Rifle Team: Minor W Club. u — • ■5— • • ' (4— 4— »-•! - - 3 J, LUCILLE COOK Peoria. Illinois Liberal Arm Pi Bct.i Phi: Y. W. C A.: Senior Adviser: Women ' s I- ' cdcralion Council: Social Commictec Women ' s Federotion Mil DRED V. CORLETT Seaiile. Wasbingtor} Liberal Arts Aihena FLOYD W. CORY Eldon. Washingtorj Forestry Pi Kappj Phi CAROL COWAN Medina. Washington Liberal Arts SOPHIE COYNE Wallace. Idaho Liberal Arts Phi Bcu Kappa; Rifle Squad. CAROL E. CRIDDLE Seattle. Washington fine Arts Pilgrim Club: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. GRACE CUMMINS liellingham, Washington Science Lpsilon Sigma: Omicron Nu: Kap- pa I ' hi: Home Economics Club: Wesley Club: PreMileni Home Economics Club - .1 1 4 . DENZIL A. CUTLER ' ashon. Washington Engineering ' IRG1NIA DANIEL I.ethbrtdge. Washington Science Delta Gamma WILLIAM C. DANIELS Sfultle. Washington Mechanical Engineering T.1U Beta Pi: A. S. M. E. EDNA W DAUM Settllle. Washington Fine Arts Delta Omicron Chi KENNETH M. DAVIDSON lioise. Idaho Business Administration Sigma Nu; Oval Club; Alpha Kap- pa Psi : Chairman Senior Soiree: Chairman High School Student Leaders and Journalists Confer- ence: Junior Varsity Ball Com niittec: President Business Ad- ministration Conference; Vice- President Oval Club; President Has Been ■ Class. ANSIL A. DAVIS Medlord. Oregon Liberal Arts IRANK 1 . DA IS .Seattle. Washington liusiness Administration Chi Sigma Alpha: Beta Alpha Psi. K. NORMA DAVIS Seallli ' . Washington Liberal Arts Di ' ltJ Delta Delta: Freshman Sec- retary: Junior Vice-President. RALPH EDSON DAYTON Hollywood. California Business Admmistralion Chi Psi HELEN R. DEAN Yakima. Washington Business Administration Pi Sigma Gamma OLIVE DeBRULER Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts kathryn de freest Honolulu. Hawaii Liberal Arts Alpha Phi: Senior Soiree Com- ELIZABETH DELDUCA Seattle. Washington Science Kappa Phi; Women ' s Athletic As- sociation: Hockey: Basketball: Dance Drama: Track. BERTHA DEWEY Seattle. Washington Library WALLACE C. DITTEMORE Seattle. Washington Mechanical Engineering Chi Sigma Alpha GREGORY E. DODD Wapato. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Chi MARY DONWORTH Seallle. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma OLLIE DOUGHERTY Seattle. Washington Business Administration CORNELIA P. DRAKE Spokane. Washington Science ROBERT N. L. DRAKE Seattle. Washington Forestry Tau Phi Delta: Forestry Club. HELEN DREVER Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta Ji 69 ' ■ £ ' fe£I M? r ' — ° — 5 " T - } Ts ,j RICHARD BROWN DUBOIS Vancouvur. Washtniiion Forestry Sigma Alpha Epsilon; W Club; ' arsity Tennis. R. E. DUCKERING Seaiile. Washingiorj Pharmacy Kappa Psi ARTHUR G. DUNN. JR. Seaiile. Washington Luu ' Chi Psi: Phi Delta Phi. FLORENCE DUNN Spearfish. South Dakota Fine Arts McDowell Club YENCHUEN Y. DUNN China Business Administration Chinese Students ' Club JOE DYKE Seattle. Washington Business Administration Delta Upsilon; Pan Xenia. RAYNOR DURAND livercll. Wasbinglon Liberal Arts Phi Ci.imni.1 Delia 4 BHUI.AH AGNES EADES Menu. Washington Education DAGRUN L. ECKREM Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Phi: Wesley Club: J. G. V.; Spring Opera: Junior Day Carnival Committee. MAXINE EHl.EN Pullman. Washington Education Delta Omicron Chi: Y. W. C. A, MARIE EIDAL Ellensburg. Washington Education Alpha Xi Delta WESLEY ELDRIDGE Seattle. Washington Business Administration Phi Delta Theta: Varsity Boat Club: Crew: Chairman Mont- lake Bridge Committee: Pough- kcepsio Crew I ' und Committee: ' arsity Boat Club Informal Chairman: Tyec: Senior Soiree Committee. SAM i;llis Watercille. Washington Chemical Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa JACK ENG Canton. China Chemical Engineering Chinese Students ' Club 1 i KEYS ENG Canlon. China Business Administration Chinese Students ' Club EVELYN ENGDAHL Spokane. Washington Science Delta Delta Delta; Mamook. RICHARD ERICKSON Edmonds. Washington Business Administration Beta Gamma Sigma W. FRED EVANS Vancouver. Washington Business Administration Phi Kappa Sigma: Alpha Delta Sigma; Ad Club; Axe and Grindstone. IRENE EVANS Bellmgham. Washington Business Administration Epsilon Sigma; Women ' s W Club. MARIAN EVANS Colville. Washington Fine Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Mu Phi Epsi- lon: Treasurer. Vice-President. McDowell Club. WILLIAM E. EVENSON Seattle, Washington Lau Lander Hall Wi e% INEZ MARCHLLA EAIRCHILD Portland. Oregon Fine Arts Delta Gamma; Hammer and Cof- fin; Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion; Tennis. LENA FARBER 7 acoma. Washington Liberal Arts Phi Beta Kappa; French and Ger- man Club; Menorah Society. GENE FAURE Seattle. Washington Chemical Engineering Chi Phi; Minor W Club. HARRIET FEATHERSTONE Wallace. Idaho Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta BAXTER C. FEI.CH Seattle. Washington Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Knights of Hook; J. G. v.: All-University Play. GLADYS CLOTILDE FERRIER Aberdeen. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Zcta: Axe and Grindstone: Mamook: Wesley Club: Y. W. C. A.; Crew Fund Committee. FRANCES FERRY Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Kappa Alpha Theta : Lambda Rho; Y.W.C.A.; Art Club; Junior Day Manager; Women ' s Water Sports. pf • r h-. Pr ' ( K- i I I J. liAl t LOUIS FISCHER Seattle. Washington Pharmacy Kappa Psi DOROTHY FISHER Seattle. WashinQion fine Arts Ladies ' Musical Club: Y.WCA.: McDowell Club. W. D 1 ISHER Napa. California Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma Phi: Ad Club; Tyec. DOROTHY FITTERER Ellensburg, Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi: Newman Club: Junior Class Finance Committee VERNOR J. FITZGERALD Spokane, Washington Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega: Beta Alpha Psi. ELVA FOLTZ Seattle. Washington Science GEORGE FLETCHER •t Seattle. Washington Pharmacy Lambda Chi Alpha: Kappa Psi. ' t« JAMES P. FLEMING Butte. Mom. Business Administration Kappa Sigma EUNICE FLOCK Spokane, Washington Education Sacajawea: Wesley Club. MABEL I-LOCK Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Wesley Club: Kappa Phi. E. FIRMIN FLOHR Seattle. Washington Engineering Delta Tau Delta: Varsity Boat Club. WILLIAM H. FOOTT Portland. Oregon Engineering Sigma Delta Theta: A. S. C. E.: Baseball: Basketball. GERTRUDE C. FORD Frcnton. Nebraska Education Kappa Phi: Alpha Gamma Chi; Ad Club. WILLIAM P FORD Seattle. Washington I iberal Arts Chi I ' m CHARLES H. FORWARD Oregon City. Oregon Forestrii Sigma Pi: Forestry Club. WHITTIER H. FRASER Burton. Washington Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon: Intercollegiate Knights. ROY E. FREEBURG Ml. ' ernon. Washington Fine Arts Phi Mu Alpha: Kappa Kappa Psi ; Band: Glee Club: Orchestra. JESSE I. FRENCH Seattle. Washington Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha RAY FRENCH Okanogan. Washington Law Ph. Delta Theta LE ROY FRIEND Anacortes. Washington Science Boat Club ELIZABETH H FRY Olympia. Washington Science Kappa Phi: Women ' s Athletic As- sociation: Wesley Club: Physi- cal Education Club. IH Bt ' - ' yH CARL GABRIELSON I ' uyallup. Washington Business Administration Phi Sigma Kappa: Beta Gamma Sigma: Pan Xcnia: B. A. Coun- cil: Crew Cox. G. WALTER CARMAN Seattle. Washington Engineering A. I. E. E. MARIE D. GARMO Seattle, Washington Education Alpha Phi: Gamma Epsilon Pi. WARD GARRED Coulee. Washington Business Administration Delta Chi LEONA GAUL Everett. Washington Fine Arts Pi Beta Phi MARIBETH GERBEL Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Gamma: Daily: Sophomore Social Committee: Junior Break- fast Committee: Big Sister Com- mittee: Women ' s League Ticket Sale. 4 ' ?- A T ' — f - RUSSELL B. GlERIN Seallle. Washington Business Adminislralion Chi Psi: Scabbard and Blade; Base- ball; Football; Sophomore So- cial Committee; Sophomore Fi- nance Committee; Cadet Ball Committe. HULDAMAY GIESY Menlo. Wasbinc ion Liberal Aris Alpha Delta Theta; Daily. ESPY GILES Port Angeles. Washington Liberal Arts Thcta Delta Chi HELEN STURGIS GILHAMS Sturqis. Michigan Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa KENNLTH H Gil I Snohomish. Washington Business Administration Sigma Chi; Pan Xenia: Varsity Boat Club; Crew. LOUIS GII.LI.SIMH Brewster, Washington Business AJministralion Tillicums; Wrestling. ERMA GILLETT CIc lilum. Washington Science Alpha Xi Delia JULILI " KATHERINE GLEN Seattle. Washington Line Arts Gamma Phi Beta; Mu Phi Epsilon. WESLEY S. GLEN Si ' altlf. Washington Lau Thcta Xi WILLIAM GODEFROY Spokane. Washington Pre-Medic Dcltj Psi Delta JULIA GOODSELL Chelan. Washington Science Sigma Epsilon; Pre-Medic Club. JOHN GOON Seattle. Washington Business Adminislralion CLAIR GORDON Seattle. Washington Forestry Sigma Thcta; Forestry Club; Xi Sigma Pi. MADELEINE GORDON Seattle. Washington Business Administration Pi Sigma Gamma; Sophomore Keprcsenlaiive B. A. Council. WALTER S. GORDON. JR. Seallle, Washington Engineering Sigma Xi; A. 1. E.E.; Engineers ' Open House. E. LYLE GOSS Sumner. Washington Liberal Arts Bct,i Thct.i Pi: Glee Club: Track. ROBERT H. GRACE Seattle. Washington Law Sigma Theta. MARGARET GRAEFE Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts DONALD P. GRAHAM Seattle. Washington Engineering Sigma Delta Theta: Sigma Xi: Phi Lambda Upsilon; Tau Beta Pi: Ammoni Socii. HELEN GRAHAM Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Kappa Alpha Theta; Atelier. HELEN LOUISE GRANT Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa: Daily: Tyee: Junior Jinx Committee: Junior Week- end Committee: Senior Charity Committee. o, ' ra A O .f MARJORIE MAE GRAVES Edmonds. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi; D. A. R.; Dance Drama: Junior Day Committee: Senior Class Finance Committee. HMANUEL GRAY Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Stevens Debate Club FLORENCE GREASON Seattle. Washington Science Zeta Tau Alpha HERBERT GREENBANK Seattle. Washington Laiv Phi Delia Theta: Phi Delta Phi. MARY GREINER San Diego. California Fine .Arts Pi Beta Phi; Red Domino; Associ- ated University Players; Chair- man Women ' s Federation Dra- matics: " Dover Road " ; J.G.V.; Columns. MARIE GRIFFIN Seattle. Washington Education Delta Omicron Chi: Y.W. C. A.: Dramatics. HENRY GRUNBAUM Seattle. Washington Business Administration Knights of Hook; Hammer and Coffin; Campus Day Commit- tee: Axe and Grindstone: Presi- dent Hammer and Coffin: Col- .t " ' " ' " ' 4 " 4- a ■ - ' 71 rs ' i 1 J. h _.. . - D h, n P HAROLD GULLIKSEN Sfatile. Washington Liberal Arts Sigma Xi ELTON GUTHRIE Seallle. Washinglon Liberal Arm ALBERT HAASE Astoria, Oregon Business Admmislration Sigma Delta Thcta HENRY EDWARD HAGGARD Maple Falls. Washington Business Administration Tillicums : Newman Club : Ad Club ; Knighls of Hook; Pan Xcnia : Pep and Tradilions Committee; Junior-Senior Round Up. CATHRYN L. HAHN Skagivay. Alaska Journalism Chi Omega; Gamma Alpha Chi; Ad Club. GRATTAN HAlli Butte, Montana Business Administration Sigma Chi; Oval Club: liiR W Club. GEORGE MASON HALE U ' if? o( i. Washington Education Acacia: All-University I ' lays; J. G. V. Committee. BERNICE M. HAMILTON Spokane. Washington Education JANE GRANT HAMPTON Salt Lake City. Utah Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta HAROLD HANSON Enumclaw, Washington Forestry Delta Chi; L F. S. MILDR[;D M. HANSON Seattle. Washington Business Administration Mortar Board RITA P. HANSEN ' ancoui. ' er. Washington Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A. M ANNETTE HARDINGER Seattle. Washington Pharmacy Sigma Xi LORA HARVEY Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Ganim.i Motiat Board. -J-i IL W T MARGARET HASKELL Portland. Oregon Education Alpha Delta Theta OLIVER HOWARD HASKELL Tacorna. Washington Liberal Arts Psi Upsilon: Oval Club: Varsity Boat Club; Crew Manager: Junior Prom Committee. CECIL C. HAWKER Pasco. Washington Pharmacy Kappa Psi CATHERINE L. HAWLEY Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi GENEVIEVE HEANEY Chicago. Illinois Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta WILLIAM D. HEATON. JR. Spokane. Washington Business Administration Phi Gamma Delta PAUL H. HEBB Tacoma. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Kappa Epsilon JEFFREY HEIMAN Seattle. Washington Law Badger Debate Club; Treasurer Menorah Society. HENRY C. HEINE, JR. Fairbault. Minnesota Forestry Tau Phi Delta WINFIELD B. HEINZ Chelan. Washington Engineering Delta Psi Delta; Tau Beta Pi: Sigma Xi: Wrestling. IRWIN F. HEISE Rib Falls. Wlscon. iln Education Band MARGARET HELLIESEN Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma FRED S. HENDRICKSEN I acoma. Washington Law Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Alpha Delta; Varsity Boat Club; Captain Freshman Crew. SALUSTIANO C. HERNANDEZ Philippines Business Administration Pan Xcnia; Filipino Club: Cosmo- politan Club. «r» r ' )— - " ■y ' O I o - xpf xrf J J - ' tr r. FRANCES HEYBURN Bend. Oregon Fine Arts JOHN REGLI HILL Seallle, Washinglon Eniitneenng Sigmj Xi: Phi Lambda Upsilon ; Tau Beta Pi: Ammoni Socii; Newman Club. MARIE L. HILL Seattle, Washington Fine Arts RUTH A. HILL Seallle. Washington Libran Kappa Phi GEORGE K. HILLMAN Seattle. Washington Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon: AS. M. E.: Knights of Hook. ALBERT 1:. HINDMARSH Nanaimo, British Columbia Liberal Arts Acacia: Stevens Dcbau- Club: French Club. RUBY HIROSE ' | Auburn. Washmyiun Pharmaey " u. C, E HOPTO Seattle. Washington Chemical Engineering I ' hcta Kappa Thcta ; A. S. C. E.: Engineering Council. JAMES HECTOR HOLDEN Seattle. Washington Graduate School M. A.. December. 19 25 J. PAUL HOLLOMAN Olympia. Washington Pharmacy LUCILLE HOLLOWAY Seallle. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Frosh Frolic : Junior Prom: Vice-President Senior Class. RUTH E. HOLTZINGER Yahima. Washington Liberal Arts Si ma Kappa KOJl HORllKE Seattle. Washington Business Administration Pan Xcnia; Japanese Students ' Club. MARIE HORNBECK Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Sociology Club: Y. W. C. A.: Chairman Industrial Committee: Hockey. y -Y I " I l _ HELEN ELENA HOWARD Stanwood, Washinglon Liberal Arts Kjppa Delta; Y.W.C.A. Finance: Y.W.C.A. Ensemble. Cabinet: Women ' s DONALD HOYT Seattle. Washinyton Liberal Arts Theta Xi : Kappa Kappa Psi: Band. EDYTH B. HUFF Yakima. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta CATHERINE HUNT Spokane. Washington Fine Arts Alpha Chi Omega: Mu Phi Epsi- lon : McDowell Club. WENDELL HURLBUT. JR. Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi HENRY HYLLENGREN Seattle. Washington Business Administration Phi Gamma Delta; Big W Club; Baseball. HELEN C. IRVING Seattle. Washington Science Alpha Xi Delta: Y.W.C.A. Finance Co mmittee: Spring Opera: Sec- retary Senior Class: High School Conference: Varsity Ball Com- mittee. CAROL ' INSON JABUSH Seattle. Washington Journalism Women ' s Federation Players; Mari- onettes; Spanish Club; Dra- matics: Daily: All-University Play. N. VICTORINO JACINTO Lawag. Honolulu Liberal Arts Filipino Club; Filipino Art Club. JESSE M. JACKSON. JR. Boise. Idaho Business Administration Kappa Sigma: Alpha Kappa Psi; Oval Club: Baseball Manager; State Basketball Tournament: Junior Day Committee: Assist- ant Graduate Manager. JOSEPHINE JERRINE JACOBS Seattle, Washington Journalism Alpha Delta Theta: Theta Sigma Phi: Delta Phi: Varsity Debate: Y.W.C.A.; Interchurch Commit- tee: President Sacajawea: Daily: Campus Day and Homecoming Day Publicity: Federation Pub- licity. HARRIET CLARA JAMES ' ancouver. British Columbia Pharmacy EDNA M. JARBOE Pocatello. Idaho Library Y. W. C, A. WENDELL JEFFRIES Seattle. Washington Business Administration 4 ' 4— «?: n T -g : — 5 ) T, V 7) J ARTHUR J. JELLISON BakiT. Oretion Forestry Tju Phi Delta: Xi Sigma Pi: For- estry Club. H. L. JENNERSON Seallle. Washington Engineering Scjbb:ird and Blade: Engineering Council: A. 1. E. E. CHARLOTTE JENSEN ' ■ Walla Walla. Washington ' Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma L HORACE CHAPMAN Seattle. Washington Journalism ChiPhi : Chairman Senior Publicity Committee: A. S. U. W. Rally Committee: All-University Play Publicity Committee: Daily; Tyee. WILLIAM S. JENSEN Seattle, Washington Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha NELS E. JOHANSON Index. Washington Min 1 beta Xi: Mines Society. PAULINE JOHNSEN Spokane, Waahinglon liusiness Administrulum Kappa I ' hi: Wesley Club. MAR HL ROSE JOHNSON Seattle. Washington Fine Arts RAYMOND FRANK JOHNSON Seattle. Washington Education L ' niycrsity of Washington Fellow- ship for Peace: Y.M.C.A. Or- chestra. JAMES G. JOHNSTON ) ' akima. Washington Mines Mines Society JOHN P. JOLLIFFE Tacoma. Washington Engineering Theta Delta Chi lONE LOUISE JONES lUu uiam. Washington Science Secretary Women ' s W Club; Cap- tain Volleyball: Manager Frosh Track: Hockey. LULLLA L. JONES Seattle. Washington Education STANLEY E. JONES Spokane. Washington liusiness Administration Pi Kappa Alpha: Baseball. 4 80 WINSTON JEFFREYS JONES Tacoma. Washington Business Adminislrulion President Pan Xenia: Maritime Commerce; B. A. Council; B. A. Mentor. Y. T. KAAN Canton, China Business Administration Chinese Students ' Club MARY KALK Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Pilgrim Club; Mu Phi Epsilon; Y. W. C. A. LEONA KAMB Mt. X ' ernon. Washington Science Pi Sigma Gamma JEAN W. KANTNER Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Phi Mu Alpha: Glee Club. CHIN-CHI KAO Batauia. Java Business Administration Chinese Students ' Club JOHN CUFORD KAVANAGH Cap Rosters. Washington Fisheries M MARY KATHRYN KFXI.Y Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts HAZEL KENYON Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Omicron Chi; Women ' s Ath- letic Association: Y. W. C. A.; Patton Club: Dramatics. JOHN LEEDS KERR Seattle. Washington Business Administration Delta Tau Delta GRACE KETTENRING ' ancouver. Washington Science Alpha Chi Omega; Omicron Nu; Mantel Club: Y. W. C. A. Fi- nance Committee: Frosh Social Committee: Women ' s Athletic Association; Home Economics; Opera House Committee. CLARENCE L. KIEHL Livingston. Montana Business Administration Chi Sigma Alpha WILLIAM A. KIMBALL Facoma. Washington Liberal Arts Sigma A.lpha Epsilon; Sigma Upsi- lon : President Senior Class. ELEANOR VIRGINIA KING Seattle. Washington Science Kappa Delta; Women ' s Athletic Association; Home Economics Club: Women ' s W Club. - U ' 4 4— ; QJ - Tr .- .. I • — J n X WINCHESTER KING Sftitlle. Washington Liberal Ans Kippa Sigmj: W Club: Oval Club: Phi Sigma Tau: Track: Cross- Country. RUSSELL W. KINKADE Forsyth. Montana Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon RONALD C. KINSEY Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Senior Char- ily Committee: Junior Varsity Ball: Lrosh Frolic: Sophomore Shuffle: Junior Day: Advertis- ing Manager A. S. U. W. : Dramatics. DOUGLAS G. KIRK Ei. ' erell. Washington Business Administration Alpha Sigma Phi: Badger Club: Eootball: Big W Club. FRIDOLF C. KI.ING Missoula. Montana Business Administration BLANCHE KNIGHTON Omak. Washington Business Administration Intcr-Organization Council ELMER C. KOIVULA Seattle. Washington Minif. Mines Society IRENE KORTER Seattle. Washington Education Y.W.C.A. Cabinet: Women ' s Fed- eration Players: University Art Club. ORLO KRAUTER A ' ca ' port. Washington Forestry Sigma Pi HELEN M. KRL I SINGER Seal tie. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Alph.i Theta HULDA EMILY KRUMM Woodman. Wisconsin Education Westminster Club: Secretary Gcr- m.in Dramatic Club. MARIE E KUESCHENBERG. Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Mu Phi Epsilon CLARENCE B. LAFROMBOISE l.numclaa Washington Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha III II N M LAMBERT S,aiilc. Washington Education Alpha Delta Theta: Tyec Staff: ' W C. A. Committee. J 1 -C::: I 1 1 1 , " k I ' - j iT ' n JOSEPH V. LAMSON. JR. Seattle. Washington Engineering A. I. E. E. THEODORE W. LANGE Wenatchee. Washington Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Big W Club: Oval Club: Wrestling Captain. WESLEY LANGLOW Tacoma, Washington Law Sigma Chi: Phi Alpha Delta: Stev- ens Club. J. G. LARGE Seattle. Washington Engineering Tau Beta Pi: Ammoni Socii. RENE LA ROQUE Kellogg. Idaho Forestry JBib Tau Phi Delta; Forestry Club. ™ " NETTIE LARSON Tacoma. Washington Science Home Economics Club VERNON G. LATIMER Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta: Axe and Grind- stone: Badger Debate Club; Business Manager Junior Girls ' Vodvil and Junior Week-end; Chairman A.S.U.W. Rally Com- mittee. AMALIA LAWEN Seattle. Washington Education Delta Omicron Chi: Newman Club. HELEN VEVA LEAF Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Wesley Club : Kappa Phi ; Y.W.C.A. A. L. LEE Seattle, Washington Law Sigma Pi; Square and Compass; Delta Theta Phi: Badger Debate. EVELYN LEE Ritzville. Washington Beta Phi Alpha LYLE LEMLEY Tacoma. Washington Business Administration Theta Xi; Axe and Grindstone: Tyee. K. FRANKTON I.EONG ' ancouver. British Columbia Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E.; Treasurer Chinese Stu- dents ' Club: President Chinese Students ' Club; Cosmopolitan Club. VERNA LESTER A7i es City, Montana Liberal Arts Westminster Club: Campus Chris- tian Council. , «r ev - K I_ ■ ♦ :J1.. ,t i:4 —4 -4 3 I cJ - n y X MIRIAM LEUNKACMPER Yakima. Washington Business Administration Kjppa Kjppa Gamma: Mu Phi Hpsilon. HUBERT P LEWIS Aberdeen. Washington Business Administration Phi Kappa Psi. DOROTHY LIMBACH Seattle. Washington Science Pi Sigma Gamma: YAV.C.A. Cab- incl : Stadium Day Committee; Women ' s Athletic Association: Women s Representative Coun- cil: Women ' s Science Council. ROLAND L. LINCOLN Seattle. Washington Mechanical Engineering ZAIDA LINCOLN Seattle. Washington Science OSCAR H. LINDSTEDT Bellingham. Washington Education Alpha Sigma Phi JOHN EMMETT 1 II ' I ' Y Harper. Washington line An I heta Chi: Atelier. LRIC LITHE Seattle. Washington Business Administration Sigma Nu HARLE LITTLE ( hi ' lun. Washington Business Administration Theta Chi: Knights of Hook. LENA LITTLEFIELD Siiililf. Washington Fine Arts Pi Sigma Gamma ELEANOR M. LOUGHEAD Seattle. Washington Education JOHN G. LUND Seattle. Washington Journalism Sigma Delta Chi: Vice-President Inkwell Club: Vice-President Sc.indin.ivian Club: Daily. ANNA JOAN LUNNUM Silvana. Washington Liberal Arts President Scandinavian Club IDYTHE E. LYCETTE Spokane. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi: Athena: Associated University Players; Manager A S.U.W. Dramatics; Vice-Pres- ident Co operative Association; Junior Prom: I ' rosh Prolic. 11 JAMES F. LYONS Seallle. Washington Business AdmmistraHon Kappa Sigma ELLEN MacGREGOR Kent. Washmglon Library LINDSAY MacHARRIE Seattle, Washington Journalism Thcta Chi: Sigma Delta Chi: Sig- ma Upsilon: Oval Club. HELEN MACKENZIE Colfax, Washington Liberal Arts Delta Gamma RAY MACLEOD Seattle. Washington Pharmacy Kappa Psi JACK DARRENMOORE MAGE Seattle. Washington Engineering Ammoni Socii HOMER J. MAGEE Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Beta Kappa; Wesley Club: Wesley Council. WILLIAM J. MAGINNIS Seattle. Washington Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha: Big W Club: Oval Club. HAROLD N. MANN Concordia, Kansas Liberal Arts Phi Sigma Kappa: Alpha Delta Sigma: Square and Compass: Daily Staff: Tyee Staff: Junior Day Committee: President Ad Club. MARION R. MANLEY Tacoma. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Zeta ALLAN H. MANSFIELD Everett, Washington Liberal .4r(s ISABEL MANTHEY Seattle, Washington Science Omicron Nu: Home Economics Club. LILLIAN MARSH Arlington. Washington Science Zeta Tau Alpha: Kappa Phi; Nurses ' Club. ERNEST S. MARTIN Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon: W Club; Wrestling: Debate. — ' - (4— — ' - V- -vf " - ' -4 Hj ». - ? ? .ro TRULA MARTIN Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Gamma Phi Beta BEN A. MASLAN Seattle, Washington Lau. ' GWLAD MATTHEWS Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Kappj Kappa Gamma: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet; Editor " Portal " : Home- coming; Cbss Social Committee; World Court Committee. JAMES MATTHEWS Seattle. Washington Business Administration Phi Gamma Delta; Big W Club; ' arsily Boat Club; Crew. JOi; D. MAXCY DuPont. Washington Science MARC L. MAYBE Seattle. Washington Business Administration Sigma Alpha fipsilon; W Club GLRAl.DINl: McAl.l.lS I l.R Seattle, Washington Librarg Newman Club A_. L_-i_A_JL-ly ._J. ' AMES C . MCCANE Seattle, Washington Engineering A. I. E. E.: Radio: Officers ' Club. HELEN R. McCANN Edmonds. Washington Liberal Arts Women ' s Athletic Association Newman Club: Sourdough Club French Club; Spanish Club Women ' s W Club; Y. W. C. A KENNETH C. McCANNEL ' ictoria. British Columbia Forestry Pi Kappa Phi: Xi Sigma Pi: I.F.S.: Forestry Club: Engineers ' Coun- cil: W Club: Ice Hockey. ETHEL McCART I ' ort Angeles. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Omkron Pi MARGARET McCARlHLEY Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts RUTH E. Mccarty Scullle. Washington Liberal Arts Athena Debate E. R. McCAUSLAND ' or I ' oa ' nsend. Washington Engineering 1 .in Ur Hall: A. S. M. E. 1 EARL Mccormick Seattle. Washington Science Thcta Xi ; Senior Council: Junior President : Sophomore Treasurer. WARD R. McCRARY Merrill, Wisconsin Forestry JEA N McCROSKEY Colfax. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Gamma JOSEPH MALLERY Seattle. Washington Law JACK H. McGOLDRICK X ' ancouver. Washington Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Alpha Kappa Psi ; Pan Xenia. DOROTHY S. MclLVAIN Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Art Club: Dance Drama. FLORENCE W. McKEAGUE Berkeley, California Liberal Arts MUIR McKELVEY Seattle. Washington Business Administration JAY ALICE MCKNIGHT Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts SUSAN MCLENNAN Edmonton. Alberta Graduate P. E. Club; Manager Junior Bas- ketball. CLEO RUTH MCLEOD Everett. Washington Fine Arts Alpha Gamma Delta: Junior-Senior Roundup Committee. FLORENCE McMEEKIN Seattle. Washington Library Alpha Omicron Pi R. B. MCMULLEN Seattle. Washington Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi: Kappa Alpha: Kappa Kappa Psi. ROBERT T. McNAMARA Seattle, Washington Pharmacy Kappa Psi (4 ♦-■■ ' -Q - - - CARL V. MECKSTROTH Seallle, Washington Business Administraiion Thcta Kjppa Theta LOUISA ADELAIDE MEDLER Ephrala. Washington Liberal Arts ANASTASIA MEEKS Gri u Falls. Montana Science BJORN MELANG Seattle. Washington Engineering Tau Beta Pi: Sigma Xi; A.I.E.E. MILDRED MELBY Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha I ' hi: Y W C A. Council. RAY C. MELSON Bowden. Alberta Business Administration Tillicums: Phi Beta Kappa: Oval Club: Senior Council. A. ELLIOTT MERRII I. Seattle. Washington Engineering Tillicums: Wesiminsicr Club: Campus Chrislian Council. BEATRICE E. MESSER Seattle. Washington Science D. A. R.: Home Economics Club: Orchestra: Y. W. C. A. Publicity Committee. KATHERINE M. METCALF ) ' akimu. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Omicron Chi HELEN EVELYN MIELKE Spokane. Washington Fine Arts An Club: Rifle Team; Fine Arts Guild: Women ' s Athletic Asso- ciation: Spurs. MARIE MIELKE Spokane. Washington Business Administration Gamma Epsilon Pi: Women ' s Ath- letic Association: B. A. Council: Rifle Team. CLARICE D. MILLER I Uioma. Washington Science Kappa .Mpha Lhcta IRA r. MILLER Seattle. Washington Education Daily Staff LEONARD G. MILLIMAN Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Phi Sigma Kappa: Daily: Y. M. C A. Cabinet: " W " Book Edi- tor: Junior Day Committee. t« __A_A_ -A A -A- A_y;_J JL_Jv_7{ WENDELL MILLIMAN Sfattle. Washington Science Y. M. C. A. President CARROLL MILLION Seattle. Washington Business Administration MERRITT G. MILLS Olympta. Washington Liberal Arts Sigma Nu VICTOR MILLS San Jose. California Engineering Sigma Xi ; President Ammoni Socii : Vice-President Phi Lambda Up- silon ; Tau Beta Phi; Square and Compass: Engineer ' s Council. WALI MOHAMMED India Liberal .Arts Cosmopolitan Club; International Council Y. M. C. A. MARIE MOLLESTAD Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts GEORGE M. MONSON Spokane. Washington Business Administration Sigma Pi; Ad Club; Tyee. CHARLES S. MOORE Seattle. Washington Engineering Tillicums; Sigma Xi; Tau Beta Pi; A.S. M. E.; Senior Council; Engineering Council: Chairman Engineers ' Loan Lund. MARGUERITE E. MOORE Seattle. Washington Science Alpha Gamma Delta RUSSELL B. MOORE i ' ullman. Washington Business Administration Chi Phi: Alpha Deltj Sigma; Ad Club; Badger Debate Club. HAROLD S. MORFORD Seattle. Washington Law Sigma Chi; 0% ' al Club: Phi Alpha Delta: Tau Kappa Alpha; Varsi- ty Debate; Circulation Manager Tyee; Homecoming Committee; Frosh Vigilance Committee. RUTH E. MORGAN Seattle, Washington Science Epsilon Sigma; Kappa Phi: Home Economics Club. ALENE MORRISON Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Chi Omega EVALYN A. MOSELEY Seattle. Washington Pharmacy Pi Sigma Gamma 4— — ( " 4— ev V ' 3 ri ZOLA FERN MUNS Zillah. Washington Education AGNES KATHRYN MURPHY Seattle, Washington Education Kappa Delta: Physical Education Club: Women ' s Athletic Associ- ation: President Physical Educa- tion Club: Women ' s W Club: Dance Drama: Women ' s Eedera- tion Concert. MARGARET MURPHY Spokane. Washington Education Phi Mu DOROTHY MUSGRAVE Seattle. Washington Journalism Kappa Kappa Gamma: Gamma Al- pha Chi: Y. W. C. A. Council: Ad Club. JEAN MYERS Seattle. Washington Fine Arts PERCY L. MYERS Seattle, Washington liusiness Administration Tillicums: Varsity Boat Club; Senior Publicity. VIRGINIA LOUISE NACHANT Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta v..-. ELEANORE NADEAU Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Alpha Phi GEORGE R. NAGAMATSU Seattle. Washington Engineering Tau Beta Pi: Japanese Students ' Club: A. I. E. E. ALBERT M. NANNEY ancouver. British Columbia Liberal Arts Lander Hall: Junior Day Com- mittee. RUTH C. NEERLAND Seattle. Washington Liberal . rts Zeta Tau Alpha J. W. NEIGHBOR Kirkliind. Washington Science aui:laidl k. nelson Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Kappa Delta: Y. W .C. A. Cabinet: Town Girls ' Vice- President: Archery Manager: I dilor Alpha Kappa Delta Quarterly. BETTY NEVILLE U ' ii t ' i e. W ' li.s jinc fon Liberal .■ rts Zeta Tau Alpha: Kappa Phi. ii £AtXi 1 .. 1 £ Ixilfi i -C 1 ' .l 4 T rr LEE L. NEWMAN Seallle. Washington Lua ' Acacia: Delta Thcu Phi. MARGUERITE NEWMAN BoiSf. Idaho Liberal Arl Y. W. C. A. RUTH MARIE NIXON Spokane. Washington Education Alpha Gamma Delta ALVORD D. NOBLE Seattle, Washington Engineering Thcta Kappa Theta ; Scabbard and Blade. MILDRED NOBLE Seattle. Washington Science Mortar Board CLARENCE F. NORBERG Seattle, Washington Engineering ELMER J. NORDSTROM Seattle. Washington Business Administration Beta Theta Pi ■ " " im ROBERT W. NORQUIST Seattle, Washington Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon: I ' rosh Bas- ketball: Sophomore Glee Club; Montlake Bridge Committee. CHARIS NORWAY Seattle, Washington Fine Acts ALFONSO P. NUGUID Flondablanca. Philippines Engineering A. S. M. E.: University Filipino Club. EILEEN OLEARY Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta: Associated Uni- versity Players: Red Domino. KATHLEEN LENOR OLEARY Great Falls. Montana Fine Arts Alpha Xi Delta: Ensemble: Spring Opera : Mamook : Varsity Ball Committee; Junior Queen: New- man Club: McDowell Club: Stadium Day Committee: Senior Charity Committee. WILLIAM C. OLIN Seattle. Washington Business Administration Phi Gamma Delta FREDERICK C. OLSEN Zillah, Washington Law Betj Theta Pi: Phi Delta Phi: Football: President Personnel Officers ' Conference. - ' 4 5 " (4— ■¥-- ty ' C|i. " - -f. J .t Sj - f .n ■] PERCY OLSON Evereil. Washington Pharmacy Chi Sigma Alpha: American Phar- maceutical Society. WILLIAM T. ONEIL Boise. Idaho Business Administration Chi Sigma Alpha ERSKINE ORR Spokane. Washington Liberal Artx Phi Kappa Sigma: Hammer and Coffin: Columns Business Staff. HELEN C. ORTON Aberdeen. Washington Liberal Arts D. A. R.: Tennis Tournament: Spring Opera: Y. W. C. A. Finance: Women ' s Federation Point System: Women ' s Athletic Association: Volley Ball. HENRIETTA OSTERMAN Walla Walla, Washington Fine Arts Kappa Alpha Theta : Lambda Rho: Fine Arts Guild: President An Club. ROBERT H. OTTO Everett. Washington Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon GEORGE OWENS Seattle, Washington Engineering ESTHER OYEN Everett, Washington Fine Arts Delta Delta Delta. PENELOPE OYEN Everett. Washington Fine Arts Mu Phi Epsilon DELIGHT PALM ER Chehalis. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma MARGARET PALMER LaGrande. Oregon Fine Arts Kappa Alpha Theta PAUL P. PALPALLATOC Philippines Pharmacy Filipino Club: American Pharma ceutical Association GEORGL PA.MPEL Seattle. Washington Journalism Delta Tau Delta ERNEST J. PARADIS Seattle, Washington Engineering Tau Beta Pi J 92 I WALTER L. PARK Seattle. Washington Engineering Phi Lambda Upsilon; Sigma Xi: Tau Beta Phi; Ammoni Socii. WILLIAM BUDD PARSONS Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Kappa Epsilon ; Scabbard and Blade. HARRY B. PASHLEY Seattle. Washington Engineering A. I. E. E. HARRY PATRICK Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta: Knights of the Hook: Social Committee: Junior Day Committee. RUTH J. PATTULLO Vancouver. B. C. Fine Arts Campus Christian Council STINA PAULSON Edmonds. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Delta : Kappa Phi : Wesley Club. HARRY PAYNE Seattle. Washington Pharmacy Phi Sigma Kappa: Kappa Psi. GOLDIA L. PEAIRS Twin Falls. Idaho Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma: Y. W. C. A. RICHARD J. PEARCE Seattle. Washington Architecture ROSE FRANCES PEERS Wenalchee. Washington Science ANGELO PELLEGRINI Seattle. Washington Phi Alpha Delta: Stevens Debate Club: Varsity Debate. LOIS PENDLETON Seattle. Washington Science Delta Delta Delta HOWARD J. PETERSON Sunnyside. Washington Engineering A. I. E. E.: Tau Beta Pi. HUGO A. PETERSON Facoma. Washington Business Administration Chi Phi: Ad Club: Beta Gamma Sigma: Alpha Kappa Psi: Beta Alpha Psi: B. A. Council. r S— « " - ?r M rt p J n JULIUS B. PHILLIPS Fairfax. Washington Fisheries Fisheries Club OLIVE ELIZABETH PHILLIPS Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Pi Sigmj Gammj: Women ' s Ath lelic Association. T. W. PIERCE Seattle. Washington laiJ- ' Delta Theta Phi ARTHUR H. PITTACK Hollywood. California liusiness Administration Delta Psi Delta; Alpha Delta Sig- ma; Pan Xcnia; Senior Class Treasurer; Chairman Canoe Car- nival; Tyce. FAYE MARIE PLANK White Salmon. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Phi; Wesley Club. ARTA POLLOM Chehalis. Wa.thington Liberal Arts Alpha Omicron Pi LOIS POLLOM Chehalis. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Omicron Pi ABIGAIL POOLE Scatllf. Washington Pharmacy DOROTHY PORTER Wenatchee. Washington Science Interorganization Council; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. NELLIE TAYLOR PRHSCOTT Spokane. Washington Liberal Arts Ga mma Phi Beta W. H. PRICE Seattle. Washington Forestry Acacia: Xi Sigma Pi; I. F. S. For- estry Club; Editor Forest Club Quarterly ; President Forest Club. MAURINE PROELSS Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta VENE ' IIA PUGH .luneau. Alaska Liberal .■ rts Pi Beta Phi HAROLD J. QUII.I.IAM Seattle. Washington liusiness Administration Ihcla Chi; Frosh Vigilance Com- mittee; Knights of the Hook; President of Sophomore Class; National Secretary Intercollegiate Knights; Campus Day Commit- tee; Senior Charity Commmcc: Junior Day Committee. ? r -r 7L rW A LEIGH W. RABEL Seutlle. Washington Business Adminislralion Beta Theta Pi; Tyee Staff; Dailv Staff; Football; Junior Jinks Committcf. YETTA RAFISH Butte, Montana Liberal Arts J. FINLAY RAMSAY Vernon. B. C. Science Pi Kappa Phi; Senior Council; Oval Club; Big W Club; Track; Cross-country. ELIZABETH RAYMOND Hannibal. Montana Science Kappa Delta GENEVIEVE E. M. REED Redmond. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Phi: Wesley Club; Y. W C. A.: Freshman Commission. HELEN VAN ALLEN REED Seattle. Washington Science Physical Education Club ARNOLD REELING Snohomish. Washington Law Delta Theta Phi, Law Fraternity; Editor Washington Law Review. I DONALD J REHBOCK Seattle. Washington Science Theta Kappa Theta; Pi Mu Chi. FRANCES REID Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts RHEA REISIG Seattle. Washington Fine Arts CECIL G. REMINGTON Selah. Washington Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Mu Al- pha: Sigma Alpha: Glee Club; Knights of Hook; Varsity Quar- tet. JOSEPHINE V. RHODES Spokane. Washington Education Westminister Club JOHN S. RICHARDS Spokane. Washington Business Administration Phi Delta Theta: Oval Club: Base- ball. LEON RICHARDS Seattle. Washington Pharmacy Kappa Psi ' 4 k— r r ° — -i— 3. - . _- ' r Tr ! ., . I :: . , - _, i ±5:4 • = — 4c, - ; —4 ?r - 1 « GORDON RICHARDS Prosser. Washington Liberal Arli, Delta Kappa Epsilon MABEL RICHMOND Seallle. Washington Fine Arts Delta Omicron Chi ERWIN O. RIEGER Circle, Alaska Journalism Tillicums: Sigma Delta Chi: Daily: Tyee: Homecoming Committee: High School Tournament Com- mittee: Junior Class Committee: Y. M. C. A. RUSSEL ROACH Seattle. Washington Business Administration Beta Gamma Sigma: Alpha Kappa Psi. MARIAN ROBB Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta : Mortar Board: Thcia Sigma Phi. RAY R. ROBERSON Everett, Washington Engineering A. I. E. E.: Engineers ' Council. J. C. HAY ROBERTSON Spokane. Washington I ' oreslry I ' l K.ipp.i Phi: Porcst Club. HI IHN RHODA ROBINSON Edmonds. Washington Science Athena Debate Club: Home Eco- nomics Club. CI.IITON D ROCK C.onyiT. Washington Liberal Arts Theta Chi: Daily. ALICE ROCKWITZ Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Daily: Hockey. DOROTHY RODGERS Seallle. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Pbi ELLEN K. ROGERS Skagicau- Alaska Liberal Arts Pi Sigma Gamma GHRAl D ROHOWITS Si ' uiiU-. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Chi JOHANNA J ROSEN Monrne. Washington Science Women s W Club • 1 1 96 t ILY S. ROSENDAHL Norrhpori, Washington Liberal Arls DONALD L. ROSS Bellingharn. Wash. EngineerinQ Tillicums: Phi Lambda Upsilon . Tail Beta Pi; Sigma Xi. LEMUEL ROSS Woodland. Washington Education THOMAS J. ROUNER Smith Center. Kansas Engineering IMOGENE ROUSSEAU Wisconsin Rapids. Wisconsin Education Gamma Phi Beta: Alpha Kapp.i Delta: Pi Lambda Thcta. EVA JEAN RUDDELL Yakima, Washington Liberal Arts HAZEL RUDE Seattle. Washington Education Gamma Phi Beta: Sacajawca. GEORGE RUTHERFORD Garfield. Washington Education BENJAMIN F. RYAN Mukilteo, Washington Business Administration Phi Kappa Sigma: Pan Xenia : Freshman Baseball: Intercollegi- ate Knights Board of Control: Green Trophy Winner: Junior Prom Committee. FLORENCE RYAN Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Omicron Chi LOWDEN SAMMIS Seattle. Washington Laiv Beta Kappa: Delta Theta Phi. ALPHA SAMZELIUS Monroe. Washington Fine Arts HARRISON SANFORD Seattle. Washington Business Administration Delta Chi: Oval Club: W Club: Crew. NICHOLAS SARRO Seattle. Washington Science Phi Beta Kappa: Sigma Xi: Prc- Mcdic Club: Vice-President. A__ (4-- X. b I " c. .. JL-Jkli r lT p! J - ..r J - i V ' b -4d MARGARET SAVAGE Tacoma. Washington Science Epsilon Sigma: Spurs. NORWOOD K. SCHAFFER Seattle, Washington Science Pi Mu Chi THEODORE C. SCHEFFER Piiyallup. Washington Forestry Pi Kjppa Phi: Xi Sigma Pi. ELIZABETH SCHLARB Tacoma. Washington Liberal Arts Beta Phi Alpha FERDINAND SCHMITZ. JR Seattle, Washington Forestry Phi Gamma Delta ALFRED G. SCHOFIELD Seattle. Washington Mines Mines Society HELEN SCHUBERT Seattle. Washington Education Alpha Delta Pi: Freshman and Sophomore Finance: Stadium Day Finance: Spurs: Junior Boat Party Committee. SUSAN ADA SCOFIELD Tacoma, Washington Fine Arts Alpha Omicron Pi: Mortar Board. FRANCES SCOTT Seattle. Washington Scit Town Girls ' Club HARLAN SCOTT Spokane. Washington Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi: Oval Club: Senior Council: Manager Columns. MYRON A. SCOTT Mukilieo. Washington Forestry Phi Gamma Delta: Xi Sigma Pi: Varsity Boat Club: Crew: Forest Club Secretary and Treasurer. STANLEY A. SEIDELL 5i ' i ro Woolley, Washington Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta MARY SCHROCK Seattle, Washington Science V » ' 1 t MIRIAM SELBY liellmgham. Washington i-i-. r Education Chi Omega , J r .j , ' Jh , J) , J . J , A i JOHN A. SELLS Bellingham. Washington Science Theta Chi: Ammoni Socii; Tyee: Engineers ' Open House. LAWRENCE SELTZER Spokane. Washington Laic Tau Kappa Alpha: Varsity Debate. GERTRUDE J. SENNES Tacoma. Washington Education GRANT H. SHAGER Seattle. Washington Science Sigma Chi: Football: Baseball. JULIUS SHAIN Seattle. Washington Law HARRY A. SHAW Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Delta Kappa Epsilon PAUL SHEEHAN Everett, Washington Libera! Arts - KATHRYN SHEPHARD Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Zeta JESSIE SHEPPARD East Orange. New Jersey Education HELEN M. SHERRER Seattle. Washington Science Sigma Epsilon TSUGUO SHINKAI Seattle. Washington Engineering ROY YOSHIYUKI SHIOMI Seattle. Washington Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi: Japanese Students ' Club; A. L E. E. BARCLAY J. SICKLER Yakima. Washington Business Administration Beta Gamma Sigma: Tillicums. HUGH G. SII.LIMAN Seattle, Washington Engineering Tau Beta Pi: Sigma Xi: A. S. C. E. - 4— w — • pf- ' 4— I r [ .± yp]- — im. - r- rC ro c - ♦ d Q- ■ — r, J y n H ELIZABETH SILVA Seattle, Washington Education DcIm Delta Delta DOROTHY SIMMONDS Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Alpha Delta Thcta: Delta Phi: Kappa Phi: Sacajawca: Associ- ated University Players: Varsity Debate. ELLENE VERTREES SIMPSON Spokane. Washington Fine Arts Zeta Tau Alpha: Datice Drama: Spring Opera. ANNA SJAASTAD Tagus, North Dakota Education Inkwell Club MARIH BLRTINE SKIBNESS Benson, Minnesota Education ARMINE SLIPPI;R Hamilton, Washington Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta BERNICE SMITH Enumclaw. Washington Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta t;y EDNA B. SMITH Evanston. Illinois Fine Arts Alpha Gamma Delta: Women ' s Athletic Association. GERALD SMITH Miller River. Washington Business Administration Sigma Delta Thcta JOHN CORSON SMITH Bellingham. Washington Engineering Phi Kappa Sigma FLOYD SNIDER Seallle. Washington Engineering Beta Kappa: Weslev Club: A. I. E. E.: Glee Club. HART SNYDER Seattle. Washington Lau, ' Alpha Delta Phi: Phi Delta Phi: Sigma Upsilon: Hammer and Coffin: Washington Law Re- view. I RANCIS C. SPEl MAN Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta l ¥ DAGNY SPORSEEN Seqiiim. Washington Science Lewis Club: Scandinavian Club. X 100 ' 1 ' 4a DOUGLAS C. STANSBHRRY Seallle. Washington Business Adminisiraliun Zetn Psi: Patton Club: Junior D.iy Committee. HESTELL SPRINGER Seallle. Washington Science Beta Phi Alpha: Home Economics Club. GERALDINE STARR Seattle. Washington .Journalism Daily Staff BETTY STEELMAN Salt Lake City. Utah Science Kappa Delta: Women ' s Federation Players. GEORGE STEVENS Everett. Washington Engineering Sigma Delta Theta : A. S. C. E. DOROTHY STEWART Centralia. Washington Science Epsilon Sigma: Home Economics Club: Spurs. RICHARD H. STEWART New York City. New York Liberal Arts Phi Delta Kappa: Crew. BREN 1 S S I ' ERLING Walla Walla. Washington Lau Theta Xi: Phi Delta Phi. KATHRYN STITH Seattle. Washington Library .School Daily Staff: Ad Club. HAROLD C. ST JOHN Chehalis. Washington Business Administration Sigma Nu: Oval Club: Big W Club: Basketball. RICHARD STOCKWELL Aberdeen. Washington Business Administration Phi Delta Theta: Oval Club: Foot- ball Manager. EDWARD T. STONE Wincoui ' er. Washington Journalism Kappa Sigma: Oval Club: Sigma Delta Chi: Daily Staff: Daily Editor; A. S. U. W. Advisory Cabinet. HELEN B. STONE Cosmopolis. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Omicron Chi HOWARD C. STONE Seattle. Washington Engmeeiing — (4— V .-k.. v ' - r - - ' , - f ' - 7 C _ 1 Ir P • ' -J f— . iJ EUNICE STOREY Sealile. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Thcta: Phi Beta Kappa; Mortar Board. GUINEVERE STOREY Ktrhland. Washiniilon Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Sacajawca. LEON S10 ER Seattle. Washington Science Home Economics Club SOl ' llli; SIR AND Seattle. Washington line Arts Kappa Phi HERBERT STRANDBERG Seattle. Washington Engineering A. I. E. E. ADIl.YN STROTHER .OS Angeles. California Business Adminisiralion Gamma Epsilon Pi SELMA STRUTHERS Walla Walla. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Gamma. Women ' s Athletic Association. GRETCHEN STRYKER Ecerelt. Washington Fine Arts Gamma Phi Beta; Lambda Rho. IDA E. SUNDQUIST Mount X ' ernon. Washington Science Home Economics Club; Scandina- vian Club. WILLIAM J. SUNDSTROM iJu I ' onl. Washington Business Administration .Alpha Sigma Phi: Baseball. BERTHA A. SUNNELL Mount X ' ernon. Washington Education Home Economics Club ALICE SUTHERLAND Sheldon. Montana Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Boots and Saddles. ELIZABETH SUTTON Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Zc;a; Erench Club; Junior Jinx Committee; J. G. V, Com- nuiiee; Junior Weekend Com- miiiee; Senior Soiree Committee. JOHN WILLIAM SWAN .S, at tie. Washington Business Administration Sigma Chi; Pan Xcnia. V ' " I ±}m3. MABEL SWANSON Tacoma. Washington Science Home Economics Club; Omicron Nu. MYRTLE SWANSON Troy. Washington Liberal Arts Beta Phi Alphj MARIE SWEET Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Phi Mu GEORGE MOORE TAGGART Seattle. Washington Business Administration Beta Thcta Pi E. REEVE TALBOT Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta SIK PUI TANG Canton. China Business Administration MARGARET E. TAPPING Bellmgham. Washington Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha: Mortar Board: W Cluh. :Sjtr_ T Tj y DINSMORH TAYLOR Spokane. Washington LaiC Sigma Pi: Phi Alpha Delta. MIRIAM TLRRY Seattle. Washington line Arts Kappa Delta: Mu Phi Kpsilon: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. ELMER TESREAU Chehalis. Washington Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta : Oval Club: Fir Tree: W Club: Phi Alpha Del- ta; Football; Football Captain; Baseball: Vigilance Committee; Assistant Manager Basketball Tournament. JACK THOMAS Sumner. Washington Business Administration Pi Kappa Phi HELEN THOME Granger, Washington Liberal Arts DOROTHY THOMPSEN Aberdeen. Washington Liberal Arts Pi Sigma Gamma AURORA M. THOMPSON Kingston. Washington Science Nurses ' Club Pi- » ( - Pr = x. I (? ' J ' ■-J r « ' ■ ■■ » .p y- EARL THOMPSON Seattle. Washington Science l.ambdj Chi Alpha: Rifle Team. GORDON V. THOMPSON Centraha. Washington Business Administration Kappa Sigma THELMA M. THORNE Renton. Washington Science Epsilon Sigma: Y. W. C. A. Cab- inet: Home Economics Club. LUCll.E TOWNSEND Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa: Mortar Board. RALPH P. TRLFFRY Spokane, Washington Business AJmimsirulion All- University Play SYLVIA TROEH Vancouver. Washington Fine Arts Delta Zela : Mu Phi Epsilon: Spurs. JOHN TRUMBULL I ' url Angeles, Washington Liberal Arts Phi Delta Phi LEE YUEN TSAAN China Science W. S. TUCKER Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Phi: Phi Delta Phi: Hammer and Coffin: Washing- ton Law Review. DUDLEY W. TURNACLIFF Seattle, Washington Fisheries Sigma Nu ALICE TURNER Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts WILLIAM PAUL UHLMANN Centraha. Washington Liberal Arts Sigma Nu: Scabbard and Blade; Knights of Hook: Phi Delta Phi. DLNEIRY D. USHAKOFF Orel. Russia Business Administration Y. M. C. A.: Ad Club: Cosmo- politan Club. irk; van Seattle. Was hmglon Business Administration Beta Gamma Sigma: Beta Alpha Psi: B. A. Mentor. ' 1 -e ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 . : ' m ' LAURANCE D. VON TILBORG Seattle. Washington Science Betj Kappa; Pre-Medic Club; Track; Basketball; Junior Day Committee: Spring Opera MARY VAN TILBORG Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Theta; Alpha Kappa Delta. EVELYN VERHAMME Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts THELMA WAIT Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Phi Mu; Y. W. C. A. MAURICE N. VINING Seattle. Washington Business Administration Delta Kappa Epsilon WILLIAM R. ' ISSER Seattle. Washington Engineering Sigma Delta Theta; Tau Beta Pi: Sigma Xi ; A. S. C. E. J. E. VOERGE Seattle. Washington Science Ammoni Socii FLORENCE WAECHTER Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Gamma; Mortar Board; Women ' s Athletic Association: W Club. EUGENE V. WALBY Seattle. Washington Business Administration Delta Chi: Oval Club; Big W Club; Standards Committee. RICHARD DA ' ID WALKER Anaconda. Montana Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon WILLIAM B. WALKER Aberdeen, Washington Liberal Arts Psi Upsilon; Oval Club: Phi Beta Kappa. JEAN WALLACE Seattle, Washington Science Delta Z eta; Women ' s Athletic As- sociation: Executive Board Sec- retary: Women ' s Representative Council: President Phvsical Edu- cation Club. WILLIAM WALLACE Seattle. Washington Engineering A. S. M. E. ELLEN WALSH Seattle. Washington Library l.ibrarv Club — CV " p . CHALMER WAITERS Everett. Washington Lau ' Phi Delta Thcta: Fir Tree; W Club: Oval Club: Phi Alpha Delta: Football: Flaherty Med- al: President A. S. U. V. JOHN FORBES WAI.THEW Seattle. Washmcilon Lau. ' Acacia: Phi Alpha Delta: Square and Compass: Washington Law Review: Vice-President law As sociation. LEON WENDLI.I. WALTON Everett. Washington Forestry Alpha Sigma Phi DON WEAVER Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Chi GLORGl: WLBHR Seattle. Washington Business Adminisiration SYDNEY WEINSTEIN Seattle. Washington Science Zeta Beta Tau JOHN W. WFISIiR Bellingham. Washinglim Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi: Oval Club: Var siiy Boat Club: Crew Manager J. W. K. WERNHAM Madras. India Forestry Pi Kappa Phi: Xi Sigma Pi: For- estry Club. RICHARD WERTTEMBERGER Ritzville. Washington Pharmacy Kappa Psi HOWARD W. WESTERVELT Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts HARRY J. WHEATON Seattle. Washington Business Administration Theta Kappa Theia: Beta Gamma Xi; Scabbard and Blade. BEAUl All WH1-:FLHR Seattle. Washington Business Administration Pi Sigma Gamma ROBERT F. WHEELER Montcsano. Washington Business Administration Pi Sigma Gamma HARRIOT WHEELIHAN F.verett. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Phi Y-. ■■ ' 1 _1 v r. A I I CATHERINE WHITCOMB lieHingham. Washington Liberal Arls Zcta Tau Alpha DOROTHY E. WHITE Monroe. Washington Liberal Arls DOROTHY R. WHITE Redmond. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Phi: Boots and Saddles. MYRTIS WHITE SeJro Woolley. Washington Alpha Omicron Pi Science HILDA L. WIDELL Cenlralia. Washington Liberal Arts Wesley Club DOROTHA WIEGEL Tacoma. Washington Business Administration Pi Beta Phi H. P. WILLIAMS Seattle. Washington Engineering A. I. E. E. RUTH WILLIAMS Seattle. Washington Liberal Arls Alpha Delta Thcta RALPH K. WILLIAMSON Seattle. Wa hington .Journalism ROBKRT L. WILLIAMSON I iler. Idaho Liberal Arts Chi Sigma Alpha: Oval Club: Stevens Debate Club: Lrack. BOLAND WILSON Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Phi: Varsity Boat Club, GALE E. WILSON Ridgelield. Washington Science Pre-Medic Club: Pi Mu Chi. MARY KING WILSON Seattle. Washington Liberal Arls Tolo House: Mortar Board: Wom- en ' s Federation Players. DOUGLAS WITCOMB Seattle. Washington liusiness Administration Beta Gamm.i Sigma: Wesley Club. r - — r rr l w J y. D J 1 I •kll ,or ! T RAY WITHAM Seallle. Washington Business Adminislralion Beta ThctJ Pi: Glee Club: Junior Prom Committee. HARPER C. WREN Seallle. Washington Liberal Arts T.1U Phi Dclt.1 RALPH G. WRIGHT Seallle. Washington Education STANLEY J. WRIGHT Seattle. Washington Engineering A. 1. E. E. ANDREW WU Hung Kong. China Business Administration IISI VL ' AN WU iiihnhu. Ilermusa Liberal Arts WAI. 1 l:K I. W L KlJLMAN liremertan. Washington tine Ari Chi Slum.! Alph.i: Tju Sij-ma Del la: Atelier. i 4 WALTER L. WYCKOFF Seattle. Washington Business Administration Alph.1 Tau Omega WIEBER WYNSTRA Cheney, Washington Education Phi Kappa Phi ARTHUR F YORK Vacoma. Washington Law Delta Kappa Epsilon: Delta Thela Phi. JESSE YOSHIOKA China Science Japanese Students ' Club BETTY YOUNG Seattle. Washington Science Kappa Alpha Thcta: Omicron Nu. WAYNE L. YOUNG Spokane. Washington Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega: Oval Club: Business Manager Daily: Junior Prom: Campus Day Committee: I ' rosh Frolic Committee. JEAN VAN ZAN IE Portland. Oregon Education Pi Sigma Gamma: Y. W. C. A.: Tag Committee: Class Finance C ' ommiitee. r :|| rj:x " V 108 f Ill Xo HONORA ZEIHER Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Town Girls ' Organization: Dra- matic Club: Inkwell Club. PHILO ZIMMERMAN Seullle. Washington Business Administration Sigma Delta Theta : Beta Gamma Sigma: Beta Alpha Psi ; Busi- ness Administration Council: Business Administration Mentor. JOHN W. ZURBRICK Seattle. Washington Business Administration Pan Xcnia HARRIET CHARLTON Chehalis. Washington Fine Arts Mu Phi Epsilon: Kappa Phi. JAMES R. HAMMACK Mt. ' ernon. Washington Law FRED W. DUROSE Seattle. Washington Science Pi Mu Chi: Pre-Medic Club. GRACE XANIER LISTMAME Yakima. Washington Science Gamma Phi Beta: Nurses ' Club: Pre-Medics Club. LJ.y G. N. NEWMACK Great J alls. Montana Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psi DONALD D. POTTER Spokane. Washington Education Tri-Statc Oratorical Contest KEITH M. SEYMOUR Ellensburg. Washington Education EUGENE E. STARK Seattle. Washington I.aic Delta Upsilon: Hammer and Cof- fin: Columns: Sun Dodger. LOYAL SNYDER Seattle. Washington Law Beta Thcia Pi: Scabbard and Blade: Big W Club: Track. TLLA E. THOMPSON Gold Bar. Washington Pharntacij 9- ' 4— 4 ■%— — LYDIA A. WOODBURY I ' rosser. Nebraska Education " x f •:. VJ ra n - -4 x ' T jT jl Imiior V La5S: COE Malone Helen Lord Esther Oliver Walter Patrii FINANCE COMMITTEE •Irene Dickson Elizabeth Bycrs Doris Paysse Phil Mahonev Marion Zioncheck Stanley Long Margaret Kane Edithanne Allen Jerome Ciirrv Donald Haggcrty Walter Patric, Chairman PUBLICITY COMMLITEE Margaret Carbcrry Stewart Hertz Maxine Blake X ' irginia Jackson Marvin Schrocder Albert Oitenheimcr, Chairman James Beck JUNIOR VARSITY BALL COMMITTEE Blanche Sioncciphcr Julia Tarlcton Helen Rickeris Kathleen O ' Leary Gertrude Ireland Helenc Niesen Anne Ciaylor Ruth Renn William Kilkenny. Tracy Ditmar Lcland Partley Drummond Wilde Gordon Wells Chairman Carlos Flohr Marius Glerup Keiron Reardon I rank IMelhcn JUNIOR JINX COMMITTEE Margaret Coolidge Dorothy Smith Ruth Stewart M..n..n l. (.1. I„rn Jean Wallace Geraldine Ruffcorn Marian Peacock I- ' lorence lowlkcs Margaret ' aii 1 Lu Henry Mcnke D.ina Robertson Charlfs Mansfield Albert Kelly, Chairman Waller Huffine George Davies Edward Walker Myril Greeley I 4- r r-4r r A_J ' _ iuvj ' iov J $iovv 5 EVEN Seven— Come Eleven, 1-9-2-7 " For throe years this yell has succeeded in bringing luck to the Junior Class. The first social event of the Junior Class, the Junior Jinx, was held November 14. at the Women ' s University Club. Al Kelly was chairman of this not only unique, but finan- cially successful affair. On January 23. Douglas Hall was the scene of the Junior-Senior Roundup, of which Marvin Schroeder was chairman. The Junior Prom was held in Eagles ' Auditorium, on February 5. with Clifford Schlos- stein as chairman. The beautiful ballroom, with its hanging moss and drooping palms, gave the affair the atmosphere of a night in the tropics. It was decided that the Junior Vice-President would not be the chairman of the Junior Girls ' Vodvil as had heretofore been the custom, but that any Junior girl might petition for chairmanship, the deciding committee to consist of the Junior President and Vice-President and the two preceding chairmen. Helen Lord was chairman of the Junior Girls ' Vodvil which was held March S and 6, in Meany Hail. Denny sn-ps un ihv wofntng oi Cunjpus Day. % r ' v — .hj I cJ I br ; I (oY f. . . - •■. I ij-:d ovijo novc v. la5S Orr. McVaif. Hoska. Adams OFFICERS PAUL Orr Doris McVay HELEN Hoska JOE Adams Omar Walker SOCIAL COMMITTEE President Vice-President -Secretary Treasurer Athletic Manager ' irginia Inglis Ted Bolandcr Fli abcth Coalc Harvey Allen Jean MacKintosh George Hatch John Buchanan. Chairman FINANCE COMMITTEE Grant Calhoun Dorothy Baker Lloyd Turnadiffe Wallace Fowler Virginia Wester Everett Morningstar Joseph Adams. Chairman SOPHOMORE STAMPEDE COMMITTEE Helen Brewer Lloyd Green William Lane I sihcr King John I urner Herman Brix Sclby Skinner Wayne Hancv Helen Kiihefuss Dorothy Draper Allen Tower Lorene Southwell Doroihv Canbv Mary Weir Theo Hillyer Helen Williams Willis Pluninier Laurence Keller PUBLICITY COMMITTEE George Davis John Gechan Robert Logan Frank Garbe Don Day Harvey Allen Inez Walsh. Chairman r .y ,r . ' ..a- . 31 O f .i5for Cj ' HE CLASS OF ' 28 held its first Sophomore meeting October 8 for the purpose of out- lining a program for the year. It was decided that social activities should consist of three major events: an Informal, a " Hello Day " and a Boat Party. The Informal, called the " Sophomore Stampede, " was held January 16, at the Seattle Yacht Club, with about two hundred couples attending. The dance featured a unique West- ern motif. Paul Orr, Class President, characterized it as a " social and financial success. " " Hello Day, " which is an annual affair, was celebrated April 2. The program of the day included a Box-luncheon Mixer in the Armory, at noon, and an All-University Mixer, " The Treasurer ' s Uplift, " in the evening. The Boat Party took place May 6, on Lake Washington. The Sophomore garb was a tan blazer, whose popularity has proven the practicability of its choice. Throughout all its activities this year the Class of ' 28 showed the pep and vigor which made its first year outstanding. OufsiJe the polls on A. S. V. W . election day. ' ■h- ■y- v. [Tlprl rf ]Vfz UJ h ' — 7- •1 — " • , n pTrc5 nian . ia$ HiSttnci! . Scuficld, McCnnnis. James OFFICERS Robert Hartnett ) William Hempstead j Irene Scoi-ield -.. Edith mcGinnis FRANK James John Youell john evans - President Vice- Prcsiden [ - Secretary Treasurer -Athletic Manager -Yell Leader FROSH FROLIC COMMITTEE Mildred Peacock Isabella Charbneau I.orna Slipper Mary Louise Fickle Wilhelmina Kittenbach Elra Ware Charlotte Turner Virginia Burd Elizabeth Wdborn Norma Fladd Douglas Callcndcr Neal Fossen Jack Mc Walter, Chairman Carl Jensen I-dward Larkin Bud Humphries Bu Brownell John Duncan Kenneth Drewliner Paino Carr Bruce Parrott VIGILANCE COMMITTEE Clayton Rogers Donald Macrae Ted Berry William Broz Adelberl Griffin Larry Haydon Edward Schafcr Frank Grant Raol Robinson I.eRoy Madigan Bob l.ohman Paul Brannon lugene Getlelman Bill Cunningham Fred Hachman William McPherson Jack Seamn Clive Abel Thomas Drumheller Richard MacDonald Cieorge Kachlein Jack Mcl.allen FIbcrt Haddon F.dgar W ' lu.iton Carl Jensen Russell Holmes Moniv Snider Robert White Walter Olson William Greger Ihaddeus Comcgys George Hansen Jack Bonamy Paul Moore Harold Wimer William Hollscher Fred Wolleson James Runte. Chairman Dean Dailey. Secretary Jack Drew. Treasurer SOCIAL COMMITTEE Lillian Burns Eleanor Frnsi Jane llorsfall Catherine Baum I:diih Grummctt Mary Louise Fickle Dorothy Porter Alice Wiley Winifred Jones Charles Hartnett Robert Douglas Cieorge Corcoran Clarence Oberg Tom Drumheller Lowell Stern Gordon Wellington Henry Norton Harrv Schnciderman Randall Williams 1 dwin Griffin. Chairman " t cj I Xph) Tr vc$ mar) yX $iov STARTING out as something to be tolerated by the University, the Fresliman Class began its history on October 1 0. at the first gathering for official purposes, when officers were nominated. By October 13. with the appearance of the green " dinks. " the Freshman Class had been put properly in its place. Cries of " Yoh. Frosh " disturbed the atmosphere in front of Denny as the Vigilance Committee enforced traditions. The wearing of green rib- bons by Freshman women was conspicuous for its absence. On October 1 5 elections were held, and this temporarily ended Freshman politics. The first real class meeting was held on October 29. when the chosen few were formally installed. The campaign for class funds was begun a month later. As the year progressed there were other meetings, notably that held January 15. when Frosh eloquence rocked Meany Hall. Meetings, however, were not the only things held by the class. On Stadium Day. Octo- ber 10. the Freshmen emerged triumphant in the historic struggle with the Sophomores. The enthusiasm shown in sports was notable, large turnouts for football, basketball and crew bringing forth excellent materials for future Varsity teams. The big social event exclusively for Freshmen took place the night of the Varsity Ball. December 4. when the Freshman Frolic was given in the Armory. On the evening of October 16. the Freshman Class took the Ephebic Oath from Profes- sor Meany. " Faith " was given to them as a watchword. On February 18 the Freshman Class gave an All-University dance called " The Vandal ' s Retreat. " The dance, being the first Freshman affair open to the entire student body, attracted a large crowd. i! - i _ ev — ' J Oi P ' c v s fcef s crje iy Ji er ia la»ib of fij w ic iJroS iiafnrjllv oiif of ftjt. coiicoiirjt of wanv T,.f: 13C0131 1 i •H ) C) ¥ -f _4= - - i) J - ii • — •■ - 1 ' (ij V. Jt cyvssociafcb fu cfifs D " " Id —— ' i} ' I- IV I 1 I i 1 1 . I 1 1 f if 7 ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON Mcisnest. Dauis. Torrance ( A A ' NY AND VARIED are the activities of students at the University of Washington. V y yl Ranging from athletic contests waged in the Stadium and gymnasium to exhibitions ' " Vof dramatic abihty on the stage of Meany Hall and literary prowess shown in the publications, the working of a virile student body affects every department of University life. Backing up all these activities and making them available to the students, is the corpora- tion known on the campus as the A. S. U. W., or in full, the Associated Students of the Uni- versity of Washington. Acting as an integral part of the University organization, this corpora- tion, through a very efficient budget and administrative system, provides for the maintenance and control of all branches of student activity. The A. S. U. W. fee is ten dollars, payable at the beginning of each school year. Forty per cent of the fund thus gained is immediately placed in a student building fund. The money from this fund has built in part the Stadium, and in future years will provide the student body with much-needed improvements. Ten per cent of the A. S. U. W. fee is laid aside for the use of the University infirmary, maintained by the A. S. U. W., for the convenience of the students. The other fifty per cent is for the use of non-profit activities, and for this sum. the student receives the privileges listed on his A. S. U. W. card. The A. S. U. W. card, in addition to being a certificate of membership, entitles students to free or reduced admission to such football, basketball and baseball games, tennis, track and wrestling meets, crew regattas, debates, musical concerts, etc., as may be designated by the Board of Control. The Board of Control, composed of three alumni, three faculty men, and nine student members, is a group chosen by the students to direct the affairs of the corporation, to oversee the making of the budget, and to determine the policies of the student body. Three of the student members act as officers for the organization, while the other student members represent the various classes in the University. Juniors and Seniors have two representatives, while the Graduate students and Sophomores have one each. The officers are. President. Vice-President, and Secretary. The Graduate Manager is the Treasurer for the corporation. The Graduate Manager is the executive Agent of the Board of Control. He is responsible to the Board for carrying out the policies set by it. and must see that expenditures do not exceed the budgeted amount for any one branch of activities. The Graduate Manager ' s position for the past six years has been held by Darwin Meisnest. and the growth of the A. S. U. W. to its present status of one of the largest business organizations in the Northwest is mostly a story of Meisnest ' s administration as Graduate Manager. Within the six-year period, the Stadium has been built and nine-tenths of it paid for. When $52,000 worth of redeemed Stadium bonds were burned between halves of the Stanford- Washington game, November 7, 1925, only $50,000 remained outstanding on the debt and by K- 4— § " 4— X. Tr- i : --A ,1 (?f xpf l xpf Gf ]x;f ; - rr tTj the first of this year, the amount outstanding had been reduced to $20,000 with bright pros- pects that the entire debt be discharged before this Tyee is off the press. A highly successful football season, both athletically and financially, will provide for the better support of many minor activities of the students during the coming year. With football the only remunerative sport promoted by the A. S. U. W.. the proceeds must help keep up the other activities of the students. The budget system, now extensively used by schools in all parts of the country, is part of the organization which makes this possible. At the beginning of each year, the head coach or manager of each activity makes an estimate of the probable costs of running that department for the coming season. This amount is increased or decreased at the discretion of the Board of Control, and after approval by it. must not be exceeded ex- cept in case of emergency. Taking from the hands of the Graduate Manager many small details of administration, the student manager system is in use at Washington. The Student Manager oversees the work of an activity, and is responsible to the Graduate Manager for affairs within the department. A Manager ' s " W " is granted to the managers of the sports. Entrusted with the enforcement of the Washington Code, and of Freshman traditions, the Senior Council is one of the most important units in the system of student government at Washington. Members are chosen from every college and school within the University. Organized in 1920, a year later than the Senior Council, the Business Administration Council serves to acquaint new students with the work and ideals of the college, and to help them in getting adjusted to conditions at Washington. The mentor system of aiding Fresh- men is part of the Council ' s organization. Serving for the engineers in the same way as the B. A. Council serves the business students, the Engineers ' Council is composed of representatives of all the Engineering departments of the University. The Fine Arts Council, with representatives chosen from the six Fine Arts departments on the campus, acts in a similar advisory capacity to the Fine Arts students. It has charge of the annual Fine Arts Ball, held in the spring quarter. The most recently organized of all the councils, the Managers ' Advisory Council has as its function the discussion of important student body affairs. The student managers of all activities are members of the Council. Employed officials of the A. S. U. W. are: Graduate Manager ' s office: Coaching Staff: DARWIN MlilSNEST Gradu.ito Manager ENOCH BAGSHAW „.. _ „ Football Coach ROSCOE Torrance Ass ' t. Graduate Manager BART Sl ELL.MAN 1 ine Coach Vera Davis _ Cashier „, ,- u r- ,, r- u LINDSAY MACHARRIE 1 - WAYNE SUTTON _ Prosh Football Coach Ted CARLSON 1- Assistants to Graduate Mgr. f Line Coach Jesse Jackson J Dorsett V. Graves -| Baseball Coach Richard Shaw _ ._ Director of Publicity I I rosh Basketball Coach HARRY SCHNEIDERMAN Office Assistant ( Track Coach r, ,,. . c re CLARENCE EDMUNDSON ■{ Basketball Coach Publications Staff: Tniner EDWARD STONE Editor of the Daily RuSSEI. CALLOW Crew Coach WAYNE Young Business Manager of the Dailv u j„.,v i, ,,v r,, ,t-,v,m i ir- r u WALTliR KAMB Editor of the Columns " ' ' ' -J " " DUTION 1 rosh Crew Coach Earl Ray Business Manager of the Columns I Wrestling Coach MARIAN ROBB Editor of (he Tyee JA.MES ARBUTHNOT , ■ ' cnnis Co.ich Arthur BUERK Business Manager of the Tyee I Intramural Sports AL DANIELS Treasurer for the Publications RICHARD PALMER Boxing Coach Miscellaneous: ' ' " ' ' ' " - ' ' Assistant Football Coach GEORGE POCOCK Shell Builder C-HALMER WALTERS Asst. Frosh Football Coach L. A. WAI.LIN Properly Caretaker AY ECKMANN Asst. Frosh Football Co.ich Wlt.LIA.M STEDMAN Stadium Caretaker PERCY EGTVET Assistant Trainer t I 1 1 k 1 -db-I ' J. i Ooard of v« oiifrov t K. — .. Wallers. Gorham. Caldwell. Blelhcn Running, E. Bnx. J ' aine. ti. Bnx. iiandall OFFICERS President CHALMER WALTERS Vice-Presidents ....TOM BOLLES. FRANK BLETHEN Secretaries __ HELEN SEELYE, HELEN GORHAM Senior Representatives EGBERT BRIX. GEORGE CLARKE. WALTER PATRIE Junior Representatives .ELEANOR CALDWELL, FRED RANNING HERMAN BRIX Sophomore Representative WESLEY RANDALL Graduate Representative GEORGE MCCUSH Faculty Members PROF. W. E. COX. PROF. C. C. MAY. PROF. F. A. OSBORNE Alumni Members EDWARD W. ALLEN. MRS. ROY TAYLOR. TOM ALDERSON pernor ,. ounc i i Hmc I n Moore, Scott. Carlson. Clarke, Mehon. Bachman. Drew Ramsey. Scoftcld. Burpee. Hnnc. Glaze. Dcadcrtch. McCormick MEMBERS Ray Bachman Marguerite Bone Warren Brown Margaret Burpee Carl Carlson George Clarke Kelly Dcaderick Claire Drew Nina Glaze Norman Hancr Ralph Lindsay Earl McCormick Ray Mclson Charles Moore Finlay Ramsay Susan Scofield Harlan Scott (4 " Vi .(? .r Tl n X 1 vOii inc cyvcminisfratioii V _ omiciL Carlson. Blum Petcrnon. Mtelke, Gabrielson OFFICERS Ted Carlson Carl Gabrielson . Marie Mielke ,_. Secretary Hugo Peterson . Treasurer C. R. Atkinson ... Facultv Adviser MEMBERS Ted Carlson Carl Gjbriclson Philo Zimmcrm.in Russe Winstcm Jones John 1 R Bl o.ich im Julius Silva Marie Mielke ( udtmcevmd K oundL bald, Miiti. Kubrrsun. tiniand. Wtiyht. Muore Hnfia, MiUy. SIcCannft. Bodf. Jennenon. Thompson, Apphf rfti Or-FICERS Burion Baku E. R Wilcox. Harry J. MacIntyre ' resident I acuity Advisers membi;rs George Finland. Uurlun Bard Mines Victor .Mills. Calvin Wrighl . Chemistry Kenneth McCannel. Art Bode Forcslry Glen Hofto. John Milcy Civil Engineering Fred Applegren. Seion Thompson Fisheries W. A. McKenzie. GeorgeOwcn Mechanical EnRineering Ray Roberson. Harold Jcnncrson Electrical Engineering f . , - ■ u 1 1 T : a a Wurdeman. Evans. Ostcrman. Burnam Pearce. Culler. Craivford. Williams. Becket OFFICERS WALTER Wurdeman _ __ _ President Henrietta Osterman Secretary MARIAN Evans _-_ — Treasurer MEMBERS Welton Becket Roberta CrawforcJ Helen Mielke Florence Todd David Burnam Bernice Cutler Richard Pearce Barbara Williams Stockucll. Shaiv. Swanson. Schacht. Bucrh. Coffee OFFICERS Richard Stockwell Oliver Haskell Arthur Buerk President Vice-President .Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS John Richards Oliver Haskell Richard Stockwell Reeve Talbot Wayne Young Richard Shaw Alton Lonhcim George Mills Walter Swanson Ronald Schacht Arthur Buerk Glennon Coffee r T ♦ - ' 4 (4— 4— c X w , - -v ■J p r I lI t Unitvconcct ait CV md is KNIGHTS OF THK HOOK CHAPTER OFFICERS CARL SCHEUCH CARLOS FLOHR JOHN BIGGAR _ President - Royal Scribe Keeper of the Fxchcquer fr.ink Tarr Gcrlurd Carroll Bryant Moore Ira Complon George Hatch Elton Allison Clair Warren Richard MacOonald Neal I ' ossun Roy f ' ernuson Lawrence Dunn Rhody Ringrosc Hugh Schliciing Paysc Karr GeorKC Woodworlh f rank .lames Lloyd Cjreen Lauiencc Keller Bob Paxton Wells Irvin Clarence Kiehl Harvey Allen Ed Keller Burke Barker Herb Winn Velion Basler John Bolinger Walt Moore Ashley De Wilt Al Llournoy Gerald Youatt William Nickum SOPHOMORES Wallace Bowles John De Sellem John Bijigar Charles Greenstone Fred K.ihn Bruce Walker FRESHMAN Rudolf Busche Jack Howay Omar Humphrey lillioii Brown Mose Grigg Robert Hart net t Eugene Brownell John Lvans Will.am Reid James Mifflin Wayne Hancy Harold Holdcn Leif Melsom Neil Cochran Bryan Gates Ivan Dilmars Alan Blum Cieorgc Brown Joe lox Dave Bain L. Diilevson James Grunbaum Bob Heilman I lomer Armstrong Justin Lvenson Charles Mansfield Roy Russell Devere Hackney Frank Reno Clifford Beyers David Siegley Steve Moscr James Hutcheson Norman Penick Earl Dean Alex Maclnlyre George Monson Siruthers Hood William Rosen Mavnard Smith James Nudelman f 1 ' I 1 yt V » « u u w u 19 OFFICERS Marguerite East President Frances Libby _. Vice-President JEAN Mackintosh ..Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Alpha Chi Omega Marguerite East Ruth Bogstad Alpha Delta Pi Sarah Frances Riley Evaline George Alpha Delta Theta Martha Norie Miriam Bailey Alpha Gamma Delia Helen Kuhefuss Genevieve Poison Alpha Omicron Pi Margaret Burnside Marguerite Reichcrt Alpha Phi Eleanor Jones Grace De Freest Alpha Xi Delta Helen Lutz Jessie MacDonald Beta Phi Alpha Inez Huhne Ruth Laubascher Chi Omega Julia Biles Lucille Drake Delta Delta Delta Frances Libby Lorcne Southwell Delta Gamma Jean MacKintosh Helen Chinn Delta Omicron Chi Eunice Place Bernice Quinlan Delta Zeta Margaret Cartano Grace Perry Gamma Phi Beta Virginia Saunders Catherine Rcdpath Kappa Alpha Theta Elizabeth Turner Katherine Smith Kappa Delta Mary Warner Helen O ' Connor Kappa Kappa Gumma Eunice Lombard Louise Parrington Phi Mil Ellen Klemptner Leila Watson Pi Beta Phi Gertrude McGrath Carrie McAnally Pi Sigma Gamma Louise Barnard Hazel Whiteleather Sigma Kappa Harriet Woody Henrietta Sturgis Zeta Tun Alpha Evelyn Remy Florence Dix Clark Hull Martha Jane March Ruth Young Lewis Hall Juanita Kcnyon Alice Woodworth Tola House Frances Holden Mary Montfort Epsilon Sigma Margaret Savage Dorothy Stewart D. A. R. Roseanna McQuesten Elizabeth Jones Advisory Members Susan Scoficld Mary O ' Kcane «— (4 . - ; •— - .J P 6 = a fime- OMOfco nicaiis " or booiiv pracfical cirt_- of spcar- f roSiiMit o Oi 1 1 I i ■ I t - - . . !!. I I .A, CVWe,s9Vf$fcfi csO ' WLV«l ..WW- Ci, I; ' -V -- r gs " -. K l±.. J fijis 5Ccfioti is ocoicafeo SerGeO four yeaps oil its fooftcill ejiiis. v (;Cii c folloG cO f c feam coiis aiinv ciiib one or f e tasO (jituts (jc saS " S as f c rcalijafiojj of f c c ampon- 5 ip. -©Ss»j C c memory of (Jis S " n " y pcfSO " ' l ' ' V viU liCc loiiit laffer fijcsc recoroS ' O. l aRt- ■ ■ 4S— 5— ?• ° ( 5— - I I I I aUsUlLL LJsI a JsIj: !1jO! IjO IJ; t J r J I hv Sthix-abachvr I rophy s V of CVWcn ' s 9Vfl fcfics for 1925-26 umtnar C f HE SCHWABACHER Coast football trophy. Kennedy Challenge Cup for Junior ' ar- sity crew. Coast tennis crown. Northwest baseball pennant. Northwest track title. National half-mile record. Northwest golf honors and National Rifle Association cham- pionship, are the intercollegiate titles, that rest with the University of Washington as a result of athletic competition during the past year. Two other major sports, basketball and wrestling, had good seasons. Teams were built from inexperienced material and should hold their own better in another year. In the minor activities beside golf and rifle shooting, boxing was confined to intramural competition. Jack West land. Varsity and Northwest golf title holder, reached the finals in the National Intercollegiate meet. Crew held its place in national attention, for although the X ' arsily lost possession ot the Poughkeepsic Cup when the Navy crew nosed them out last June, the Husky Jay ' ee eight sailed in first in their race. Thus the fame of Washington in aihletics is keeping pace with the growing importance of the University in other lines. Freshman teams did more than develop prospects for the Varsity by playing many out- side schools and clubs. As the caliber of yearling athletes is the only means of judging the future Senior teams, it is a good indication as long as the Frosh arc always champs. 1 he vast majority of men students get their exercise through the intramural tournaments. Facil- ities for these events will be greatly improved with the erection of the prciposed athletic pavilion. Washington ' s relations with her rivals are becoming more firmly cemented by long time old organization. This leaves each class of schools in sep- arate divisions. Coast and Northwest, and eliminates unequal competition from counting in the standings. On the following pages .ire chronicled in some detail the records of Washington in athletics for 1925-26. it was truly a great year, and for the future we hope for ci niinuetl success in spread- ing the Purple and Gold. contracts. A ten-year agree- ment with Oregon was made this winter to make the Wcb- fooiers a traditional foe. Out- side engagements, such as that with Nebraska, add to the in- terest of the season ' s schedule. The winter meeting of conference directors this year saw the realization of hopes of the smaller schools of the Northwest when they formed their own conference after the larger colleges disbanded the v-iiL - " - ' cr ' ' - rr X 1 1 !?. •=? i no { 1 ' , 1 p i p il isi.kTl ' TH A_ , I .. avia ' u-} V Lmer c$vcau Q HE CHEHALIS BEARCAT started out on the . Freshman eleven of 1922, as an end. His de- ■ tensive play was outstanding, and as a receiver of passes he made George Wilsons throwing most effective. On his graduation to the Varsity. Coach Bagshaw sought to utilize Elmer ' s tremendous driv- ing power by putting him in the backficld. Here his performance as an interferer and as a line-plunger aided materially in the Huskies ' success. The crown- ing feat of his last glorious year was in holding Nevers in check as no other defense had been able to do. and in scoring the memorable touchdown against California. He was picked for Ali-Amcrican and All- Coast mythical elevens at the close of the season. His gameness in playing against the Navy at Pasa- dena, in 1924. after a bad knee injury, was noted by national followers of the game. " Tcz " was a leader, uncomplaining and inspir- ing. He played the game to the tull. Nt5 higher praise can be given. I V % ' ' % y covdc Vvii$oy) - s::;; HE greatest football player in the history ( of the University ot Washington--George - Wilson. " Such is the tribute of Enoch W. Bagshaw to the champion ball-carrier and first All-American of the Purple and Gold. It is no idle boast for his product, but Baggy ' s matured judgment of Wilson ' s place among the gallery of all Washington stars. Since 1 ' )04 Baggy has followed the Husky teams, but no individual stood out to equal George. His play was not only spectacular to the crowds but inspiring to his teammates as well. It was this qualitv that won for him the F-lahertv .Medal award of 1925. But with his great unselfishness and love for his inseparable companion. Elmer Tesreau. he wished to turn the award over to Elmer. This same spirit was dominant a year before at the election of 192t Captain when he broke a tie vote by saying. " Give it to Elmer, boys. He deserves it more than I do. " Wilson will be missed next year, of that there can be no doubi. But Coach Bagshaw cannot let (his loss retard tiie I mure. Baggy s greatest hope is lor more players ol Wilson s caliber. George stands as an ideal tor the I uiure. ,- , i„ A. ' k A A A A A By Leigh W. Rabel. " 7 i HE PACIFIC Coast Confcr- I cncc Championship is back, ta After a five-year sojourn as a captive of the California eleven, the coveted prize of Western gridirons returned to the Washington campus as a result of the Husky participation in the 1925 football campaign. All the conference rivals, including California. Stanford and Oregon, were vanquished by the Purple Tor- nado, and two interscctional teams were met. Nebraska, for one. came out all square. 6-6. but Alabama turned the trick of winning at Pas- adena, by a slim 20 to 19 count. Based on preseason dope, the Huskies were hardly considered the strongest in the conference as their line was green in comparison with the Bears and Cardinals. But coaches Graves and Spellman built up a powerful forward wall so that inexperience was forgotten. The backfield was known to be strong and turned out even better. No higher proof of the year ' s success can be offered than the national recognition ac- corded the Huskies. Bagshaw ' s product was ranked third of all the teams in the entire coun- try. Of the individual stars. Wilson was the All-American selection to pair at halfback with Red Grange. Some rated George ahead of the Illinois Flash and the subsequent professional games between the two substantiated this belief. Tesreau was named on two National myth- ical elevens, and Erickson and Cutting on one each. Six Huskies, the four mentioned above and Bonamy and Guttormsen, were divided between the first and second All-Coast teams. Scoring compilations showed Washington on top for the second consecutive time, with the largest total of any of the Nation ' s teams. The fact is also brought out that it is not a one-man team. In the individual count. Wilson was below a number of single stars of inferior elevens, while several of his mates pressed George for honors in rolling up the Husky total. The full schedule and results can be seen in a glance at the following figures: Loaches Sullon. SpcUrt t ' -dgshaic. Craves WASHINGTON ' S 1925 FOOTBALL SCORES Date Opponent Sept. 26. Willamette Oct. 3. U.S. S.Oklahoma 59 Oct. 3. W. Seattle A. C Oct. 10. Montana Wash. Op. Date Opponent W ' ash. Op. Date Opponent W ' ash. Op. 108 Oct. 17 Nebraska 6 6 Nov. 14 California a 59 Oct. 24 Whitman 64 2 Nov. 21 Puget Sound 80 7 . 56 Oct. 31 W. S. C. 23 Nov. 26 Oregon 15 14 30 10 Nov. 7 Stanford 13 Jan. 1 Alabama 19 20 Totals 480 59 Practice for the 1925 gridiron campaign began with spring work in April. After a month ' s frolic on the lower campus lawn, class team competition was held. This feature, 4- ( 5-- 1 ' ) ixrfer I-GW I ' GTS [ I l 1 Pal Wilsun Gene Cook Les Sherman together with n trophy to the organization having the largest representation for the entire period, brought out the best spring squad on record. A repetition of large numbers showed up in the fall training which started off on Sep- tember fifteenth. Play began with a record high scoring game with Willamette, the luckless victim. The climax came in the next to last touchdown, when the score jumped to three figures. Another shortly after made the i ' inal count 108. Two practice contests the next week against local elevens cleared the schedule for the opening Coast conference game with Montana. Elusive Bill Kelly and speedy Russ Sweet brought a good supporting cast to battle the Huskies. They wasted no time in drawing blood, taking the lead by a field goal. But the Bagshaw juggernaut only had to run in high gear for a short while to collect 30 points. Meanwhile single honors went to the heady, courageous and brilliant quarterback of the Griz- zlies. Kelly. With a feeling of uncertainty, the Varsity squad entrained for the hard Nebraska jaunt. Reversing predictions, the result was a vir tual Washington win. The farmers counted first, but before the end of the half the Purple came back and carried the ball to the one yard line when the gun sounded. With renewed determination the Huskies again took the initiative in the final period and tallied the tying score. ' Ihey outplayed the Cornhuskers and were given the best of the argument by Eastern critics. Next the whole squad took on an easy contest with Whitman. The subs did most of the scoring and were also caught for a safety. Another jump, the following week, to Pullman, with a large crowd of rooters for com- pany, resulted in the taming of the Cougars. Most of the scoring was done in the first half, only a field goal by Sherman being added in the second, when W. S. C. had the upper hand. 1 hat they did not score was due to the impenetrable forward wall of the Huskies which held two threatening attacks at the one yard line. Then came the Homecoming game. Heralded by an influx of grads and Iriends, the " Card " game was looked upon as a real test ol mettle. Before 35.000 fans, and m a perfect J •i »J 1 L ' ' :% a ' •ia i fc 1 1 f Juhnny CoU- Jud Cutting LeRoy Schuh Din Douglas setting, the battle began. Washington made the first threat and came through when the famous Wilson-to-Guttormsen pass worked for a touchdown. Failing to convert the extra point, the Huskies had to keep Stanford from scoring. So stalwart was the defense that the blond giant. Nevers, of the Cardinals, could not break through, and no further serious attempt was made at the Washington goal. In the second half Louis Tcsreau, substituting for his brother, broke into the scoring by grabbing an enemy pass and dashing 60 yards for touch- down. Later, Guttormsen tried the same stunt but was hauled down with eight yards to go after running eighty-two. With the final gun, a joyous mob celebrated the victory and visions of finally knocking California out of the championship arose. The title struggle came the next week, at the Berkeley bowl. Three days of practice and the Southern jump was made. The well wishes of the entire Northwest were also sent down in a flood of telegrams twelve feet high. After a number of even exchanges, Washington started the ground-gaining and worked down close enough to strike. Two passes over the goal line were juggled and dropped. The Bears were held to their own territory and had to fall back on defense. The second half came and grew old without any change. Wilson, completely exhausted, was relieved, but Tesreau took up the full burden and tucked the ball under his arm. Thirty-two yards away was the goal, hardly discernible in the falling dusk. One plunging attempt and he cut it down to twenty-six. Another crash at center and he broke through for the one long run of the game, ending up six points the other side of the last chalk mark. The try-for-point raised it to seven. There followed ten days of hero worship by the entire town and surrounding environs. Almost as a mere formality of the schedule the game was played with College of Puget Sound, in Tacoma. The Loggers put up a determined fight and scored a well-earned touchdown, but Washington rolled up fourscore points. With all the entertainment for the players, it was hard for them to fix their minds on the game with Oregon. The prevalent impression was that the cham pionship was already 4— U ' iVson getting off a pass in the btg game at Berkeley. The ball is seen on its way. 4 " P ° 4 ■4 ' — 4— r — kGI„ i ; ) y K -4- f Y P SHRiieniK Walden hrtckson Rub Shau. ' Wcro rf ShtJIer Harold Palon won. but some few. including the coaches, remembered the Eugene Waterloo of the year be- fore and tried to show the seriousness of the game. A large Thanksgiving Day crowd saw Washington take a twelve-point lead in the first half on two well executed pass plays. After the half, Oregon came back and took up the at- tack, working pass after pass until they counted two touchdowns for 14 points. The Huskies became aroused, they had to save their nearly-won title. A terrific drive, featured by three long passes, brought the ball to the fifteen yard mark, when Harold Shidler stepped in and swung his foot to kick the ball over for the precious three points that brought victory. The championship at last! Their strenuous season successfully ended, the football squad and staff took their first rest since the middle of September, They turned down the invitation to be the West ' s representative at the Pasadena New Year ' s game, but later reconsidered to save the game. Alabama, undefeated in the South, was picked for the opposition. Two weeks back in training and they were off. The Cotton Pickers arrived on the scene a week early to become acclimated. Washington arrived only a day ahead. The holiday was warm and practically a capacity crowd gathered in the bowl. The Husky attack began after an intercepted pass and by the end of the halt Washington had an imposing 1 2 to lead. But the fireworks were yet to pop. All the thrills of a season of contests were packed into the second period. Hubert, the Crimson T idc field boss, scored Alabama ' s first almost single-handed after five plunging line crashes from midfield to the end. Two more touchdowns followed in lightning rapidity and came, literally, out of the air. In less than fifteen minutes the score had changed to 20-12 against Washington. Wilson, forced to rest after the hard pounding he took in the first half, was put back to work for the last quar- ter. Spirited up. the Huskies pushed over the final touchcfown. raising their score to within one point of a tie. The final whistle ended a strenuous season. Varsity ' W " awards were made to twenty-seven players: Elmer Tesrcau. George Gut- tormsen, George Wilson, Les Sherman. John Cole. Walden Erickson. Egbert Brix. Hugh Beckett, Bill Charleston, Doug Kirk, Jud Cutting, Bill Wright. Doug Bonamy. Harold Paton. Pat Wilson, Gene Cook, Herm Brix. Roy Shuh. Don Douglas, Harold Shidler, Louis 1 es- ihrrman dathini ur tuuthdinL ' n un ttiplt turn filiiy in iJnyun yiin r i 1 1 - ' r fo I -GYSr I x f ] TP. : _J;_A_J Doug Bunamt Eg Bcix Bill Wright reau. Bob Shaw. Ray Rice, Romeo Lauzon, Karl Pape. Bob Thompson, and Clarence Dirks. The Manager ' s sweater was given to Dick Stockweli. and George Mills appointed for next year. After the Oregon game, when Guttormsen was chosen to lead the 1926 team, the other important award of the team was given to " Big " George Wilson, the Flaherty Medal for in- spirational play. Nine men. Tesreau. Wilson. Sherman. Cole. Erickson. E. Brix. Beckett brothers and Kirk will be missing next fall, but according to " Baggy " the team will be up in the running again as usual. Besides the veterans, there will be Russo, Lev. Geehan and Dalqucst from the supers, and Carroll. Schneiderman. Meister. Butler and Seamen graduating from the Fresh- man squad, who may be expected to break into the Varsity lineup. A look at the schedule shows several interesting items. First, a resumption of relations with Idaho, set for the Sta- dium, which follows an unusually early game with Oregon, on October 9. at Portland. A trip is also to be taken to Walla Walla. California here; Stanford in the South: and Nebraska here, are the November contests, the latter being the Turkey Day offering. S Sl:) nr ( j " (4- X. I ! 1 T ir r lX i ZJ ' ' (3 3 P Ai the top IS shown the Supervaniiy Squad, which, under the direction of Coaches Spellrnan and Abe Wilson, played the part of the enemy in practice agaimt the first squad. In the center is Student Manager Dick Stockwell and hm staff. They acted as nuncs and valets to the players. The lower picture is of the Freshman football squad. e OACH SUTTON ' S ycnrlinjjs m.itic it un.inimous in championships by rct.iining the Northwest Fresh title a .Tinst the Orey;on .ind V. S. C. rooks. Other games played with lillensburg Normal. Si. Martin ' s and U. B. C. also re- sulted in victories. Only Bcliingham Norma! set tliem back with a defeat. Numerals were awarded to twenty men of the 1929 squad, as follows: Captain Schneider- man. Carroll. Meister. Butler. Astrup. I.aBrache. Bruce. Hinkle, Wecdin. Ranta. Snider. Soren- son. Pearson, liates. Olson. McCallum. Montgomery. Seamen. (Ihabot and Gregory. 1 heir manager was l ud Parsons. Ray Fckmann and ( h.ihiut W ' .ihers were assistant coaches. 1 i , vcQ i % V_J4___ ? IV Jl ) •— By Clark Turner ( p Washington lost and won: )y I ' ' - " spells the result of the 1925 Poughkeepsic regatta. The Husky Varsity • y oarsmen were favorites to repeat their victories of 1923 and 1924. but a powerful crew from Annapolis Naval Academy swept across the finish line three-quarters of a length ahead of Washingion. The compensating victory came in the Junior-Varsity when the Pur- ple and Gold won out. The main race was colorful. Washington was making its third successive bid for nation- al rowing honors, and, manned by a near-veteran crew of Ulbrickson. Sanford. Walling. Condon. Quast. Sonju. Luft. Dutton and Wuthenow. was picked by many crew followers to win the national title again. After crushing California ' s crew hopes earlier in the spring, the Huskies were generally favorites to repeat. The Varsity crews took the water just before twilight. The wind had died down, and the course was perfectly calm. The first start was bad and the crews werc called back. When the second start was made. Pennsylvania jumped into a slight lead, the Navy following, and Washington slightly behind the Navy. Columbia. Cornell. Syracuse and Wisconsin followed. Washington settled down to a 32 stroke and began to creep up on the Navy. At the half mile. Pennsylvania had begun to weaken and was slowly losing the slight lead it held. Washington was pushing the Navy. At the mile, the Navy was leading Washington by less than a quarter length. The Huskies passed the Navy eight soon after the second mile began. Pennsylvania was visibly tiring. The remainder of the crews were grouped far astern of the leading shells. The Navy raised its stroke and once more took the lead. Raising their stroke again, they were leading by a quarter length at the three-mile mark. Then, raising it still higher, the Navy lengthened their lead until open water showed between the leading crews. With but half a mile to go. Washington began to sprint. The open water between the shells was closed and the Husky shell was gaining rapidly as the crews swept across the finish line. Washington was rowing 40 and the Navy 44 strokes a minute as the race ended. The Navy had won. Wisconsin drew away from the lagging crews and finished third, with Pennsylvania. Cornell. Syracuse, and Columbia crossing the line in the order named. Wisconsin never rowed above a stroke of 28 per minute throughout the whole race. ■ f f i hv finiih of ihe I ' omihkefpue rate. 1 r,-v Three new men were rowing their first Varsity race in the Poughkeepsie regatta. They were Norman Sonju, Tom Quast and Arthur Wuthenow, cox. Sonju and Quast were from the 1924 Frosh crew and Wuthenow was coxswain on the 1924 Junior Varsity. Nevertheless. Washington was victorious on the same day, for the Purple " Jay Vec " eight won the Junior Varsity regatta which preceded the Varsity race. The Pennsylvania supers had taken an early lead in the Jay Vee race, closely followed by Cornell and Washington. Washington gained quickly but Cornell sprinted to lead the powerful Husky eight. At the half-way point, Washington settled down to a steady stroke and was barely behind the leading shell at the mile mark. The Huskies gained rapidly, and drew away from the other shells, and crossed the line first, having rowed the two miles in 10 minutes and 26 seconds. Cornell, Pennsylvania, Syracuse and Columbia finished in order. The members of the championship Junior Varsity crew are: Mathews, stroke: Hart. Keith, McGinnes, Sparling, Melder, Malone and Blethen, cox. But, to go back to the season ' s regular conference race. On April 12, the University of Washington Frosh and Varsity crews invaded the realm of the California Golden Bear. The Californians were said to have a crack crew of men who were capable of taking the measure of the Washington eight. Contrary to custom. Coach Callow startled the Berkeley residents by V- (4— 4 ■t mm JL iAL5 S?5 The Hart of an afternoon ' s practice, showing Coach Callow in the new coaching launch. Alumnus, and freshman Coach Dutton starting out with a barge of yearlings. announcing, on the eve of the race, that Washington would win by four lengths. When the smoke cleared away after the race, however. Washington had pulled across the finish line more than ten lengths ahead of the Southern crew. Washington ' s winning eight in the California race was; Malone. Hart. Mathews. Ul- brickson. Sanford. Walling. Condon. Luft and Morcon. cox. vc$ mar) , vc -4 n WASHINGTON ' S Frosh eight did not fare as well. Weakened by ineligibiliiy rules. " IX the Husky babes took a three-length defeat at the hands of the California crew. y The personnel of the Frosh crew that rowed against California was: Mangrum. stroke: Schoettler, Shaw, Joyce, Singer, Jennings. Kerns. Stock well, and Gaffner. cox. A crew from Reed College was defeated on the Lake Washington course by a crew of Freshmen, none of whom rowed against California. 1 hf Frethntan eight at herkclei X I I J. — i? — » i y — -4 n By David Falk. O " ) HAT is a better indication of the achievements of the j W Husky track team than that broad smile of Coach Hec Edmundson during his daily vigils at the stadium track, when he watches with stop-watch in hand the attempts of his Varsity aspirants ' True, not every day did Hec smile. but oftentimes that twinkle in his eyes brought a iecling of confidence to a less fortunate observer who did not know the time nor anything else. Sometimes Hec wore a yellow slicker. sometimes he didn ' t: sometimes he smoked a cigar, sometimes he didn ' t: but Hec was always there, body and soul, with the track team that he developed to do great things. And it did great things, greater things than ever before. " Washington gained national fame. Such men as Captain Percy Egtvet. James Chartcris. George Clarke. Drummond Wilde. Kenneth Appelgatc. Win- chester King. Webster Augustine and — I ' m going to stop right now before I mention all of them — were among those who did great things. You will hear of these and others later. Washington is proud of her 1925 track team. The Husky cinder artists ran into their first intercollegi- ate competition at the annual " dual " with the Oregon Aggies on May 2. It was a great meet for Washington. Edmund- son ' s pets having an easy time with the competition. When it was all over. " Washington had garnered 90 points to O. A. C. ' s 41. One week later came Washington ' s heralded relay carnival. It was a carnival. Wash- ington. Montana. O. A. C Oregon. W. S. C. and Idaho furnished the fun. It was the kind of a meet which makes track one of the greatest sports — it reached even the spectacular. Jim- my Charteris and Russ Sweet gave plenty of excitement and helped to break some of the nine records. Big Sweet, of Montana, started the carnival right by dashing down the 100 stretch for the new record of 9.9. Clarke. Schrocder. and Peltrct. of W ishington. were flying too. and pressed Sweet to the tape. Sweet again dished Montana a first when he broke the tape for a new record ( 1 :30.3) in the 880-yard relay. But. whoa, this story of the relay carnival is not one of Russ Sweet but a little realism of Jim Charteris. Percy Egtvet, and the four horse- men of the four-mile relay, McCallum, Maginnis. Ramsey and Wilde, and other Huskies. Jim did a big part in pulling in firsts in the mile, and two-mile relays. In the mile relay he watched two men pass him about 220 yards from the finish, but dug in and soon left all behind in a marvelous sprint to the tape. The new record was 3 minutes. 25 and 8 10 seconds. Tupper. Augustine and Appelgate put Jim in a position that made possible this new mark. Washing- ton won the two-mile relay in 8:05.6 with Snyder. Wyers. Forney and Charteris running in good form. Our third first was in the shot put. won by Egtvet with a heave of 44 feet 1 ' i inches. One of the most thrilling events of the day was the lour-mile relay which established a won- derful new mark. I 8:0V when O. A. C]. barely crossed ahead of Washington, in the penta- thlon. Cram, of O. A. C placed ahead of Bri.v. who made a second and Goss. who rated fourth. Goss won the broad jump, however, by a leap of 22 ft. 1 7 8 inches. Fhe baby cinder men ilid well in the class B division, winning two out of three events and |)lacing a close second in the ihird. In the l()Ovard dash Anderson. Frosh sprint artist, lied the records, making ii n ID.V I he medley rel.iv mark in C ' lass B was smashed bv the Charteris. national intercoUcgiate half-mttc champion. 1925 V-TY 1 i 1 144 Husky Frosh with a mark of 6:38 2 10. Paget, Cocking. Wildc and Miller were responsible. In the mile relay, Anderson, McClarty, Engstrum and Smith came in second to the Pacific University quartet. Such was Washington ' s sixth and most successful relay carnival. On the bright, sunshiny afternoon of May 16. the second dual meet of the year was held in the Stadium when Oregon came to Seattle to match the Huskies — but they didn ' t match them, for before the sun had gone down behind those Stadium walls. Washington had scored 85 points while Oregon found but 46. The Huskies had things all their own way from the first event to the last, and the visitors could edge into only four firsts out of the fifteen events. Oregon won the broad jump, javelin throw and both low and high hurdles — nothing more. There were plenty of thrills especially when two long-standing records were shattered. Egtvet. 18-point winner, jumped over for a new record in the high jump. 6 feet 2 110 inches. Jim Charteris. the star half-miler. pulled the 880-yard mark down to 1:57.2, 1.2 seconds better than the former record. This Charteris fellow is a record-breaking track man. With the Pacific Coast conference meet at Seattle, on May 30, but four days away, the Husky track team entered the Stadium for a short session with the Crimson and Gray cinder men from Pullman. Although this dual meet was overshadowed by the greater meet so near at hand, two records were broken and Washington ended with the score of 80 to 51. Jim Charteris again made a spectacular showing, bettering his former mark in the half-mile event. His new time, clocked at 1 ;5 5.2, established a new Northwest record. Johnny Devine, of W. S. C ran the two-mile in good fashion and set a new record in that event with a time of 9:36.9. Captain Percy Egtvet was again high point man of the meet. The big Husky win- ning three first places and tying for another. As a whole the records of this meet were not as good as those of the Washington-Oregon dual meet. The big affair was yet to come. It came with a bang and ended after eight former records had been crashed. It was a great meet, that Pacific Coast Conference Meet of 1925. held in the U. of W. Stadium. Great schools were represented, great men participated, great records were made. Stanford garnered the greatest number of points, with 63 4 to its credit; Washington massed 46!2: Montana came third with 15 3 : O. A. C. fourth with 15; Oregon with 13. took fifth, while W. S. C. was sixth with Syi, and Idaho last with 3. Sweet, Hartranft and Leistner were the high point men of the meet. Every Washington man was a star. Charteris. Maginnis. and Wilde grabbing firsts in spectacular races, each set a new record. Hartranft was the weight star of the meet, breaking the conference records for the shot and the discus. His heave of the shot established a world collegiate record, 50 feet, 1 3 10 inches. Sweet ran true to form and won both 100 and 200-yard dashes. Leistner took both the low and high hurdles events and set a new mark of 15 seconds flat in the 120-yard event. The real thrillers of the day were those in which Washington stars figured. In each event, the 880-yard run, mile, and two mile, the Washington man had the fight that won. Charteris ran away from Richardson, of Stanford, at the finish; Maginnis beat Devine in a beautiful race and Wilde sprung a surprise by taking the mile in record time. The high jump- Glen Hartranft. of Stanford, putting tf?c sf:ol for a ni-ix ' world collegiate record. V- — Pr- ° — w — ' — ° A- ev i T;pjTr { iv I Hj ■rf vSj J P Vanitu Track Squad ing of Work of Stanford was a feature, topping the bar at 6 feet 5 7 10 inches. Another mark fell in the broad jump when Flannigan. of Oregon, sailed 23 feet 5 8 10 inches. The other mark to fall was the relay. What a race was the relay! It was a thrilling finish to the best track meet ever staged in the Northwest. Stanford finally forged ahead of Washington to break the tape first. Stanford won the meet because of its brilliant first-place men: Wash- ton had the better balanced team, failing to win points in only one event, the javelin. Following is the summary: FIRS! SECOND THIRD FOURTH TIMF MILF RUN Wilde. Wash. Glllcltc. Mont. Clayton. O. A. C. Butts. O. A. C. 4:24.5 (N.R.) 100-YARD DASH Sweet. Mont. Clarke. Wash. Schroedcr. Wash, and Jacobs. W. S C. Tied 9.9 SHOT PUT Hariranft. Stanford Hoffman, Stanford Durrwachter. W. S. C. Egtvet. Wash. 440-YARD RUN Storie. Stanford Applegatc. Wash. Kinney. Oregon 120-YARD HIGH HURDLES Baker, O. A. C. Dole. Stanford DuBois. Wash. TWO-MILH RUN Williams, Idaho Bell, O. A. C. Devine, W S. C. HALF-MILE RUN Richardson. Stanford Leslie. W. S. C. Torncy. Wash 220-YARD DASH Clarke. Wash. Schroedcr. Wash. Maiincy, Oregon POLE VAULT Roscnburg. Ore., and Nardin. W. Tied Coyle. Mont.. Tied Burslon. Wash. 220 YARD LOW HURDLES Lcislncr. Stanford Augustine. Wash. Kclsey. Oregon I " )ole. Stanford HIGH JUMP Work. Stanford Egtvet. Wash., and Muh. Stanford. Tied Brix. Wash BROAD JUMP I ' lannigan. Oregon Cruickshank. Stanford McRea. Stanford Egtvet. Wash, DISCUS THROW Hartranfi, Stanford Hoffman, Stanford Dixon. O, A, C. Egtvet. Wash. JAVELIN THROW Evers. Stanford Price. O. A. C. Eclcrston. O. A. C. Shipkcy. Stanford RELAY Stanford Wasbinglon Wash. Stale College Montana Miller. Stanford I.eistncr. Stanford Maginnis, Wash Chartcris. Wash. Sweet. Mont. 50 ft. I VIO (World Collcgijtc Record) 49.9 15 flat (N.R.) 9:37.5 (N.R.) I :56.5 22.3 12 ft. 24.4 6 ft. 5 7 20 (N.R. 2 Wi 5 8 10 (N.R.) 151 ft. 4 (N R 1 182 ft. 1 V2V4 (NR.) ' -»■ y i± ' " Effbert Bcix Drummond Vi ' ilde Ktnslcy DuBoii Btll SfaginnU After such a successful season, what next? Six of the Husky stars. Jim Charteris. Drum Wilde. Bill Maginnis. Captain Percy Egtvet, Captain-elect Web Augustine. George Clarke, and Hec went eastward to meet other national track stars at the National Collegiate Track Meet. at Chicago, on June 12 and 13. That was a fitting climax to a successful season. The Purple and Gold of the University of Washington were flashed at Chicago. Charteris. keeping up his record of never having lost, won the national half-mile title, in a brilliant race, in the record breaking time of 1:55 4 10. Jim is now the nation ' s best half-miler. He has accomplished a real feat. In the two-mile, Maginnis placed sixth, the first place being taken by John Devine of W. S. C whom he had beaten in the conference meet. Wilde came in sixth in the mile run, Gillette, of Montana, placing third. Wilde ran away from Gillette in the Coast Conference Meet. Clarke finished sixth in the 100-yard event. This showing of the Huskies in Chicago is very creditable. To have one first and to have three other men place out of the six men that participated is an enviable record. Our track season was then over, but please note its extent, the length of time those fellows were in strict training. They worked hard, Hec worked hard, and they all deserve all the credit you can give them. Before closing, the efforts of the track managers deserves mention. Manager John Chap- man did the planning. Buck Schacht. manager for 1926, Norm Worthington and Bob Bundy did the supervising and the Sophomore and Frosh managers " did the dirt. " The Stadium track was pronounced by many to be in excellent condition. And that isn ' t all — there is some more to come — this year! Web AuQustinc If r — r " ' 4 r » Sm _ . y ' ■ Frosh Track Squad vcsi mar) vack ' — ? At) n -3551-9 Y ' HE FRESHMEN ' S successes paralleled the Varsity ' s. Their only tie-up besiiies the relay y carnival was a dual meet with Bellingham Normal on May 14 which was impressive for it was an overwhelming victory by a 91 to 29 score. The " little Huskies " placed a man in every event and in the majority of them took both first and second positions. Two new records were established, both by the Huskies: One in the 220 dash, and one in the shot put. Smith Troy made the former in 22.5 seconds and Herm Brix hurled the shot for 43 feet 1 inch, for the latter record. The others who were point winners and who are going to make it hard tor the X ' arsity to keep their positions this year are Anderson, Miller. Lauder. Boyd. Cocking, McClarty. Dahlquist, Engstrum. Wilde, Drumhcller. Ross, Barteau. I-aget. Rider, and Graham Smith. -»--t MS t r X. J -l " ■ tr " • O ■ ' ' J P)l .R I iBaseUf By Marvin Schroeder. J JHE CHAMPIONS and ihe runncrs-up for the 1925 baseball season were so close together V y and so evenly matched that a controversy as to which team was entitled to the pennant ensued, and did not end until the winter conference meeting. Washington was given the pennant and Oregon Agricultural College was placed second on the list of team standings by way of settlement. Laie in March Coach D. V. Graves issued his first call, which was answered by more than a hundred candidates, a goodly number of whom were one and two-year veterans. A great wealth of outfield material was on hand, a large number of good pitchers were eligible and the nucleus of a speedy infield was available. The return of " Beaner " Walby. Washing- ton ' s star receiver, to the fold after a year ' s absence because of an eligibility ruling, was warmly welcomed. Coach " Tubby " Graves had been forced to rely on the work of Bob Boyd up until this time, and he needed more than one catcher. A few hectic weeks of intensified batting practice rounded the men into consistent and fair- ly heavy hitters. The rough edges of their fielding work were brushed off early. Until April 27. when the conference season started for them, they got games with every organized club they could, their choice ranging from a series with the Washington Freshmen to games with the sailors from the numerous battleships which lay in the harbor throughout the spring. On April 27 the Huskies tangled with Whitman in the first conference game of the sea- son. With Elmer Tesreau pitching heady ball and the team coming through with bunched hits in the pinches, the local sphere-chasers had little difficulty in emerging from the contest a 7 to 4 winner. Yenny and Beck, for the losers, turned in some real ball playing. About a week later the Vandals traveled over from Idaho and were taken into camp by the Huskies. 10 to 1. Elmer Tesreau. working on the mound for Washington, gave Idaho two hits and one run. But on May 5. when Washington State College came over, they hit Elmer so hard in the seventh inning that Jones was forced to relieve him and Washington met her first reverse by a 6 to 3 score. The next game was at Corvallis and Woodward, the farm- ers ' star twirler. allowed the boys three hits and as many runs, giving O. A. C. a victory bv a 6 to 3 score. The next day Washington shook her losing streak and walked all over Oregon to win. II to 1. Gardner, for Washington, struck out ten men and Frayn. Louie Tesreau. Leavers and Prevost took good care of the score column. May 1 1 Washington played Gonzaga and won 7 to 2. Leavers broke into [he Babe Ruth class with a circuit drive in the eighth inning. W.il- i i l .. ritciiu. traun. Leaven. Ma flor. McKcniie. Jatkton. t rtvott. Jonrt " 1 11 II II ii ■ I II f V ' orsify Squad by captured a pair of doubles and Frayn fattened his batting average with another. Tesreau pitched this game and allowed not more than one hit in any one inning. In Missoula, the next day. Montana proved a real problem but, although outhit, the local talent was able to bunch enough hits to win 1 to 0. Beckett ' s single and Walby ' s two-bagger in the fifth did the work for Washington. The boys went on another hitting spree when they reached Moscow. May 14. and walked off with the long end of the tussle by an 11 to score. Gardner, the Husky ' s Sophomore pitcher, fanned 1 2 men, and Maylor, Beckett and Tesreau smashed out the longest hits of the session. The Huskies could not be stopped during the next four games, all of which they won easily, running up large scores, ' W, S, C. took a 1 to 4 beating in which Maylor, Leavers and Marker broke into the limelight with a home run and a two-base hit each, ' Whitman fol- lowed with a 5 to 3 nosedive and Montana handed the Huskies a I 3 to 4 victory on a sheep- lined platter. The University of Oregon was the next to play Santa Claus, and with all the lads poking the apple out of the lot, Washington won easily, 10 to 5, Frayn, Tesreau and Maylor each banged out circuit clouts in the first inning. Prevost. Maylor, McKenzie and Reinhart added to the fun with four pretty two-base wallops. With but one game to be played, the Huskies returned home and rested for a couple of days in preparation for their contest with O, A, C, On May 22. they ended the season with a victory over the highly touted Oregon school. " Lefty " Leavers, the Huskys ' handsome first sacker, walloped out a homer in the " lucky seventh, " scoring Frayn, who was parked on sec- ond after a two-base effort, waiting a chance to meander home. Thus Washington ' s sphere chasers ended a successful season. They won eleven and lost two games and surprised the college baseball world with their long unbroken string of victor- ies. They won their first two starts easily and then took a sudden slump and dropped two in a row, one to Washington State College and the other to O, A. C, Shaking the jinks, the Huskies started on their campaign of victory and were not stopped until the season was over, some nine games later. With a possible single exception, all of their victories during this period were featured by large scores on the part of the Huskies, and many shutouts. Washington ' s victories to a large extent were made possible by the phenomenal hitting of Maylor. Leavers. Frayn and Louis Tesreau. All of the boys had good seasons with the wil- low, but these four were easily the outstanding swat kings of the year. Tesreau. shouldering the pitching burden for the Huskies, proved himself a great hurler and turned in six victories out of eight starts. Jones and Gardner both pitched two winning games for Washington, and Shidler contributed another. Tesreau fanned 44 men in the eight games in which he partici- pated and Gardner made the enviable record of an average of 1 1 strikeouts for the two games he pitched. During the current school year there has been much discussion of discontinuing baseball as a major sport in the colleges of the Pacific Coast. The issue was argued pro and con. and while an official settlement has not yet been reached, undoubtedly the decision will be in favor of the American national sport. This season should prove an even more successful one for the Huskies than did last year ' s. With a first-class intercollegiate schedule and an extended trip into Japan on the slate, interest in baseball should reach a height never before known at the local institution. ■ ' O ev V " ■ O " » K ' f ■ Frosh Squad The first turnout of the 1926 season was held Monday. March 15. and was marked by one of the largest squads yet to report for a sport at Washington. The Huskies are assured of strength in at least one department as there were 25 men signed up for the pitching and catch- ing positions. Elmer Tesreau. Gardner, Jones and Shidler reported and a raft of promising material worked out with them. Eugene Walby led the host of backstops. Preliminary train- ing was confined to mere conditioning exercises which were composed of penalty races and other wind-developing and muscle-building events. A week of this was indulged in before " Tubby " would allow his men to don their gloves and begin chasing the little white sphere around Denny Field. This year the precedent established during the last three years was broken, and " Beaner " Walby. the Husky ' s star receiver, was elected skipper of Washington ' s ball club. " Beaner " played for Washington first in 1922 with the Frosh squad. The next year he moved up to ' •■ " - ' Varsity and played stellar ball with them for a season. The following year, due to an eligibility ruling, he was not permitted to participate and local fans were not given a chance to see him perform until 1925. This season the men and coach have signified their confidence in the blond catcher by electing him captain, the first time this honor has been given a Wash- ington baseball player for the last three years. ci VC$ mail a$c Art Langlie eOACH I orchy Torrance brought in anodier inning Frosh baseball team in his 1925 aggregation. Out of thirteen starts the yearlings won ten. and the three schools — Seattle College. St. Martin ' s, and Bellingham Nor- mal — that did beat them, were all defeated in return games. The other contests were against the city High School teams. From a large initial turnout, TorchN ' worked the stjuail down tc a smc oth-running set of ball tossers. The stars de- veloped by the season ' s play were Hyllengren. Hagist. La- Brache. and Morrison. The latter pair are making good on the Varsity squad while the other two are not in .school this vear. 1928 numerals were awarded to fifteen players. Barrager, (!alhoun. Hyllengren. LaBrache. Dirks. Schlenkcr. Grand- strom. Day, Hagist. Butler. Johnson. Oeaks. Tollefson. Ryan anil Minnehaii. The iii.inager was Spike M.ihoney. ( T?ra XT ' Tfsr v eniii r By Fred K. Ross CJ lARSITY tennis during the 1925 season was of a better class, considering the team as a wliole. than ever before. It developed no intercollegiate champion like Wallace Scott. . ot the 1924 tennis team, but the five-man squad defeated the three strongest teams in the Northwest without losing a single match and with the loss of only three sets out of the 41 sets played. Then, in the Pacific Coast Intercollegia te tournament. Captain Bob Heskcth brought the singles title to Washington for the third consecutive season and with McI Dranga won the doubles title. Prospects were far from bright at the beginning of the season for Captain Bob Hesketh was sick. Army Marion, counted on as a cinch for a berth, was ineligible and Wally Scott, in- tercollegiate champion, had graduated. However, there were three 1924 tennis lettermen back besides Hesketh and Marion. These were. George Clark. Harry Shaw, and Joe Livengood. Coming up from the 1924 Frosh team was Mel Dranga, stellar racquet wieldcr of the year- lings. By April 1 5 rankings of the ten most promising players, as drawn by lot, were posted and the challenging commenced. Any player could challenge the first two men above him and. by winning, could exchange places with the loser. As originally announced the rankings were: Mel Dranga, George Clarke. Sam Skidmore, Harry Shaw, Dick DuBois, Joe Livengood, Bud Marion, Fred Nims. and Bob Hesketh. Many hotly contested matches were played as some commenced to climb and others started for lower rungs on the ladder. Dranga retained his ranking position against all challengers until Bob Hesketh finally got into action and displaced him. Dranga promptly challenged him and regained first place, where he stayed nearly all season. Dick DuBois. a comparative dark horse as far as he was considered, defeated George Clarke and Joe Livengood and was in second place most of the season, although he never won consistently from either Dranga or Hesketh. When the five-man team was selected from the five highest ranking players, on May 7. it was found that two lettermen. Clarke and Shaw had been crowded off the team. The team was composed of Dranga, Du- Bois. Hesketh, Skidmore and Livengood. These five were permanent members of the tennis team but they could still challenge each other for ranking positions on the team. Willamette was the first victim of the Huskies, losing five matches at Salem, on May 14. The next day Washington played O. A. C. and defeated the Aggies in seven matches with the loss of only one set. Two weeks Hesketh and Dranga, Coast mtcrcotlegtatc champions later, on the eve of the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate Tennis Tournament, Oregon was worsted in seven matches. Washington ' s representa- tives. Hesketh and Dranga. went through the prelimin- aries of the Coast tournament without much opposition. All the Northwest colleges having tennis teams were rep- resented, but Stanford with- drew at the last moment on account of the illness of one player, and California had sent its team East. Had Stanford sent its team here Hesketh would undoubtedly have been given more oppo- sition, for Cranston Holman, the ranking Stanford player, subsequently won the Inter- collegiate singles title. K- pT ° (4 — ' - r? — ' h i b 1 I x i_y -k J: t Vamty Team Hesketh and Dranga won from the Willamette team in the finals of the doubles, 7-5. 6-4, 6-0. Hesketh then beat Dranga for the singles championship. 7-5. 6-2. 8-6. Many tennis followers believed that Dranga and Hesketh should be sent East to defend the national title won the year before by Scott, but a policy of economy by the Board of Control, prevented this. Although Hesketh, Skidmore and Livengood. of the 1925 team, have played their last year for Washington, the team this spring should prove nearly as good as last year. Dranga and DuBois are almost certainties and Joe Swartz. outstanding player of the 1925 Frosh. is a cinch for a berth. Army Marion will be on hand along with George Clarke and Harrv Shaw, all of whom are tennis lettermen. Nearly all of the managerial vt)rk was handled by Walter Swanson. in the absence of Bob George, tennis manager. This year Swanson will be manager in fact as well as duties. ::s»j3 S rcsMiiiaii v cmiis -t- KOSH tennis during the 1925 season brought out Just one luminary in the per-son of 1 Joe Swartz. as the 1924 .season brought out Mel Dranga. Of the three meets, the year- Vw lings won from Broadway and Queen Anne High schools and tied ,i du.d meet with Bellingham Normal. Nearly 60 Freshmen signeil up in the elimination tournament .it the beginning ol the ' .cason. 7 " he four coming into the final brackets were Joe Swartz. Willis Plummer. Bob Dykes and I:d Tandler. These four comprised the f-reshman team and repelled all challengers during the season. Swartz was ranking player and stood far above any ol his leamni.ues in ability. He is considered a cindi for a place on the Varsity this spring. I oA I pA ' i ' 0-fdt f .V. " t :. J3. i sm Gratton Hale By Horace Chapman. (J CHAMPIONSHIP in basketball this year? No, -. A something far better — from green material a com- bination of championship caliber was developed, which will be back next year practically in its entirety and will form a nucleus for several years to come. Beginning the season with a half-hundred inexperienced men. Coach Hcc Edmundson succeeded in moulding a win- ning aggregation. The Varsity quintet finished the season in third place, with a five-hundred percent mark in the col- umn of wins and losses in conference games. Oregon won the Northern title but lost to California in the Coast play- off. Captain Gratton Hale was the only regular to answer the call October 26, the other members of last year ' s team having graduated. With Hale and three of last season ' s subs, Al Schuss. Earl Jewell and Harold St. John on deck, the process of building up a team worthy of representing the Purple and Gold began. To test the men out under fire in preparation for inter- collegiate competition, an extremely heavy schedule of prac- tice games was run off. the Huskies winning them all. A quintet, uncertain in its team work and showing a lack of shooting ability, met Whitman January 9, on the local floor. Washington overcame a 13 to 1 1 lead at half-time to win by a 25 to 23 score. Hale was the shining light of the melee, scooping in 1 5 of the 25 points. Gonzaga was easily swept aside January 14, to the tune of 3 5 to 12. The first Coast conference game was won from the invading Montana Grizzlies the following week, 28 to 19. The first road trip of the season held no glory for the Purple and Gold, the Husky five figuratively riding the rails home, after dropping a tilt to O. A. C. on January 29. and another to Oregon the following night. The first game was easy victory for O. A. C, but the Oregon quintet was compelled to show all the stuff it had to finish on the long end of a 26 to 21 score, the closest they were held in any conference game. From this time on Washington began to improve, looking like champions at the end of the season. Washington State was trounced here. 34 to 21. The hardest fought game of the year was lost to Idaho, on the local floor. The score see-sawed most of the game, reading 17-16 at the end of the initial period. With the score tied at 22 all. in the second half, it was anybody ' s game. But, with a burst of speed fol- lowed by a stubborn defense. Idaho won, 29 to 26. Playing championship ball, the Huskies pulled one of the biggest upsets of the season when they spoiled O. A. C. ' s chances for the championship by winning 29 to 21. in the local gym. Dahlquest moved to center in this game, the guard position being filled by St. John. This combination, with Gross and James alternating at one forward and Schuss monopoliz- ing the other, and Hale playing his steady game at guard, was the best achieved so far. The score at half-time was twelve all. With five minutes of the second period left and the score 21 apiece, the Huskies made a dash to victory, clinching the game at 29-21. In the first fracas of the final road trip Whitman was defeated 28 to 20. Using the new line-up. unearthed in the O. A. C. game. Edmundson ' s men piled up 22 points during the first half to 9 for the Missionaries. The following game with W. S. C. was a stiff proposition, Washington winning 24 to 20. The score at half-time was, Washington 17, W. S. C. 16. Hale and Schuss led both on offense and defense. Idaho had it all their way. Feb. 22. in the third game of the Huskies ' trip, winning 37-21. The Montana game the following night finished the conference season for Washington with a 2 3 to 20 victory. The strenuous road trips began to tell on the Huskies, and they had r 7 - K- ;4- liL_J -_JL S ' ) 1 ° rC, - " to fight to overcome a 1 4 to 5 lead at half-time. but they were not to end the season with defeat. A non-conference tilt was handed to Gonzaga. 34 to 20. Schuss proved to be the outstanding star of the season, consistently flashing his ability as an all-around basketball player. He took fourth honors in individual scoring and was picked on all-star teams, both Northwest and All-Coast. Captain Hale, playing his last season for Washington, was always reliable and a real threat to all opposing forwards. He could be counted on for his share of points in every game. Seven men qualified for letters. They are: Captain Gratton Hale, Al Schuss. Dick Gross, Bob Brobst, Johnny Dalquest, Harold St. John and Alfie James. Reeve Talbot was the squad manager. Prospects for next season look brighter than they have for several years. With at least six lettermen slated to return and some good material coming from this year ' s Frosh. the sun shines brightly on the horizon. " UBBY GRAVES added one more " winner ' to his string of successful Frosh basketball l learns. The first year men made it fifteen victories out of seventeen starts, losing only " to Bellingham Normal once, and to the city league champs, Rothchilds, but reversing the defeat later. Ninety Frosh turned out at the beginning of the season. The following green-jerseyed basket throwers won the right to wear the numeral " 29 " : Milton Bercnson. Claude Brannon. Sterling Campion. George Hack, Cliff Peek, Hugh Schlicting, Monty Sny- der, Ward Taylor. Bud Washer and DeWiic Williams. Chad. Knowles was student manager. " " ■. rr. I T, ' n Y ' ' JJ - 1 sft 1 _Jk k-J -k A -A- A L A A -A By Dick Rickard HAT wrestling is becoming a favorite sport with the students V _ of the University of Washington became evident this year when over a hundred " Strangler " Lewis aspirants answered Coach Jimmy Arbuthnot ' s call for Husky mat material. With only two veterans. Captain Ted Lange and Ernie Mar- tin. Coach Arbuthnot found himself faced with a scarcity of ex- perienced material. After a long practice season. Lloyd Leak, Jim Dodson. Howard Olsen and Art Vassar were chosen to represent the Purple and Gold in the other weights. Of these men. Leak, Dodson. Olsen. Lange and Martin were given big " W " awards for their participation in at least three matches of intercollegiate com- petition. The Huskies opened their mat season with a straight match victory over the Tacoma Y. M. C. A., but in their next meet, against Idaho, they were defeated. 17 points to 14. The Cougar bone crushers of Washington State College invaded the Seattle gym for the last home grapple and defeated the wearers of the Purple and Gold, four matches out of five. With a tough schedule of three hard meets ahead of them, the Washington mat team left to conquer Southern fields. Oregon bowed to the Husky at Eugene at the short end of a 4-1 score. Lange, Dodson. Olsen and Leak were victorious in tossing the Webfooters to the mat. Two days after the Oregon conquest. Arbuthnot ' s squad invaded Berkeley and humbled the mighty Golden Bear of the University of California, with a score of 3-2. Lange. Martin and Dodson winning their bouts. On the return trip to Seattle the neck-wringers tangled with Oregon Agricultural College, at Corvallis, in the last meet of the year. The Huskies were decisively defeated in five straight bouts, but Leak saved a shutout in the score by drawing in his match. In points O. A. C. counted 62 to Washington ' s 6. Despite the fact that the Huskies failed to make a stupendous showing in their intercollegiate meets this year. Coach Jimmy Arbuthnot feels that he has a championship contending squad in the making. Five veterans will return next year to do their stuff in the flip-flop sport. The men who will be on hand in 1927 are: Lloyd Leak. 125: Stuart Hertz. 125: Ernie Martin, 135: Jim Dodson, 145. and Howard Olson. 175. Leak and Dodson each have two more years, and Howard Olson has one more season. Stuart Hertz, letterman of the 1925 season, will make another bid for the 125-pound position next winter. Interest in wrestling on the Pacific Coast was given a decided boost when the National Amateur Athletic Union meet was held at Corvallis. on April 15, 16, and 17. i ' _ St vi ' v ■-■ ' " f V ' - k a Capt. Ted Lange i l lt .-r.; Tacoma Y. M. C. A. Idaho w. s c. Ore. Calif. O. A.C 158 Won Lost Lost Won Won Lost 135 Won Lost Lost Won Lost 125 Won Lost Lost 145 Won Won Won Won Lost 175 Won Lost Won Lost Lost 125 Won Lost Lost Leak, wrestling at 135 pounds, lost to W. S. C, Learned, wrestling at 145. won from Tacoma Y. M. C. A. Anderson, wrestling at 175, won from Tacoma Y. M. C. A. After the preliminary season the following Freshmen were picked to represent [he class of 1 ' ' 2 ' ' in wrestling conipeiition ; Milion Walker. l)i)ii,ikl 1 a ' son. John Geisness. Harold Keller and K.ilph .Snnihe. .All were awarded Lrosh numerals. The yearlings were victorious in their two scheduled matches, defeating the ' lacoma ' S ' . . 1. C, A., 3-2, and ihe M. C, A, of Seattle. 4 1. rui i .Sr uaJ I J- - us I110P By Walthr Cleveland. RIFLE SHOOTING NATIONAL INTERCOLLEGIATE championship in rifle shooting was the result of Jx Washington ' s 1925 competition in the N. R. A. match. The Varsity sharp-shooters - punched the targets for a total of 2,968 out of 3,000 to lead the country ' s best teams of gun pointers. During the season the Huskies competed in eleven matches and won all but one, which ' Virginia Polytech took by a margin of eight points. The rivals who were defeated included Columbia. Kentucky. Colgate. Johns Hopkins. Norwich. California. ' W. S. C. 7th Infantry Barracks, and Seattle and Snohomish Rifle Clubs. The superiority of the " Washington shots is clearly shown in the total score which was 15,802 to 11.486 for the opponents. On the ten-man team are: Captain Earl Thompson. Manager Chcsley Cook. Payson To- zier. Ralph McClarren. " Walker Thayer. Toni Arai. George Cook, Pat O ' Reilly, Erwin Reiger and Kurt Weil. They were coached by Lieut. L. L. " Williams. -S5SL5 GOLF r_ OLF at Washington last spring received the greatest impetus in the annals of the school as a result of Jack Wcstland ' s achievements in the National Intercollegiate Golf tour- 4 nament in the East, in June. Westland. who had previously won the campus cham- pionship by defeating Gene Eldridge, 8 and 7, disposed of several national stars in the Intercol- legiate, going through to the finals. He was defeated for the cup by Fred Lamprecht of Tulane University. By a recent action of the Board of Control. Westland will be sent east again this year. Westland also won the Pacific Northwest Intercollegiate title in Portland, last spring, when he defeated the golfers of the Oregon Agricultural College, His teammate in the play was Harold Niemeyer. prSTf I Rifle I ' eam - J — ' 4- ' . I ! 1 I - ' — P J rd J D iK The University of Washington golf team, composed of the following lettermen. Jack Wcstland. Harold Niemeyer, Ben Boardman, Joe Hughes. Gene Eldridge. George Brown- ing. Barnett Savery. Bubs Ford. Ernest Falk and Ken Kelso, played eight matches during the season with various clubs of the North- west, winning five and losing three. -35s J) Savery, Kctso. Watland 11 f ra rn M ra LS O ' " V NUMBER of fast bouts featured the Intramural bo.xing card this season. The in- i " - ' i ' ' " ' ' champs are: Ed Turner. 11 S pounds: Shorty Orr. 125 pounds: Chuck - Drysdale. 135 pounds; Casey Read. 145 pounds: Fred Westberg. 158 pounds: Bob Maas. 175 pounds: and Art Bode, who won the heavyweight honors. In the best bout of the card. Casey Read. Sigma Phi Epsilon. got the call over Wilbur Berg, Chi Phi. for the 145 pound honors. Shorty Orr, Psi Upsilon. copped the 125 pound laurels by taking a thrilling six from Seijas. Y. M. C. A. Chuck Drysdale. Sigma Chi. took the 135 pound crown by downing Jim Truesdale. Alpha Tau Omega. Fred Westberg. Til- licums. grabbed off the 158 pound laurels by taking an overtime decision from Dean Taylor. S. A. E. Ed Turner, Pi Kappa Phi, defeated Cuesta, Y. M. C. A., for the 115 pound cham- pionship. Bob Maas. 175 pound champ, and Art Bode, heavyweight winner, both won their titles. II.. I. l...,. U. . (,..., l. ,,•„.,. I V,:,.I ;;..., O r luin.i I I 1 1 160 I li , -d , Crew championship of the University rests with Phi Gamma Delta as a result of a spirited race with the Kappa Sigs. The Fiji crew were: Mathews, stroke: Condon. 3: Schoettlcr. 2: Mickelwaite. bow: and Blethen. cox. Sigma Chi team won the Greek letter basket- ball championship by defeating the Lambda Chi quintet. 31-24. Lander Hall won for the independents, but lost to Sigma Chi for the University title. 27-44. Chi Sigma Alpha won the foul shooting title by defeating the Y. M. C. A. tossers. 15 to 13. Beta Theta Pi established a new intra-mural record by winning the one-half mile relay in 1:36 1 5. Olsen, Schuh. Sievers and Bailey made up the winning team. Beta Thcla Pi Relay Team The Alpha Sigma Phi men took the cham- pionship with a comfortable margin over Phi Gamma Delta. The individual champs were: Olsen. 175 pounds: Keller. 158 pounds: Dod- son. 145 pounds: Leak. 135 pounds: Bloom. 1 2 5 pounds. The intra-mural baseball pennant went to Delta Tau Delta. The Delts won their final game from the Delta Chi nine. Lander Hall won the cup for the second time in cross-country. Sigma Phi Epsilon won from the Inter-fraternity racers. Intra-mural tennis championship went to the Y. M. C. A. Intra-mural horseshoes title was captured by Lander Hall after a very thrilling contest with the Y. M. C. A. L ,l ' j I LiiJ UiHii l:ui ' .,tKi:i I f.jm .-3 SL5 i nievciass vovi D The annual two-mile class crew race was won by the Seniors. The Frosh crew held a one-length lead on its rivals for a time at the start, but the Seniors forced into the lead at the very last, and won by a three-quarters- length lead over the Juniors. Interclass wrestling, and track, were also taken by the fourth year men. Juniors cinched the basketball title by de- feating the Seniors in the final game. Boxing was copped by the Sophomore class. The Freshmen won the interclass football competition last spring. It was the first time that class football had been held during the spring turnout, and the classes showed up well. Sigma Chi Basketball Team %-- 5— — V- NO ' C D n. J. " i GY rlX lT T I : L_y: {Bi5 (Sf e OFFICERS Webster Augustine President GRATTON HALE Vicc-Prcsidcni HAROLD ST. JOHN Secretary-Treasurer MnMBHRS Webster Augustine Kenneth Agglcgatc Hugh Beckct Ray Burston Douglas Bonamy Herman Brix I.gbert Brix James Bryan Kugene Cook John Cole Hal Condon Judson Cutting William Charleston Richard Ou Bois Harry John Dutton George I;. Clarke George W, Clarke James Cliarteris Don Douglass Melvin Dranga Clarence Dirks Percy I;gtvct Walden Erickson I-yle Goss George Guttormsen Bruce Hesketh Stuart Hertz Gratlon Hale James Hart liarl Jewell Stanley Jones Homer Kearns Douglas Kirk Romuald l.auzon I ed I.ange I.uke Leavers Armand Marion L ' rncst Martin Marc Maylor Herbert Morcom James Matthews William McGinnis Al Nardin Karl Papc i Pel tret Harold Paton Al Prevost lom Quast Ray Rice linlay Ramsey Harry Shaw Al Schuss Harold St. John Harold Shidler Marvin Schroeder Harrison Sanford Robert Shaw I. oval Snyder Leslie Sherman LeRoy Schuh Elmer Tesreau Louis Tesreau Jack Torney Robert Thompson Al Ulbrickson George Wilson Pat Wilson Drummond Wilde Pugcne W ' albv Arthur Wuthenow y - - 11.2 C Wi,or ' (2u OFFICERS ARTHUR VASSAR President Don McCallum Vice-President CHESLEY Cook -.... Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Lee Ackley Gordon Allen Ben Boardman Carl Cleavland Cheslcy Cook Jerome Curry Herman Hopkins Joe Hughes Ken Kelso Winchester King Percy Lloyd Howard Mansur Armand Marion Don McCallum Ralph McClarren Kenneth McConnell Quin Quinlavin Finlay Ramsay Barnett Savery Cliftord Schlosstein A. L. Sanders Walter Thayer Earl Thompson Payson Fazier Gene Urbanick Arthur Vassar Allan Weymouth Jack Westland Kurt Weil YELL STAII ' Peters. Richard, McVay, Tyler. MacHarrie 4— % • = (4 — ° isL Q h p r S I K ' l ' ' y (J icimesc Cancer, iy ponocrous ctolo co fumc aiib icCvelico w cM (jcr conij r recoi:fiii: cs aS ' suifabic Tor ifs Cveil-fcoffj C voiiicii O r r ' i !i!£i!) I i T i 1 Elizabeth Richardson 1923 Lena Puymbroeck Lou Woodcock 1924 Florence Nicolai Frances Burpee 1925 Laura Neville Mary E. Gross To have contributed most to W. A. A. To have inspired others with its high standards And to have maintained a high scholastic standing 9N THE SPRING of 1923. the Women ' s W Club of the University of Washington, presented at the Spring Banquet for Sports, an Honor Plaque to the Women ' s Athletic Association. Among the hundreds of girls who participate in the various sports through- out the year, the women ' s " W " sweater and the women ' s " W " blanket are the rewards for true sportsmanship and exceptionally high ideals maintained by these women. But the greatest honor, conferred by the Association for sportsmanship and service, is the inscription of one ' s name upon the Honor Plaque — it is the highest reward which participants in women ' s athletics can give their companions. For this honor only Seniors are eligible and only those Seniors who have earned one hun- dred and thirty hours of college credit: who have been members of the Women ' s Athletic Association for at least one year: and who have been in attendance at the University of Washington for a period of two years or longer. The basis of election is the possession of the qualities of Sportsmanship: of Service in the form of some special piece of work and in the dissemination of high ideals: of Standards which are worthy of imitation by others: of Scholarship: of Leadership, always striving to live up to the ideals set forth in Loyalty. In- dustry. Faith and Efficiency: and of Representation — always representing the best in women ' s athletics to the campus. i 5— - % 4— — ' ¥■ -¥- t ' S -rC J 4 omcii s Pv Vs_ iuC . ubU-, uputng. Janc . W ' jftTs Mildred Noble President Margaret Tapping Vice-President lONE Jones ....Secretary-Treasurer Mary E. Gross Carman Batic Roberta Bcllazzi Beth Bowcn Cathryn Britten Kathryn Brown Frances Burpee l.ois Carroll Ruth Charlesworth Jennie Chase FACULTY MEMBERS Lou E. Anderson MEMBERS Florence Coats Alice Crane Margaret Duncan Irene Evans Dorothy George lone Jones Bor(|uctc Mavdahl Helen McCann Kathcrine Murphy Mildred Noble Leone Helmich Estelle Pease Amy Peterson Charlotte Rawson Johanna Rosen Irene Stephens Margaret Tapping Florence Waechtcr Jean Wallace Ellen Waters I T ' H • -L i i:- OL •A- A ' A° A._Jv_JS _J _ Pvoinzn 5 cvVf Lefic cy 550criafioM ' 0 iWlU-.- U " .jf.Ts, Wallace Maydahl. Fry. Grace, Chase Roberta BELLAZZI _ President Ellen waters _ .._. -Vice-President Jean Wallace Secretary MARGARET DUNCAN Treasurer BERQUETE MAYDAHL Historian MEMBERS Evelyn Abrams Virginia Albin Irene Baker Carolyn Barron Nellie Bayley Roberta Bellazzi Lois Boeing Madeline Bogert Beth Bowcn Cathryn Britten Kathryn Brown Frances Burpee Ruth Charlesworth Jennie Chase Alice Crane Florence Coats Virginia Chapman Margaret Duncan Florence Dix Elizabeth Del Duca Frances Duke Fredericka Dixon Irene Evans Taina Erving Frances Ferry Elizabeth Fry Inez Fairchild Lois Ferguson Dorothy George Erma Gillett Betty Grace Bertha Gerriets Elizabeth Gorham Julia Goodsell Betty Hitchman Inga Hansen Helen Hanson Genevieve Hahn Martha Hinckley Theo. Hillyer Marguerite Jamison lone Jones Phyllis Kemper Louise Knutson Juanita Kenyon Grace Kcttcnring Helen Lcrmond Dorothy Limbach Berquete Maydahl Helen McCann Helen Morgan Margaret Murphy Susan McLennan Frances McMastcr Clydenc Morris Vivian Miller Amelie Nichols Mildred Noble Ruth Newman Helen Orton Estelle Pease Amy Peterson Arta Pollom Dorothy Pendleton Alma Peterson Maud Pea body Ruth Potter Grace Perry Catherine Rogers Johanna Rosen Joan Rudisill Charlotte Rawson Helen Reed Thclma Richards Frances Remy Evelyn Remy Dorothy Sisler Louise Smith Irene Stephens Jessie Sheppard Lorctta Sandall Henrietta Simon Alice Sutherland Janice Schrock Clarice Schrock Clarice Swan Margaret Tapping Margaret Thiele Sumi-Ko Takai Helen Tbode Margaret Thompson Florence Waechter Jean Wallace Evelyn Wilson Ellen Waters Helen Williams Ida Walck Catherine Whitcomb Lorine Wright Gerry Walker Peggy Wentworth Rosamund Wentworth Alice Woodworth Catherine Young Ruth Young Irma Zinthco 5- 5— V- X ! ! ! ! J I I J)j30i ' f5 sPa(? — 5 PORTS DAY is a new adventure for the Women ' s Athletic Association and has been most successful. The Association invited four hundred high school girls to play in games, dances and relays all morning. At noon luncheon was served at the Com- mons, and in the afternoon the visitors wit- nessed the women ' s champion basketball game. The Association felt that each high school girl took something of value back to her team mates, as well as feeling herself the spirit of the University, and that thus the purpose of the day was fulfilled. Frances Burpee was in charge of the events. The day was considered so successful that it will be repeated next year. Sports Day Committee — Frances Burpee. Margaret Duncan. Beth Bowen pjield J a -C] lELD DAY was held last year on May 29. and was a beautiful day for all the events I planned. The day began with an archery match, in which Pauline Duc]uette was the v_-- high point winner. This was followed by the inter-organization horseshoe match, played by the Beta Phi Alphas and Lewis Hall, with the latter winning after a closely contested match. " Winners were. Ruth Charles- worth and Julia Goodsell. Afterward there were tennis games, track events, and then the championship basketball game, which (he Sophomores won from the Juniors. The silver cup was awarded to Lewis Hall lor ihe horseshoe championship. Irene Stephens won the tennis cup for the sec- • • ' ond year. Winning the cup for three successive years makes it a permanent possession. 1 he track results were as follows: Dash — Eslclle Pease Javelin — Cathryn Briiion Hurdles — Jean Wallace Discus — Roben.i Bellazzi liobrrla Bettatti t V-0 ' 1 1 1 ' — Y-: ' 170 t r- rr-4 J oci i ' " Freshman Team Senior Team Junior Team Sophomore Team OCKEY — the ideal game in every way! Few things could be more exciting for both f spectators and players than the wing ' s fast dribble down the field past the half-backs _y and full-backs for a clean hit at the goal. The thrills gained in scoring for the team compensate for any bumps or slushy slides in the mud. The Seniors won all their games this year, except the championship game, which they lost to the Juniors. The all-star team which would have been a fair rival for the English or Irish team was composed of Nettie Bay ley. Virginia Chapman. Jennie Chase, Marjorie Massar. Margaret McKenny, Mildred Noble, Florence Shcrrcr. Ruth Stwalley, Margaret Tapping and Lorene Wright. Lylifiin ' 3 C( HE BIG W. A. A. hikes are the places to get acquainted, according to every woman who has participated in them. They are famous for " friendliness. " Other small hikes are arranged where groups of four or more get together for a jaunt along the trails. Joan Rudisell. the hiking manager, has this year initiated several new ideas. One of them is an all-day and overnight hike into the country. This is very popular with the women, who heartily enjoy hiking with congenial companions, eating around a glowing campfire, and sleeping under the stars. r f $ - 5— 4— — r — ° ( — j=— n- X. 1 ro ! t ifiE : i25asfief6aff " O V- _ I campus lfe!,bmfn Sophomort s ETBALL still remains perhaps the most popular sport offered to women on the is. There is a thrill and action in the sport which makes it attractive. The women ' s games this year were unusual games, and well played, according to enthusiastic spectators. About two hundred and thirty women turned out for basketball this year, and the games were played off in the winter quarter, coached by Mrs. Lou Anderson. Loretta Sandall was the manager. The championship game was played on Sports Day, March 6. when the visiting high school girls were guests of the W. A. A. 1 he Sophomores were victors in the game, win- ning from the Seniors. The all-star team has been announced as follows: jumping center, Catherine Whitcomb. Senior: side center, Charlotte Rawson, Junior: forwards, I.orine Wright. Junior, and ' era Coleman, Senior; guards, Berquete Maydahl, Junior, and Susan McLennan. J ov c$uoc$ r II I littfnir f oiiu Uuth (wntan J ( ORSESHOES is a sport which is played between the V omen of the organized houses, an elimination con- test being played in each house, and the high point winners represented in a tournament on the campus. The game was first played in 1924, sponsored bv ilie Physical Education tlepariment. It had a twofold pur- pose, that of supplying an interesting recreation lor the houses, and of stimulating competition among the houses. Twenty-three houses competed in IQZ ' i. 1 lie final ni.iuh between Beta Phi Alpha and Lewis Hall, uas won hv 1 ewis Hall. Ihe Women ' s Athletic Association is in charge ol horseshoes and appoints a student manager, who is given points for her activity. Ruth Charlesworth was the man- ager this year, with Mrs. 1 ou Anderson in charge. Il {. ?■• y |-2 a$c U( Sophomores Freshmen Juniors Seniors n " OMEN find in baseball a game that allows the maximum of enthusiasm and fun, and l i participate in it with true sportsmanship. Each class has a team, and there is a good natured rivalry between classes. This year it looked as if the Juniors had the championship cinched, but the Sophomores sneaked up and snatched it away when they won the game on Field Day. The all-star team was made up of the following women: Beth Bowcn, manager; Jessie Shepherd, Pauline Duquette, Pearl Powell, lone Jones. Velda Cundiff, Carolyn Barron. Esther Kleinlein, Johanna Rosen. Rosamund Wentworth and Evelyn Abrams. oofiiict ' 5 ' t r A O, WASHINGTON women are not J V militaristic! They are simply try- ing to prove that their fellow men have neither better eyes nor steadier nerve than the women. Nearly fifty women turn out for riflery, under the direction of Elizabeth Fryc, man- ager. This is the only women ' s sport in which intercollegiate competition is al- lowed. Washington took third place in the Na- tional Rifle match. In addition they staged fifteen different intercollegiate matches, losing only one. Roberta Bellazzi is the high point win- ner on the squad. n4— 4— V - L_Ji _ O TNIVERSITY of WASHINGTON women might compete successfully in the Greek , form of game called the Pentathlon, for their track events include such games as the dis- cus and javelin throws, the dash and jumping. The track events are run off during the afternoon of Field Day. after a season ' s training under Miss Helmich. Estelle Pease took first place in the dasli and Catherine Britton first place in the javelin throw. Jean Wallace won the hurdles, which are run off for form here, and not for speed as in most schools. The Sophomore class took the championshiji in track, as well as most of the champion- ships offered. Washington has a champion iliscus thrower. Roberta Bellazzi. who holds the record for throws in the United States. Her record was 1(1 feet 1 incii, the highest record ever made by any woman. ' AST YEAR was the record year for -y t_ - participation in tennis, 208 women turning out for the singles alone, and 74 for the doubles. These young sharks ai the net played an elimination tournament in which the finals in doubles and the interclass finals in singles were played off on I-ield Day. Women in the enrolled gymnasium classes helped swell the town ranks of tennis play- ers. rrnr Stephent Calhenne Britton. trenr Strphrnt -ef iL, ' ' ' M I rt ' T; ayvvc ev " Vy RCHER ' is not a sport in » which many participate — it is as yet quite an exclusive sport. Archery requires real skill, keen judgment and eye-sight. Un- less the player has these qualities, she is soon eliminated from the ranks of contestants. Archery is taught as a gymnasium subject, and, after a training season, the two highest scorers from each class are chosen to shoot on Field Day for class honors. On that day the high scorer is selected. Pauline Duquette, a Freshman, was the high- est scorer this year, cleverly outshoot- ing her competitors. -3 5 rilHBMaUIBKJ 7 " IS is the first year that horseback t, riding has been really successful at the University, but under the efficient leadership of Genevieve Hahn, much has been accomplished. About fifty women turned out for this sport, and were divided into classes of ten each. Riding under the direction of Mr. Rickey, at his academy at Echo Lake, they spent their time on the beau- tiful wooded trails of the country. Of special interest is the class of ad- vanced riders, which at present is train- ing to become a polo team, and spends the spring playing games for practice. They also presented an exhibition of formation riding on Field Day. V-,«h ' tt — -4 J A o ' -■ . - ' • y . .. - .% t ' i V humors Freshmen Hcntors Sophomores rjOLLEY BALL, one of tl ) an unusual number of tea JOLLEY BALL, one of the most popular sports among Washington co-eds. called forth cam aspirants in the turnouts held this year. Keen competition existed in all intcrclass tournaments, the Junior team finally carrying off class honors. Changes made in the volley ball program for the entire season, resulted in satisfactory schedules and excellent management. The games, instead of being played in the large gym- nasium, as in former years, were playetl in the small gvninasium. Credit for coaching and management of the volley ball season goes to Mrs. Lou .Xnder- son, Coach, and Betty Grace. General Stutlent Manager. Following the traditional practice of announcing the all-star teams, names of girls chcisen lor outstanding work in volley ball were made known at the Women ' s Athletic Association bancjuet. on December 2. This honor team is composed of Nettie Bayicy. Jennie Chase. Alice Crane. Margaret Churcli. Margaret Duncan. lone Jones. Florence Logg. Verna iNLicDon- ald. Helen McCann. Florence Sherrer. Jessie Sheppard. Clarice Schrock. Ruth Stwalley. Jean Wallace. Ellen Waters and Betty Grace. t y ) ? rr ' -r J v c ca$on in M omcn 5 porf5 Anderson. Gross. Aid. Hclmich Coaches Mary L. Aid Lou E. Anderson Mary E. Gross Leone Helmich SUMMARY Spring Quarter, 1925 Field Day. May 29 — Baseball Championship — Won by Sophomores. Tennis Championship — Singles. Irene Stephens Doubles Catherine Britton Irene Stephens Class Champions — Carolyn Barron. Freshman: Irene Stephens, Sophomore: Jewell Morgan, Junior: Laura Neville. Senior. Archery Championship — High Point Winner. Pauline Duquette. Track Championship — Won by Soph omores. Individual Records — Discus — Roberta Bellazzi, 103 feet. 1 inrh. Fifty-yard Low Hurdles — Jean Wallace, 7 7 8 seconds. Javelin — Catherine Britton, 85 feet. 8 inches. Fifty-yard Dash — Estelle Pease. 6 5 8 seconds. Horseshoe Championship — Won by Lewis Hall, Fall Quarter. 1926 December 4 — Hockey Championship — Won by Juniors. December 1 — Volleyball Championship — Won by Juniors. Winter Quarter. 1926 Sports Day, March 6 — Basketball Championship — Won by Juniors. ?— V — ' 5— r ( ev r I I r. ; f - iv I " ( -H ) i A ' ' -H ; vi) J CiJ f.. 1 n " " iiiHE AMBITION of [he Women ' s Federation this year has been to make each girl feel that V v the University is hers, that since she is to have ihe stamp of Washington she must help to determine what that stamp shall be. Among the various committees at work, two have had conspicuous success in the realiza- tion of this ambition, the Student Advisory and 1 own Girls. The Student Advisory Coun- cil met its opportunity by planning more definitely for early introduction to and participation in campus affairs. A week before college opened in the Fall, Wesley House was secured as headquarters for information and general service to new girls. During the first week several parties were given so that each new girl could meet older students. In November, a further chance for acquaintance was offered at the Football Frolic. This year ' s program was the most successful so far attempted. To the Town Girls ' organization was enirusied [he in[eres[ing of girls whose homes are in Seattle and whose town affiliations tend to draw them away from [he campus. 1 his group has also direct representation in the Federation. Social needs are met by monthly luncheons- private hospitality, and district parties. To provide a Town Girls ' room for overnight accom- modation [he Club has started a circulating library. Fhe interest shown in (his venture and [he a[[endance ai (he social and business meeiings have proved [his commidee ' s el for[s wor[h- while. The work of the other deparimenis and commi[iees. Point System. Standards and Con- certs, has been gratifying, and ihe lederaiion has die encotiragemeni ol [his vear ' s success lor next year ' s progress. y:-v " ' Pvoymn 5 pXeoerafion Brown Hamblen. Dreiv, Phelps. Matthews. Gremer Bellazzi. De Freest. Scoheld, Remy. Wallace. James. Gorham Bennett. Hyndman. Limbach. Hari-ey. O ' Keane, Boardman. Mahn EXECUTIVE COUNCIL LORA Harvey President Ruth Hamblen ....Vice-President MARY OKEANE Secretary Mary Boardman Treasurer Cathryn HAHN Member at Large Elizabeth Richardson ....Executive Secretary The Representative Council is the legislative body of the Women ' s Federation. It is com- posed of the standing committee chairmen of the Federation, and the presidents of all women ' s organizations. The Council meets once each month to discuss the University girls ' campus problems, and to formulate plans for the Federation ' s work. REPRESENTATIVE COUNCIL Point System Chairman Elizabeth Brown Concert Chairman Mary McGinnis Student Advisory Chairman Ruth Hamblen Publicity Chairman Claire Drew Social Chairman ....Saralette Phelps Standards Chairman ...Gwlad Matthews Dramatics Chairman ..Mary Greinei W. A. A. President Roberta Bellazzi Y. W. C. A. President Kathrvn Dc Freest Mortar Board President Susan Scoficld Pan-Hellenic President Frances Remy Inter-Organization Council Beryl Hyndman Physical Education Club Jean Wallace Town Girls ' President Flora James A. S. U. W. Secretary Helen Seelye. Helen Gorham Science Club Dorothy Limbach Sororia - Lillian Bennett r - 5— 4— ( - 4- TY f 179 leAai J 1 i 1 • • ' fwoenf cyvovi orp v- OHiicit Htjmblin. Drew, Wilson, James, Cook ' " T HROUGH its Big Sister movement the Student Advisory Council has made a : I i , fort to dispel the loneliness of the first year at the University by making the ne I students feel that Washington was their school. Big Sisters, who were selec t -r n y special cf- lew women :tcd during the spring quarter of 1925, were each given two Little Sisters during the summer. They corresponded and thus became acquainted before school opened in the fall. During the week preceding the opening of school an information headquarters was main- tained at Wesley House. Several parties were given to honor the new women, two in the first week of school, and a burlesque party in October. Additional affairs were given through- out the year. Ruth Hamblen Chairman Mary King Wilson. Claire Drew, flora James. Lucille Cook fanbaro ard5 v. ommiffee O Scofirtd. Betlalii, HvnJman Bone, Remv, MmlhrWi. (utrham This committee regulates social standards at Washington. Gwlad M.iiihi ' ws Susan Scofji ' ld Frances Rcmy Robi ' rla Bclla i Helen Cjorh.ini MarRiU ' ritc Bone liiryl Mynilm.in S lANDARDS COMMITTIit ■X.SSOCIATn MFMBIiRS Chairman Morlar Board Pan-Hellenic W. A. A. A. S. U. W. Secretary Y. W. C. A. 1 O. C. , 1 Thompson led Carlson Bill Kimlull Ray Bachman Harry John Diilion Websier Augustine George McCush Inter-Fraternity Council Oval Club Senior Class President Daily F ditor Fir Tree BiK V Club S V. W. Representative 1 i 180 I Jiyoinf y $icvi on m ii Hanson. James. Grace. Kennedy The Point System committee limits and regulates the number of activities allowed each woman. No girl is allowed to carry more than 16 points a quarter, and a C average is required for participation in activities. Elizabeth Brown Chairman SUB-CHAIRMEN Helen Hanson, Flora James, Betty Grace, Elizabeth Kennedy, Peggy Drees Marguerite East Saralette Phelps Mary Louise Blackallcr Louise Eastwood Loretta Sandall Edith Sears Jean Parker Helen Boyd MEMBERS Valjcan Tuttle Geraldine Lenton Grace Markey Lois Boeing Virginia Gray Frances Folts Dorothy Limbach Ardsley Babbitt e oncevi omm iiee k l Townscnd, PoUom. Clark. Drew Lansdowne. Gray. Fowlkes. Sirouse. Glaze It is the Concert Committee which provides money with which to carry on the work of the Federation, as there is no other source of revenue. Four very successful concerts were given this year by Elena Gerhardt, John McCormack, Roland Hayes, and George Barrerc ' s Little Symphony Orchestra. Mary McGinnis __ Chairman Lois Lansdowne _ Ushering Lorita Townscnd Assistant Chairman Helen Gray _ Posters Arta Pollom __.. Treasurer Florence Fowlkes _ .Arrangements Katherinc Clarke .._ __ Tickets Margaret Strouse Assistant Claire Drew __ Publicity Elizabeth Richardson Executive Secretary Nina Glaze __.. Advertising 4 ' — ' — • K ( S- - 4- V_J4__ ' •. X3. to — - -rc J - ■ . i _ A J omcu 5 pjeoerafioi) iL Lay£rS: Grcincr, SrnsfniV. McDonald. Gorham, Brandt OFFICERS Mary Greiner Katherine Sensenig . Aristelle McDonald Helen Gorham ,„ Evelyn Brandt Chairmjn of Dramatics and Director — — - President Vice-President -Secretary-Treasurer .-Publicity Margaret Carbcrry Sophie Resenstein Lauria McGinn Mary Greiner Kathryn Sensenig Marjoric I.eitch Helen Boyd Aristelle McDonald Helen Gorham Belly Steelman Mary King Wilson Irene Korter MEMBERS Evelyn Brandt Elizabeth Brown Hazel Nagley f- ranees Libbcc Bcrnice Cutler [•va Craig Eleanor Aloi Wilhelmina Rcaume Clara Schrock Dorothy George Thelma Okajima Lucille Cook ' csta Swenson Mcrlvn Bullis Leslie Hubbell Mildred Walsh Maryhelle Wetherford Helen Anderson Carol Vinson Gladys Seymour Irma Thompson Elaine Gorham Dorothea Pratt Y is: ' A° A t o v) ' vl$ (Lyv55ociaf on James. White. Oliver, Babbitt Halt. Jackson, Parker. Game, Craivford Flora James President Adelaide Nelson Vice-President Virginia Jackson Secretary-Treasurer Marguerite Oliver Clarice Loken Jean Parker EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Claire Drew Margaret Hall Ardsley Babbitt - SLD Y CREATING a closer bond between the University and the women whose homes are in town, the Town Girls ' Club is filling a long-felt need. Membership is open to all those women living in Seattle who attend the University. Although the organization was started just in the spring of 1925, it has already become recognized as an influence on the campus. To facilitate the Club ' s business, the Town Girls are divided into eight groups. Meetings are held in each district every other week, and on the alternate week the entire Club meets at noon, in the Women ' s Federation Social Hall. Once a month luncheons are given under the supervision of one of the districts. They have been remarkably well attended. To establish a Town Girls ' room the Club has started a circulating library in the Y. W. C. A. office, 205 Home Economics Hall. Books are loaned at the rate of 2 cents a day. The Club is represented on the legislative organ of the Women ' s Federation, the Rep- resentative Council, and is an active part of the Federation. Lorna White June Gaine Roberta Crawford w —5 — ) - - ' fi i±m j ' -ii .e-s . KATHRVN DE FRKEST Mildred Hanson Irene Porter Uc trccsl. Hanson, i uhoh, Malhcson, Wtilfrs Musgravc, Logan, Townscnd. Melby, Cook, Beckel CABINET President AmeLIE NICHOLS Treasurer Vice-President JEAN BECK ..._ _ National Representative Helen Williams MEMBERSHIP Elizabeth Brown Kathcrine Clarke FINANCE Ruib Rabcr Catherine Stevens Mary Louise Blackallcr Mcriam Terry Gertrude Standard RELIGIOUS EDUCATION Martha Ellen Hughes Evelyn Watson Helen Gorham Roberta Crawford Kathcrine Allison Gwladys Matthews Mildred Bayley Marjoric Hulshouser Dorothy Limbach PUBLICITY Kikyi Otani Florence Fowlkcs WORLD Flil.LOWSHIP Gladys Roll Thelma Thornc CAMPUS SERVICE Ardslcy Babbitt Evelyn George Sara Castle Arcline Hubbard Carol Criddic Marguerite Bone COMMUNITY SERVICE Marie llornbtck Alice Ol.eary Kathcrine Scnsenig Mildred Noble Ajjncs Murpliv Rachel Mowry Hi;i-I;N HUTSON President of Freshman Commission MiSS MARV BKOWNLIE Y. W, C. A. Secretary MARV W1-:|R President of Sophomore Commission ELIZABETH RICHARDSON Executive Secretray 1 I rrt ] h o % " w. e. 91. KathRVN De Freest _ __ .President Mildred Hanson , Vice-President AMELIE Nichols Treasurer Jean Beck National Representative Margaret MATHESON Membership Ellen Waters Finance Dorothy Musgrave Publicity Hulson, Andrew, Main. Bated Gram. Anderson. Hill. Jones EXECUTIVE COUNCIL LORNA Logan Religious Education LUCILE ToWNSEND World Fellowship Mildred MELBY Campus Service Adelaide Nelson Community Service LuCILE Cook Freshman Adviser EtHELYN BECKET Sophomore Adviser FRESHMAN Y. W. C. A. Helen HutsON .___ President Carroll Main Vice-President Helen Andrew Secretary Judith HOGBERG Treasurer Harriet BAIRD Discussion Chairman Anne Morgan World Fellowship Chairman Marion Richardson Social Service Chairman WILMA Leach Membership Chairman Alice RISELAND Finance Chairman Laura Grant Publicity Chairman Helen Anderson — Social Chairman Harriett HILI Corsage and Service Chairman I.UCILE Cook Adviser Elizabeth M. Jones --- Campus Service The Young Women ' s Christian Association is one of the strongest women ' s organiza- tions at the University because of its broad scope. Under Religious Education, weekly dis- cussion groups are held. The Community Service division has furnished numerous workers to the Child Welfare organizations in the city. s :-Sk ' ■ ■{ ' t I i 4r l% f • " ' (J O I " ; — = AT) ■a I 1 yYll Tic ' y form of f eafrJcal amu emenf 5 aooG) -purpefj. V e ac ucil colored f clureS arc Gisitlc o £ men, S)(Jo si on o»)e si e OT (Ijc OM e; Dui i ev art jcrccijco from f e Goomep oh f c oi ev s ' oe, G} o see OJjlp f e ioupioef S ai oS sO. f: 1 4 St ' " i 4. iri ifftf-MJWTiin " i " ifnfnn ii " -iVrJYimiiVi ' M-iVfr " ihVifrTni " ff i ..- . ,:::y L " p= — , % i CJ |„ (: S nCVW S y va ncL alio s T T Vusi M iC ' -O ii ' . -). V ■«aniMicwwu uiiNai uwmi »m x ' fr H. °A° Jy By Parker Collins Ci- RAMATICS at the University of Washington has reached the high-water mark during kJ J the year 1925-26. Everything has been favorable to dramatics as an activity. Under the capable coaching of Albert Lovejoy, Professor of Dramatic Art, two large and well- trained casts produced " Fanny ' s First Play, " by Bernard Shaw, and " Beggar on Horseback, " by George Kaufmann and Mark Connolly. The spring production was George Ade ' s " The College Widow. " The stage in Meany Hall was reconstructed during the early part of 1925. and this im- provement made possible the production of such a remarkable play as " Beggar on Horseback, " afiM ' s ip5f ' fa I ANNVS FIRST PLAY " was presented on the nights of November 16 and 17. The 1 play within the play appeared to be very popular with the student body. Their lack of interest in the prologue bears out the general criticism of Shaw ' s plays, that they are often too " talky " and lack action. There was enough action in the play within the play to satisfy the most ardent melodramatic enthusiast. The cast included: Footman Kenneth Rcckard Mr. Savoyard Edward H. Peltret Count O ' Dowda Parker Collins Fanny Dorothy Day Durfce Mr. Trotter Fred C. Blanchard Mr. Vaughan - Clarence Kavanaugh Mr. Gunn Ted Johnston Mr. Flawna Bannal _ James Murphy Mrs. Gilbey Wilhelmina Rcaume Mr. Gilbey Clarence A. Courtright Juggins Charles Douglass Welch Dora Virginia Carroll Moynahan Mrs. Knox -. Margaret Hall Mr. Knox George Mason Hall Margaret Knox Dorothy Thomas George Monsieur Duvallet Jack E. Kellogg As I look back. I should say that the best acting was done by Miss Moynahan. Her inter- pretation of the role of a flapper was portrayed with a confidence that made it very nearly perfect. Miss Durfee made a very charming Fanny. Mrs. George and Sam Harby played well opposite each other in the youthful roles of Margaret Knox and Bobby Gilbey. Fred Blan- chard. who has the knack of filling a variety of parts with capability, made an interesting Mr, Trotter. C. Douglass Welch also made a very stately butler. Space prohibits my giving a fuller account of the work done by the rest of the cast, but I believe Mr. Lovejoy was well sat- isfied with the production. W( c i. Hj ; ,■■.,.,.■ Durfce ' 5— 1 I r ■ ' (■ ' , l| yj ITT r ar on LytorscDacR JD " V EGGAR on Horseback " was undoubtedly the most remarkable example of theatre art that has ever been given to the student body. Technically it is a comedy, but it is more than that — it contained many surprises, the greatest of which was the beautiful fantasy done in pantomime. " A Kiss in Xanadu. " The principals were well cast. Clark Turner should be commended on his portrayal of the young doctor. Albert Rice. The audience fell in love with Mary Greiner as Cynthia Mason. DeForest Perkins, as Neil McRae. the young musician, showed ability, and should make a name for himself in University dramatics. Barbara Williams ' vivacity made her a delightful Gladys Cady. Ernest McElvain, as Mr. Cady, the pompous American business man, was the cau.se of many good laughs on the part of the audience. Edith Lippman deserves a great deal of credit. As Mrs. Cady — the garrulous, hymn-singing, fond mamma — she scored a triumph. G. Vernon Russell gave one of the best bits of acting of the evening in his role of the sour-tempered brother. Homer Cady. The rest of the cast were well chosen. The whole play was carried through with the con- fidence one expects of a professional ctimpany, but does not look for from a group of col- legians. A great deal of success scored by " Beggar on Horseback " is due to the settings and cos- tumes. While the A. S. U. W. allowed much more to be spent for this play than ever has been granted before, the production played to almost a capacity house. The pantomime setting was perfect, and this was due in no small part to the lighting. This part of the play was directed by Hazel Naglcy. Mr. Burton James and his class in theatre workshop showed us that they know their trade. The class in theatre workshop made three .sets for " Fanny ' s First Play. " and twelve for " Beggar on Horseback. " The gowns painted by Wesley KilU-ortl helped to convey the idea of fantasy. 7 his is the first time that the play has been produced by University players. Credit for the success of the production goes first to Mr. Lovcjoy and Mr. James, and secondly to the business manager, Edythe l.ycette. Whatever play is decided upon for the spring quarter, there is no doubt that it will be well supported by the student body. The cast was as follows: Clark Turner Mary Grcincr DeForest Perkins Frncst Mcl:lv.iin tidith I.ippmann Barbara Williams G. Vernon Russell Walker, Gordon Dr. Albert Rice Cynthia Mason Neil McRae Mr. Cady Mrs. Cady Gladys Cady Homer Cady Ushers — Harold ilansen. 1 Ioj.kc Thompson. Bandsmen — Harold Holden. Bob Mcttercheck. Glen Martin. Chuck Vauxban. Walt Olscn. Randall Williams and Durward Thayer. Trainboy Harold Bassage Trainman Clarence Couririiiht Butlers — Tcdd Schcll. Austin Lynn. Charles Green- stone. Ben Clark. John Rogers. Ray Clark. Lester Plum. C. Minor Mage. Harold Cram. Randall Williams. Arnie V ' esoja. Bert Curran Jerry . Miss Hey Miss You Cigarette Girl Ushers First Visitor Artist Novelist Poet Clarence Cavanaugh ' csta Swensen Sophie Rosenstein Grace Hamilton Genevieve Craig. Helen Buchanan Harold Holden Ray Clark Tom Brazell l , NTO. ll. U-; J.inus .Murphv II K II the Crown Prince of Xanadu Dean Dalv II. K II. the Crown Princess of Xanadu First Lady in Waiting r- ' irst Lord of the Bed Chamber A Lamplighter A Policeman I;llioi Bogeri Caesar and Pompev Je.in Garron. Rubv Morehead Helen Spear Mildred McPherson Bernico Cutlet Harry Hesslein I r I I 1 i ' 1 ::ddav or) O ' Vov$e O ' torsctacR ' Above — Jury scene after the case has been taken to a higher court. Right — Director Albert Lovejoy. Center — The jazz u:edding in the railroad station. Left — Manager Edith Lycetie. Lower — Scene from the pantomime. ra % ( 5— 4 % Q ■ ' b " t ) P i , V. ' i . tp. pa . ' jO " HIS year the Associated University Players, the honorary dramatic fraternity, pre- l scnted in the Crow ' s Nest, a matinee performance of one-act plays written by students ■ in Mr. Glenn Hughes ' class in Playwriting. The plays which were produced on the afternoons of January 8 and 9. were " These Wild Young People. " by Matt O ' Connor, and " Suppose He Sues. " by Marian Robb. Harold Bassage directed Mr. O ' Connors play, and Albert Ottenheimer directed Miss Robb ' s. Both plays were delightful farces, full of clever lines. " These Wild ' oung People " was just a little too short. The playwright, himself, felt that this criticism was justified. As it stands it is very amusing however, relying on the unique humor contained within the speeches and not on the plot, which is more or less a commonplace one. Bernice Cutler did some real acting and showed that she had had experience in college dramatics. " Suppose He Sues " was a well-written play. The lines showed that Miss Robb had given thought to her writing. Blanche Blair Kelley and Irma Thompson were the outstanding per- formers. Credit goes to both the directors. Harold Bassage and Albert Ottenheimer. The Associated Players arc putting on an act in the Junior Girls ' Vodvil that will include the largest cast of the production. It has no title, but will be played " according to football rules. " Besides this, they are considering giving a week of one-act plays during the spring quarter. (f? H[i WOMEN ' S FEDERATION has done some real work in dramatics this past y year. Mary Greiner. who is a director as well as an actress, gave the campus some- thing new when she presented a Chinese Afternoon in the Crow ' s Nest Theatre. " " Yellow Jacket. " an Oriental fantasy, was given. A novel feature of the performance was the serving of tea and Chinese wafers to the audience befo re the curtain was raised. " " ' ellow Jacket " was put on on the afternoons of November 12 and 13. and broadcast over the radio on the night of December 2. On the afternoon of December 16, Mary Greiner again gave the student body a real treat and showed her capabilities as a director, when she produced an old English mummers " play which had a cast of 30 people. Miss Greiner combined three of the old mummers " plays that have been given during the Christmas season in England since medieval times. The scene was laid in the end of an old manor hall. 1 he cast was dressed in the costumes of English peas- ants, and gave quite an accurate presentation of the way in which Christmas was celebrated during the thirteenth and fourteenth ceniiiries. These were produced joiiiih bv ilie Women ' s F-edcraiion and the Y. W. C. A. Three of Glenn Hughes " plays, " l.ady F-ingers, " " Miguel. and " Bottled in Bond, " were given on the afternoons of February 4 and 5. by the Womens Federation. This is the first time that the plays have been presented at Washington, and they were directed jointly by Margaret Carberry and Bernice Cutler. " i.ady Fingers. ' " a drawing room comedy, was given first: " " Miguel. " a near-tragedy, concerning the old days in Southern California, was the second: " Bottled in Bond. " a farce with a clever twist and excellent lines, was by far the best play. Mr. Hughes fell ih.it Parker Collins, who has had experience, gave the best performance of the afternoon. The Womens Federation has donated money to the Crow " s Nest fund. They have done considerable in interesting students in dramatics this last year. ,LL izAKU I t 1 1 ) 1 1»2 4 omen 5 pVeocrafioK) K onccvi lists ' O HE CONCERT program of the Women ' s Federation this year was the finest and most ' ( successful yet attempted. Four noted musical figures appeared before University audi- ences during the season: Elena Gerhardt, famous Lieder singer, November 17: John McCormack. noted tenor, March 22: Roland Hayes, colored tenor, April 9: and George Barrcre and his Little Symphony, April 27. Elena Gerhardt is without an equal in the singing of German Lieder songs. Her inter- pretations of the sentiments of the German people, although expressing her own feelings, are true to life and filled with emotion. She is primarily a legato singer; her sustained notes are best. The first group of songs on her program included some of Schubert ' s best numbers: the best-sung of these were " Abschied " and " Staendchen. " Five Schottish songs of Beethoven followed. This group included such favorites as " Faithful Johnnie " and " Sally in Our Al- ley. " The only number on the program not written in German or by a German composer appeared with these songs, a delightful song of Henry Purcell, England ' s great composer. Two selections of Tschaikowsky and four of Strauss made up the third and most enthu- siastically received group. Strauss ' " Ruhc Mcine Seele " and " Morgen " were both powerful and beautiful. Carroll Hollister, Gerhardt ' s able accompanist, won great popularity with the audience. ( 5— " • ° i— JOHN McCORMACK. inimitable Irish tenor, sang on March 22. McCormack has al- ways been noted for his choice of simple songs: in many instances he has been criticized on this score. His program this year, as usual, was filled with so-called " popular stuff. " " After all, what ' s in a song ' " he demanded. " A message people can understand. Melody, first, set to text that conveys something to heart and mind. One of the difficult tasks of my profession, and as important as the actual singing, is the choice of material for my programs, and its arrangement. " I build my program in a set way. and never vary from it. The formula is this: " First. I give my audiences the songs I love. " Second. I give them songs they ought to like, and will like when they hear them often enough. " Third, I give them the folksongs of my native land, which I hold to be the most beau- tiful of any music of this kind. — this is song propaganda. " Fourth, I give my audiences songs they want to iiear. for such songs they have every right to expect " I am aware that some so-called ' highbrows ' charge me with singing ' popular stuff. ' So I do, and I am proud to be able to sing it so that this ' popular stuff performs its mission. If a song that appeals to our better nature happens to have a seniimenial touch which is simple enough to reach the simplest heart, is it any (he less a song having a purpose than some song more finely made musically, which touches only the few. ' From an esthetic standpoint. 1 con- cede the connoisseur ' s objection, but two vanities of taste require my consideration, and I must heed them. " McCormack was born in Aihlone, Ireland. June 14. I88t. He received his cariv musical education under Signor Sabatini, in Milan. He maiie his operatic debut in " Rigoletlo " with Mme. Tetrazzini. He was engaged with the Manhattan Opera Co.. in 1 09. and since has appeared with the Chicago-Philadelphia Opera Co.. the Chicago Grand Opera Co.. the Met- ropolitan Opera Co.. and the Monte Carlo Opera Co. His principal roles arc: " Rodolfo " in " La Boheme " : " Faust " : " Pinkerton " in ' Buiter- lly " : " Don Otiavio " in " Don Giovanni. " " Roland Hayes, one of the " finds ' " of receni years, sang in Seaiile. April " . Haves ' sing- ing is outstanding for its dclicateness of texture and the fineness of its lyrical i|u.iliiies. George Barrere ' s Little Symphony concert, on April 17 . was one { the mosi enilnisias- lically received numbers on the Women ' s Federation series. I I I T t " i - iiHE SPRING OPERA Mcany Hall. rcadians, " was given Thursday evening. April 15. in " The Arcadians " is one of the most beautiful of modern operas. The music was written by Lionel Monckton and Howard Talbot, the lyrics by Arthur Wimpcris. The story is light and pleasant, well suited to a University production. Arcadia is a fair and balmy ' land far away. The life is ideal: no war. no quarreling, no love-making, no marriage. Everyone dresses in simple, abbreviated costumes which suit the climate, and the whole attitude of the people is naturalness. To this country one day there came an aviator direct from England. His name was Smith. Needless to say he was delighted with his find, but made the mistake of telling the most terrible lies. Lies were unknown to the Arcadians, and when they found out what it was all about, they dumped him into the well of truth. He emerged a young man with a new face and was told that as long as he didn ' t tell a lie he would have a young face. His first remark was to the effect that he would be a terrible failure in his business on Bond Street from now on. This disclosed the fact that all the people on earth told lies, so what should the Arcadians de- cide to do but go to London and reform the populace by driving out the lie. They retain their original costumes much to the delight of the young bloods of London. Under their leader. Sombra. the Arcadians get work as waitresses in a hotel but find their orig- inal mission a failure. At the Askwood race track Sombra is in demand because she can talk the horse language (in Arcadia horse talk) and tells exactly how the nags will place. The fact that everybody commercializes her talent caps the whole affair. Running through the story is the sub-plot of Smith, sometimes called " Simplicitus. " With his new face he is not recognized by his wife, who falls in love with him. He does not disclose himself, however, until near the end of the play. Mrs. Smith ' s niece is one of the leading characters. She is in love with Jack Meadows, but one or two embarrassing situations between Jack and Sombra all but spoil the affair. It remains for Sombra to set things right in the end. The Arcadians, finding that the people of London will not be reformed, return to their country in an effort to forget the terrible experiences they have lived through. Claude Swanson played an excellent part in the role of James Smith, of Smith and Com- pany. Caterers. London — the gentleman who, as an Arcadian, is known by the name of " Sim- plicitus. " George Corcoran, as Peter Doody, made a very clever jockey. Tom Reedcr took the role of Bobbie in good fashion. Parker Cook played the part of Percy Marsh. Gertrude Kurz. as Mrs. Smith, and Juliet Glen, as Sombra. took the leading feminine roles. THE CAST James Smith (of Smith and Co.. Caterers. London) Claude Swanson Peter Doody (a jockey) George Corcoran Jack Meadows .__ Fred Marcus Bobbie _ Thomas Reeder Sir George Paddock Arthur Leathers Percy Marsh ...Parker Cook Reggie ..Newmann Cameran Harry Desmond Norval Rader James Withers Henry Gaul Hooten Cecil Remington Time „ ._ ...Alec Campbell Mrs. Smith _ Gertrude Kurz Amaryllis Frances Heyburn Daphne Beatrice Dompicr Dryope Flo Cook Eileen Cavanaugh .. Elizabeth Stare Chrysaia Virginia Albin Astrophel . Lonen Davidson Strcphon _. ...George Wells Sombra Juliet Glen V- " ° - X % J.. I _y, . r. :i!i: . - - luiiior v irl5 i oovii L )rr Irft " Whut. .V«.r r jc U7jj; Sol " Upper nghl — " Divrriinenifnlt dc Oamr " Lower l eft— Dante from Ihr Charteitort Cirtui l,ou. ' er rta ht " iwin FoUt " - o Kill :rTr ' v r 196 { (JT HE JUNIOR Girls ' Vodvil was given March 5 and 6. in Meany Hall. Seven acts, _y requiring two hours and fifteen minutes for production, were staged. A Charleston ensemble, featuring several forms of the popular dance, was presented by Betty Ripley. Carroll Main. Mary Hyland. Kathryn Hyland. John Blum, and a large chorus composed of Gertrude Ireland, Frances Test, Edith Grummett. Dorothy Sisler, Mildred Pea- cock. Patsy Knox, and Marjorie Chandler, manager. This act took the form of a miniature circus, featuring a chorus in Oxford bags. There also was a slow, sloppy collegiate dance. The Hyland sisters were featured in a snappy Charleston number. John Blum did a little act all his own. and the chorus, featuring bareback riders, trapezes, et al., brought the number to a breezy close. Football rules governed an act put on by the Associated University Players, who pre- sented the largest cast of the Vodvil. The play was written by Ruth Hecht. Wes Kilworth " forgot his lines " so consistently that a substitute was sent in to take his place. Al Otten- heimer. as usual, made a good villain, and as such, supplied much of the fun. " Liz " and " Zeke " managed to fall in love and every one had a terrible time because the money to pay the mortgage was lost. The climax to the play occurred when " Tommy " Hermans and Eileen O ' Leary were stopped, in the act of " holding " for a kiss, by the blowing of the whistle. The cast was as follows: Edythe Lycette. Eileen OTeary, Margaret Hall, Thelma Okajima. Dor- othy Simmonds, Dorothy Thomas George, Mary Greiner. Thomas Hermans. Fred Blanchard, Wesley Kilworth. Kenneth Kelso. Albert Ottenheimer. Harold Bassage. Richard Shaw, and Ruth Hecht. manager. Katheryne Brown. Kenneth Ernst and Jack Stevenson staged a " fast " song act, featured by original compositions. Katheryne Brown got off some clever parodies. " Your Washington Girl. " was a pantomime take-off of the flapper type of co-ed. " Tia Juana " was a character- ization of the Spanish vamp, who made skillful use of a gorgeous shawl and feather fan. " Seven Miles to Arden. " featuring a beautiful " tight " velvet gown, was done up in grand opera style. The climax to this act was a balloon dance — an interpretation of Grecian class- ical dancing. George Corcoran and Fred Marcus presented a comic singing skit entitled " Hats. " in which popular songs were put over in a new way. One of the best acts of the Vodvil. at least from the point of originality, was the stunt put on by Armand Marion, Sid Grinstein and Alec Mayer. Armand Marion and Alec Mayer played several original and unique two-piano numbers, interspersed with some flossy toe work by Sid Grinstein. Mary Catherine Austin, Margaret Tapping, Virginia Nachant, and Nedra Seecamp appeared in a ballet fantasy, accompanied by Leonardeen Miller. The first number was a country garden dance in which the entire company appeared. Margaret Tapping and Vir- ginia Nachant gave a Russian dance for the second number. A Gypsy beggar dance and a Pas de Quatre completed the group. Leonardeen Miller played piano solos between the numbers. Gregory Morris and Sam Harby added a bit of variety to the bill with some athletic stunts that deserved the big applause forthcoming from the audience. The directing staff of the Junior Girls ' Vodvil was as follows: Albert R. Lovejoy ,. Faculty Coach Helen Lord Manager Burton James Technical Manager Mike Grecly Business Manager Roger Hand _ ._. .__ Tickets Edithanne Allen _ Program Claire Drew __ Publicity Gertrude Ireland Secretary Margaret Carberry. Anne Gayler. Fred Ranning. Margaret Hall Tryouts tr ( { " — r - ' ?197 - j r ♦ 1 AP l - I - : - r.. .0 ■ D I V rj I 1 I ' ' t I f a Imamva. y ' Cafixf ■ 1 • vAt Sili-yUA ItTlt j- fll ft p f Is J - d . - .jiu a WT ' i i ■ ' iduve$ yj i( c }ly u$ cai eason ♦ I9S I v e v iee v— liit " HE UNIVERSITY of Washington Glee Club finished its twenty-sixth annual sea- l, son after staging I 3 concerts in all sections of the State. There were two concerts in Seattle, the home concert at Meany Auditorium and a benefit concert in the Rai- nier Beach Community Club house. The first tour was through Southwest Washington, taking in Centralia, Aberdeen. Raymond and Olympia. The Club then traveled north to Sedro-Woolley and Bellingham: then east of the mountains to Cle Elum. Ellensburg. and Yakima. A concert in Puyallup and one at Moran School for Boys, at Rolling Bay. completed the season ' s activities. There were 24 singers in the Club, and six specialty acts comprising a string quartet, the ' arsity quartet. David Burnam in a violin solo. Alec Campbell. Jr.. in a baritone solo, two comedy acts — George Corcoran and Fred Marcus in a popular song skit entitled " Hats. " and Sid Grinstein and Lindsay MacHarrie in another " say " act called " Beg Pardon? " Dean Irving M. Glen was the director. Ivan Ditmars acted as accompanist, and Paul R. Stewart, assistant to the Dean of Men, accompanied the Club on its various trips. eCVWi - infcG oiicerf- " Yv CHORUS of 200 voices, representing the choral singing class, and an orchestra of 50 , pieces, chosen from the orchestra class, presented " The New Earth, " Wednesday eve- ning, December 9. in Meany Hall. This was one of the most successful Mid-Winter concerts ever given at Washington. " The New Earth, " an ode, was written by Henry Hadley. who for a number of years acted as director of the Seattle Symphony Orchestra. The theme is the passing of war from the earth. It depicts a reconstruction period, from which a new era, featured by the predom- ination of peace over all, arises. The Song of the Marching Men. always in the background, furnishes the chorus numbers. The ode was presented under the direction of Dean Irving M. Glen, of the Fine Arts College. Leading roles were taken by Miss Edna Mabon, soprano: Miss Olga England, con- tralto: Verner Delancy, tenor; and Alec Campbell, baritone, all well known to campus music lovers. The singing of Miss Mabon, who is an instructor in the Department of Music, was a feature of the concert. Verner Delaney won applause for his splendid rendering of " Comrades of the Cross, " the first solo of the ode. Alec Campbell ' s rich baritone made " The Uncon- querable " one of the most enjoyable numbers of the concert. " The New Risen Peace. " by Miss England, also an instructor in music at the University, assisted by the chorus ensemble, was another outstanding solo. The opening chorus number. " Sword of Deliverance, " and the closing ensemble. " The Song of the Marching Men. " were exceptionally well done, the ode reaching its climax in the closing selection. r y - - — — i -{- 4— ' U 1 1 i i J - J i ' 1 . ' V- j.. 4l " ct s yva i-i a CJ ADAPTATION of " La Giara, " by Alfredo Casclla. was chc siory for this years - Dance Drama, which was given May 14. in Meany Hall. Margaret Tapping was gcn- C_ Vera! manager and lone Jones, business manager. Principal roles were taken by Margaret Wentworth. Margaret Tapping. Dorothy Sisler. Catherine Murphy. Helen Williams and Ruth Potter. Besides these there were many girls in peasant parts. The adaptation gave the following interpretation: In Don Lollo ' s garden stood a magnificent and enormous jug. It was very beautitul. One day the peasants, in passing, discovered that the jug was broken. Since Don Lollo was noted as a very irrational person, no one dared to tell him of the catastrophe. Finally, however, his daughter told him. He was very angry at first. His daughter comforted him and sug- gested he send for Zi Diama Licasi. famous as a " mender " among the peasants. Zi Diama came and after careful consideration decided how the task should be performed. He prevailed upon three young peasants, who were watching, to help him. While he was inside the jug preparing (he edges wiih glue, ihe peasants replaced the broken piece and 7i Di.ini.i w.is sealed therein. He tried to crawl out the top but he was too large. Don Lollo arrived on the scene and declared if the jug mender broke the jug. he must pay for it. Since this was impossible, his imprisonment must continue. Meanwhile the peas- ants arrived on the scene. They were much amused at the old jug mender, who smoked philosophically from the neck of (he jug. anii thereupon became hilarious .uul carried on in a gay manner. Don Lollo. much disturbed by the gayety. burst upon the .scene and in a lii o anger rolled the jug down a hill from the garden, breaking it and freeing Zi Diama. Undaunted, the peasants continued the festival, celebrating the rescue, and Don Lollo hurried into his house to separate himself from the too gay peasants. The Dance Drama participants were more numerous and more enihusisiic than ever this year. In order that all interested could partake, the program was divided into three parts: group dances, petite diverii ssemenis and tiie d.ince drama proper. I i I 4- ■ 4pr OLtii6 ' cP5ifv of Vva$ naioy) v.« OMCcrf vOano C!pi|,lis, ' ,fli fl ' y, h- OFFICERS Albert P. Adams Conductor Vinton Southern Student Manager J. DE GRAZIA GiUNTONI .- - Assistant Manager Donald HOYT Publicity Manager Roy E. FREEBURG Student Leader Henry Person Concert Master CULVIN Ted Brady Librarian Cornets Henry Person Victor H. McClelland Wells Grant R. G. Dykstra James R. Oleson Avary H. Olson Jack R. Fraser Trombones John R. McMillan Albert Mayficld George A. Tipton Alfred F. Bennest Lawrence E. Hough Howard W. Corner Joe Emingcr Baritones and Euphonium Roy E. Freeburg Norman R. Webb M. Keith Kinkman Horns Vinton Southern Ted Brady Paul Nelson Lawrence Palmer Edward Wright Tubas Julius Giuntoni Harold V. Baker Cecil E. Rogers Eb Clarinet J. Durward Thayer Oboes W. Harold Russell Harold G. Bauer Flute and Piccolo Lawrence Botsford Bassoon William T. Rcid Saxophones Donald Hoyt Harold Sogn Roe P. Rodgcrs Rae L. Johnson Paul H. Miller Percussion Russell Rogers James Ward Cecil Mullen Bb Clarinets Hubert Clements Arthur H. Rosene Ward Tavlor Ralph Walter James R. Townsend James W. Wallace Harry Silver Sherwood Botsford Edward A. J. Mulholland W. Fred Arndt Saint Robinson James Engler Fred J. Ovenell Clarence Grahn Warren Hale J— - 4— " ev X. fV. ■■ n t£ Z ' 0 o «- ' . i-j - 7, :d ' tS ' I •G A:j:_I iO: - .. f £ capviii oKj fofcm JoolcS ' oiici: TMrfjis co iiiToriiicifioii rcitaroinit sucft frital IjistorieS ' I fill J- f-l -4-. 3 1 - . - r :h O --IH 7) - -4 -A- ' ± 1 1 A...1...J- ± i,._... _AJ{„.J. U: L_.A_.-.A_ v. AmMutonm Jl ntficafioi r :£k " -- III , " J ll I,- ) " tY i I ' ' ! 1 Ht X -Gp 1 -GTSTj I 4 1 " m ' U e 1926 Cv ee 3 Marian S. Robb. Anhur Bucrk 5 ' ff Editoc-tn-Chief — Marian S. Robb Assistant ft ifofs— Maxine Blake. Helen Grant, Clyde Robinson Umcersily — Phil Erickson. Margaret Gulick, Edith Lippman, Gertrude McGrath, Ethel Nelson, Minnie Rutschow, Sid Patzer. Charlotte Smith. Cathryn Hahn Crosses: Seniors — V ' enetia Pugh. Genevieve Heaney ; Assistants. Berenice McPhcrren, Anne Morg.in. ' era Stalberg Juniors — Margaret Duncan Sophomores — Wesley Stout Freshmen — Kelso Barnctt A. S. U. W. — John Impola Men ' s Athletics — Leigh Rabcl, Editor: Clark Turner. David Falk. Fred Ross, Walter Cleveland, Horace Chapman, Dick Rickard. Marvin Schroedcr V omen ' s Activities — Claire Drew Athletics — June Pfciffcr Drama and Music — Parker Collins, Phil Erickson Publications — Maxine Blake Society — Kathryn Allen; Assistant. Harriet Woody Debate — Ethel Nelson § — • =• 4— 4— 4— ' 4 ( !— — ' A — - Xa TT fr rf t ..« r- -A — p " " C CC JX ' ff (CONTINUED) Vl ' omro ' j Organized Houses — Pjlricia Lynch. Editor: Assistant. Helen Forbes Men ' s Organized Houses- -Albert Daniels. Editor. Assistants. Beal Mossmjn, Struihcrs Hood College Life — Albert Ottenheimcr. John Pcrficid Organitationt — Mitgarci Bare. Editor: Assistants. Shirley Bruit, Dorothy Anne Webster. Ruth McGill. Anne Allen. Arctine Hubbard Copy-Reading — Henriciu Sturgis. Editor; Phil Erickson. Morrill Folsom. Ruby Toy. MjvbiUe Ghiglione. Ann M. Lyons. Margjret Mstheson. Ruth McGill. Willis Plummer Photography — Hjrold Mann: Assistants. Helen Forbes, Elra Ware. Marie Hogen. Elva Major, Helen Wilson, Nellie Hogen. Margaret Anderson. Dorothy Draper. Esther Oliver. Alice Gamer. Mary Warner. Gertrude Butler, Ona Carlson, Helen Morgan, Grace Markcy ART STAFF Art Hrfi or— Wesley Kilworth Henrietta Osierman. Walter Wurdeman. Jack Woodmansee. Frank Nagaminc. Donald Bickford. Irvine Rabel BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager — Arthur Bucrk Advertising -Wayne Summers. Manager; Assistants. Marion Zionchcck. Winston Brown. Edw.ird Brown. Ronald Smith. Ronald White. Jack McWalter. Elizabeth Jones. Sidney Grinstein, James Morford, Lyic Lemley. Edward Norton Circulation — Charles D. Sully, Manager: Jack Lanscr, Assistant Manager Subscription — Marshall Crawford. Ronald Johnson. Jean Parker. Edith Anderson. Dorothy Sislcr. Evelyn Sampson. Mcaric Shanklin. Marie Lanscr. Margaret Grubbs. Gertrude Standard, Virginia Gray Collection — Erwin , xe. Evcrcl Adams. Clarence Andrews. Bcrtrand Curtan. Curtis Shattuck. Wesley Stout. George Monson. William Fisher, Franklin Miller. Richard Smith Copy — Burt Marshall. Editor; Assistants. Robert Otto. David Falk. Marion Zionchcck. David Siegley. C. W. Swanson. Henry Thomscn, Dale Dryden TREASURERS STAFF Treasurer — Albert Daniels Collection Manager — Ronald Johnson Treasurer ' s Assistants — Ralph Hcrrc. Given Koppang. David Palk 20« I Copy Readers Editor — Edward Stone Associate — Orville Wiseman Managing — Raymond Bachm.in Assistant — Erwin Ricgcr A ' t-a ' s — Harold Bassage Copy — Elton Garrett Makeup — Leonard Milliman Assistant Makeup — Ernest Wethcrell Sports — Mosc Mesher Women ' s Department — Claire Drew Morgue — Edith Lippman Exchanges — Elart Hultgrem ,4r( Horace Chapman Society — Helen Grant Critic ' s Corner — Sidney Patzer Columnists — Albert Ottenheimcr. Donald Major Special Writers — Mark Sullivan. John Impola. Ethel Nelson, John Dunn. Josephine Jacobs. Dook Stanley. Harold Levy — Robert Brown, Norman Conover, Phil Erickson. Milton Flodnian. " ■■ ' - ■ •• ■•- ill Folsom. Harold Fountain, Maybellc Ghiglione. John l.und. Robert Hcilman Women ' s Reporters- — Aileen Allen. Arelinc Hubbard. Irma Saunders, nuiaamay Uiesy. taitn rLemeiin. oiaa Office Assistants — Margaret Grubbs, George Pedicord. Edmund Ricbe. Charles Sully. Douglas Orkney. Ted Powell. John Rundall. Carolyn Levy Proof Readers — Rosamond Blossom. Jane Galbraith. Florence Henry, Gussie Kirschncr. Marguerite Oliv Phyllis Kergan. Corrinne McCarthy. Betty Russell Gladys Seymour n Rur etty Bursell, Lorna Slipper ill. Carolyn L Marion Gerry Dorothy Phyllis Kergan. Corrinne McCarthy. Betty Russell Information File Staff- — Madeline Abrams, Paul Baker. Virginia Cole. Dorothy Doernbecker. Gladys Fritz. Grace Gierin, Edith Grummeil. Dorothy Johnson. Judith Lee. Anne Morgan. Olivia Neumann, Jim Thomas. Jack Wright. William Reed. Margaret Stokes. Dorothy Anderson. Alice Callahan. Virgil Cunningham. Martha Fine. Bcrnicc Freiberg. Laura Grant, Frances Heron. Marie Lanser. Bernice McPherren. Vivian Mitchell. Evelyn Samp- son. Marion Thornton. Mary von Phul. Hcrta Albrecht. Jean Rose. BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager — Wayne L. Young Secretary — Dorothy Bleackcr ,A.ssociofes — David Eairlcy. Gordon Metcalfe. Herbert Olin. William Ude Assistants — Don Lawwill. Charles Clay. Eugene Cullcn. Milton Evans, Helge Johanson. Joseph Manion. Cowper Middleton. John Merrill, Melvin Swanson Merchandising Manager — John Blum Sfcrefary Dorothy Draper Assistants — E. G. Moore. Robert Langridgc. Phyllis Moore Circulation Manager — L. E. Carlson; Assistants — Armine Slipper. Harvey Allen. Clarke Lewis. Dc ' ilt Williams Collectors — Given Koppang. Charles Sully, David Falk, Oswald Nollar. Leila Wjison ! 1 !t;¥ I p I WJ I V t " C dfv .o- ' J 5-ff SnCOND HALT Editor — Ray Bachm.in Managing — Erwin Ricger Assistant -Harold Bassjge Newn — Elton Garrclt Copt — Phil K. Erickson Women ' s — Cbirc Dri w Sports — Mosc Mcsher fahcup ' -li. Wcthcrell Morgue — Edith Lippman Feature Depanmcni— Arelinv Mubb.)rd, Al Oltcnhcimcr, Donjld M.ijor. P.ukcr Collins, Joe Roberts. Sid Paizcr Special Writers — John Impola. Josephine Jacobs. Harold Levy. Ethel Nelson. Dook Stanley, Mark Sullivan Copy Readcrt — Norman Conovcr, Morrill Folsom. John V. Lund. Robert Brown. Douglas Welch. Clarence Braxdalc. Clifton Rock. John Dunn. Jrrry llagen. Ralph WiMijmson, Carl Sandquist, Harold I ' ountain. Milton I- ' lodman. Gcraldinr Starr. Bcrnicc Freiberg. Maybcllc Cihiglionc. Elliot Curry. Glrnn Dcxirr. Henrietta Sturgis. Ruby Toy, Richard Shaw. Harriet Woody Ucporim — Mjxinc Blake. Dorothy Brattcn, Louise Clcarman. Horace Chapman, Ernest Charland. Bertrand Curran. Marion Donahoe. Ann Elmore. Jerry i arrar. Dorothy George. Bob Hayes. Robert fieilman, Jim Hutcheion. Elva Keith. Patricia Lynch. Elliott Marplc. Charles McAllister. Ruth McGill. John 1:. Miller. Daniel Rotted. John Rundall. Waller Shaw, Charlotte Smith. Katherine Stilh. Ray Strand. Mary Von Phul. Dorothy Webster. Margaret Weyer. Douglas Willix Women ' n Wr Mtr eri— -Corrinne McCarthy. Margaret Maiheton. Lorna Slipper. Alice Field. Betty Russell. Dorothy Doernbecker, Sally Sicade. Janet Haugrn. Marie l.ockwood. Harriet Woody. Beryl Hyndman, Shirley Goodwin. Ann Allen. Minnie Rutschow, Laura Peters Sporii Writert ( buck Greenstone. Hal Wesimore. Bob Johnson Make-Up— Tom Barnbart. George Pcdicord. J. K. Miller Pitittnal John Rundall, Curtis Shaiiu .k Office Atiiitantt Margaret Grubbs, (Tarolyn Levy. Ted Schell. Ju dith Silvci. In Smith I ' ftuf UraJer» Janr Culbraith. Head Proof Reader ; Marguerite Oliver. Evelyn Johnston, Marion Gerry. Betty Bursell. Roiamond Blossom. Beiiy Ruuell. Dorothy Briggt, Phyllis Kergan, Corrinne McCarthy. Belly Sewall. Rulh Field Iftforrtialion Staff — Harry DrltJm. Alice Callahan. Kay Collier, Ned Davit, Taina Ervjng. Laura Gram. Hiija Impola. Art Knudson. David Krem. Marie Lantrr. Nina LcNrve. Elltot Marpir, Dcrnice McPherion. Olivia Neumann. Ruih Oilman, Siina Paulsen. Ruth Ray. Bill Reed. Evelyn Samp- son, Jim Shaller. May Sim . Peggy Stokes. Valgene Tutlle, Fred Wesibetg ' :y ■Y-; 208 LtnJsay MacHarne. Alton Lonheim 5-ff Editor — Lindsay MacHarrie Associates — Wesley Kilworth, Mark Sullivan EDITORIAL BOARD Pictorial — Gene Stark Humor--Albert M. Ottcnheimcr Boohs — Phil K. Erickson T healre — Harold Bassagc Sports — Jerry Hagen Staff— Sid Pitzer. Lewis Schwagcr. John Perfield. Way Hill. Floyd Flint. Kyle Taylor. Parker Collini BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager — Alton M, Lonheim AdL ' erlisinQ Manager — Albert Salisbury; Staff — Alfred Goldblatt. Erskine Orr, William Wallace. Vernon Gould Circulation — Ted Schell. Margaret Bare. Wilhelmina Kettenbach. Jerry B.yant. Tom Alderson. Gene CuUen Office Manager — Kenneth Mcintosh Secretary — -Marvel Cunningham Merchandising Manager — John Blum ( }— V- f- - rt — { ) A. - -4) JA I Ji S tit: ■ J- m s—! ■ i5 at) aJof enirooimcfjO or ail f e ianauov, veauivanb ctaieiv wRic fraoifioij ascribes 1 I ■i- ° — -Hk ro 3 " ) -4 . ; ! -A. _A_i=JvIiL _ A. _ A _ A,. A__i _ t_,.,i.. ._A,.,..A....-y ...,...v. Joctei - " ' ' --• ). I ■• ) ■ — ■jOMHMVttMWmKnn " " -Y. T . y w ' »w«« «aiCi i !««(j»yj j«y«wM«i ii4 sflM» ' iy V t ociai ca$oij - i: HE UNIVERSITY of Washington social season for 1925 and 1926 was marked by l an unusual number of All-University affairs carried out rather more elaborately than has been the custom. Introduction to the gayer side of college life was given the new Freshmen by an Oval Club pledge dance, held at the Wilsonian and Douglas Halls. Friday evening, October 2. Washington colors were very appropriately made a part of the decorative scheme, and the lamp shades were replicas of Sorority and Fraternity pins. The evening was one in which old students relaxed from the bustle of registration, and found time to " see every- body " again. For the Freshmen it was the beginning of new friendships. There followed a lull in which everyone " got down to business, " intent on making a first and lasting impression upon the " Profs. " This state of studious and earnest work was broken on Friday. November 6. by the first of a series of All-University mixers, sponsored by Oval Club. Delta Chi. Psi Upsilon, Alpha Sigma Phi. Phi Gamma Delta and Delta Up- silon Fraternity Houses were used for these dances. Victory, ever sweet to the victor, was celebrated the following evening when Homecom- ing festivities began, and Washington defeated Stanford University. The Juniors entertained with an All-University " Jinx " at the Women ' s University Club, and the alumni sponsored a formal dance at the Olympic Hotel. Entertainment at the Jinx was provided by an exhibition of the new Charleston, and popular song numbers by Freddie Marcus. Herbert Little was chairman of the alumni formal, at which all the " Old Grads " returned from the four corners of the earth, to rejoice and commune over " college days. " With the royal and stately Varsity Ball, and the Frosh Frolic on December 5, the season of social activity for the fall quarter closed. The first post-vacation dance was given by the Knights of the Hook. This informal took place at the Masonic Temple. Friday evening, January 15. Novel gold dance programs, marked with the Knights ' insignia, were a feature of the affair. Clark Turner and his orches- tra furnished the music, and during the intermission, new Hook pledges were announced. Tolo dance, ever prominent in the co-ed ' s social calendar, was sponsored January 22. by members of Mortar Board. February 5. the All-University winter formal, the Junior Prom, was given in the Eagles ' Ballroom. Vandal ' s Retreat, was the unique name chosen by the Freshman Class for its All-Univer- sity dance. February 19. at the Wilsonian. George Corcoran and Randy Williams presented a musical feature. One week later, the Engineers entertained with their popular Engineers ' Informal that did not lose its traditional identity despite the fact that it was not given in the Armory, as in former years. During the spring quarter there followed a number of informals and mixers, climaxed by the Cadet Ball, which lets down the formal social barriers, and allows the lowly ' Trosh " to attend his first All-University formal. April 9. there was an Independent Mixer. The fol- lowing evening, the Varsity Boat Club Informal, which had been postponed during the win- ter quarter, was given. Oval Club held its last All-University Mixer on the evening of April 29. On May 7 the Cadet Ball brought to a close the extensive and successful social season of Washington. ' 4 — r " Lci_ " S A:.m±i — !? -4 K Lc cnior o ' wcc aWSa Si! T HE SENIOR " Spotlight " Soiree was given by the Senior Class at Douglass Hall. Satur- V v day evening, November 14. Freshmen were excluded from the dance and only those with Sophomore standing or better were privileged to attend. The dance programs were particularly clever and effective. A circle of pink of a brilliant hue. was cleverly inscribed with the words " Senior Spotlight Soiree " starting from the center and gradually growing larger near the edge of the circle in spotlight fashion. Held uiihin by a cord was space for the dances, names of patrons and the dance committee. Marcus ' five-piece orchestra furnished the music. During the evening punch and wafers were served. A simple but effective decorative scheme was carried out throughout the hall. Huge Chin- ese lanterns, from the Bagdad Cafe, were hung throughout the hall, giving an impression of many colors. In addition, six high-powered spotlights kept the dancers in a constant blaze of light. Greens were also used in the corners and near the orchestra. During the intermission an interesting dance number was put on by Marjorie Chandler. She, together with a chorus of four, danced the then-sensational Charleston with an astonish- ing variety and number of dance steps. Clark Turner played the accompaniment. Patrons and patronesses for the affair were. Dean and Mrs. I. M. Glen. Dr. and Mrs. V. L. Parrington, Dr. and Mrs. H, E, Cory, Dr. and Mrs. A. R. Benham, Mr. and Mrs, Darwin Meisnest. and Mr, and Mrs. J. G. McFee. The following Seniors made up the committee: Helen Dc.in Norm.i IXivis M.irKui ' rilc Bowcn V ' iritini.1 N.ich.inl Kaihryn Dc Irccst lilizabclh Sutton M.UV McGinnis M.irv Circiner W ' .ivnc Young Bud Rohowits W ' csUy Kilworlli Merrill Mills, Chairrr.an Tom Br.i7cll Ircd N ' inis R.iy 1 rcnch Mvron Scott Loyjl Snyder ;I4 t TTVqT I s) e ' a.siii d STATEL ' ' grandeur was the key-note of the Varsity Ball given in the new Eagles ' Audit- orium, Friday evening, December 4, 1925. From the moment when one was given a royal-looking dance program, in its gorgeous envelope of red and mottled gold, until he stepped into the hall, the impression was of Old England in the picturesque days of Queen Elizabeth, Britain ' s colors, and vivid colored flags bearing the royal insignias, were draped beneath the balcony. Satin and velvet attired footmen stood at the entrances to the ballroom, giving the whole scene a most courtly air. Graceful ferns and clusters of immense golden chrysanthe- mums filled the corners, and banked the stately pillars, almost concealing the old English signs that served to designate the " meeting places. " At one side. Freshman men served punch, trying to appear truly English in their red satin suits and white lace ruffles. On the dais, screened by a bank of greens, Ivan Ditmars and his twelve-piece orchestra furnished the music. True to tradition, pledges to Oval Club, men ' s upper-class Honorary, were announced during the intermission. Particularly will the programs of the Varsity Ball be remembered and kept by the guests. The programs came in an oddly shaped envelope of mottled gold, lined with scarlet. An old English design and a crest formed by a crown and an English " W. " decorated the cover, which was lined with gold and scarlet similar to the envelope. One page was devoted to each dance, delicately outlined in gold tracery which carried out the design on the cover. This royal-looking booklet was fastened with a golden tassel. Conforming to custom, " W " men were the guests of honor and were given the privilege of bringing Freshman girls if they wished. Over six hundred couples attended the affair. Junior and Senior students who originated this most picturesque and elaborate Eliza- bethan ball, were as follows: Virginia Travis Helen Gorham Dorothy Palmer Helen Irving Jessie Scabury Eleanor O ' Shea Saralcttc Phelps Irene Dickson Evelyn Stanley Margaret Duncan Virginia Inglis Tom Brazell Wesley Kilworth Robert Byrnes Fred Marcus Joe Hughes George Mills Espy Giles John Impola Richard Robinson Don Haggerty Byron Lane Atherton Smith Walter Patric Evan Peters. Chairman V- = 4 1 J .p ■kJ. I I t i: Cy pjro Li( fi O HIS little pig went to market and this little pig stayed home. " t. But such was not the case with the members of the Freshman Class, when the Varsity Ball occurred, December 4. and by tradition, all first-year students were excluded from attendance. The " Frosh " staged their own party, the first social event given by the Class of 1929. December 4. in the Armory. 1 he traditional green furnished the color scheme for the decorations and programs. Green crepe paper, wound around the rafters and about the artillery on the walls, greatly altered the usual drab appearance of the Armory. Memories of " vigilance " were evoked by the programs which were designed in the shape of miniature paddles. Music was furnished by a seven-piece orchestra. A feature of the intermission was the special C harlesion act put on by members of the orchestra. Patrons and patronesses for the dance were: Dr. and Mrs. Henry Suzzallo. Dr. and Mrs. Frederick M. Padelford, Dean and Mrs. Howard T. Lewis. Dean and Mrs. John Thomas Condon, Prof, and Mrs. H. B. Densmore, Prof, and Mrs. J. W. Hall. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Callow, Mr, and Mrs. E. Turner, Mr, and Mrs, James Hartnett, Maj. and Mrs. H. K. Muh- lenberg, Maj. and Mrs. O, H. Schrader. and Dr. and Mrs. H. H. Gowen. Committee: I.ornj Slipper Mildred Pejcock Mary l.ouisc I ' ield Norma Madd Virginia Burd Wilhclmina Kenenbach Douj-las Callender Charlotte Turner John Duncan Omar Humphrey Isabella Charbneau Ldward l.arkin Kenneih Drewlivcr lili abelh Welborn Carl Jensen Ncal 1 ossum Payne Kare. Chairman 1 £ Y, J- r - -?•: 216 i t I xi±Us:lx - I ' jI] ovuomove fampeoc ' c[3lR-CLE ' 28 RANCH " was the fantastic setting chosen by the Class of ' 28 for its first V class dance of the year. The Sophomore Stampede was an informal dance held at the Seattle Yacht Club. Saturday evening, January 16. The simplicity of old-time ranch life was carried out in the decorative theme. The orchestra was " corralled " in one corner of the room, behind a rough board fence over which was flung a number of saddles. Huge advertisements for chewing tobacco hung conspicuously about the hall, gave a truly Wild West effect to the affair. Sporting huge sombreros and bright red bandannas, members of Edith Turnham ' s or- chestra furnished peppy music. During the intermission, Randall Williams entertained with several piano selections. The dance programs were done in red and white. On the cover, a miniature cowboy riding a bucking broncho, spelled " Sophomore Stampede " with his lariat, and the names of the hosts were indicated in the caption " Circle ' 28 Ranch. " Patrons and patronesses for the dance were: Dr. and Mrs. Henry Suzzallo, Mrs. Arthur S. Haggett, Dean and Mrs. David Thomson, Dean and Mrs. Howard T. Lewis. Prof, and Mrs. Edmond S. Meany, Prof, and Mrs. Edwin R. Guthrie, Prof, and Mrs. Herbert E. Cory, Prof, and Mrs. William H. George, Mr. and Mrs. Enoch Bagshaw, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Ed- mundson. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Callow. Mr. and Mrs. James Arbuthnot. Mr. and Mrs. Dar- win Meisnest. Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Torrance. Miss Dorothy Haggett. and Mr. Matthew O ' Connor. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Bacon. Mr. and Mrs. John Court. Mr. and Mrs. Hamack, Mr. and D. B. Macintosh. Mr. and Mrs. Adams, and Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Logan. The committee was as follows: Mrs. Mary Wicr Jean Mcintosh Helen Brewer Lorene Southwell Helen Williams Elizabeth Cole Esther King Theo Hillyer Dorothy Draper Helen Keefus Dorothy Caeby Herman Brix George Hatch Wayne Haney Lloyd Green Bill Lane Ted Bolandcr Shelby Skinner Laurence Keller Allan Tower Kenneth Morris John Turner Willis Plummer Harvey Allen John Buchanan, Chairman r ' 5— % " p 4 " A — „ c y . t ; :h ' j1 ' I r , {■) of. o O C TV BOU BEN ADHEM in his most peaceful dreams could not have pictured a more fanias- (_ _ tic setting than the Oriental palace into which the Armory was transformed for the annual Tolo dance, given by Mortar Board, women ' s upper-class honorary society, on Friday. January 22. Vari-colored batik hangings completely covering the walls, together with an indirect lighting effect, served to produce an Eastern atmosphere in which Abou him- self would have felt perfectly at home. Nearly seven hundred co-eds exercised their prerogative of asking the men to the affair — and afterwards saw that they were properly fed and safely taken home. The programs, which were a departure from the traditional Indian head-dress, were in the torm of a miniature Mor- tar Board. Engraved on the plain black of the program was a design of the Mortar Board pin and the Greek letters Pi Sigma Alpha — motto of the organization. Golden tassels and cords completed the richness of the color scheme. Members of Spurs, women ' s under-class honorary, .served punch from bc)Oths throughout the evening. Music was furnished by Edith Turnham ' s seven-piece colored orchestra. Patrons and patronesses for the affair were: Mrs. Arthur S. Haggett. Prof, and Mrs. Fidmond S. Meany. Dean and Mrs. David Thomson. Dean and Mrs. Howard Lewis. Dean and Mrs. Frederick M. Padelford, Dean and Mrs. James Gould. Dean and Mrs. Henry K. Landes. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert T. Condon. Prof, and Mrs. Joseph Harrison. Prof, and Mrs. Ed- win J. ' Vickner. Bishop and Mrs. S. A. Huston. Mrs. Mary E. Dauhon. Miss Mav Ward, and Miss Effie Rait. I he committee in charge of ilie dance consisteii of the toliowing members ot Mortar Board: Jcnn Beck r.ihlyn Bcckcl RobiTi.i lk ' ll.i i M.irniiirili ' Bone Bi ' ih Bowcn I ' ranccs Burpee MiUlncI H.inson Lorj Harvey I.ois Pendleton Mari.in Robb Siis.in .Scofield Helen Seelye liunice Storey Greichen Stryker Marg-ircl Tapping l.ucile Townsend Florence V.icchter Mary Kinn Wilson Mildred Noble. Generul Cbairniun _ .-. l J ■=t y i y yuei umoV ' enlov cJvounou f O ■1) ' OWDER RIVER, let er buck. " was the cry of some two hundred couples who rode in off the range to celebrate the annual Junior-Senior Roundup, All-University Infor- 1, mal. held January 23, at Douglass Hall. Cowboys, gay in their chaps and stag shirts, astride " wild to go " signs, ke pt an eye alert for mavericks, but the roundup boss declared that business along that line was exceedingly dull. Saddles, lariats, chaps and branding irons carried out the " Wild and Wooly West " motif. Sheriff " Wild Ben " Lyon characterized the affair as being unusually quiet: not once during the evening was it necessary for him to aid in subduing a riotous " puncher. " Mar- shall " Two-Gun " Schrocder also commended the boys for their restraint. Jim Lunke ' s five-piece orchestra from the back of the " chuck wagon " played the latest bunkhousc airs. Patrons and patronesses for the affair were: Dean and Mrs. Irving M. Glen. Dean and Mrs. David L. Thomson, Prof, and Mrs. Leslie J. Ayer. Prof, and Mrs. V. L. Parrington, Mr, and Mrs. S. G. Powell. Mr. and Mrs. D. V. Graves. The committee consisted of Helen McKenzie Harriot Wheelehaw Katharine Brown Helen Buchanan Marion Pierce Margaret Strouse Helen Rickcrts Frances Burpee Mary O ' Keane Helen Gorham Gwlad Matthews Lorita Townsend Jack Coale Fred Marcus Robert Bundy Marvin Schrocder. Junior Chairman Carl Carlson Lindley Redpath Rube Carlson William Lea Alfred Daniels William Baldwin Vernon Latimer Ben Lyon, Senior Chairman (-5— 4- vr ' ( 5— ' 4- 4— ?— - ' 4 - L_Ji , • — 4 o - , h )- V ■ ■ l V. __ v c jumov JL rom O ' ■ iM... :j-i!tMyi ' W? i ( _ L ' ESTS at the Junior Prom, given at the Eagles ' Hall, stepped from a rainy, wintry night into the paradise atmosphere of Florida, on the evening of Friday, February 5. i Gayly striped awnings reminded one of beach parties, canoeing, and all the rest of sum- mer pastimes. Tall palm trees surrounded the pillars and graced the corners of the huge ball room, giving a very realistic touch of the Florida Everglades. Spring flowers and ferns were used throughout the great hall. 1 he dance programs were of white kid with bright green palm trees painted on ihem. and the words " Junior Prom " done in striking orange. Each dance page was decorated in keep- ing with the palm tree motif, and the book was tied with green and orange satin ribbons. Under a brightly striped awning, music was played by Ivan Ditmars and his eleven-piece orchestra. Garbed in white flannel suits, members of the orchestra added to the general South- ern atmosphere. Song hits of the season were featured during the intermission. Four first-year men. dressed in natty palm beach suits, served jiunch during ilie evening. The refreshment booth was covered with a many-colored silk awning, as was the patron and patroness " corner. " Patrons and patronesses for ihe dance were: Dr. and Mrs. Henry Suzzallo. Dean and Mrs. David Thomson. Dean and Mrs. Henry Landes, Dean and Mrs. Irving M. Glen. Dean and Mrs. James E. Gould, Dean and Mrs. Howard T. Lewis. Dean and Mrs. Frederick Mor- gan Padelford, Mrs. Arthur S. Haggett, Prof, and Mrs. Edmond S. Meany, Prof, and Mrs. Herbert Cory, Mr. and Mrs. Winlock Miller. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert T. Condon. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Caches. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Lovejoy. Mr. and Mrs. Darwin Meisnest. Mr. and Mrs. William Horsley. and Mr. and Mrs. George X ' arnell. Members of the Junior Class who planned and arranged this novel ball, are as follows: VirKini.1 Jack.son Kiuh Hcchi l .ilpl) I nj;lis J.imos Cli.irlcris Thclm.iRich.irds Bcily Hitchm.in Robori Thompson 1 UtIhtI 1 vnch Doris Payscc Isl.i Hinm.in Alton 1 onhcim Orl Sihcuch GLidys I.i Vine Bcnidcilc McDonouKh Albcri Oticnhcimcr D,in.i Robcrison Helen Ailchinson Bcnion Bdrdmjn Wilson Tyler George Dickinson Mjrian Peacock Clifford Schtosslcin, Chairman Phillip M.ihoney ii X- 2J0 V BROWN LEATHER CASE containing two " slide rules " within which was concealed r the dance program was the clever favor of the Engineers ' Informal, given at the Eagles ' Auditorium. Friday evening, February 26. Exhibits from each of the Colleges. Fisheries. Forestry. Mines. Chemistry. Civil Engi- neering. Electrical Engineering and Mechanical Engineering, were displayed under the balcony around the room and were the point of interest between dances. Evergreen trees lined the walls and a small grove of them in one corner " shaded " the patrons and patronesses. The cor- ner was made additionally attractive with rugs and soft-colored lamps. Though the dance is traditionally held in the Armory the place was changed this year to insure a better dance floor. The time-honored forest effect was carried out, however. A huge snowball hung from the center of the ceiling over the floor and smaller ones were hung at various intervals. Toward the end of the evening the dancers were surprised with a veritable snowstorm of confetti when the balls burst. Punch was served during the evening by students of the department. Patrons and patronesses for the Informal were: Dean and Mrs. David Thomson. Dean and Mrs. C. C. Magnusson. Dean Milnor Roberts, Miss Milnora Roberts. Dean and Mrs. Hugo Winkenwerder. Dean and Mrs. J. N. Cobb. Mrs. Arthur S. Haggett. Dean and Mrs. J. E. Gould. Mrs. Alfred H. Anderson, Prof, and Mrs. Edmond S. Meany. Prof, and Mrs. H. K. Benson. Prof, and Mrs. C. C. More. Prof, and Mrs. W. H. Beuschlein. Prof, and Mrs. H. L. Brakcl. Prof, and Mrs. A. F. Carpenter. Prof, and Mrs. Joseph Daniels. Prof, and Mrs. E. O. Eastwood. Prof, and Mrs. E. A. Loew. Prof, and Mrs. H. J. Maclntyre, Prof, and Mrs. A. L. Miller. Prof, and Mrs. Gilbert S. Schaller, Prof, and Mrs. Thomas G. Thompson. Prof, and Mrs. E. R. Wilcox. Prof, and Mrs. George S. Wilson, and Prof, and Mrs. Hewitt Wilson. Col. and Mrs. James Brady. Dr. and Mrs. David C. Hall. Maj. and Mrs. Keith S. Greg- ory. Maj. and Mrs. R. K. Greene. Maj. and Mrs. H. C. Muhlenberg, and Maj. and Mrs. C. H. Schrader. Committee: Arthur Finlon I. G. Johnston Charles A. Porter Harry L. Ross Charles F. Weil Kenneth McCannel. Chairman William H. Foott Lawrence D. Karrer Ray R. Roberson Ferdinand Schmitz Roy H. Crosby -?— e— X. l_JCjLJ 3l - -4 3 sf) ) : ijc P av$ i y 4D0aLs lut Ji|ormai " HOSE who attended the Varsity Boat Club Regatta, informal dance given at Eagles ' Hall, Saturday evening. April 10. were forced to walk the gang plank. After this they were confronted by a huge lighthouse in the center of the floor, with a revolving light that shone on the dancers as they circled the floor throughout the evening. The dance, scheduled for January, but postponed on account of the death of Dean Con- don, was given at a singularly appropriate time, after the California- Washington crew race on Lake Washington, in the afternoon. California crew men were guests of the Club for the evening. The orchestra was attired in white " trow " and white crew sweaters, while crew blankets, paddles and greens were attractively arranged around the hall. Signs designating different parts of a ship, forw ' d. aft. gunwales, were the meeting places between dances. The programs were unique, carrying out a purple and gold color scheme, the covers de- signed after the Varsity Boat Club pin. Inside, the dances were titles of the different water events. There was a Frosh two-miler, a J. V. two-milcr, a Pair-oared dance, the Double Skull. the Olympic, and all the other types of races. Still more did the entertainment tlurinj ihc iniermission emphasize the Regatta itlea. .-X race was held between shells on wheels, the dance floor serving as a water-way and the " spec- tators ' lining up on the " banks. " Patrons and patronesses for the affair were: Regent anil .Mrs. Winlock Miller. Dean and Mrs. Frederick M. Padelford. Dean Milnor Roberts. Miss Milnora Roberts. Mrs. Arthur Haggett. Dr. and Mrs. Edmond S. Meany. Dr. and Mrs. Don Palmer. Prof, and Mrs. Rav Farwell. Mr. and Mrs. Rus.sell S. Callow. Mr. and Mrs. George Wirncll. .Mr. and Mrs. James G. Arbuthnot, and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Edmundson. Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Hill. Mr. and Mrs. George Pocock. Mr. and Mrs. Edward R. Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Leader. Mr. and Mrs. Enoch Bagshaw. Mr. Arthur M. Strand- berg. Mr. and Mrs. Dor.selt V. Graves, Mr. and Mrs. O. J. C. Dutton. Mr. and Mrs. Rolin Sanford. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Sutton. Mr. and Mrs. T. Harry Gowman. .Mr. and Mrs. Dar- win Meisnest. and Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Torrance. The committee was made up of: Wilmoi Armsironn Gordon Thompson H.irrison S.inford Alvin Ulbriclnon Joo Ad.inis Olivir ILiskdl Roy MofM ' .lohn W ' fiscr Arthur W ' uihonow Ruh.ird lilliou ISuri B.ud. ( hair man m I A. _t_:x LJ _j{ c (2a8ef iBaff [AAA ILITARY in every detail, the 1926 Cadet Ball stands out as one of the most stately y Yy social functions of the college year. It is doubly precious to the under-classmen. for it is the only All- University formal of the year that Freshmen may attend. Mr. G. W. Lincoln. Civil War veteran and relative of Abraham Lincoln, announced the pledges to Scabbard and Blade, honorary military organization. The pledges, as their names were read, passed through an aisle of sabers. Announcement of the pledges to this honorary, during the intermission, is a tradition in correlation with the Cadet Ball. This year ' s programs conformed to the army motif. They were of military grey suede, pierced with a miniature German silver sword. By special arrangement. Winder ' s orchestra, from the Hotel Winthrop in Tacoma, was obtained for the occasion. Patronesses and patrons for the Ball were as follows: Governor and Mrs. Roland H. Hartley, President and Mrs. Henry Suzzallo, Brigadier General and Mrs. Robert Alexander. Brigadier General and Mrs. C. B. Blethcn, Admiral and Mrs. J. " V. Chase. Colonel and Mrs. J. F. Brady. Colonel and Mrs. H. G. Davids. Colonel and Mrs. David C. Hall. Colonel and Mrs. P. M. Kcssler. Colonel and Mrs. W. J. Barden, Captain and Mrs. F. B. Dodge. Major and Mrs, H. C. K. Muhlenberg. Major and Mrs. O. H. Schrader, Major and Mrs. R. K. Greene. Major and Mrs. K. S. Gregory. Captain and Mrs. E. H. Underwood. Captain and Mrs. L. L. Williams. Captain and Mrs. H. D. Adair. Captain and Mrs. E. K. Meredith, Lieutenant and Mrs. C. Hildebrand. Lieutenant and Mrs. W. D. A. Thomas, Dean and Mrs. David Thomson. Professor and Mrs. Edmond S. Meany. Mrs. Arthur S. Haggett, Dean and Mrs. Howard T. Lewis. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert T. Condon, and Professor and Mrs. O, E. Draper. COMMITTEE Jane Hcnriot Marian Robb Florence Fowlkes Margaret Strouse Doris Paysee Leah Levy Margaret Carbcrry Jean MacKintosh Riuh Hamblen Doris Smith Marv von Phul Jane Galbraith Kjthryn DcFrcest Harrv Henkc Burton Joseph Ward Rooney David McFadden Everett Arnold Lawton Patten Hugo Osterman Jr., Chairman Clarence Murray Lindlcy Rcdpath Austin Lynn Harvey Allen James Mifflin Lester Jennerson Lawrence Dodge i 223 r 4-- • — = (-!- p- -y- ■- rf ■ — VJ - = — • j oiQ? iijOui toilet coMtiicfoibfijcizDMi- ' mese tns ritjina im iij place of fje LOraljmiM (tooS ' , amoM4 C x Jom G aSr 2 jt ,tiianv- 1 ■r.:,.!? ' 1 1 : T r ■ " y . rt. [»aamiS5BB«tt ' «ESK5aSSiS5iK« RiBi« (9 --Si v3 1 — = - -- ■4 -H - -4 y? c Caf£ 1- , - V " :A.-..-.-. fits — _V -- ' ■ - 5 I , i ' - r y 1 1 i 1 1 ! i i 1 i 1 t r ! sP cvaie Jn C Vevie | RADIO DEBATE with Stanford, eleven exhibition debates among the high schools (_ _ of the state, and a division of Public Speaking. Argumentation and Debating are some of the new propositions which came before the University of Washington forensics department this year. At the time of this writing the radio debate with Stanford has not yet been decided upon. The high school program proved remarkably successful, according to Professor Frederick W. Orr. associate professor of English, who is debate coach. To stimulate greater interest in debate throughout the state and to give a larger number of students opportunity to develop their powers in this field, has been the purpose of Professor Orr. Web Gullicksen. student debate manager and Howard Bargreen. assistant manager. To accomplish this a comprehensive program was adopted. In order to stimulate inter- est in debate in the high schools, eleven exhibition debates were presented before eleven differ- ent high schools by teams from the Varsity squad. These debates were held at Skykomish. Bremerton. Puyallup. Lincoln High School at Tacoma, Port Orchard. Winslow, Eatonville, Chehalis, Montesano, Port Angeles and South Bellingham. The venture was something new to the state, but proved to be a unique service and was enthusiastically appreciated by most of the schools. It also gave the men of the Varsity squad valuable practice before audiences, more than would have been possible under a limited schedule. From this squad, four men were chosen for the first intercollegiate debates which were held February 1 6. at Seattle, and at Pullman. The Washington affirmative team, composed of Harold Morford and James Murphy, met the Whitman College team, at Seattle, and the Washington negative team, composed of William Larkin and Edward Bcrloski. met Washing- ton State College at Pullman. Both Washington teams were successful in winning the deci- sion of the audiences, using the Oxford method of judging. On February 25, two Washington teams met the University of Idaho and the University of Oregon in another triangular debate. In each case these were judged by three outside judges. Washington won both debates by unanimous decisions. An intersectional debate probably will be held in April with the University of Wiscon- sin, though final arrangements as yet have not been completed. Negotiations are also under way for the staging of a radio debate between Stanford and the University of Washington. The men on the Varsity squad this year were: Edward Berloski, Angelo Pellegrini, Frank Ryan, Jack Cluck, Dael Wolfe, William Larkin. Harold Morford. Dennis Dean. James Mur- phy. Willson Tyler and Ralph Rivers. The question adopted by the men was. " Resolved: That our National Defense Be Or- ganized Under a Single Department With Three Co-ordinate Divisions. Army. Navy and Air Force. " The try-outs revealed some promising women debaters. The following represented the University in scheduled debates: Adelyne Burrus. Margaret Coughlin. Dorothy Thomas George. Jessie Hastings, Naomi Herrin, Mollie Perks and Charlotte Smith. The women ' s debate schedule includes two triangular debates. One triangle is composed of Reed College, of Portland, the University of Oregon and the University of Washington. The other includes Whitman College, the University of Idaho and the University of Wash- ington. The question for both of these triangles was. " Resolved: That the present freedom granted youth is tending toward a higher type of personality and character. " This question aroused more than the customary interest in debate questions. In both triangles the non-decision method was used, the aim being rather to arrive at the truth than to win a decision. V- " 4 — — r — ° X " 3 ' h I I f »: - ; Alj, (y c ' s avsH W i) r. Kn. tfs, Muiphy. Moi iorJ. Lark in JAMES MURPHY and Harold Morford won a decision from Whitman. February 16. on the question: " Resolved, That our National Defense be organized under a single de- partment with three co-ordinate divisions. Army. Navy and Air Force. " Tlie Washington debaters contended that our National Defense should be organized under a sing! ' : department, with three co-acting divisitins, Army. Navy, and Air. The men from Whitman. Hirmy Kirshen and Gordon Hannaford. took the negative of this plan. A novel method of judging was introduced at this debate. The decision was rendered by the audience, according to the Oxford system. Two ballots were taken, one before the debate, to decide the question on its merits, and another afterwards to judge the respective performance of the two teams. Washington also took a decision at Washington State College, with a negative team com- posed of Bill I.arkin and Edwin Berloski. TItc Oxford system was followed there alsc . James Murphy, of Washington, is an Irishman with an English accent. He has good platform presence and speaks convincingly. Harold Morford. at the beginning of the affirm- ative speech, used an effective tone of voice and said " variety " several times with a " telephone girl " trill on the " r. " His speech was clear and concise, and was delivered with sincerity. Hirmy Kirshen. first speaker for Whitman, began by saying that America ' s National Defense had been put on the table, analyzed, dissected and found wanting. Gordon Hanna- ford, second negative speaker, said that the debaters had been in the air too much all evening and should come down to earth. He made his talk lighter, often humorous, and throughout the speech accomplished the rare feat of gesturing with his eyebrows. In rebuttal, the Washington men claimed that " the gentlemen of the negative brought our airplanes down to earth and then went up in a balloon " and that " the worthy opponents were befogging the issue with their humor. " In the triangular debate, held February 25. wuh Klaho and Oregon, the same question concerning the Air Force, was used. Washington won both debates. Harold Morford and James Murphy, of the affirmative team, taking a " -0 victory at home against Idaho, and Angelo Pellegrini and William I.arkin. the negative team, winning by a similar vote from Oregon, at Eugene. The case for the affirniauve by Washingum was based on the proposition liiat National Defense should be organized on sound business principles. Janus .Miirphv outlined ihe plan in the first speech. Dean Frederick M. Padelford was chairman of the local debate. During the interim be- tween the last rebuttal and the announcement ol iIk ' tiecision. Thomas Reeder gave two vocal selections, accompanied by Ruth Frances Allen. The judges were John W. Dolby. Spanish Consul : Rev. Paul B. James, ol (Jirisi Church. and Judson I " . Jennings, head of the Seattle Library Association. Harold Morford and Angelo Pellegrini are Law Students, and both participated in Var- sity Debate last year. William I.arkin. of the College of Engineering, also is a product of last year ' s team. James Murphy is new on the Varsity squaii. t y. _Y f. f - •A- A t A i vOaotter KJ ebaic V- LMr RiViTs. V ' fSfn7orf , ' esoja. Iversen OFFICERS Ralph Rivers President Hal WESTMORE ....Vice-President ARNIE VESOJA Secretary L YLE Iversen Treasurer MEMBERS Henry Ackley Clarence Dayton Henry Johnston Boyd Miller Cosmil Scott Dana Barbour Robert Daiber Payne Karr Vernon Mund William Shadcfeldt Clifford Bloom Fred Freeman Elmer Kersey Shegeake Ninomiya Robert Thompson Robert Campbell William Greeburg Corwin Mathews Albert Olsen Gerald Williams Howard Coombs Bovd Haddock Peter McFarlane Robert Rose fevens sj cvaie v« imd O Banks. Ryan. WolU- OFFICERS William Banks ._. President Frank Ryan — Vice-President Dael Wolfe ..- Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Edmond S. Meany Karl Lieb Clark P. Bissett MEMBERS Gordon Adams Charles Carey Stanton Hayward Harold Morford Wesley Robson Nelson Armstrong George L. Chan Harold Holden Edmond S. Meany. Jr. Frank Ryan Gus Arneson Ralph Davis James Hutcheson Clayton Nixon Lawrence Seltzer William Banks Milton Evans Don LawwiU Egbert S. Oliver Selby Skinner George Becker Vynor Fish John Magner Eugenic Padilla John Staplcton Willard Bennett Karl Gerharat Elliot Marple Angelo Pellegrini Vance Tjossem Normon Brown E.A.Gray George M. Martin Joe Phillips Leslie Williamson James Carethers Gordon Metcalfe Dael Wolfe V- ° — (4— (4 — - 4— ■ ' J J n Vvotnen 5 P av$ iv j ebaie ( " y O DEBATE MORE for entertainment than for decisions, has been the new policy in- t , troduced in women ' s debate this year, according to Dorothy Thomas George, women ' s student debate manager. The reason for tliis change was that it was believed that people are not interested in the old type of economic, social and political questions. With such a question as. " Resolved: That the present increased freedom granted youth is tending toward a higher type of personality and character. " the debates were successful, especially from the viewpoint of attendance. In 23 3 Philosophy Hall, where many of the debates were staged, all the seats were taken, window sills occupied and not even standing room left. Debates were scheduled at the beginning of the year with California. Reed College. Idaho and Oregon. California withdrew, after accepting, because of interference from the adminis- tration, which expressed the belief that the question was indelicate. The women ' s Varsity squad is composed of Adelyne Burrus. Margaret Coughlin. Dor- othy Thomas George, Jessie Hastings, Naomi Herrin. Mollie Perks, and Charlotte Smith. Adelyne Burrus. Dorothy Thomas George and Charlotte Smith are former Varsity women. Adelyne Burrus has debated four years for Washington and was presented with a silver loving cup for her service. She is the second woman to be awarded this honor at Wash- ington. Following was the schedule for the season: April 8th — Triangle with Whitman College and the University of Idaho. April 20th — Triangle with University of Oregon and Reed College. Portland. Margaret Hannum. former Varsity debater at Oregon Agricultural College, was chosen assistant debate manager. ■ f Ciforffr. Rurrut. Hattingt. Herron v lF i i ' =t cyvf ena KJ evai ' mct ocieiv WOMEN ' S DEBATE CLUB McCarly. Stafford Corlett. O ' Leary. Kcnyon OFFICERS Mildred Corlett President Alice O ' Leary Secretary Ruth McCartv ___ Vice-President ELIZABETH STAFFORD Treasurer JUANITA KENYON ....Corresponding Secretary MEMBERS Helen Andrew Roberta Crawford Ramona Holton Alice O ' Leary Lorna Slipper Mary Bray Sylvia Gowcn Ora Hubbard Jean Parker Lenorc Smith Polly Brown Thelma Halverson Martha Ellen Hughes Edith Partridge Helen Snyder Bernice Borgcn Helen Hanson Charlotte Jensen Edith Remelin Florence Sorensen X ' iola Burmcistcr Mildred Hanson Juanita Kenyon Helen Robinson Elizabeth Stafford Margaret Coughlin Jessie Hasting ' Clarice Lokcn Katherine Ross Leela Watson Mildred Corlett Marie Higgins Ruth McCarty Dee Shannon Inez Walsh Sara McCleod WOMEN ' S DEBATING SOCIETY HubbarJ. Smith, Htizcn. lirnndl OFFICERS AreLINE Hubbard _._ ....President Margaret HAZEN Secretary Dorothy SiMITH ' Vice-President EVELYN BRANDT Treasurer MEMBERS Rebecca Arnell Ailene Devanna Margaret Hazen Loretta Bagby Ruth Field Naomi Herren Helen Boyd Winona Flanders Arelinc Hubbard Evelyn Brandt Eunice Flock Josephine Jacobs Elizabeth Brown Leona Frost Thyra Lonergan Eleanor Craven Clara Hackett lone Love Helen Morrcll Nathalie Olson Molly Perks Priscilla Peacock Gwendolyn ShowcU Margaret Thompson Hazel Rude Ellen Schroedcr Helen Searls Charlotte Smith Dorothy Smith Margery Walker - «?— 4— 4— % - J -= ZJ f i " Vf ' " J J .J J » Ji y ' - , - - , I £ an Doc ' iavf K cmvid. of 3., i§ art coiilieiiicnflv ctvouvcc for Gcncrafiot), is s a M£ affcr sfafufc, eacl otj ifs iJolOc»j pcdc5fal Dvoiecteh fcv a rco MititrclUc. a. ( I ii Jti- ' T T i -| . MwpOT»wwaw««4MWM«i utcm 6a»Kin -4 §i -4 ' — w - i ac, ot)Ovavit . r ' 4- r 1 B. - f k b). a ' QJ V -S i- Y ' ( ' x _A_7l_1A NATIONAL SCHOLASTIC HONORARY Howman. Farber. Sarro Carlslon. Coughltn, Storey. Coyne. Pearl 4r- ' - OFFICERS Dean Irving m. Glen... Dr. C. J. DUCASSE Dr. M. m. skinner Dr. Allen R. Benham.. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary William C. Bowman Kenneth C. Carlston J. R. Adams Victoria Anderson Elias Arnesen Mary Bash Grace Baumgartner Allen R. Benham Louisa H. Blaine Ralph M. Blake William C. Bowman Kenneth C. Carlston Denzel Cline Paul Coughlin Sophie Coyne Ebba Dahlin Grace G. Denny Harvey B. Densmore Geraldinc Doheny C. J. Ducasse E. Harold Eby Bernice Enger N. H. Engle Sophie Coyne Lena Farber Paul Coughlin Charles J. Pearl MEMBERS Lena Farber Irving M. Glen James E. Gould H. H. Gowen Ruth Greincr Edwin R. Guthrie Dorothy Haggett O. J. Hale Joseph B. Harrison Lena A. Hartge Lillian Hocking Charles Horowitz Lillian Jackson Kai Jensen Arthur Jerbcrt Sylvia F. Kerrigan Trevor Kincaid Martha Kochne Howard T. Lewis Ruth Lusby Louise MacDonald Charles J. Pearl Melvin Rader Margaret M. Raine Oliver H. Richardson A, C. Roberts Eilenc French Risegari Nicholas Sarro William Savery Clayton B. Shaw Hazel L. Sherrick Edward McMahon Theresa S. McMahon Ernest Marchand Edmond S. Meany Ray C. Melson Charles C. More Jennie Mohr William D. Moriarty Mary E. Norie Nicholas Sarro Eunice Storey Ronald L. Olson Frederick M. Padelford Edward Wagenknccht William B. Walker John Weinzirl Lois Wentworth Margaret Wentworth Walter B. Whittlesey Roy M. Winger Katherine Wolfe Howard Woolston Lurline Simpson M. M. Skinner Harry E. Smith Margaret Stapleton E. B. Stevens E. N. Stone Eunice Storey Henry Suzzallo E. J. Vickner Lena L. Tucker ■t— !— ( 5— •5— :» — ' -?- T5 ! J r -r i - ; — v ■ • ,P ' • ' au cia lOi O ENGINEERING HONORARY Graham. Hill. Large. Melang, Mitls Paradts. Peterson. Rosi. Thompson. Shiomi. Veiich OFFICERS WlNriELD B. Heinz _ President William R. VISSE R _ Vice-President LAWRENCE KARRER _ _ Secretary ROGER EBY ..._ Treasurer MEMBERS W. C. Daniels Ralph W, Finke J osier T. Pord Donald Graham John R. Hill Joseph G. Large W. A. McKcnzic Bjorn Melang Victor Mills Charles More I , J Paradis 11. L. Peterson Donald L. Ross Fred C. Smith Ray C. Smith H. G. Silliman B. J. Thompson V. L. Thrailkill Roy Shiomi Albert Veitch E. A. Wilson Roy Crosby Ray Sooville Seichi Kon o Charles Bakcman Gilbert Swartz Herbert J. Scott M. A. Jcnner G. L. Jensen W. L. Park H. M. Hcndrickson George Nagamatsu v:u ■:• 1 COMMERCE HONORARY ' (f Cf " ' " " ' 6- f " • ' ' " n) Blum. Carlson. Sicklcr. Hale. Armstrong. Cameron Carlston. Cook. Cabcielson, Jensen. Melson Peterson. Roach, Van. Wheaton, Whitcom. Zimmerman OFFICERS John R. Blum . President Theodore Carlson Vice-President BARCLAY J. SICKLER .___ ._ Secretary GRATTAN HALE .Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Henry A. Burd Homer E. Gregory V. D. Moriarty Harry E. Smith William E. Cox Howard T. Lewis Howard H. Preston GRADUATE MEMBERS Foster L. McGovern Edward A. Cruzen Francis A. Staten MEMBERS Wilmot Armstrong Chesley M. Cook Ray Melson Eric P. ' an John R. Blum Carl Gabrielson Hugo A. Peterson Harry J. Wheaton Harold W. Cameron Grattan Hale Russel Roach Douglas A. Vi ' hitcom Theodore Carlson Howard Jensen Barclay J. Sickler Philo R. Zimmerman Kenneth S. Carlston 4K- 4— ' - Pr " ( 5— ' " T9 ' V- - n. P J D WCIMI S NATIONAI COMMlRCi: lloNOKARV Mielke. Cuslle. l.i. OFFICERS Marie Mielke -„ SARA Castle MARIE De Garmo Adelyn STRATHER ---President -Vice-President Secretary Treasurer FACULTY MEMBER: Mrs. H. T, Lewis MEMBER IN COLLEGE: Viola Goehring NATIONAL SCIENCE HONORARY 9G i OFFICERS A. F. Carpenter ..- — - President JOHN E. GUBERLET -.. Vice-President E. J. SAUNDERS Secretary E. R. Wilcox _ - _ Treasurer D. C. Hall Sylvia Johnson Norman Johnson Belle A. Stevens George H. Necdham Claire A 1 Linnum JR. Linton I-. V. Lofgren Sheldon L. Glover Richard V. Damerell MEMBERS D. R. Crawford George G. Krctchmar Fred W. Schroeder Roger W. Truesdale I i.irru ' t Snidow C. T. Parks Martha Koehne James R. Lorah Mrs. J. R. Goodrich Isabel Colman Nicholas Sarro Martha W. Shackleford Annette Hardinger Aaron P. Waters Grace Cummins Winfield B. Heinz Harold Gullickson H. G. Silliman Lawrence Karrcr Sylvan C. Moore Donald P. Graham Aileen Spaeth ASSOCIAIL MEMBERS Eby Roger ! J. R. Hi Bjorn Melang W. R Park Fred C. Smith Caty Braford Ralph W. linke Helen Michaelsen L. A. Johnson Leon Lewis William R. Visser Waller S. Gordon Lynn Hoard Victor Mills Leone Sundquist .Melville F. Perkins Frank A. Lee George D. Burr George S. Smith Donald L. Ross Kiyo Arii umi Frederick J. Brand Foster lord Betty Neville X ' ictor I ' Wellman 1 i 1 ■ Enoch W. Bagshjw Harry John Dutton Elmer Tcsreau Chalmer Walters FACULTY MEMBERS Russell Callow MEMBERS Bob Hesketh Ted Carlson Lcland Kctchiim James Bryan Anthony Savage i ' — =;,• tl .p 4 ' -. _ yL. i_ „ 4: .. A -A A • : CVWopfar i25oar8 WOMEN S NATIONAL UPPER-CLASS HONORARY Scoficld. Slorcy. Bcckct. Wilson. Toivnsend. Wacchler Bellazzi. Bone. Boivcn. Hanson. Burpee Harvey. Nobte. Pendleton. Robb. Siri ker. I apptng OFFICERS Susan scopield Eunice storey Fthhlyn Becket MARY King Wilson LUCILE Townsend Florence Waechter President Vice- Presiden t Secretary - Treasurer Keeper ol l.ojn 1-und Historian FACULTY MFMBERS Ebba Dahlin Mary I. Bash Adelaide Fairbanks Flizabelh Richardson Louise MacDonald Jean McMorran May D. Ward Dorothy Haggett POST GRADL ' ATF MI MBFRS Lillian Mocking Flelen Seelvc MEMBLRS Jean Beck l;ihelyn Beckel Roberta Belb i Marguerite Bone Beth Bowen Mildred Hansen I- ' ranccs Burpee Lora Harvey Lois Pendleton Marian Robb Susan Scofield Eunice Storey Gretchcn Strvker Margaret Tapping l.ucile 1 ownsend Florence W a ec h I e r Marv King Wilson ¥. J 4 II Ovaf QU MEN S UPPER-CLASS HONORARY Augu lmc. Boa. BuHcs. V . Hicki ' t. H. Bcckel Cole. Cleveland. Clarke. C. Carlson. Charleston. T. Carlson. Davidson. Etherington Gutlormsen. Haskell. Hale. Jackson. Lang. Leavers. MacHarrie. Matthews. Mclson Maginnis. Morford. Ramsey. Richards. Sanford. Schaht, Scott, Stockivell St. John. Stone, Tesreau, Talbot. Sherman. Wuthenow, Williams. Weiscr, Young OFFICERS Ted Carlson ...President KENNETH Davidson Vice-President HAROLD Morford ....Secretary Eugene WALBY .Treasurer 5— FACULTY MEMBERS J. G. Arbuthnot E. W. Bagshaw Russcl Callow John T. Condon C. E. Edmundson Edward Allen Webster Augustine Hugh Becket VVclton Becket Tom Bolles William Brown Carl Carlson Carl Cleveland William Charleston John Cole Kenneth Davidson Percy Egvct Thomas Etherington Dorset V. Graves Irving M. Glen Kai Jensen Henry Landcs E. S. Mcany George Guttormsen Gratton Hale Robert Hcsketh Oliver Haskell Jess Jackson Ted l.ange Luke Leavers William Maginnis Lindsay MacHarrie Walter Malone James Matthews Jack McVay Ray Melsom Darwin Meisnest James M. O ' Connor F. M. Padclford Wayne Sutton Milnor Roberts MEMBERS Harold Morford Finley Ramsay John Richard Harrison Sanford Harlan Scott Ronald Schacht Leslie Sherman Harold Shidler Harold St. John Richard Stockwcll Edward Stone Reeve Talbot Elmer Tesreau Henry Suzzallo M. L. Spencer David Thomson Roscoe C. Torrance Alvin Ulbrickson Eugene Walby Chalmers Walters John Weiser Jack West land Berwyn Williams Abe Wilson George Wilson Norman Worthington Arthur Wuthenow Wayne Young Wallace Scott Egbert Brix - «— r ° (4— 4— ev ' j — . I J ' - ;. hj ZJ n -4-) - - — r- •k: rr. p J r-- ' J A cl; 7 I H V y Y ore ano more f c women of Japtu art tanoin ffjcni« civc5 info ciubs . ocialLp oesir-dble of f csc iJroHps is a tJpjiicse , 1X 1 -( fv , ' T 242 1 ! ±l±Ak±l . iaBaSMMBMa k ' I i J ' - • — ; — f ; " " 1 — - " i — - - „ vaanix.eC) i Vou t CiY r — G1, e| j 5i « Ih CJ r? if r- j V ci,. : ■ ■--•,■ ' X iL ai -Ly eLlcHic cy 550ciafi OM O r ' Fowlkes, Kemper. Grant Phelps. Remy. McEachern. Matthews OFFICERS Frances Remy President FLORENCE FOWLKES Secretary-Treasurer DELEGATES Alpha Chi Omega Xenia Petkovitz Alpha Delta Theta „ Josephine Jacobs Alpha Delta Pi Maxine Blake Alpha Gamma Delta Catherine Adams Alpha Omicron Pi Ethel McCart Alpha Phi .._.. .._ -Eleanor Beckett Alpha Xi Delta Ruth Stewart Beta Phi Alpha „ --Jewell Morgan Chi Omega Marian McEachern Delta Gamma - _ — Saralette Phelps Delta Delta Delta -Virginia Travis Delta Omicron Chi Helen Stone Delta Zeta -Dorothy Burdick Gamma Phi Beta Florence Fowlkes Kappa Alpha Theta Margaret Dilling Kappa Delta Helen Forbes Kappa Kappa Gamma -Gwladys Matthews Phi Mu Ruth Rcnn Pi Beta Phi - Margaret Duncan Pi Sigma Gamma - - Elizabeth Grace Sigma Kappa -- Lorita Townsend Zeta Tau Alpha Gcraldine Ruffcorn COMMITTEES Catalogue -Josephine Jacobs Housing ., Phyllis Kemper Eligibility - Marian McEachern New Group Gwladys Matthews Grievance Helen Grant Social - - - Saralette Phelps 4— - — - — ° ( 5— --m I 7 rit; r m m B Qm Qfim mm m m Beck,! Jmj.,;,.,: . ' " ■ ,-■ ' ..■ ■ . ..;, ' .r-.r-rw ' , ' , r-,;, rr r-,; ' i.nJ. ' - ' -:j I ....: ,W. I ' rji.r £uif. Lustwood. Ldix-ardb. l:vans. Hull. Hamblen. Hunt. Jcnntntis. Johnson. Jones Kellogg, Keilennng, Kwapil, Murphy. A. Massar. M. Sfassar, Malt by. Men gold. Mines. Mutton. Seu, ' ton O ' Hncn. Otvcn. Potts. Smith. Pclhovits. Peters. Payne. Rohrbeck. Rose. Ruddelt Scoficld, Scott. Seabary. Sptcth. Stoncciphcr. Sutherland. Tadlock. Wall. Waters. Williams, Wingate a Ethel yn Bccket 473 3 SEVKNTEENTH AVhNUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT DE PAUW UNIVERSITY IN 1885 ■15 CHAPTliRS — RHC) (HAPllrR CHARTi-RED IN I 1 FACULTY MEMBERS; Robin Goodrich, Edna H.ndm.in POST GRADUATE MEMBERS: Gwendolyn Scoficld. H.i d Sherrick Class OF 1926 Marian Evans Catherine Hunt Dorothy Kwapil Alice Sutherland Grace Kcttcnring Class OF 1927 Kalhryn Brown Margaret Coolcdgc Ruth Hamblen Ruth Bogstad Dorothy Draper Louise Eastwood Ann Massar Marjorie Massar Marguerite East Margaret Hall Ethclwynne Murton Catherine Rohrbeck Class 01= 1928 l.li aheih Jennings IJoise Johnson Dorothy Aalbu Ellen Waters Katherinc Campbell Ilorence Merigold Frances Owens Sara Scott Amelia Spicth Blanche Williams Hazel RiiddcU Jessie Seaburv Doris Mallbv Mabel Miirphv Mathildc Troihcwav Kathrvn Sensenig Blanche Stoncciphcr Xcnia Pctkovits Mildred Wingate PLEDGES Katherine Clcndening Louise Clcndening Ruth Edwards Cil.idvs Jones Genevieve Kellogg Gwendolvn Mines Marv I lorence O Brien ' elma Payne ' ernonne Peters Margaret I ' otts Marian Rose Irene Scofield Shirley Smith Ruth Tadlock Ida Wall t Almvig. Albertson. E. Byers. Brifion. Blackaell. D. Bycrs. Bray. Blake. Bcnedum. Comlans. Charbneau M. Chandler. B. Chandler. D. Cooney. J. Cooney. Clarke. Daley. Fttterer. Peek. George. Carnii Graves. Houx. Hansen, Halverson. Hilchman. Klinger. Kane. Kulberi. Kurz. Lee. Lycellc MiUer. Michaelscn. Mecritt. Maydahl. Morgan. Neuman. Painter. Palmer. Phillips. Plamondor; J. Scbrock C. Schrock. Tesack. Test. Thode. Wicklund. Webster P Riley. Schubert. Stevens. Swenson, Co, 9Vfp a effa i 4547 Eighteenth avenue Northeast FOUNDED AT WESLEVAN WOMEN ' S COLLEGE IN 1851 43 CHAPTERS — ALPHA THETA CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 19 17 FACULTY MEMBER: Lconc Helm.ch POST GRADUATE MEMBER; Lillian Hocking Lois Albertson Carmen Batie Helen Almvig Maxinc Blake Cathryn Britten Franccse Clark Marjoric Chandler Cecelia Klinger Jule Kullberg Dorothy Merritt Esther Painter Faith Sturtevant Clora Bcnedum Dorothy Byers Elizabeth Byers Bernicc Chandler Doris Cooney Evalinc George Inga Hansen PLEDGES Mary Bray Isabella Charbneau Juanita Cooney Alice Garrett Thelma Halverson Class OF 1926 Katherine Ellis Dorothy Fittcrcr Class OF 1927 Betty Daley Betty Hitchman Class OF 1928 Dorothy Morgan Ruth Newman Dorothy Ann Webster Mary Louise Houx Virginia Lee Vivian Plamondon Eileen Stevens Vesta Swenson Marjoric Graves Edythe Lycette Kathleen Kane Gertrude Kurz Berget Maydahl Aileen Phillips Sarafrances Riley Helen Michaelson Helen Schubert Marie Miller Clarice Schrock Janice Schrock Kathryn Tesack Helen Thode (4— 4 r , . i_ i ' ' 32 V u U I I i. r . 4- i_ 4: ,rj ra v . • ' 1 J fd I y k. Andcf vn. A. Anderson. Archer. Brick. Barnett. Bailey. Barnhart. Cartwright. Carter Cunningham, Dickinson. B. Flatcbo. Fry. H. Flatebo. Cciiy, Gilbert. Gulltckscn. Higley Haskell. Jacobs. Jackson. Langdon. Lambert. Miller. A oorr. Noric. Russell Sheppard. Stmmonds. Thorton. Thoman. A . Van Tilborg, B. Van Tilborg, Williams. Weston. Warner Audrey Anderson I:di(h Anderson Lucille Sheppard d (f$a effo. (5 efa- 4710 Seventeenth Avenue Northeast Founded at Transylvania College in 1921 10 CHAPTERS — THETA CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 19 2-t -3 51 FACULTY MEMBER: Elizabeth S. Soule POST GRADUATE: Dorothy Cartwright Class OF 1926 Mjrgjrct lljskcll Josephine Jacobs Mary X ' an Tilbcrg Dorothy Simmonds Ruth H. Williams Class OF 1927 Grace Barneli Marvel Cunningham Elizabeth ' an Tilborg N ' ivicn Moore Iva Fry Class OF 1928 Marguerite Weston Margaret Barnhart Helga Flatebo Marion I ' hornton Borghild Flatebo Huldamay Geisy Miriam Bailey Bess Langdon Helen Lambert Mary Archer Olive Gullicksen PLEDGES Hilah Brick Ann Carter Marie Dickinson Marie Gilbert Fli abelh Jackson Marguerite 1 homan Martha Norie Lima Miller Claudia Nichols Bernice Russell Alice Warner fl 5§ ' 9fOT PS f»9 mm Andrews. Arthur. Adams. Barclay. M.Hycrs. E. Bycrs. Bird. Cosf f, Lhcster Craven. Gage. Hastings. Kufess. Laytham. Landrick. Leitch, M. Loving. LaVine. E. Loving Moletl. Moore, Maliett. Moffttt. Mitchell, Myhre. McNary. McPherson. McDonald. M- McLeod. C. Mcleod Nicholson, Newman. Nixon. Oliver, O ' Leary, Pearson, Poison, Potter. Rabel. Roll Shmkle. Stancliff, Standard, Shea. Smith. Tarleton. Trullingec. Waiters. Willett, Walker 5415 Twenty-first Avenue Northeast Founded at Syracuse University in 1904 3 6 CHAPTERS — IOTA CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 19 09 a SlS POST GRADUATE MEMBER: Isabel Coleman •I i Jean Arthur Maisie Barclay Catherine Adams Marjory Leitch Francis Bird Eleanor Craven Jessie Hastings Maurita Laytham Olivia Neuman Helen Chester Violet Landeck Lucille Moffatt Dorothy Potter Sara Castle Dorothy Craven Gladys LaVine Marijnnc Loving Helen Kuhefuss Catherine Maliett PLEDGES Elizabeth Trullinger Helen Andrews Mary Byers Florence Gage Eleanor Loving Maida McLeod Class of 1926 Velda Cundiff Cleo McLeod Marguerite Moore Class OF 1927 Catherine McNary Clara Myhre Esther Oliver Class OF 1928 Catherine Nicholson Alice O ' Leary Mildred McPherson Harriet Millette Charlotte Mitchell Marjorie Rabel AlleneStandcliff Gertrude Walker Ruth Nixon Merrill Pearson Julia Tarleton Helen Walters Genevieve Poison Gladys Roll Ruth Shea Edna Smith Rosalind White Madeline Willett Morion Shinkl e Marjorie Smith Gertrude Standard ( J— ( 5— — §- — ' - V ll . I ' x lx Iii. , :h fs ! Arneson. iJrusr. Burnatde. E. Broom. Brunncr. Baker, Bratiatn E. Broom. Bare. L. Broom. Cockcroft, Dodds. Dichtn on. DeHart. hi. Evam C, Evans, f lander i. Grant, Hinsdale, Hi ' Sicldenz. Layman, McCannc. T. McCarl, May rand McMeekin. E. McCart. Matzner. Mudgett. Nunan. L. Pollom, A. Poltom. Rogers Randall. Rcichert. Smith. Showell. Scofield. Siitt, Walker, Waikms, White 1906 East Forty-fifth Strhet Founded at Barnard College in 1897 32 CHAPTERS- — UPSILON CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 19 15 FACULTY MEMBERS: Ruth lusby. l.ouisc B. Oliver Betty Brattain Lyias Broom Gladys Arncson Elma Brunncr Ruth Cockroft Margaret Bare Edith Broom Ethel McCart Dorothy Dickinson Catherine Evans Jeanne Grant Shirley Brust Class OF 1926 Florence McMeekin Arta Pollom Class OF 1927 Helen Hinsdale Garnet 1 .yman Martha Mat .ner Class OF 1928 Margaret Evans Dorothy Hesseldenz Lois Pollom Anita Mavrand Dorothy Nunan Gwendolyn Showell Gertrude McCanne Susan Scofield Myrtis White Melna Rogers Dorothy Smith Dorothy Watkins Helen Jean Randall Marguerite Reichcrt Phyllis Walker Irene Baker Ssia PLEDGES Lucille DcHart Winona Flanders Thelma McCari Roberta Mudgett Margaret Stitt .« y 250 t r ' lS ' 3$ir A. Allen. Anne Alien. Arno ' d. Anderson. Beckett. Buol. K. DeFreest Dicke, G. DeFreest. N. Carter. H. Carter. Calvert. Faust Fryor. Cuertn. Garden. Hmman. R. Hubbard. A. Hubbard. Hartley Jones. Kemster. Leach. Mowat. Miller. Metby. Nantz. Nelson Peacock. Perks. Rogers. Seymour, Smith. Sirangciand. Speac, While. WheeUhan 4700 Nineteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at Syracuse University in 1872 28 CHAPTERS — SIGMA CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 1914 FACULTY MEMBERS: Ruth Allen. Eloise De Voe POST GRADUATES: Louise Dally. Marie De Garmo. Gladys Dutton. Hazel Fairservice Maurine Middleton. Valliere Fryer Elsie Buol Eugenia Crosby Eleanor Beckett Nura Carter Harriet Carter Grace De Freest Marian Faust Ann Bayless Allen Winifred Allen Betty Kempster Margaret Smith Kathryn De Freest Isla Hinmjn Virginia Dicke Kathryn Garden PLEDGES Aileen Allen Carletta Anderson Ruth Calvert Edythe Hartley Ruth Hubbard Helen Guerin Class of 1926 Mildred Mclby Class OF 1927 Arcline Hubbard Eileen Kinnanc Class OF 1928 Virginia Inglis Eleanor Jones Laura McLean Wilma Leach Nancy Miller Priscilla Peacock Molly Perks Helen Stangland Dorothy Rodgers Helen Mowat Kathryn Nantz Helen Clare Nelson Dorothy White Harriot Wheclihan Dorothy Mullin Elizabeth Winter Gladys Seymour Helen Spear r ? pr 4— - - - ' U T ■} T r X k A ' k A ' A- A -A- T5 Y TN —4 " ; ' { t7) ro —jL 3 3J ■B »ws.iKBaEeK«Baaak Balycai. Barnhari. Barron. Bell. Bennett. Bcif lai h!i ' u. Coats. Convene Dagq. Dowler. F.idal. Ferguson, Field. Culldi, Qttaze. Ciraham Had on. Heany. Hillycr. Higgms. Irving. Johnson. Kemper. Lynch. Luti LaVignc, Lansdown. Murray. .Moore. Myem. McElhaney. O ' Lcary. Proelcs Phelan. Ross. Rasmusscn. Richards. Sanders. Shaw. Stewart. Turley 9 (ffja 9Gi eff a O 4541 Nineteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at Lombard Coilege in 189 •to CHAPTfcRS — MU CHAPTtR CHARTERFD IN 1107 - SLO POST GRADUATES: Wyola Bell. Eli .ibcth l..insdowne Nancy Buckley Florence Coats Leora Furgeson Carolyn Barron Gwendolyn Beers Adclia Converse Marie Eidal Flizabclh Gocrig I hco Hillycr Class OF 1926 Lrma Gillett Nina Glaze Class OF 1927 Evangeline Rasmusscn Class OF 1928 Fli abclh Johnsion Lois Lansdowne W ' ynon.i Bennen Muriel Koc Helen Dagg Mary Louise I lelil !;velyn Ciraham Doroihy Hodson Nellie Murray Genevieve Heany Helen Irving T lielma Richards Helen I ut PLEDGES Margaret I oolc Bernice I ' urley Myrlle Wilson Catherine Balveat I ois Barnhart Dorothy Dollar Mildred Gillelt Marv Margaret Sanders Phyllis Kemper Kathleen O ' Lcary Ruth Stewart Elizabeth Lynch Grace Phelan Kathrvn Higgins Dorothv I avignc Margaret Moore 1 lelen Mvers Margaret Roe Margaret Ross Jean Shaw y m A % W F w -i L ' v. Brown. Barley. K. Brown. Dobbs. Grubbs. Harris. Hansen, Hulme. Hermann Henry. Hoff, M. Hogan, N. Hogan. Johnston, Compton. Lanser, Laubscher Lacklin. Lee, Mars. Morgan. McLain. MacRoberts. Nealand. Nudd Pearsal. Powell. H. Ryus. R. Rqus. Sandtfer. Sampson. Schlarb. A . Smaby S. Smaby, Smith, Springer, Sltckels. Si. Peter. Swansnn. F. Thomas. D. Thomas, Wnghl (Beta f) i 9 (fj Beatrice Kitzinger Annice Mars Margaret Dobbs Florence Henry Marian Cole Evelyn Lee Feme Thomas Ruth Laubscher Donna McRobcrts Barbara Nudd Marie Smabie Jewell Morgan Helen Herman Margaret Grubbs -35SL5 PLEDGES Carrie Stickles Vivian Wright Ruth Barley Edith Harden Lucille Johnson Hester Lacklin I- 253 V " " 7 i H- 4543 Eighteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at the University of California in 1909 12 CHAPTERS DELTA CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 192 3 --S SLP FACULTY MEMBER: Virginia Patty POST GRADUATE; Alice Hanson Class of 1926 Minor Nealand Betty Schlarb Class OF 1927 Alice Hoff Doris Kaufman Class OF 1928 Helen Hanson Inez Hulme Mary Pearsal Lillian Powell Ruth Ryus Evelyn Sampson Sylvia Smabie Iris Smith 7) -( Abel. Adair. Armistcad. D. Avery. M. Acery. Baker. Biles. E. Brown. K. Broivn. Butler. Caubu Clem. Docrnbechcr. Drake. Dunn. Eu, ' in(j. Fasken, France. Garland. Hahn. Hatch Isaacson, Jackson. Johns. Lockwood. Lormor. Mahoncy. Moore. McCush. McEachern. E. SicCinnis. facTaggart Morrison. Oswald. Parker. Robertson. I. Rensbaw. Rhodes. Rickcrts. Richards, Selby. M. Slipper Ross, F. Rutschotv. M. Rulschow. M. Rcnshaw. Stanley. L. Slipper. Sprinkle. Smith. Warner. Wicker. Wright 4547 Nineteenth Avenue Northeast FOUNDED AT FAYETTEVILLE UNIVERSITY IN 1895 7t CHAPTfiRS — ALPHA rilAPTIR CHARTF.RED IN 190 Class oi- 1926 Lillian McCush Katharine Mahoncy Class oi 1927 Marian McLachcrn Helen Dugan Cathryn Hahn Lois Garland X ' iryinia Jackson Norma ( " lem Lucille Drake Class OL 1928 Lucy Dunn Lunicc McTaggari Alcnc Morrison Miriam Sclby Marv McGinnis llorcnce Rickcrts Hlizabeth Oswald Jean Parker Lvelyn Sunley Marianne Slipper Iranccs Sprinkle Grace Warner Jessie Wicker Miriam Wright ftSLO Dorothy Canby Maryon Johns Lurline Lormor liloise Moore Mildred Kenshaw Doris Smith Dorothy Abel I lelen Adair PLEDGES Helen Armistcad Pcguy Avery Katharine Brown Dorothy Doernbecker llsie liwing Elaine 1 asken Corrine Hatch Suzanne Isaacson l.eona Kearney Marie I ockwood l.dith McCiinnis Isabel Kenshaw Helen Rhodes Marietta Richards IVrrv Robertson Katherine Ross I orna Slipper 7 . 1 n B li ' Bm Allen. Andcri;on. fitrdn. Beutel. Broa. ' n. Cardicell. Case. Cutler Cucry. Dai ' ts. Delbac. Dingle. Engdahl. Gray. Gulick. Fitzsimmons. Flynne. L. Fluhr R. Fluhc. Forhr. Froula. Hubbcll. Leslie. Ltbbee. McFec. McAulaii- Malhcson. Mtllcr. Norion E, O ' Leary. K. O ' Leary. Payzant. Pendleton. Reaume. Riley. Sbanklin. Smith. SouthiVell, Sptcer Spindler, Springsteen. Strouse, Travis. Trospec. Van Ostrom. Ward. Welbourn. Wilson. Young c(ia cffa cli a O Lillian Anderson Margaret Beutel Bcrnice Cutler Virginia Dingle Kathrvn Allen Marie Berlin Elizabeth Cardwell Helen Gray Marion Forler Merle Shanklin Georgia Case Eula Curry Helen Delbar Jean Fitzsimmons 4527 Twenty-first Avenue Northeast Founded at Boston University in 1888 6 7 CHAPTERS — THETA ALPHA CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 19 01 FACULTY MEMBERS; Arlien Johnson. Gerda Okcrlund, Marion White POST GRADUATES: Mary E. Norie. Elizabeth Richardson Class OF 1926 Evelyn Engdahl Mary Brown Norma Davis Olivia Froula Leslie Hubbell Frances Libbee Martha MacAulay June Norton PLEDGES Margaret Gulick Marion Leslie Margaret Matheson Helen Miller Marian Pavzant Class OF 1927 Kathleen O Leary Class OF 1928 Lorene Southwell Mildred Spicer Mary Jo Van Ostran Helen Wilson Wilhelmina Reume Lorna Smith Hazel Spindler Marguerite Ward Elizabeth Welborn Lois Young Madeline Flynn Louisa McFee Margaret Springsteen Eileen O ' Leary Lois Pendleton Margaret Strouse Virginia Strouse v " --i .. .i 4— w — ° nT ° w — ° r — X A X, -Hr ° — ' -.s .v-J rj y- - -r r Gf x;f;5 w ,- . ' ,T. Au!!. Hr.:.., l- .u.n ■;...■,■, „.,; ,, Btowcr. Cou hhn, H.Ch-.rn. C. China Carlson. Cruzvn. Case. D. Dunwl. Dai ' iJson. V. Daniel. Earlcs. Fryer, fclton, Fairchild Farnham. Gerhcl. Hutson. Jones. Kcitcnbach. Lippincott. M. Lyons. Lewis, A. Lyons. Lau.-lon. Moore Mast. McCroskcy, McDonougb. McLcUan. A. McMvans. MacKcnzic. B. McMeans. Macintosh, Phelps. Summers Struthecs. Somcrs. Van Horn. Van ilvr Werkcr. W ' aechtcr. Williams. W ' allz, Yates. Young. Youlden P eifcL V t am iiia ' 2012 East FoRTY-iurTii SxRiiET Founded at the Oxeord Institute in 1874 40 CHAI T1;rS- BHTA CMAPTFR chartered in 1901 FACULTY MEMBFR: Albcrla Apple POST GRADUATE MEMBER: Helen Scelvc Class OF 1926 Mary Bonrdman Beth Bowcn Ora Brower Edithannc Allen Carolyn Chinn I Itlen Chinn Alice Case Virginia Daniel Inez Fairchild Al ice i_ranc Grace Lewis Rhoda I ' elton Meribelh Gcrbcl Helen Lu■Ken■ .ie Class oi- 1927 Beauderte McDonou h Class OF 1928 Jean MacKintosh Ann Lyons Mary Louise Lyons I u enia Mclellan I lelen Brewer I eona Crii en Kale Davidson 1 ucia Fryer I li abelh Jones Jean McCroskcy Cjladvs Noreen Margaret ' an Horn Phyllis Moore PLEDGES Marion Summers Peggy Auli Helen Carlson Lirgare( Coughlin Doroihy Daniel Crespin Lippineoti W ilhel m 1 na Kelt enbac h l;dilh ' an der W ' erker Selma Siruthcrs F-lorcncc W ' acchier Eleanor Williams Saraleite Phelps Margarei Waltz Barbara Williams Catherine Young Betty Earles Ruth I arnliam Helen Hutson Ruth lawion I li aboth Masi Bel IV McMeans Eleanor Soniers Beatrice Ycales I ' 9 1 A ajWN l B ■ Allen. Brooks. Barbae. Cooper, Daum. Dillon Ehlen. Griffon. Hoicell. Hubert. Kenyan. Lawn. B. Metcalf K. Metcalf. MacDonald. Nelson. Qumlan. Place. Pcter on Rhyan. Richmond. Scheittin. Stncges. Schroedec, Stone ' Mil Nineteenth Avenue Northeast Alpha Chapter founded at the University of Washington in 1923 FACULTY MEMBER: Mrs. C. L. Helmingc POST GRADUATE: Bernice Metcalf Irene Brooks Edna Daum Marie Griffin Hazel Kenyon Class of 1926 Amalia Lawen Class OF 1927 Iris Howell Elna Nelson Kathryn Metcalf Florence Ryan Juliette Peterson Mabel Richmond Helen Stone Freida Schictlin ( ? ° Alien. Aagard. Bcnham. tiatbtr. Boyi-r. Bart ley. N. Baylcy. Burgeson. Burscll St. Bayley. Burdich, M. Burpee. F. Burpee. Carlano. Callcndar, Churchill. Docscher. Ditty. Elmore Cirard. Haggard. Fcrrter. Hogbcrg. Farnngton, Longabaugh. Laube. Lemckc. Hopkws. Stanley. Sfattson F. Wilson. Stoulion. Morgan. McAssey. Nichols. Nygrau. Olson. Perry. Pnem. Rickey Shvrer. Sheppard. Sutton. Sisler. Troeh. Showalter. T. Wilson. Wilmot. Washington. Wallace if effcL X eia : • — 4c 45 3 8 elghteknih avenuh northeast Founded at Miami University in 1902 ■14 CHAPT1-:RS — KAPPA CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 19 14 FACULTY MEMBERS: Kirstcn Newberry. Margaret R.iinc POST GRADUATE MEMBERS: Marita H.nens. Dorothy Benham. I ranees Burpee Madeline Bayley Nettie Baylcy EIna Burgeson Dorothy Burdick Edith Allen Caroline Benham Marguerite Barber [:dith Boyer Blanch Cloetta Ilorence Laube Margaret Cartano Minnie Doescher •- Class or 1926 Doris Churchill Gladys Terrier Eugenia Hopkins Class OF 1927 Dolly McAssey Helen Moulion Class OF 1928 Esther Girard Mildred Baylcy Margaret Burpee Virginia Showalter Ann Elmore Agnes l.emcke C arol Longabaugh I velyn Wilson Helen Aagard Marion Manley Kathryn Shephard Amelie Nichols Lillian Washington Helen Morgan Margaret Matt son I ' l. EDGES Dorothy Barllcy Betty Bursell Lorraine Callendcr F!li abelh I .irrington Margaret Ditty Josephine Haggard Judith Hogberg Ophelia Howard Sylia Troeh Elizabeth Sutton Dorothy Sisler Jean Wallace Grace Perry Janice Wilmot Josephine Nichols Evelyn Nygran Thelma Olson Virginia Priem Jeanette Rickev Dorothy Scherer Ada Stark Thelma Wilson o ' vui k i -e: 258 V Blue. Connelly. Cummins. Carter. Foyc. L. EJns E. Edns, Evans. Gibb, Hansen. Jacobs Farrar. Jones. Tulloch. Lundquist. Osborne. Stiles Scott. Stewart. Savage. Morgan. Scott. Thome. Wike Q S ' ylorj J) ' 5C ia 4714 Nineteenth Avenue Northeast LOCAL — Founded at the University of Washington in 1924 -35SL9 Eugenia Blue Louis L. Edris FACULTY ADVISER: Mrs. C. R. Atkinson FACULTY MEMBER; Lurline Simpson POST GRADUATE MEMBER: Lydia Scott Class OF 1926 Faith Orter Zoa Connolly Class OF 1927 Ruth Morgan Elsie Nordquist Class OF 1928 Doris Foye Margaret Savage PLEDGES Grace Cummins Elsie Scott Dorothy Stiles s Pw Irene Evans Estella Connant Ruth Edris Winifred Jacobs Martha Scy Dorothy Stewart Dorothy Wike Thelma Thome Minnie Gibb Mable Hardin Winifred Jones Edith Farrar Mclba Osborne Louise Tullock Harriet Scy — — - i-T-l ' T ■ ■ ■i FJ: - oao a adaa: a . Beck. Beldcn. Burd. Clough, Canficid. Churchill, Clarke. Conrior. Orcvcr F. Fowlkes. Glen. E. Gorham. H. Gorham, Gray, Gregory. J. Fowlkes. Henscl. Hill, Horsfall. Fealbcrstonc Howard. K. Hytand, M. Hyland. Ireland. Joseph. Klose. Lord, Ludington. McKcown. Manin. A ip iaL ' occo Morgan, J. Nelllcion. R. Neltlvton. Parr. Patten. Pittock. Pratt, Smith. Prescott. Ramsled. Rcdpaih Rucker, Rude. Saunders. Siryher. Talbot. Taylor, Thompson. U ' u s j, W ' a ron, U ' csrcr. W ' infrce 4529 Seventeenth avenue Northeast Founded AT Syracuse University in 1874 51 ClIAPTKRS — LAMBDA CHAPTKR CHARTERED IN 1903 FACULTY MEMBERS: Dorothy Haggctt, Dcin Winifred S. Hjggctt. I. ucy W.ilrich Davidson. V ' ernita Swezca Lundquist POST GRADUATE MEMBER: Sally Gydc Jean Beck Madeline Connor Florence Fowlkes l.orinc Clough Mercer Gregory Annjbell Hall Helen Drever Harriet I ' ealhcrstone Helen Gorham Mary Hyland Kalhryn I iidingion Mable Migliavacca Class of 1926 Juliet Glen Catherine Howard Trula Martin Class OF 1927 Virginia Gray Gertrude Ireland Class OF 1928 Kathcrine Parr Mary Ramstcd Kalhryn Hyland Virginia Pitiock Mary McKeown Jane Nelllelon Ruth Nelllelon Irniengarde I ' atlen Ininia Pratt Nellie Prescott Bcrnice Smith Helen 1 ord Catherine Redpaih Virginia Saunders Gladeen Thompson essLs pli:dges Margaret Rucker Kalhryn Taylor Thcodosia W ' infree I ' mmanell Backus Eileen Beldon X ' irginia Burd livelyn Canfield Jeanelte Clark Gretihon Stryker Mary lalbot Mildred Walsh Florence Walion N ' irginia Wester Margaret Weigcl Aniv Churchill Julia Fowlkes lilaine Gorham Harriet Hill Jane I lorsfall Ruth Joseph Gladys Morgan ' .{. Y - -r i x ■rY ' V im y f r Nvb " -S- V - - aDeo® " f l B 4 Daots, Dudli-u. Dtlling. Ern l, Fahey. Ferry. Field. Fovargue. Furey. Graham. Gunnel! Hoska. Hampton. Jones. Krctsinger. Kelly. Kmx. L.attmcr. Loevenstetn. Lasater, Miller, McMaster Nacbanl. Neiscn. Osterman. O ' Shea. Palmer. Robb. Reeves, Steele, Smilh. Sewell. Storey Shryock. Streets. Stevens, E. Turner. C. Turner. Tafl, Vandercook. Williams. Young. York, Ycager C Vappa cyvtp a v eia 4521 Seventeenth Avenue Northeast Founded at DePauw University in 1870 52 CHAPTERS — ALPHA LAMBDA CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 1108 - sl:) FACULTY MEMBERS: Adelaide Fairbanks, Louise MacDonald. A dele Reeves Helen Buchanan Dorothy Conger Frances Ferry Esculene Anderson Helen Aitchison Dorothy Baker Virginia Bloxom Mary Dudley Elizabeth Loevenstein Elbertin e Adams Kelso Barnett Lydamae Davis Mary Dawson Margaret Elias Helen Eagleson Anne Lawrence Jane Hampton Helen Kretsinger Clarice Miller Eleanor Caldwell Evelyn Cram Helen Hoska Marian Kellogg Virginia Kelly PLEDGES Eleanor Ernst Florence Fahey Ruth r-ield Frances Clare Furey Elizabeth Jones Patsy Knox TRANSFERS Phyllis Pilkington Zoc Steele Henrietta Osterman Margaret Palmer Marian Robb Jane Manning Emma Lou Muench Class OF 1926 Virginia Nachant Kathleen Olwell Eleanor O ' Shea Class OF 1927 Margaret Dilling Molly Gunnell Nadine Ketchum Class OF 1928 Margaret Latimer Kathcrine Macrae Smith Frances McMaster Catherine Stevens Constance Orton Elizabeth Turner Mary Elizabeth Fovargue Jane Lasater Kathcrine Shryock Janet Streets Claire Taft Charlotte Turner Betty Scwell Helen Schwagcr Eunice Storey Betty Young Edythe Sinclair Helene Neisen Esther Vandercook Helen Williams Anne York mi:M M . Frances Yeagcr Betty Riley 4— ( , " { ) = — vq .to __i — _: — - - • ' " ' — «-- l 6rri ;i. .I ' ii.w j. ;, t,J. iJfj an. Hrown. Barrus. Ii .juk,r. liugby. Bidlakc Butter. Craig. J. Chase, Carroll. D. Chase. Drake. Ervinij. Gallinger. Gamer. Gillespie Himes. Howard. Htti, forbes. Ifubban " mes. Judd. Johnstone. Kmg. Koptha. Layton Lynch. Lermond, Murray. Murphy. Nc4i, O ' Connor. Ohvcr. Paulson. Peach. Phenning Pierce. Ryan. Bowen. Scars. Sieelman. Terry, Treadwell. Wcycr. Warner, Whtte. Whitfield cA appcL sfLyelia Tf . j 45 24 ShVKNIEbNTH AVHNUE NORTHIiAST Founded at Virginia State Normal in 1897 55 CHAI ' TKRS— SIGMA IOTA ClIAPTtR CHARTI RID IN l «21 lACUI.TY MEMBER: Grjce Denny Class OF 1926 K.ilhcrino Allison Doro(hy Brjiten Adclync IJurrus Ilorcnci ' Bidljkc Mjxini ' Boykcr Dorothy Chase I. Orel la Bjgby Helen Boyd Bcrnice Fngcr Helen Forbes Jennie Chase Alice Clancy Helen Drake Vclma Himes Edythc Gallinger Helen Howard Class OF 1927 Marie Judd Ora Hubbard Class OF 1928 Helen O ' Connor Lois Carroll r-lora James Margaret Gillespie Taina Irving Ir.ja Kopeka Dorothy Ness Nora O ' Brien Margaret Pruessman Eleanor King Agnes Kathryn Murphy l:tina Paulson Miriam I ' errv Mildred Layton Nina I.e Neve Patricia 1 vnch Marguerite Oliver PLEDGES Mildred Pierce Ediih Sears Mary Warner Herta Albrecht Irma Bowen Ciertrude Butler Florence Johnstone Helen lermond Helen Peach Fl. abeih While Kathryn Ryan Margaret Wever Ailcen Davidson Alice Gamer Dorothv Hilt I va Craig Beth Murrav Allreda Phenning Mildred ' Freadwell f t ' cr :r- I ji -4 B. Allen. Albtn, F. Allen. BroiL ' nell. Broit ' n. Bone. Baird. Baum. Colvin Campbell, Dabljelm, Donivonh. Daugberly. Dunn. Gaylor. Gnndell. Graham Goiven. Goodwin. Harvey. Helticaen. Hun! , Holloway. Hennol . Jensen. Kinii Lenkaemper. Torrey. Lombard, Lynch. Matthen ' son. Matthews. AlcKenney. McLeud, Musgrave. Meisnest B. Palmer, De ' .sght Palmer. D. Palmer, Padclford. Parrmgton. Peacock. Petrs. Shaw. Sheller. Snyder. Watktns cA appa cA appa amma 4504 Eighteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at Monmouth College in 1870 50 CHAPTERS — BETA PI CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 1905 Virginia Albin Marguerite Bone Evelyn Colvin FACULTY MEMBERS: Louisa Bbine. Jean Lambert Class of 1926 Lora Harvey Margaret Hellicson Ann Gayler Ruth Browncll Sylvia Gowen Gertrude Dunn Frances Hunt PLEDGES Margaret McKinney Bernice Palmer Helen Meisnest Mary Terrey Sara McLeod Pauline Brown Marion Dahljelm Helen Snyder Mary Elizabeth Wat kins TRANSFERS Barbara Allen Charlotte Jensen Ruth Daugherty Goldie Plairs Lucille Holloway Class OF 1927 Virginia Grindell Jane Henriot Class of 1928 Esther King Shirley Goodwin Margaret Lynch Frances Allen Harriet Baird Catherine Baum Geraldine Ryan Dorothy Sheller Gwladys Matthews Dorothy Palmer Eunice Lombard Eunice Padelford Dorothy Musgrave Delight Palmer Marion Peacock Louise Parrington Josephine Shaw -i : ' ■ - «— ( 5— 4— vD ' G ' r D J n Culwell, Engle. Johnstun. Klcmpinvc. Loc. Lxniun, Mathcson. Markty. McDonald Miller, Murphy. Paysee. Pcmberion, Pinkham. V. Renn. R. Rcnn. Su;eet Staplelon, Trow. Watson. Weeding. Wait. Waffs, Wore. Walsh pj, cm M O 4530 seventeenth avenue northeast Founded at Wesleyan College in 185 2 43 CHAPTERS — ETA BKTA CHAPTKR CHARTtRHD IN 19 17 FACULTY MFMBFR: Margaret M.irtin Dorothy Anderson Margaret Anderson Dorothy Beebe Rosamund Blossom Frances Fnglc Iris Johnston Margaret Murphy Class of 1926 Marie Sweet Thelma Wait Class of 1927 Barbara Macdonald Cloisc Miller Margaret J. Matheson Doris Paysse l;llen Klemptner Margaret Macdonald Class OF 1928 Anita Pinkham Dorothy Briggs Fleanor Albi Ruth Weeding Estellc Pcjsc Riitli Renn ' ivian Renn Inez Walsh PLHDGES 1 illian Burns ! ouise Culdwell Mary Cathern Austin Aihvlene 1 oscnmaier Geraldine Linton Margaret Pemberlon Elsie Loc Helen White Pauline Shipton Florence Trow Marian Wheatman Isabel Watts Leila Watson Mary ' o George Grace Markey Sally Stapleton Nell Stov Lira Ware " aP f t r K.1. U- i ' W- ' i 1 " ' I - .m3n -4 4 i ' . nd:u . H ' .oir. ■ :,■ . (i.-.J; i.iok. (.urbcrru. Church. Collins Dahlen. Dolu. Duncan. Dunn. h Uh. Gaul. Gcetncr, Hcchi. Hari Murray, Martin, McVaij. McGinn. McAnally. McCleary. Main. McGralh. Pi-acock. Haicley Pearcc. Pratt. Pugh. Ripley. Starr. Sargent, Shank. Stcmmetz Shera. Sutton. Scarbrough. Wart ' . W ' ooJa ' orf ?. U ' igc , VV ' eir, W ' cfefa 4548 seventeenth avenue northeast Founded at Monmouth College in 1867 68 CHAPTERS — WASHINGTON ALPHA CHARTERED IN 1907 FACULTY MEMBER: Mary Bash Class OF 1926 Gaul Margaret Carberry Margaret Duncan Wilmet Martin Carrie MacAnally Lucille Cook Adelaide Woodworth Thelma Collins Eleanor Andrus Blanche Blair Margaret Church Virginia Cole Flo Cook Mary Greiner Winifred Dunn Gertrude McGrath PLEDGES Beth Dahlen Gladys Doty Susan Fitch Dorothy Hart Carol Main Martha McCleary Laura McGinn Katherine Hawley Marion Pearce Class OF 1927 Ruth Hecht Class OF 1928 Doris McVay Virginia Murray Mildred Peacock Dorothea Pratt Betty Ripley Phyllis Sargent Madge Shcra Mary Elizabeth Starr Helen Steinmetz Margaret Sutton Venctia Pugh Margaret Rawlings Dorothea Wiegel Ruth Quigley Jeanette Ware Dorothy Scarborough Virginia Shank Mary Weir ' !ri!). I— 4 prr ( h- %— r ' r - w -4 — .:a: © J f) § 3 © 1 a If Arms, Bettinger. Berqland. Blanks. Barnard. Buck. BeL rtJi)c. D.mpsf.f Dean. Ellis. Fuller. Flyzik. Frost. Gordon. Grace Hedges. Hale. Htnman. Kamb. Littlcticld. Limhach. Morgan. Moselcy Mundle. Olson. Phillips. Pierce. Peters. Hasmusscn. Rogers Samzclius. Storey. Thompson. Van Xante. Willey, Whiieleaiher, Wheeler. Young p S ' § aiiiHia 4540 Seventeenth Avenue Northeast Founded at the University of California in l ) i q 2 CI1APTI:RS- -BETA rilAPTl R CHARTERtO IN 1921 FACULTY MEMBER: Manh.i Drossljr HONORARY MFMBFRS: Roben.i I imbjch. Ruth Karr McKce POST GRADUATF MHMBliR: Gladys Carlson Class of 1926 Dorothy I-rascr Barron Leona Kamb Olive Phillips Gucnivcrc Storey Ruth Foss Lena Litllcfield FMlcn Rogers Alpha Sanzelius Madeline Gordon Dorothy Thompson Beiilah Wheeler Class OF 1927 Dorothy Dempster Elizabeth Grace Eleanor Hale I aura Peters Class OF 1928 Dawn Bettinger Margaret Buck Helen Dean Fli abeth 1 iillcr Kalbrvn 1 ly ik. PLEDGES Dorothy I.imbach Dorothy Arms .Jean ' an Xante Louise Barnard Helen Berglund Julia Frost 1 vangelinc Blanks Fli abeth I ledges 1 orene Hinman Norma Jane Mcl.earj Ann lorgan Alice Olson Josephine Price Ha el Whiteleather Edna Beveridge Alta Mae FMlis Alice Mundle Freda Rasmussen Isabel Whitfield Dorothv Willey Dorothy Young ' -» ' ?■ 266 I TO as® guL Clark. Byrd. Clay. Coleman. Crane. Dickey. Dickson. Fladd. Foy Frykhulm, Gil hams. Ghtglione. Grant. Holtzinger. Haines Hagen. Hoive. Huhhousec. Jones. Kunze. Lohse. Lunn McPherren. Major. Meagher. Mills. Miller. Mitchell. Morgan. Mowry Peterson. Small. Slalberg. A. Sturgts. H. Sturgis. Lonia Townsend, L. Townsend. Woody 4 732 Twenty-first Avenue Northeast Founded at Colby College in 1874 34 CHAPTERS — MU CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 19 10 FACULTY MEMBERS: Evelyn Byrd. Dorothy Kuebler, Helen Swift POST GRADUATE MEMBER: Bess Bbnchard Ruth Bower Vera Coleman Gladys Byrd Ruby Foy Margery Hulshouser Rachel Mowry Miriam Dickie Florence Hagan Frances Haines I-ouise Lohse Catherine Mitchell Marjorie Clay Helen Gilhams Irene Dickson Bernicc Jones -essL5 PLEDGES Estare Crane Hester Clark Norma Fladd Frances Frykholm Maybelle Ghiglione Doris Howe Class OF 1926 Helen Grant Class OF 1927 Elaine Hall Erna Jorgenson Class of 1928 Lois Lunn Bernicc McPherren Elva Major Jane Meagher Catherine Mills Anne Morgan Alma Peterson Ilia Small Ruth Holtzinger Vera Stalberg Edna Mille Alice Sturgis Lucile Townsend Lorita Townsend Henrietta Sturgis Harriet Woody . ' J L TT - T JlG X M - Banton, Connor. Carlisle. Dix. h ' lphiu Inm. Imnklin. n,, ' (...tciison Hoppe. Norton. HinckUu. Johminn. Moore. A orrrs . farsh. Muntfon. McKay. McRae. Mcintosh. Seville. Neerland Selkirk. Riddiford. Ruffcurn. f. Remy. Ralhbun. E. Remy. Simon. Simpson Seecamp. Stradlcy. Tcubncr. lapping. V ' irj. oa ' . Willard. Whitcomb. W ' hitmorc. Zintheo CiCL au 9Vff 5a ■4534 seventeenth avenue northeast Pounded at Virginia State Normal in 1898 45 CHAPTERS — PSI CHAPTER CHARTERED IN I 1 7 Ailcen Connor Mildred Curry Verona Carlisle Ruth Dolphin Florence Greason Alice Pranklin HIizabeth Horion K.uhrvn I linckie 1M. rniw: ■ SlS) Class or 1926 Riuh Neerbnd Betiy Neville Class or 1927 Dorolhv Moore Ruth McRae Claire Niekirk Class ol 1 928 1 lenriett.i Simon Lillian Marsh Ciertrude Mcintosh Maude Whit more I ' lorence Dix Harriet 1 oote Irene Johnson Catherine Whitcomb Frances Remy Geraldine Rulfcorn Irma Ziniheo PLEDGES Sarabellc McKay Mary Montlorl Evelyn Remy Marv Fli abelh Iluiton Edith Corey Marguerite Hoppe Ilene (ry Fllcne Simpson Margaret Tapping Ruth Riddeford Aileen Willard Dorolhv Morris Bettv Rathburn Nedra Seacamp Muriel Stradley Ilorence luebner Camilla Winslow f :t ky 1 1 t uicV ' vctamx ailo j K oimdl Hyndman. Acklcy. Knighton. Coale OFFICERS BERYL HYNDMAN President ELENE ACKLEY Secretary Blanche Knighton Corresponding Secretary Elizabeth Coale Treasurer DELEGATES Clark Hall ......J ELENE ATKLEY I Bertha Sunnell D. A. R. House j ANNE JACOBS i ALICE Johnson T . u ir f Bertha gerriets Lews Hall | BLANCHE KNIGHTON .. .. ,,. (MARY FRANCES HELPHREY Mrs. McK.nney .] CLARA THOMSEN . . c -.u S HELEN JUSTIN ' ' - " ' -- -- -- - ■ i LOUISE NICHOLSON , ,, ( ELIZABETH COALE ° ' ° " ° " ' - MARY KING WILSON ,. v - u A, I SOPHIE COYNE Mrs. R.chardts -- | r r ' ir- r = 4— — XT ' ' A i.i ■n ° — n Acklcy. Himfcrup. Hi-ntlcy. Btatu f h.i, l. ' .u ' nh h. ' . ' .cm n ( „Jy (hur h Clcmmcr. DaiL ' son. Eatles. Grebe. Cirilfin. Nudum. Hui Zifs. Hacvty. Hansen Jcwctt. MahcT. Murray. Kfarch. Miller. McDonald. McLaren. M. McCormich. G. McCormick. S ' uhoU F. O ' Kcanc. M. O ' Keanc. Olds. M. Smith. Stager. Sundqutsi . Seldc. Strttch. Sonell Sitmpson. J. Smilb. Townsend. Wbttficld. Welsh. Walck. Woolpi-rl. Young S(avii diad D Univkrsity Campus - SU UNCLASSIFIED: Ad.i P.uil Norj Bcniley Hortcnsc Binderup F-lcnc Acklcy I;lhcl Ayres Rulh Charlcsworlh Vjolcl Ari-nson Joscphini ' Bcitiy Jane Cady Ruth Church Ruth Clcmmer Geraldinc Cramer F-ranci ' S linncgan Margaret Hughes Dorothy Dawson Mary Anne Gray Class or- 1926 Bculah I-ades linid Circbc Rita Hansen Class or 1927 Elsie Jewett Margaret Kane Marian Maher Grace McCormick Class oi- 1928 Nell Hutchison Martha Jane March Kuih Bublit7. I si her Cheesman I dith Gray Cieraldine Grebe Irma Griffin Alberta Harvey Ora Kirshncr Morence Townsend Marian McLaren NLiry O Keane Trances Seldc Alice M.ller Claudia Nichols Class oi- 1929 Lois Hudson ' erna NLuDonald Mary McCormick Marv I ' . O ' Brien Marie Olds Joyce Smith Lrncstine Sevier Jane Murray Helen Stager Ida Sundcjuist Ida Walck I ranees OKeanc Irene Siritch Ruth Young I lelen Smith Margaret Smith Mabel Simpson Marcelline Welsh Theodosia Whalley Doroihoa Woolpert ' o C , f { .V 1 ■ f Allen. Boomer. Buller, Babbitt. Case. Carlson, Collins Dodge. Grant, Cilmer. Willigar. Halton, Felmley. heron, Hoag Johnson. Jones. Jacobs. Ketchum, Messer. McQuesien. Orton Portec. Reed, Mellinger, Requa. Sutherland. Stanley, Stafford, Tuttle sj au [dt iev$ of f e cVV mericar) Mi oyj- 0 4714 Seventeenth Avenue Northeast NATIONAL CHARTER GRANTED BY CONGRESS IN 189 6 UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON CHAPTER ORGANIZED IN I M 8 FACULTY MEMBERS: Sara Noris Mjrks. May Dunn Ward POST GRADUATES: Dorothy Benham, Barbara Pollock Ardsley Babbitt Jean Beck Mabel Carlson Elva Dodge Betty Grace Julia Butler Helen Dagg Edidora Allen Mary Byrne Sara Clay Collins Olive Fitz Gertrude Gilmer Clora Benedum Frances Boomer Alberta Hoag Frances Heron Marian Fenlce Ramona Haltom Class of 1929 Laura Grant Alice Johnson Martha Mellinger Dorothy Porter Class of 1926 Beth Bowen Dorothy Byers Dorothy Simmonds Class OF 1927 Mary Virginia Ketcham Audrey McDonell Elizabeth Messer Ann McKcnzie Class OF 1928 Ann Jacobs Roseanna McQucstcn Elizabeth S. Jones Gladys Roll Caroline Reed Betty Roberts Helen Shelton Valgcne Tuttle Mcrtie Willigcr Margaret Case Helen Orton Lulu Requa Ethel Sutherland Jewell Morgan Elizabeth Stafford Marjory Stanley ?r ' h- - n: 3ii . Adams, Butler. Bcil. Baker. Chart ton Carlson. Coppers. Eggmann. Gcrriets. Gillings. deist. Hamtlton. Johnston Higgins, Jensen. Marian Jones. M. Jones. Kenyan. Knighton. Lcedy. Lcc. Miller Nye. Newman. Potter. Pullen. Remley. R. Reed. C. Reed. Shearer Sandeen. Schrock. Sorenson. Sporseen. Stu ' ally. Stevens. Thome. Walker. Woodicorth (yCcQ l (9iafl! 0 Univkrsitv Campus ' SSL? POST CiRAUUATHS: Laura PoUz. Marian Gcist. Hva Lcc Miner Rene Baker Rulh Carlson HarricI Charlton Bertha Gcrriets Marie Higgins Henrietta Jensen Julia Goodscll Bcrnice Hamilton Irene Jensen Irene Jensen Marian Jones Nita Kenvon Class OF 1926 Blanche Knighton Elsie Lee Marguerite Newman Class oi- 1927 Marian Lucas Vivian Miller Class OF 1928 Helen Potter Ruth Reed Lola Adams Virginia Baker Helen Blackwood Glorian Butler Margaret Coppers Bertha Gillings Dorothy Gregg Virginia Lcedy Anna Pearson Genevieve Reed Mary Schrock Ruth Orpman F;li abeth Sheppard Marie Smaby Class OF ! )2 ' ) Bcrnice Johnston Mildred Jones Ruby Morehead Margaret Nye Mary Pullen Fli abeth Remley Eilcne Ryan Hsthcr Sievcrs Dagnev Sporseen Helen Thome Marjorie Walker Sylvia Smaby Alice W ' oodworth I!sther Sandeen Priscilla Sandifcr Florence Shearer nii abeth Shephard linglc Sorenson Lorraine Stevens Ruth Stwally Florence Tscsscrlc Mo i ' t roA c)_l jc a T Aumann. Bromberg Graham. Bungay. Coale. Holden. Johnson Milward. Miller. Mehner. Noble. Polet, Ray Rixon. Sioartz. StVan. Turner, Williams, Wilioughby. Wilson c ' o(Lo £yCi OU$i. 4703 Eighteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at the University or Washington in 1920 SPONSORED BY TOLO ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION AND TOLO CHAPTER OF MORTAR BOARD POST GRADUATE MEMBER; Miriam Johnson Class of 1926 Mary Wilson Dorothy Aumann Mildred Noble Class OF 1927 Betty Graham Class OF 1928 Esther Mehner Ellen Bungay Elizabeth Coale Frances Holden Doris Milward Emily Polet Theodora Rixon Clarice Swan Class OF 1929 Bernicc Bromberg Ruth Ray Lconardine Miller Peggy Schwartz Jane Turner Jessie Williams Dorothy Wilioughby (ir - !— !=— 4 " - - !I I , Tr ' Q re I - J ? J y ■ £) 1 ' 0 I I t h V- l e Joreser(?afioi of ccrecv f e u t of clitt ' -ljOn eS ' O all xve aojiincfs of (jc cffjosf ocxei ' tCy to GoCictj seiccfco IMC11 of i Oortjeo bciOH ' y ;:f t; ! J. I -4 i h .SJ --4 •1 —4 -4-. - 4 .(U v v-iV YVeti s V yr.-f.TMiVt S _ Con ' rfani cc SeS % : -y I] 1; ' S ' .). V ' - fv -t- ■jii r ■ ' .I ' I: I ■;•■.. ! ' ■ •- flmnwnuvirawaaiMMiHaaiHfMmrai - .. =« o ., : - ,- J 1 j 1 1 i i i i ft T-r-4 rr A t uicv-r vaicvmiv ounc ' il jiyi ( " Giles. Wyckoff. Shaw OFFICERS Alfred Thompson President ESPY Giles Vice-President Walter WICKOFF — Secretary Richard Shaw Treasurer HOUSE DELEGATE ALTERNATE Acacia Kelley Deaderick -Paul Ashley Alpha Delta Phi Boland Wilson ..Richard Shaw Alpha Sigma Phi Fred Walton ...William Tyler Alpha Tau Omega .....Walter Wickoff Howard Singer Beta Kappa Alec Campbell Lawrence VanTilborg Beta Theta Pi ..Loyal Snyder Frederick Olson Chi Psi A. W. Martin Bryant Moore Chi Phi Carl Scheuch Schuyler Duryee Chi Sigma Alpha Gordon Metcalfe Charles Pearl Delta Chi John Hallet Evans Peters Delta Kappa Epsilon.... Paul Hebb William Barnctt Delta Tau Delta ..Jirmin Flohr George Pampcl Delta Upsilon George McCush Delta Psi Delta ....Art Pittack Kenneth Mcintosh Kappa Sigma Chad Knowles Dean Anderson Phi Kappa Psi Lawrence Carlson Robert Byrnes Phi Delta Theta Albert Kelly Phi Gamma Delta Frank Blcthen Grant Calhoun Phi Kappa Sigma Ward Davison George Dickinson Phi Sigma Kappa Fred Robie ..-Woolston Orkney Lambda Chi Alpha Ray Smith Pi Kappa Alpha Clark Turner — - Al Harsch Pi Kappa Phi Russell Fraser G. H. Finland Psi Upsilon George Clarke Sigma Alpha Epsilon Baxter Phelps Louis Goldsmith Sigma Chi .John Swan Fred Ranning Sigma Delta Theta.... X)ugald Carr -—A. Lewis Mac Lain Sigma Pi ..- Dinsmore Taylor.... Allen Pomcroy Sigma Nu ...Dudley Turnacliff ..Ralph Wilhclm Sigma Phi Epsilon Ward Davison George Dickinson Tau Phi Delta Walter Pelto ..Daniel Cjirncy Theta Kappa Theta.... Harry Wheaton - Alvord Noble Theta Delta Chi -... ....£spy Giles Frank Greeley Theta Chi Al Nardin Harold Quilliam Theta Xi £arl McCormick -Nels Johanson Zeta Beu Tau... ...Fred Marcus Syd Weinstein Zeta Psi Don Law will Lawrence Keller ' - ( 5— h VJ Q ' 1 Sj ro - J to n. " 4 Au d. J.L. . . lijrnh rJt. Hirry l,,n. ( ' ■„■-;,• Deadcrick, Ftannii jn. Gucltnv. Guuld. Hall. Hanson. Haul ' s. Cari.iens Hindmacsh, Leach. LeCompte. Ncix ' tvan. Price. Personeous. Peck Riiter, Rotted, SHva. Stalker, Tare. Thomas. Wahheic. Zmncheck a cada 5022 Seventeenth Avenue Northeast Founded at University oe Michigan in 1904 3 3 CHAPTERS — WASHINGTON CHAPTER CHARTERKI) IN ]0 SlS) Class oi- 1926 Paul Ashley William Price Julio Silva Kelly Deadrick John Walthcw Lewis Personeus A. E. Hindmarsh Robert Boyd Fred Flannigan CLASS OF 1927 Thomas Carstens Shirley I. each Harry Hanson Frank Tarr Andrew Jordan Class of 1928 Marion Zioncheck Leroy Hayes r- =• ' " i- ' .i to ' ' :M f PLEDGES ifl " m Mf il] George Hall Daniel Rosted iv iir iti-. Guy Sialker Bertram Thomas fai., ™ IL C B. Tapscoit Carl Bcrnhardi •• ' m ■Shi James Uonell John Gorline George l.eCompic Edward Riiier Lee Newman Jess Champers Carl Berrv N ' ernon Gould Hmmcii Bishop I red Peck Harold Auld I ii£i|c i t T " ' - Buchanan. Cram. Daciv. Hagcn. Fortar Hunt. Gamble. Jobnsone. Kelso, Kyle. Lynn. Macrae, McCutcheon MacDonald, McLean, Olin. Patten. Paxton. Phtlbrick. R. P. Shaw R. Shaiv, Snoke, Snyder, Thompson, Tucker, Williams, Wilson, Winston q ei i 4746 Sixteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at Hamilton College in 1832 26 CHAPTERS — WASHINGTON CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 1921 FACULTY MEMBERS: Thomas Thompson. Carl Draves. Roscoe Wilcox, Alfred Miller. C.C.May Class of 1926 Robert Pease Boland Wilson Class OF 1927 Robert Shaw John Holmes Richard Shaw Leigh Hunt Herbert Olin Class of 1928 John Buchanan George Davie Patrick Winston Lawton Patten James Kyle Albert Snoke Frank Shaw Newell Farrar Ronald Johnsonc Randall WUliams Harold Philbnck . -S6S1.3 PLEDGES Richard McDonald Jack McCutchon Donald McCrac Robert Gamble s:? Burson Thompson Jerome Hagcr Jack Cram ivV ' -.;£---.- t l ; (i li " " , «l 4 — 4 — ' • — • ' — J— • — = - 4— ?• — ° —4? p A(nd!. iJi.ri, L.i. tdn r. Biu. ' . Brunn.r. Hair. Cu .t. . .Oifmjrs, I.Uiimur--, Kirh, Dobson. Hdivards. Engdahl. forresi. Ftsher. H. Gardner. Brolt. Geehan, Gregory Hunt. Hurley. Hyslin. Keller, King. Lindstcdt, Lcucken. McClarccn. J. McMullen. F. Hcndncksen. Elwcll Joe McMuUcn. b. McMullen. Marsh, Marshal!. Minahan. Moody. Morgan. Neumann. Osierman. Higgins Sahti. Stumfall, Sundsirom. Thompson. Turner. T. Henrichsen. Vassar. Walion. Warren. Wells. Woodu. ' orih i- o 45 54 Nineteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at Yale University in 1845 26 CHAPTERS — WASHINGTON CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 1912 F-ACULTY MEMBERS: licmun Tarur. Leslie Ayer. Kicth Gregory, Edwin Saunders. Charles Arkinson, James Arbuthnot Leon Walton Wallace Burr Hugo Ostcrman Tracy Ditmars Ivan Ditmars John Geehan William lishcr Leslie Harl cll Jack Forrest Troxel Beers Henry Menke Lloyd Leak Charles Williams Class OF 1926 Oscar I. instead! Al Ulbrickson William Sundstrom Class OF 1927 Maxwell King Wilson Tyler Byron Brait Class OF 1928 Carl Lcucken George Warren Lowell Hum Frank HiiJRins Carl Fngdahl James Hurley Jean Brunner Cieor e Woodworth Roy Thompson Walter Keller Robert Mullen Glenn Coffee Arthur Vassar Burton Edwards Sherlie Marsh Harry Minahan Ralph McClarren PLEDGES Cameron Newman Sylvester Stumfall Benjamin Marshall James McMullen James Wells Carl Gardner William Bro7 I red Llwcll Douglas Kirk Ralph Finkc Thor Hyslin Joe McMullen Adrian Morgan Walter Sahli Karl Fllerbock Bud Wascher Herb Gardner John Dobson Earl Moody Victor Rjnla Jack Gregory X 280 f ■gT G. Anderson. L. Anderson. Badgley. Bassage. Fitzgerald. Browne. Carroll. Culver Davis. DcPuy. DeWitt. Fitzgerald. Griffin. Hill, Hughes McGary. Maloney, E. Miller. J. Miller. Xlomingslar. MulUn, Niemann. Osborne Rydeen, Robinson, Singer. Schreuder, Taylor. Wetfierell. Wyckoff. Young tyvivua v aM v mctt a O 4 704 Eighteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 186 5 86 CHAPTERS — WASHINGTON ALPHA CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 1906 FACULTY MEMBERS: William E. Cox. Carl S. Dakan, Dudley D. Griffith Wayne Young Morris Swan Joseph Hughes Ear? Anderson Peter Maloney Ludwig Schreuder Walter Davis CaroU Culver George Anderson Ward Taylor Samuel Robinson Howard Singer George Carroll -SSSL? PLEDGES Pat Griffin Randall Ryden Class oh 1926 Walter Wyckoff Class OF 1927 Ernest Miller Frank McGary James Miller Class OF 1928 James DePuy ' ernor Fitzgerald Charles Badgley Ernest Wethcrell Loren Trethcway Harold Bassage Walter Davis Arthur Hill Everett Morningsiar Ross Osborn Fred Nicman Ashley De Witt John Browne Wayne Fitzgerald 4— ' 4 V- . ' • J ,c- o ,r I ITT aif OSI mm( § Auilin. Binntll. irui i iuu . liiiiu.n. L.Iii ' Hi.n. iuiopbiH. (. unntnohun). iJcWiii Dassd. Dilivonh. lidwards. Gomrs. Grahn. Cuffey. Haddon. Iverscn. Killien Ltndgrcn. Lmn. Kfc Arthur. McElhaney. Millvr. Magcc. lU•y. Maihcy Ryan. Sammis. Snider. H. Snidtr. Sicinharl. 1 icmcycr. Tracy. VanTilborg. Wood {OtfcL cKa ff a O 1605 i;ast r-oriv-sevhnth street Founded at Hamlin University in 1901 10 CHAPTERS — Beta chapti-r chartfred in IP 2 2 FACULTY MEMBERS: A. F. Carpenter. H. C. Muhlenburg, Walter B Whittlesey POST GRADUATE MEMBERS: Roscoe DeWitt. Alexander Campbell, Claire Hannum Class OF 1926 John Bradshaw Everett Comings Grannis Austin William F ' dwards ?. ' 7 i Davenport Brown Maurice Ryan Jack Tracy I.yslc Iverscn Henry Ward F-lliot Brown ri iS Lowcn Sammis E. W. Davidson Class OF 1927 Edwin Wood Class OF 1928 Richard Dilworth CLASS OF 1929 Vernon I. inn Elbert Haddon John Milcy Donald Gaines Vander Rose awrence ' an Tilborg J. Homer Magee Floyd Snider Frederick Tenipleton Clarence Grahn Walter Dassell Edwin l.indgren Arden Steinharl awrence H.uldon William Ciuffcy 5s j m EDGES Virgil Cunningham William riemever Orin Casmore Norris Mathcy Howard Snider 1 1 1 t AnJ.Tsnn. Asuup. Hjgifill. Bailey. Bakt-r. Ba om. Bcik : " Br .v H. Bnx. Brown. Brier. Bryanl. F. Carlson. R. Cactson. Cleveland. Fisher. Fo seen Frankland. Fryer. Goss. Hebenstriel. Henke. Huhla, Hunter, fiurlbut Joseph. Kalentus. Leighton, Leo. McKinstry. McCloud, Mauhby E. Nordstrom. O ' Berg. F. Olson. H. Olson. Taggart. I. Rabel. L. Rabel. Shaefer Schuh. C. Scott. H. Scott. J. Sievers. Shorett. Perkins, Torncy. Vde. ' Wilham 1617 East Forty-seventh Street Founded at Miami University in 183 9 84 CHAPTERS — WASHINGTON CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 1901 FACULTY MEMBERS: Cad Gould. Enoch Bagshaw, Homer Gregory. George McPhail Smith Logan Anderson Elmer Nordstrom George Toner Tom Bagwill James Beck Fred Carlson Everett Baker Lawrence Bailey Bert Astrup Cyrus Fryer Jerome Bryant Charles Hunter Egbert Brix Leigh Rabel Walter Frankland Howard Brier Elmer Huhta Burton Josephs Jack Torney Herman Brix Charles Laws 5S15 PLEDGES Neal Fosscen Irvine Rabel Gordon McKinstry Class of 19 26 Marcus Raichle Harlan Scott Lyle Goss Class OF 1927 William Ude Oscar Kalenius Class OF 1928 Lester Lev Kenneth Fisher Loyal Snyder Walter McCloud Harry Henke, Jr. Fred Olson Roy Leighton Dent Maulsby Spencer Halvorson Clarence Dirks Lester Mifflin Wendell Hurlbut Ray Witham George Taggert Edward Brown Walter Cleveland Howard Olsen Lamont Shorett LeRoy Schuh John Seivcrs. Jr. DeForest Perkins Clare Oberg Edward Schaefer -jjfc- lJ243.ieiAlii.|jiie4, I ' - f— 4— :=« — = s— V- -J— X. - — ) — 4d ' - - ' -K J. Ji. ■L Anderson. Baker. Herg. B adc. Byrnes. Joe Cannon, J. Cunnon. (..hapnion Cloud. Delanly. Duryce. faure. Grant. GuJlicksen. Hunt Henry. Hofmann. James. Johnson. Larson, Langridge. Ltbbey. Peterson Papc. Ross. Scheuch. Sedgwick. Stout. Su:anson. Mansfield. Moore. W ' orf ju, (2$i " piji 4521 NlNtlHHNTH AVHNUH NORTHEAST Hounded at Princeton University in 1824 29 CHAPTERS — Beta Delta chapter chartered in 1925 l ACL ' LTY MIIMBERS: Gilbert Sch.illcr. C. E. Magnusson Class oi- 1926 Kcnncih Applcgjic Alfred Wcstbcrg Robert Ross Charles Cloud 1 larold Anderson William Delanty Horace Chapman Herbert Johnson Class of 1927 Schuyler Duryce Webster Gullicksen Class oi- 1928 Robert Langridge Karl I ' ape Paul lierker Charles Hung Koberl Johnson Hugo Peterson Carl Sihiiuh Wesley Stout PLEDGES Jack Nash David Anderson Lugene Gould Irank l.ibby Tom Sedgwick I-ugenc Urbanck (li.irles M.insl ' ield Robert Worlham Ray Byrnes I rank Grant 1 rank James Melvin Swanson t 1 1 1 1 i 1 s 3 , •=? " - lT?h- ' T? [T?f rW - j ys ' . t. A T7f Anderson. Coale. Crandall. Dayton. Dunn. Davis Eccles, Ford. Flournoy, Farcell. Gierin Hanley. Hill, Holman. Kropp. Mann. Martin Moore. Robinson. Savage. Stark. J. Wallace, W. Wallace 4549 Fifteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at Union College in 1841 24 CHAPTERS — ALPHA THETA CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 1921 POST GRADUATE MEMBERS: Wilbur Davis. Arthur Dunn. Jr.. Russell Gierin. Campbell Middlcton. DeVere PoUom A. Draper Coale. Jr. Henry Kropp Class of 1926 W. Pendleton Ford Ralph Dayton John Wallace Class OF 1927 Way Hill Robert Hanley Charles Mann Robert Farrell. Jr. Class OF 1928 Melvin Stark Carl Anderson Bryant Moore -SSsu) PLEDGES Robert Holman William Wallace David Eccles Roal Robinson Albert Flournoy George Savage Albert Martin. Jr. ? ' - ( J— P » n " f D Id -fc; Anderson. Ball. Bloom. Bowman. Brewer. Brown. Bungay. Campbell Compion. Causae. Davis. Doughty. Evans. Fraser, Fricke U. Grigg. W. Grigg. Imus. Kichl. C. Kichl. Koesfcr. Magnet. Metcalfe Olson. Painier. Pearl, P erring. Royal, Tcmplcion, Spencer, Williamson. Wurileman K i ict mcL cyvlpfia ' dCT ' TJ ' 4508 Sixteenth Avenue Northeast Local — Founold in 1 921 - SL5 I-ACUI.TY MEMBERS: Robert Campbell, Rupert WUli.imson, P. B Cl.irk, 1 eo Hciscr POST GRADUATE MEMBIR; Murr.iv Brink Kenneth Brewer W.iltcr Wordenun Robert Williamson Myron Campbell Norman Perrinj; William Bloom Class oi- 1926 Wallace Dittimore Gordon Melcall Clarence Kiehl Class OF 1927 F-rcd Ball Clarence Bungay Harrv Compion Charles Pearl Percey Olsen Lincoln Eraser William ONcill Anthony Koestcr Cecil Rogers Class ol 1928 iiaroid Kuhi Milton Evans Have Templelon ri lucjES Lloyd Royal Edmond Cussac Ed Grigg Winston CirinR ' 28h ®J ©t ifiir Abel. G. Abel. Anderson. Austin. Bactley, Beck, Brachuogel. Calkins Camplan. Charleston. Cole, Corcoran. Davidson. Dodd, Dodd, Ferguson. Forman For man. Fraztcr. Garred. Hal let I. Hannah. Hansen. Harlnetl. Hulltn. Johnson. Kilgore Kmlz. Lancer. Mathews. Moore. Morse. Montgomery. McPhee. Peters. Reedy Rohn. Rohoivits, Sanford. Schlosstein. Sparkman. Speller. Thomas. Walby. Weaver. Wimberly ttta (2 i 1819 East Forty-seventh Street Founded at Cornell University in 1890 26 CHAPTERS — WASHINGTON CHAPTER CHARTERED IN l OS William Beck Evan Peters Gerald Rohowits William Charleston George Abel William Davis Ray Forman Phil.p Rafter Clivc Abel Chester Adair Murray McPhce Albert Hullin Richard Brockvogcl Stirling dniplan Delbert Pan Leland Bortley Frank Thomas Eugene Walby Maurice Bahnsen Harold Anderson Wayne Haney PLEDGES Earl Johnson George Corcoran Foy Ferguson Craig Haan Loren Davidson l.ylc Rohne ' -@ SLr ' Class OF 1926 Harrison Sanford Fred Forman John Hallet Class OF 1927 Knight Lowry Harold Austin CLASS OF 1928 Clarence Morse Paul Moore Clyde Kints Jack F ' raser Arthur Hartnett Benjamin Spellar Don Sparkman Leslie Montgomery John Bachland, Jr. Frank Calkins Ward Garred Carl Kilgore Clifford Schlosstein William Wimberly John Cole Gregory Dodd Harold Hanson Donald Weaver Howard Borton Gordon Dodd Franklin Reedy Jack l.anscr i— 3— •u o - (4— r — V- Yi rr- .H) i p Augustine. Barker, Bumcii H itn, it HutUr O.W. ui-.. ' Drcic. Flood Fitch, Ctaylcr. Gardner. Cu nfuri-. fhbb, Hicks. Kirr, Larkin. Lane A. Marion. L. Marion. J. Milchelt. C. MiichvU. McVau. Wl on. Par ons. Phelps Pollack. Richards. Robertson. Shaw. Vtnwg. Walker. Youell. Wark. H. WilJe sj clia CyVappa ,105! L 011 45 20 Twenty-hirst Avenue Northeast Founded at Yale University in 1844 45 CHAPTERS — KAPPA EPSILON CHAPTPR CHAR ItKl-D IN 1111 - SL? TACULTY MEMBFiRS: Willinm Dchn, Harvev I.antz. I-. M Padellord POST GRADU All-: Ml:MBER: Floyd Carlson Webslcr Aunuslinc Gordon Richards William B.irnctt Longino Butler Robert Hcffcrman Ben Burnett Carl Drew Dana Robertson John Dalquest William Wark Class op 19 26 Harry Shaw Paul Hclih Class OF 1927 Drummond Wilde Class OF- I92J Hereford Fitch J i ,1 [1 4 Maurice ' ining William Kerr 1 ucien Marion Carnes Phelps Brvson Gardner Flugene Nelson Burke Barker George Hicks John Youell ©SSJ PLEDGES Jack Drew Fdward I arkin William Flood Ivan Wing Armand Marion Budd Parsons Carson Mitchell Everett Nowcll John McVjy Frnest Gavler Idward Pollock Kenneth Gilmore Frederick Walker Arthur Pittack Kenneth Mcintosh Bruce Walker LeRoy Madigan Harlan Nelson Carter, Ervtn Boyd, Godefroy. Gauncc. Hcmz. Jaccard Jennings, Markus, Mcintosh, Madtgan, Nelson, Ovenell Pittack, Sogn. Smith, Holmes, Weisbrod, Walker, Youatt $)dic " pS, eff a 45 50 Eighteenth Avenue Northeast Local — founded in 1921 -355 5) Class of 1926 Paul Jaccard Winfield Heinz Class OF 1927 Merton Holmes Kennedy Betts William Godefroy Kenneth Boyd Glen Carter -SSsu PLEDGES Gerald Youatt Fred Rieger Roswell Black Class of 1928 John Jennings Fred Ovenell Richard Smith Felix Markus K- - ° H s- 3- Q II. rr-.-r I .V cJ Qj - f? ■C- yy tTj n, n Allen. Arnold. Brown. lUll. i t iLh.-rJ. (_ haih-Aun. I.k J c Dou. Fceh. C. Flohr. F. Flohr. Gcisdale. Hale. Harris. C. Hartncit H. Hanni ' lt. Hawkim. Johnson. Johamon. Ktrhy. Kerr. Lnhman Slipper. MacMillan. MuUane. Nelson. Oliver, Pampcl. Peacock. Remirck RichiiT. Ryan. Sample. Seidell. Spelman. Thompson. Willtams. Youlden efta aii di a 3 4524 NlNHTEnNTH AvliNUE NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT BETHANY COLLEGE IN 1859 67 CHAPTERS — GAMMA ML ' CMAI ' THR CHARTERKD IN 1908 FACULTY MFMBFR: E. G. Cox L. Dodge Stanley Siedcll Everett Arnold Thcorode Berry Harvey Allen George Griscdale irmiii I liihr Wally I hompson Helinac Nelson W ' .irrcn 1 l.ile lidward Johnson Class of 1926 John Kerr Armine Slipper Class OF 1927 Jack Charleston Carlos Flohr Class OF 1928 Harold Hawkins CIco Kirby John Harris Fdward T ' cck Russell Oliver John McMillan George Pampcl Francis Spcllman E, Rcnwick George Sample D.in Peacotk Roland Ruhter Louis Brechemin Marshal Crawford Winston Brown 5!SL5 PLEDGES De Will Williams Charles llarineil Rolu-rl Han net t Helge Joliansen Wilbur Dow Robert Lohman James Rvan t iL i • I 1 i Beeson. Bickford, W. Becket, Loicrif. H. Becket. Burnam. Bolles Broercn. Bytes. Coffee. Curns. Carlson. Carey. Ccaurford. T. Drumheller. Datvson. J. Drumhetler Dyke. Dunn. Dryden. Garbe. Hart. W. Huffine. S. Huffine. Holden. Humphrey Johnson. Lively, Laccy. Macdonell. McCush. Meany. Mentz. Nixon. Patne. Pearson Randall. Plummet. Rtce. Rehm, Smilh. Stack. Westmore. Wright. Thayer. Vaughn $)c(iCL CCp5itoii 3 1818 East Forty-fifth Street founded at williams college in 1834 ■48 CHAPTERS — WASHINGTON CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 19 10 --S SL? Gus Arncson Thomas Bolles David Burnam Law rcncc Droercn Elvin Byles Frank Garbe Harvey Hart Louis Lowery Eugene Stark Philip Lively Walter Patrie Harold Holden James Macdonnel FACULTY MEMBERS: Harry Smith. Kai Jensen Class of 1926 Charles Carey Hugh Becket Welton Becket Class OF 1927 Donald Wright Class OF 1928 Willis Plummer Cecil Smith Clarence Wolner Donald Bickford Joe Dyke Dale Dryden Carl Johnson Glen Rice Hal Westmore Paul Thiry Allan Curtis Oscar Carlson Waller Huffine Brannon Castler James Drumheller Chester Dawson SSL3 PLEDGES James Nixon Paul Pearson Wesley Randall Leon Crawford Tom Drumheller Clarence Lacy Jack Coffee Edmond S. Meany, Jr. Lawrence Dunn Sherman Huffine Durward Thayer David Meyers 4— I I K K L — ,ft) , ? lo( crson. Baqgail, Barnhart. Bowcn. Bucey. Clearman. Driscoll Dunn. Engbcrq. l-h ' mtnq. Gi-ichetl. Gibbons. Glcrup. Goodrich, Hackneu. Hagcriy. Halse Jackson. Joubcrl. Kcan, King. Knoiclc.%. Lunkc. Lyons. McCormack. Munqrum. Magct Mulligan. Miles. J. Nulson. Nevins. V. Nulson. Payner. Rogers. Rosscll Seaman. Sanquist. Sfoul. Stone, C. ' I ' hompson. R. Thompson. Tnpp. Wayland. Wtnklcpcck. Winn. Woodmansee 5005 Seventehnih Avi-.Nui- Northeast Founded at University or Vircunia in 1868 94 CHAPIl KS WASHINGTON CHAPTER CHARTEHHD IN lOO! FACULTY MEMBERS: Ch.is. Rathburn. IXniclllilJ, C S. EdnuinJson, Rov Winpcr Gordon Brown Frank Dunn Abe Wilson Rcnalde Bjggett Willard Branch Waldyn Gibbcn Dean Anderson Thomas Barnhari J mes Fleming Asher Gctchcll Hobart Goodrich Marius Glerup Jack Woodmansee Donald Haggcrty Joseph Bowen Class OF 1926 Jesse Jackson James Lyons Class OF 1927 Edward Joubert Howard Melby Russell Rogers Class OF 1928 Chad Knowles Devere Hackney Boyd Bucy Fred Clearman George I lalse Fvcrell Winkleplcck Gordon Thompson C. Vanell Wavland George Wilson William McCormack Kenneth 1 ripp Roller! 1 hompson Ralph Engbcrg .3SSO PLEDGES Bernard Mulligan ' ernei Nulson WilLird Nevins Carl Sand(|uist John Nielson F ' dward Stone Winchester King Hervert Siegrist James Kean James 1 unke Cmu.ul Magel Richard Mangum Paul Poynecr Herbert Winn led Shilling John Seaman Lee Stout 1 1 1 -d3 1 •:t J Walter Kamb Ernest Carstens Parker Cook Coe Malone Harold Hauff Edgar Opdycke Earl Wilson Francis Ricger Frederick Osmers Frank Ewing Braxdale. Carstens. Cook. Davis. Diclilvrich. Elliolt G. Erickson. Ewtng. Falconer. Flelchcr. Foster. Gloyde. Goon?, Gorham Hauff. Laframbotsc. Lemenagcr, McDonald. Magtnnes, Malone. MtHer Morrow, Newbury, Osmers, Potter, Reardon. Retger, Thompson, Wallhausen yl amvca v- i cyvUo ' a 3 4 73 8 Seventeenth Avenue Northeast Founded at Boston University in 1909 66 CHAPTERS — ALPHA PSI CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 19 18 FACULTY MEMBERS: Arthur Beardsley. Paul Higgs POST GRADUATE MEMBER: Raymond Smith Harlan Gorhar Raymond Wolthauscn Richard Robinson John Goore Lloyd Effinger Eugene Cashing Class OF 1926 Waldon Ericson Clarence Lafromboise Class OF 1927 Richard Stevens Class OF 1928 Harold Gloyde Maynard Faulkner Clifford Dietdcrich Ray Lemenager Anton Gritsch George Eichhorn Gilbert Erickson Al Erickson Earl Thompson Orville Hatch Norman Brown Keiron Reardon George Garrison Al Foster James Newbury -©%SL3 PLEDGES Hugh Morrow George Herley Harry Donovan Gay Elliott Clarence Braxdale Clifford Bergman Elis MacDonald -J— ' 4 5— ► w — J I t Mhin. Anh.v. BariUtt. Holitud Lurrull. roui-ll Dann. Diamond. Diffcnbacker. Dothy. Donahoe. Douglas. Dugan. Dutton. Eldridge. Featherstone Frayn. French. Garland. Grccnbank. Hand, Hatch. Hcnnot. Horsfalt. Kachtetn Kelly. Long. McCracken. Miller, Murray. Nickum. Patrick. Pearson. Richards. Rucker Schlegcl. R. Stockivell. M. Slockwcll, Stuht. Tesreau. Thompson. Troy. Turner. Wallers. Wheeler. Wolgemuth " p i dic ' - ' C cia 2111 East forty-seventh Street Founded at Miami University in 1848 90 CHAPTERS — ALPHA CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 1100 Herbert Bank Cy Clayburg Melvin Rcid Roger Hjnd PjuI Morris George Hatch Ray French Forrest Crosby Chalmers Walters Art Thompson Stanley Long Paul Jackson John Turner Class OF 1926 John McVay Harrv John Dutton Class OF 1927 Mort F ' rayn Kenneth McKen ie Albert Kelly Class OF 1928 Malcolm Stockwell John I lalherstonc Hoover Schlcgal GcorRe McCracken Robert Doujilas Charles Carrol Cieorge Kachlein Bill Dann Harry Patrick Charles Stockwell John Richards Jasper Rucker Frank Horsfall. Jr. Fverctl Miller William Stuht PI. LOCKS John Duncan Robert Albin William Diffenbackcr Phil Wolgemuth Robert Garland Elmer Tesreau Edward Pcltrct James Dugan. Jr. Lewis Tesreau Robert Orr Robert Dykes Percy Bolsicad Denny Murray Marion Donahoc George Bartlett William Nichum Dewitt Archey m ' c. ' . i r :, ¥ r. -A? I I X h) ] -G T . 1 1)9 ' ' D§ l Anderson. Alkinson. Bryan. Breen, J. Bonamy. D. Bonamy. F. Blethen. M. Barlow. M. K. Barlow, BcowncU, Brobst Cbabor. Clarke. Condon. Calhoun, H. Condon. Cauin. Durand. Douglas, Dodson. Easter. Caff net Hyllengren. Hainswonb. Harrison. Hays. Hcaton. Johnson. V. Lattmer. Lombard. R. Latimer. Lynch. Montague McEachron. McGlinn. McClallcn. Mathews. Mickclwatt. Netl. Olson. O ' Brien. Dim. Orton. Oswald Schoettler. Scott. Schracht. Schmtiz. Slover. Stanley. Thompson. Taylor. VanAntwcrp. Walton, Wheeler. UL i y am ma kJ cU a 4503 seventeenth avenue northeast Founded at Washington and Jefferson College in 184 8 66 CHAPTERS — SIGMA TAU CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 1900 FACULTY MEMBERS; Irving Glen, Joseph Harrison, Herbert Condon POST GRADUATE MEMBERS: James Bryan, Edwin Anderson Emery Stanley Harold Condon William Tyler Donald Douglas Ray Latimer Grant Calhoun Elwell Chabot Eugene Brownell Jack Bonamy Frank O ' Brien Roderick Hainsworth Richard Harrison Robert Wheeler George Clarke William Heaton Herbert Lynch Maurice Van Antwerp Lowell Mickclwaite PLEDGES Ellis Johnson Bob Condon Stanley McEachran John McLallen Tom Montague Kenneth Olson Paul Atkinson CLASS OF 1926 Henry Wyllegren Vernon Latimer James Mathers Class OF 1927 Douglass Bonamy Peter Walton Class OF 1928 Marvin Barlow Robert Schoettler Henry Lombard. Jr. Lowell Slover Robert Thompson (red Haines Max Barlow Jack Cavin Charles Easter Ronald Schacht Reeve Talbot Ferdinand Schmitz Francis Blethen Loyal Hays Haines Gaffner Jesse Dodson Myron Scott Raynor Durand Robert Brobst Clarence Blethen Cameron Oswald % T3 !| - ; ru i). 1 ° r -T- r 1 re J ' J J. ai « s )u. ' i ' . ioucn. Buni y, iJyrofs. Cameron. Carlson Cowling, Engstrom. Elherington. Foy. Haydon. Kvller. Knudsen. Lauder. C. Lvwii. H. Lcivis London, Mace, Millctt, Parroti. Poivell. li. Ringrose. H. Ringrosc. Richard. Roberts Rogers. Ross. Russell. Sillmyan. Sangsicr. Spencer. Slcwart. Wciser, G. Wells. J. Wells ' plj ' i dCaffc, Si- 2120 Hast Forty-shventh Strhht Founded at Washington and Jefferson College in 1852 48 CHAPTERS — ALPHA CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 1 9 14 Sl-? FACULTY MHMBFRS; Harry Mclntyre. W. E. Henry. C. C. Moore POST GRADUAl E MFMBFRS: Thomas Ftherington. Max Cornuc Class of 1926 John Wciscr Hubert lewis Percy F vet Alonso Swift lidward Bowcn Harold Cameron Robert Bundy Class OF 1927 Robert Byrnes Richard Cowling Malcolm Stewarl Gordon Wells Raymond Foy Reno Silliman Richard Rickard Class OF 1928 l-dwin Keller Clarke Lewis Forest Dremolski Theodore Sangster Robcrl Rose Herbert May I-lion 1 njjsirom l!dwy Kennedy ' ernon Russell Alvin Anderson Lawrence Carlson John Macdonald Winston Brooks John Wells Leonard Ashwell Floyd Millett Francis London Alduyn Roberts Arthur Knudsen I heodore Powell ©iSl5 I ' l.LUGES Charles Cooper Rhody Ringrose John Spencer Albert Haydon Bruce Parrott John Rogers William Mace U.i.-t i 1 ::?• Alderson. Bard. Baslec. Broivn. Davis Deicac. Emmons. Ernst. Evans. Froula. Graftt. Hollaicay. Kerry Kdworth. Langlie. Lonreim. Lucas. Malsom. Orr. O ' Redly Robertson. Sat her. Ryan, Smith. Stevenson, Stevens. Van Slralen, Wheat on 45 11 Eighteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at University of Pennsylvania in 1850 31 CHAPTERS — ALPHA UPSU.ON CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 1919 - SLD FACULTY MEMBERS: Ford Brown. William Savery. Ed Draper. R. Van Horn Burton Bard John Smith George Davis Dave Froula George Mclntyre Wesley Kilworth Virgil Murphy Alton Lonhcim William Larkin F. Van Stralcn I.eif Melsom Class of 1926 Benjamin Ryan Erskin Orr. Jr. Class OF 1927 Tom Alderson Clarence Lucas Class OF 1928 John Worthington Peter Robertson Edgar Sather Clark Grafft George Runtz Albert S. Kerry. Jr. Jo.seph W. Langlie Fred Evans Robert Stevens Martell Brown Ralph Emmons Warren Dewar -SSso PLEDGES Harlow Stengel Jack Evans Edgar Wheaton Dore Halloway Velton Easier Pcrrv Brown Norton Sather Pat O ' Riley Jack Pearson fll 4— P ° K-- ? » -K ' — I — « — ' y? - — .ru - - r - . ' 0 ,n I -firr Jr w -_ ?l 1 C ii ' 40 _ 4 " © fi I- ■;,;r .r :,; ,;,■ , , f " i. n, -. J-;.I ' . , I .;f ; ' u .n DdLis, ; is, Cahndsun. Haci. Hvnry. Joyce Harold Mann. H. Mann. MtUtman. Mitchell. A orris. J. Nan. T. Nan. D. Ofkncy R. Orkney. Payne. Peduord. Ramstad. Rtcbe. Ripley. Robic SaVcry. Schcll, Severcns. Soderqutst. Sommcrs. Sullti:an. Woodtconh, Woodrow ji i itt iiia cA app a 45 54 Sixteenth Avenue Northlasi Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College in 1873 •»! CMAPTKRS — LAMBDA DEUTERON CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 19 2? - SSL? FACULTY MEMBERS: Dean Howard lewis. Allen Ben h.im, Herbert Cory. John Gubcrlct Class OF 1926 Carl Gabrielson James Noric Barnett Savcry John Woodworih Ralph Clark Webvicr Milchel Mark Sullivan Leonard Milliman Harold Mann Woolsion Orkney Thomas Reeder Fred Ross John Nau Carl Ramstad Harry Payne Malcom Nelson Orvillc Peebles Class OF 1927 Albert Sodcrquist Ned Davis Class OF 1928 Douglas Orkney Cecil Ripley Buford Sommcrs Harry Harris Fred Robie Thomas Nau Leon Wood row Roy Severyns Robert Morris Harold Hart Sam Ellis Maurice Anderson Frank Reno Howard Dargreen Edmund Riebe George Pedicord Clarence Barbe r Ted Schell Eugene Cullen .©4S15 PLEDGES Rudolph Buschc Halford Noggle George Joyce Charles Boucher Hubert Mann Waller Henry y 1 i 1 1 i I ' ' ■■ ' LQQ 298 I -4 TTfSJlWS- l Anderson. Bricc. Brownficld. Cook. Corcoran. Covtnglon Davis. Day. Dolan. Erickson. Evans. French, Gavin. Griffin Gwinn. Harscft. Hams. Hicher. Hoit ' ard. Hughes. K. Jensen, T. Jensen. W. Jensen Jones. Lotvcy. McKay. Murnll. O ' .eson. Patchett. Palon. Reynolds Slawson, Spraguc. Tower, Strecker. Trick, Turner. Weingarcner. Wesley, Westgard pDCa ff o. a 1804 East Fiftieth Street founded at university of virginia in 1868 66 CHAPTERS — BETA BETA CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 19 14 Harold Shidler Stanley Jones Harold Pation John Harris Ray Wesley Allan Tower Delbert Lowry John Murrill Carl Jensen Hans Pederscn Weil Strecker Raymond Rice Blake Westgard Frank Pachett •C SLT) PLEDGES Floyd Spraguc John Reynolds Tom Jensen -3 Sl:) Class OF 1926 Harry Arnold Sanford Slawson Class OF 1927 Edwin Howard Clark Turner Class OF 19 28 Eugene Cook Owen Hughes Edwin Griffin James Olesen John Evans X ' ernon Brice Alfred Harsch Edmund Dolan Richard Weingartner James Corcoran William Jensen Jess French Eugene Hicker Harold Anderson Herndon McKay John Day tm " f-m % ;v ■ V " ;rs Pr — " (4— 4— -rq s V p J .p J ' ■ ' l 4 - ' I ' y J - 01 Allison. Burns. Alien, liurk. Cury. iJ tm h Engte. Fraser. Flodman. Finland. Hcdrvcn. Henry Holmes, A. Johnson. KfcCanncl. Maynacd. Mov. Morgan. Sfutrau. Pet vr son C. Porter. .. Porttr. Ramsey. Renhard. Robertson. Ruiledgc. Scheffer Schlicting. Shau. ' . Thomas. Turner. Walker. Wernham, Wood. Wheeler 5212 OlGHTHHNIH AVENUl: NORTHEAST Founded at College of Charleston in 1904 11 CHAPTHRS — ALPHA Dl-LTA CIHAPTFR CHAKTI RnD IN l )24 FACULTY MEMBERS: Herbert Gowan. Victor Smith. John Hotson. R. McKenzic POST GRADUATE MEMBERS: Richard Damcrcll. J VV. Wernham. Floyd Cory. Norman Johnson. Leslie Sanders Class OF 1926 linlay Ramsey Class OF 1927 James Darragh George Finland Class oi- 1928 Charles Rutlcdgc Kenneth McCanncI Jack Thomas Russell Eraser Milton Flodman Charles Porter William Wood Julius lU ' nhard Gordon Burns James Robertson Carl Hcdrecn Gordon Allen Theodore Scheffer Raymond Whcoler Clarence Burk Elton Allison Walter Morgan Albert Johnson Laurie Porter Orville Brown Barney Moe Winston Peterson Neil Murray I dwin luiner .lack Mavnard PLEDGES Russell I lolines Waller Shaw Donald McPherson Ccdric Walker James Fngle I Knd 1 ewis I lugh Schlicting Patrick Henry Wcibcr Wvnstra V r 0. 1 D J •f }■ ' ■ Allen. Anderson. Buion. Harlcuu, Bocrdman, Butler. Clark. Coart Coleman. Congdon. Cornue. Crockcl. Friday. F air ley . Flanntgan. Gourlay, Haskell Hack. Humphreys. Humes. Jordan. Johnson. Lane. McPhecson. Matheivson Mathewson. Middleton. Neighbors. Orr. Page. Rader. Reed. Reed, Riley Schwagcr. Smith. Satnt Amour. D. Spacltna. Sparltng. Victory. Walker. Webster. Weslland, White ' 9 LLiD$ lon 1818 East forty-seventh Street founded at union college in 183 3 2 6 CHAPTERS THETA THETA CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 19 16 ' SLT) FACULTY MEMBERS: David Thomson, Mjtthcw O ' Connor. Russd S. Callow William Walker Benton Boardman Joseph Grisdale Edward Mathewson Mark Mathewson Fenwick Riley Alex Talbot John Flannigan Robert Amour George Hack Edwin McGill Jack Wcstland Wallace Neighbor Lewis Schwagcr Frederick Page Paul Orr PLEDGES Stanley Jordan Cowpcr Middleton Ronald White Tom Humes Gordon Cornue Norval Rader Oliver Crockett Class OF 1926 Byron Lane Class OF 1927 Herbert Anderson Class OF 1928 Frank Reed Robert Gourlay Arthur Gourlay Randall X ' ictory Stanley Allen William Shelley William Reed William McPherson Raymond Johnson Oliver Haskell Walter Colman Jack Humphreys Stephen Bacon John Coart George Clarke David Fairley Shirley Congdon Graham Smith r ' ' - 301 . r K r -xu t ' r — 1 J 7) J 1 m mmmam mmmKmmwmK . - . iippi —— ■■■liwiwiiwiiiii ii u ur iWiiinjiLl — — — Adflms. iA pytr. Brsf, Bowles. Batch. Bolingcr. Burroas. Caslle. Dacis DuBois. Fetch. Gaul, Gcisncss. Culmore. Grevnough. Inglis. H. Jackson Hacftman. R. Jackson. Johns. Ktmbatt. Kinsey. Kirk. Lange. Leavers, Leicis McGoldrick. Moloney. Miller. Manion. Maulor. Mines. Norquist. Otto Pemberlon. Scarbrough, Snider. Strain. Swanson. Vernon. Walker. Warrick. Williams 5 9C iia ( J lvija ( p5iLon 4 506 seventhhnth avknub nor ' rhhast Founded at University oe Alabama in 1856 95 CHAPTERS — WASHINGTON ALPHA CHAPTKR CHARTERED IN 1906 ' SLT FACULTY MEMBERS: E. O. Eastwood, Earl D. West. Walter F. Isaacs. Roscoc Torrance. Sheldon 1.. Glover Wavnc Sutton Richard Dubois l.ukc Leavers Ted Lange Joseph Pemberlon Edward Hyde Wallace Bowles Harold Johns Baxter Fclch Albert Balch Marc Maylor Harold Hclliessen Edward Walker Robert Burroughs Palmer Lewis Class OF 1926 Louis Goldsmith Jack McGoldrich Class OF 1927 Robert Gilmore Harold Waltz Class OF H»28 Harold Castle Joe Manion William Davidson Jack Bolinjjer Louis Scarborough Ralph Smyilie l-red llackman Robert Otto William Kimball Harold Gardner Percy Ames .Xrthur Jukes Harold Vernon Claude Swanson PLEDGES Jack McCleary Marvin Heanov Dean Taylor Joe Grcenough Kenneth Strain Walter Best Ronald Kinsey Al Prevost Harold Williams Joe Adams Fd Maloney William Snvder Charles Weedin Irving Miller Rav Mines John Geisner ■rr I 4 o-t-cd -i 4 ol :• Barth. Bun js, BlanchtirJ. Bufrs. Campion. Callender. Charlcns. Coughlin, Conivay, Chamberlain D. Day. M. Day. Dounie. Dcury. Gill. Hale. Hoelshur. Hou- ' te Johnson. Jordan. King. Ktnzel. Langlow, Lindsey. Link. McSteans Miles, Moore. H. Morford. J. Mocford. Dcysdale. Murphy. Nygccn, Ranning. Rivers Robson. Sax ton. Schroeder. Shager. Sntder. Snodgrass, Su.-an, Twelves, Wagnec. Walker id mcL i 4504 Eighteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at Miami University in 1855 85 CHAPTERS — UPSILON UPSILON CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 1903 -@ SL9 FACULTY MEMBER: M. L. Spencer Fred Bbnchard Gratton Hale Wesley Langlow James Charteris James Morford Richard Alexander Frank Barth Lesley Alyea Meritt Day James Murphy Douglas Calender Jack Howay John Byers John Swan Paul Coughlin Newell Banks Wesley Robson Charles Drysdale Bob Johnson -S5SL5 PLEDGES Wesley Moore William Hoelsche Lewelyn Jordon Ralph Saxton Charles Twelves CLASS OF 1926 Harold King Ralph Lindsay Class OF 1927 Jack Conway Class OF 1928 Robert Wagner Merrill Compton Lee Ketchum Waldo Chamberlin Ralph Rivers Maurice Kinzel Alf Nygren Hall Johnson Harold Morford Carey Winston Grant Shager Marvin Schroeder Charles McGinnis Omar Walker Don Day £J? r. J Robert McMeans Ned Snodgrass Don Drury Fred Miles Monty Snider St rT _.-. . ■ -■■.[: -■ _ V- «— n4 4- - o ' I I irr ' . ' smn, Rohn. Brown. Carr. Crosc. DcScsisy. Frederick Fouii. Floyd. Cilcason. Graham. Haaic. Home! Haner. Heath. Leivis. McAncny. MacClair:. Martin. Puwell Pricbc. Reid. Remertion. Robcrson. Smtth. E. Sprague. M. Spraguc. Stevens Stoa ' eU. Taylor. Thompson. Visscr. Wallace. Warren. Wright. Young. Zimmerman jct rna sf ciia u eia 4746 Nineteenth Avenue Northeast Local — Founded at University oe Washington in 1921 SLD Cecil Brown Dugald Carr Mack Barnctl Chadwick Christine FACULTY MHMBURS; H.K.Benson, F.J.Goodrich POST GRADUATE MEMBERS: A. L. McClain. Milton Sprague Class OF 1926 William F ' oot George Stevens Miller Evans Gerald Smith Donald Graham William Visscr Lloyd Priebe Alexander Powell Dwight Edgell William Rcid Class OF 1927 Ralph Stowell Wendell ' oung Class OF 1928 Lawrence Heath Class OF 1929 Ray Roberson Wallace Crosc Stanley Martin John McAneny Seton Thomson Calvert Wright Clair Warren l;dwin Rcinertson PLEDGES Mornam Haner John Alston Raymond llovd Benjamin Taylor Edward Lewis Albert Haase Philo Zimmerman Reamer Bohn Lester Witherby Paul Fredericks James Wallace Kiibert Cileason Herman Hamel Earl Spraguc . - ui X i Armstrong. Bonham. Blair. Bruce. Cutting. Callison. Collie Dempsey. Davidson. Gceig. Hall. Hanley. Heibcr. Hinkle. Hinsdale Karr. Kennon. Kilkenny. Leivis. Lei the. Lund. McCann. Matlock, fills M. Mills. Reader. Snyder. Sorenson. S pi Hers, St. John. Stoddard. Summers Thompson. Troy. D. Tucnacliff. L. Turnacliff. Uhlmann. Williams. A. Wtnther, O. Winthec ' ' 3cr aCWu 1616 EAST Forty-seventh Street FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE IN 1869 90 CHAPTERS — GAMMA CHI CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 1896 FACULTY MEMBERS: Edmond S. Meany, Bart Spellman, Edward Cruzcn. L. A. Borah Class of 1926 Kenneth Davidson Berwyn Williams Orin Matlock Mcrritt Mills George Mills Grant Armstrong Joe McCann Robert White John Lewis Benton Thompson Robert Lund Henry Callison Merrit Allen Gordon Hiebcr Gordon Bruce Ed Hinsdale -essuj PLEDGES William Snyder Ralph Blair Harry Hinkle Harold Sorenson Payne Karr Paul Uhlman George Lister Class OF 1927 Judson Cutting Philip Mahoney Class OF 1928 Edward Reder Curtis Spillers Harold St. John Myron Hanley William Kilkenny Donald Taylor Lloyd Turnacliff Arthur Grieg Ross Collie Dudley Turnacliff Wavne Summers Tom Troy Robert Hall i .;iki- Oddvar Winthcr Arvid Winther Frank Kennon Wayne Stoddard I. ■I ' - ' V - - - i -S y- - — ° 4— e- 4— I_ K Co mmUkm %V H. Ackley. L. Ackley. Bakcman. Baker. Bock. Bloom. Burslon. Churchill. L. Campbell. Calhoun. Davison Dickinson. Dc Svllem. FdwarJ. Finlon. Ftt gcrald. Fraser, Grant, Gochnour. Guhtine. Gutlormsen. Hertz Hill. Hillman, Kinkade. Lawson. McBam. McCalium. Martin. Metz. Miller. Moore Sforrison. S ' cu. ' cll. Oeslrcich. Otsen. Poller. Quail, tiasimusscn. Read. Ruhardson. Remington. Schuss Semon. Stbbert. Sonju. Swanson, Su- ' ariz. Walker. Wardc. Wtllis. Wolfe. Wuihenou, ' . Zobrist 4504 Sixteenth avenue Northeast Founded at Richmond College in 1901 50 CHAPTERS — WASHINCTON Bl-TA ( IIAI ' TFR CHARTHRHD IN 1922 - SLP FACULTY MKMBERS: Oscar Draper. Frank Hamack. Garland Ethel Class OF 1926 Walter Swanson Whittier Fraser Fee Ackley Norman Sonju Henry Poller Darel Semen Harold Baker Neil Gram George Guttormsen Richard Walker Tom Quasi Niles Churchill Ray Burslon John Desellem Ernest Martin Charles Bakeman Allen Weymough Class OF 1927 Clarence Edwards George Dickinson Arthur Finlon Charles Rasmussen Class OF 1928 Hugh Miller Ralph Zolui ' ihl Herhert Ackley Ward miis Waller Olson Clifford Bloom Russell Kinkade Arthur Wuthcrnow Ray H.ll Donald McCalium Stuart Hertz Richard Newi PLEDGES Virgil Hill LA. Ward Allan Camphell Waller Moore Gordon Richardson Kenneth Hilman Cecil Remington Leo Read Roy Oestrich Keith McBain Albert Schuss Louis Fitzgerald Russel Bock Lee Campbell Ira Sibbert C. Law-son Jack Morrison c A ' T ' T H " ' I J. A. Anderson. T. Anderson. Bunker, Bushue. Carlson. Cole. Cheesman Cloud. D:ck. Cafes. Greger. Gordon. Grace. Harmon. Hcilman Hoff. Jackson. Jensen. Krauler. Lee. Logan. Lease. McKtbben. McLean Mace. Mafsen. Monson. Mornsson. Nelson. Parsons. Pomeroy. Retzer Shaw. Slansbery. Svensen, D. Taylor. R. Taylor. Walker. West, Wocloiv. White 4757 Seventeenth Avenue Northeast Founded at Vincennes University in 1897 27 CHAPTERS — Alpha gamma chapter chartered in 1926 FACULTY MEMBER: Harvey Densmore POST GRADUATE MEMBERS: Robert Roth. Cbyton Shjw Anihon Anderson Henry Bailey Artudoe Lee Stanley Bunker Sherman Dick Leo Bushue Bryan Gates Alvar Beck Kenneth Brotnov Everett Carlson Hugh Cheesman George Cloud Alfred Bridgeman Clair Gordon Roy Matsen Lawrence Retzer Neil McLeod Robert Logan PLEDGES William Greger Robert Heilman Earl Hoff Harry Lease Class of 1926 Robert Taylor Robert Grace Class of 1927 Robert Jackson Avary Olson Class OF 1928 Earl McKibben George McLean Neal Mace James Parsons Keith White George Wells Norman Stansbery George Monson Dinsmore Taylor Howard Jensen Clayton Morrison Allen Pomeroy Alfred Moberg Robert Taylor George Monson Orlo Krauter Harold Cole Alfred Walker Ernest Nelson Lee Worlow 4 — ( 5 • ° r ; ' V J. TT- Q — 4 — — i " .e • ■ A ' .utm. Cue. liiikrc. Bode. Bracken, Bcockway lullington, Cunningham. Denny- Drake. Drcmoliki. Eljenhotm. Geary Heme. Jelltson. Kortman. LaRocque. Minor, fohler. Olson Pclio, Pcntck, Pike, lioth. Simmons. Thompson. Tracy. Wren au tpl i cttc .1- 4616 Twenty-first Avenue Northeast Founded at University of Washington in 1925 3 CHAPTERS SLX) Walter Pclto FACULTY MEMBERS: Hugo Winkcnwcrdcr. Burl Kirkljnd. E. T. CUrk. B. L. Grondal Harper Wren Rene I.iRociiue Arthur Jcllison Class OF 19 26 Edward Baker Class OF 1927 Richard Eljcnholm Lloyd Fullingion Nels Lindh Kcnnart Trowbridge Lawrence Brackett Phillip Simoe John 1 hompson Vcrtis Gtary Ray Olson James Tracy Adolph Roth Class OF 1928 Daniel Cairney Fllard K irtman Albert W. Blue Arthur Bode William Simmon John Minor Alexander Alutin Harry Mohler Jjnies Drake Robert Drake Mark Pike Alvin Pence M.iilin I larrison 1 l.iriild lodhunler I haddeus Comegys Norman Penick Paul Cunningham Clifford Cahoon r. 1 JOS 4 Ji -4 |T?p ]-GW Berg. Diiniels. Glenn. Holt. Hood Jenner, Knulsen. Karrcr, Koppang. Ltppy. Lticle. MacHarnc. Merrill Mossman. Mclder. Mullen. Nollar. Nardin. Oeck. Bauer Bentley. Quilliam. Rock, Ross. Sells, Stegley. Smith, York " C efa (2 i o 4547 seventeenth avenue northeast Founded at Norwich University in 1856 42 CHAPTERS — ALPHA RHO CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 1924 " © SL? FACULTY MEMBERS: James Gould. Stevenson Smith CLASS OF 1926 Athcrton Smith Hjrry Ross Roland Harper Wesley Glenn John Merrill John Sells Lindsay MacHarrie Class of 1927 Harold Quilliam Earle Little Al Daniels George Holt Al Nardin Robert Latta William Markey Class OF 1928 Emmctt Lippy Clarence Knutscn Emil Oeck Given Koppang Class OF 1929 Warren Mangusen Ssu) Harold York PLEDGES Edward Potts Oswald Nollar Struthers Hood Harold Bower George Hansen Phillip Berg Cecil Mullen BSv Mclvin Jenner Harold Polls M -=.4 = Lawrence Karre Clifton Rock Gilbert Swart Galen Bentley David Seigley 309 •y s e) ' V- P— s I ' O rr J _j- §J — — - ) !i t d4 l« l» BulJu. in. liiinkcr . Jus ), liin ban) Brown. E. Coblcy. T. Carlson. C. Carlson. Duffy. Emery, Fox. Gates Green. C. Creety. M. Greety. Gross. Gulick. Giles. Jollife Joyce. LaBrachc. Longc. MafheiL ' s. Robbtns. Russo. Salisbury. Wilson cia dia (B ji i O 4532 NlNbTEENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST Founded at Union College in 1847 3 chapiers — xi dhuteron chapter chartered in 19 13 • SU POST GRADUATE MliMBERS: Gordon Banker. Thc-odorc Carlson. Arnold Cobk-v. Bri.in .Shcra Harold Sherrill Carl Carlson Grant Banker Glfford Emery Edgar Cobley Cyril Greely Class OF 1926 Charles Brown Class oi- 1927 Myril Greely Ben Gates Francis Wilson li: ' : j : lM Vm fBPi ' mBL ■J i -: ll.n..KI Dully Joseph 1 ox Espy Giles Richard Gross Wallace Joyce Class OF 1928 I lovd Green Wendel l.aBrache Dorchester Giilick SSsij PLEDGES Albert Salisbury Edward Brown .Ir. Warren Olson Wilden Baldwin Samiiel Russe Roy Martin. Jr. James Riintc Sidney Smith f " 1 1 1 1 i T T ® Bj,A © § Adams. Abbott. Andrews. Ademino. Audett. Armstrong. Anderson. Axe Babbtn. Doll. Doris. Enckson. Goff. Hofto Hansen. Landcen. T. Milter. Morse. Mecksfroth. L. Miller. Xoble. Prentice Rehbock. Ray. Sanford. Shanafelt. H. Smith. K. Smith Strizeh. S hat tuck. Tozier. Wheaton. Ure, Usher. Vincent. Veitch K tia c Vappa efa O 5015 Seventeenth Avenue Northeast Founded at University of Washington in 19 24 2 CHAPTERS Alpha CHAPTtR CHARTERED IN 1 ' 24 - Sl-D FACULTY MEMBER: Hugh POST GRADUATE MEMBERS: John Broercn. B. Class OF 1926 A. Adair J. Thompson. Albert Veitch Robert Abbott Kenneth Griep Clarence Andrews Earl Goff C. Erickson Homer Armstrong Dudley Prentice Lawrence Ure Payson Tozier Evert Adams Lyle Miller William Doris Russell Vincent B. Christie Milton Moss Howard Doll Rylc Radke Harry Wheaton John Ademino Alvord Noble Class OF 1927 Archie Erickson Richard Smith Class OF 1928 Albert Usher Delfer Jackson William Shanafelt Norman Webb Wallace Meckstroth Edward Anderson Donald Rehbock Richard Montford Herbert Landeen Herbert Smith Vance Holcomb Walter Tate Ed Wright Theo Audett Paul Strizek R. Morse Erwin Axe Paul Tate Arthur Lee Harold Tapert E. Kainnclainen -Sfesu PLEDGES Cliff Babbin Eddie Sanford Ted Brady Curtis Shattuck Carroll Graham Paul Hanson Tom Miller f- 5— :: ■ - «— !— (4— - V- X J 1 I ' -CWI u brannan. Bittgar. Buefk. Cornils. Davin. Dean. Fahcy. ffck Folsom. Hudson. Hucy. Hoyt. Ingham. Johan on. C. Kelcz. M. Kclez Lyons. Lcmley. Mclntrye. fcWaltcr. McCormick. Sfitchell. H. Nuchots. L. Sucholi Ocbs. Senior. Singer. Smith. Spaulding, Sterling. Strong, Wright. Zener efcL 9b j 3 4522 elghtkenth avenue northeast Founded at Renssalaer Polytechnic School in 1 864 :7 CHAPT1;RS— UPSII.ON CHy PTF.R CHARTERED IN 1915 - SSL? I-ACUI.TY MHMBHRS: George Goodspccd. Ch.irlcs Wc.iver. Hcwm Wilson Clcmcnl Hodges Howjrd Mansur Jack Wright John Biggar Brents Stirling Galen Zener De Wilt Inih.im W ' orthingion Strong ' Class OF 1926 Arthur Biicrk Class OF 1927 Ted Keith Clyde Ochs Class OF 19 28 Hugh Nuckols Allen Singer Charles I ' cek Dan Spaulding Claude Brannan Nick Hughes Perry Lyons Donald Hoyt Earl McCormick Jackson Davin Mornl! I olsom pledges Ronald Smith Robert Hudson Jack McW ' alters Robert Huev I arl Dean Irancis Mitchell Ncls Johanson Lyic Lcmlcy Nelson Hartnagel I ' hilip I ahev George Kclez Charles Mclniyrc Carl Senior 1 ouis Nuckols Marion Kelcz t - 1 ! n A - ' ' A ' ' -- n:t Fred Marcus Harold Singer Ai.r. ' n.son, Folk CctiL-lmun. Cotdblati, Greenstone. Grin lcin. Hochfcid Kabn. Lcwia. Lowcnslein. Marcus. Mesber. Rosen Roscnbaum, Schnetderman. Schuman. Shank. Singer, Weinslein. S. Weinsletn scia }J eia au 4708 Eighteenth avenue Northeast founded at jewish theological seminary in 1898 31 CHAPTERS — ALPHA MU CHAPTER CHARTERED IN 1922 POST GRADUATE MEMBER: Ruben Lewis Class of 1926 Sydney Weinstein Class OF 1927 Alexander Mayer Edward Shank Adrian Rosenbaum Mose Mcsher David Falk Class OF 1928 Alfred Goldblatt Fred Kahn .eSSL? PLEDGES Nat Weinstein Charles Greenstone Alvin Hochfeld Bernard Lowenstcin Harry Schuman Harry Schncidcrman William Rosen Eugene Gettelman Sidney Grinstein ■5— Pr ° k-- — nT ° — • . " f ,v5J - ? ' nj rr J .Cb ■• r¥rr r iGjp t © 3 1 9DS Bain. Bi ' ckctl. Brobak. CuUtm. Cur .r, Hon Jcffcrs. Jvnks. Keller. E. Kerns. H. Kernx. O. Kimboll. W. Kimball. Kynell. Langford Lau ' Will. Lea. Leivis. Myers. Moser. Nims. Nonon. Parker Relf. Rogers. Soth, Robinson. Rood. Stansbury. Stotlcr. Trtecc. Welch cicL iPs 454? Seventeenth Avenue Northeast Founded at New York University in 1847 28 CHAPTFiRS — PHI LAMBDA CllAPTKR CHARTtRED IN 19 20 - SSLn Roy Brobcck Stcwjrl Carter Pjrkcr Collins FACULTY MHMBHRS: II B. Wookion. Henry Suzzallo Class OF 1926 Ted Hart Alfred Thompson Laurence Keller Fred Lan rord William Kimball Fed Jenks Don Fawwill Eugene Moore Fred Nims. Jr. Class OF 1927 William Lea Class OF 19 28 DouRbs Welch Orville Wiseman Orr Pickering Homer Kerns Clyde Robinson Douglas Stansbery Fed Parker Clyde lewis Dave Bain Edg.ir Beckett Kenneth Sloiler Vibert Jeffcrs SaSLT pledges Hub Kvnnell Edward Norton Orrin Kinib.ill Stephen Moscr Elmer Kerns Dick Rell Phillip Soih Clayton Rogers Dick Tricce :t. 1 1 ' ■•I Applcgrcn. iicckcr. Burlvu Caucel. Uttttevson. Eccnson. Doumii Ftsh. floJin. Fowler. Ford. N. Evenson. Greenwald, Jacobson. Learned McCausland. Nanney, Otlcnbetmer. Palmroib. Putnam. Rose. Scbaffer Scbiwke. Steen. Tbrossel. Vesoja. Weber, Weslby. Wtlder. Wcismer yL anbcv i JXait D University oi- Washington Campus ' StT) POST GRADUATE MEMBER: Philip Cohen Frederick Applcgren William Fivenson Arthur Cook R. N. Evans Oliver Grenwalt Earl Anderson Justin Evcnson John Stapleton George Becker G. H. Chilson C. C. Corfiled Eugene Dale I.oren Ditlcvson H. J. Wismer Harold Dixon H. Stcen J. Stevens Erwin McCausland Carl Cleveland Mitchell Doumit George Westby Kicth Rose Robert Beck E. Burley Leo Schimke Class OF 1929 R. Fix I. M. Furro Vynor Fish Cordia Henry Oscar Howard Clayton Taft Harold Stringer William Merchant Class OF 1926 Charles Newton O. Cauvel Foster Ford Class of 1927 H. M. Sinclain Carl Flodin Robert Hudson Class OF 1928 Harold Schimke Arnie Vesoja Eugene Weger William Palmroth Stanley Pancsko Thomas Richards Harry Hcssleen C. Schogg N. D. Scott Arthur Tate Wilbur Throssel Cecil Timmen David McFaddcn Albert Nanney Albert Ottcnheime Dana Isom Wallace Fowler Paul Jorgenson Glynne Knutson Everett Koth Leslie Mitten Duncan Jacobson I:bbc Jensen Allan Learned George Wynn Norman Wilder K. E. Kravik Frank McCowan f ' ■n Ju : T5 !i —4 -- — ! - -4 - Arima. l-ujit. Hirai. Hirola. Odani Komo. l agamatsu. Noji. Nakagaiva. Mishimoto. H, Okada R. Okada. Ohobo. Oiani. Suzuki. Shibala. Shinoda. Shinkoi Shichlnohc. Itomilsu. Toyota, Tachibana. Tomita. Yamasaki. YamaJa. Yoshioka 4115 Fifteenth Avenue Northeast POST GRADUATE MEMBERS K.ihoi W ' .it : Motoji K.iloh, S. Yorojji. Sjnzo Schichinchc. Yoraiki Njkagawa. .injbc, John Nisliinoiri, Yoshiomi T.ikah.ishi Roy Shiomi Iwao Walanabc Minagi Doi Yonc Togo Hohci Arai Elma Kaiayama Oliver Noji William I uruyc Scichi Konzo Utaro Tsuji James Shinkai Yoshio Urakawa John Arim.i { 1 1 Class of 1926 George Nagamatsu Frank Nagamine Class OF 1927 Akira Shinoda Richard Hirsi Class OF 1928 Tadao Kimura Riichi Okada Shizuo Ujshimoio Alusiishi Miyanaga Shunji Kashiwagi I umio MaiMi awa Shiiemaisii Otani IlitoOkada Charles I liratj Tsuguo Shinkai James Nishimoto Shonosuke Takeiuhi Fiiaro Suzuki Kunitaro Yamada Yoshilo lujii Class OF 1929 Tooru Kana awa Henrv Nojiri Welly Shibala K lathibana ! iideti oshioka ' uiaka I layashidani 1 l.iriio I lirola Jesse Yoshioka Hoji Horiikc Sanji Miyamoto Juiihi Odani Tokuo Kondo Roco Okubo William Tanaka Masa ji Nakala Hachiro Shinbo Norio Toyeta Masa jiro Tomila Takashi Higuchi Seiriii lioniitsii Shige Nimomiya Y Tx « 116 t .ll l) L. Anderson. A. Anderson. Beyers. Brazell. Bachman. Bnggs Bennett. Cochran. C. Commeree. Churchill. V. Comrrjeree. Doivnie. Fiscus, Garrett Gillespie, Gruber. Humphrey, Hatchcson, Haggard. Impola. Janson. Johnson. Kiely Lahey. McElvain. McPhcrson. Martin. Myers. Lar on. Melson. Monson Moore. Nadelman. Pollock. Roberts. Redpath. Ross. Rieger. Sickler. Weil c ice cum 4532 Eighteenth Avenue northeast I.loyd Anderson Ray Bjchman Sumner Bennett Thomas Brazell Mile Bell William Chester Clifford Beyers Thomas Booker Ralph Bosworth Etigene Meyring C. Moore Clifford Briggs Jake Briscoe Neil Cochran Ira Compton Class OF 1928 X ' iareur Commerce Chester Compton George Martin Class OF 1929 Andrew Anderson - SL i Class of 1926 Clifford Commerce Stanley Farwell Percy Myers Class OF 1927 Ernest McElvain Jerome Curry Lloyd Larson Stanley Pritchard John Villesvik Rav Tcnnant Lindley Redpath Elton Garrett Ray Melson Erwin Rieger Louis Fiscus Don Ross Charles Weil Henry Haggard Harold Jeffery Barclay Sickler Foster Gruber John Impola ev ' -4 xpj xri — — } H ) o — 4 . ji-J ( fato C oooo- a»io 111 • • " y o) r . .; i nn i Mi « Tn iiTT w iTigw ofii " »iiiiiiri» " NMitiiiiiiw ii r iiii i i Ki :ai ■ onro i rtwu t M iiii w f i T ' hM » i» Mi«wmft»y it ' Ji rofojionais ati i v. luCs ' O T r BWWWMBMOWIiyOftfVWWi . - " ' , ■■■(J ■ ! 1 ■ r T rsf ' L : e) ' (7 r - ! - (7 li ' c:i ■I ' r _. A . cyvlp a jpciia idma NATIONAL ADVERTISING l-RAIHRNITY Car a I ens, Armslruni). Pit lack. A u OFFICERS WiLMOT Armstrong President ROSCOE Smith .._._ .Vice-President Henry ROWNTREE Secretary C. Tom CARSTENS Treasurer Henry A. Burd Don Gilman Evert Adams Wilmot Armstrong Walter Best Arthur Buerk Ted Carlson C. Tom Carstens FACULTY MEMBERS W. D. Moriarty HONORARY MEMBERS R. P. Milne MEMBERS Merrill Compton Forrest Crosby Fred Evans Webster Gullicksen Charles Harris Walter Kamb Harold Mann R. W. Jones Tom Jones Perry Albert Ottenhcimcr Arthur Pittack Henry Rowntree Dan Spaulding Roscoe Smith Arthur Wuthenow • ° (4— 5 s::: — ) — i? — ' — ' ■G e Lp(;a cA appa KjyAia NATIONAL SOCIOLOGY IRAILKMTV Calvin Schmid _ MARY Van Tilborg ... Ethelyn Becket Howard B. Woolston Howard B. Woolston Arlien Johnson Cbrcncc Arai Dorolhy Baker Hihclyn Bcckct Dcn il Clinc Id.1 Clinc William Bowman Schmui. an I i. ' t.jw, J,. :.; OFFICERS MEMBERS William Black Joseph Cohen P mh Circincr Marian McBcc Adelaide Nelson Melvin Rader FACULTY MEMBERS Reed Bain President ...Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer Faculty Adviser George A. Lundberg Theresa S. McMahon Imogene Rosscau Helen Seelve Calvin Schmid Irene 1 it us Marv ' an Tilhorg Mrs Howard Woolston T ' ::) S fp cL DCaffCL tp5i NATIONAL COMMERCE FRATERNITY Carlson. Buerk. Peterson, Mclson OFFICERS Ted Carlson President JULIO SILVA — - Vice-President Hugo Peterson Secretary Arthur Buerk Treasurer MEMBERS Donald Anderson Wallace Burr Kenneth Davidson Raymond Melson Russell Roach Arthur Vassar Henry Bailey Ted Carlson Jesse Jackson Hugo Peterson Julio Silva Arthur Wuthcnow Arthur Buerk Tom Carstens Jack McGoldrick Fred Ranning Albert Ulbrickson ( J $$odaie ' b LXmvev$ iy UL ' lavcrS national dramatic fraternity HlancharJ. Kilicorih. Otlcnhetmer OFFICERS Fred C. BlanCHARD _ - — - President Albert OtTENHEIMER 1 .Vice-President Mary GREINER -__- — Secretary Wesley KilwortH .— - Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Burton James Glenn Hughes Albert Lovejoy Harold Bassage Mary Greiner Fred Blanchard Margaret Hall Bert Burnett Ruth Hecht Dorothy Thomas George Thomas Hermans MEMBERS Kenneth Kelso Wesley Kilworth Edythe Lycette Virginia Moynakan Thelma Okajima Eileen OTeary Albert Ottenheimer Fred Ranning Dick Shaw Dorothy Simmonds Lawrence Zillman 4— ■5— — — -5— ,c A ' ■fe -) ;j .p J ■ ! ! I 3lOMJl_ - p [T? jvp t ACCOUNTING FRATIKNIIV Philo Zimmerman konning. ' an. Zimn7crman, I ' c OFFICERS iT son Eric Van Vice Henry Bailey Fred Ranning Hugo Peterson Herbert Condon William Cox Carl Dakjn Edward Anderson Henry Bailey Raymond Coleman FACULTY MEMBERS Pcarce Davis Howard T. Lewis O. E. Draper Karl E. Leib H. E. Gregory James McConahey President -President Secretary Treasurer Historian J. P. Robertsen F. C. Van dc Walker Chesley Cook Frank Davis Joseph Doherty MEMBERS Verne Fitzgerald Howard Jensen Hugo Peterson Fred Ranning Weyland Sloan Albert Sogard $)cf a tp i Francis Statcn Eric Van Harry Whcaion Philo Zimmerman WOMEN ' S EORHNSIC OFFICERS Adei.yne Burrus President j0sei- uini- jacobs helen gorham Dorothy simmonds ' ice- President Secretary MEMBERS IN COlJ.liGE Adclync Burrus Dorothy Thomas George Josephine Jacobs Helen Gorham Arlenc Hubbard Charlotte Smith Dorothy Simmonds t ' V 1 " i -4 - i V -_A_A eda ciaiPfy LEGAL FRATERNITY Carlos Gustave Ward W. Roney ARTHUR F. York , ' i ' f Jiyui-Sf. ' i ' urk. Roncy Sammis, Refling. Lee. Pierce OFFICERS NORDQUIST .Dean LOWDEN SAMMIS Clerk of the Rolls Vice-Dean ARNOLD REFLING Master of the Ritual ..Clerk of the Exchequer ArtRUDOE L. LEE Bailiff Clarence w. Pierce Tribune FACULTY MEMBER: Arthur S. Beardsley ACTIVE MEMBERS Anton L. Anderson Hartzcll V. Bascom Bryant D. Brady John L. Denny Ralph W. Emmons W. E. Evenson, Jr. Wesley S. Glenn Henry T. Ivers Howard J. LeClair Artrudoc L. Lee Clinton L. Mathis Leo L. Newman C. B. Nordquist Frank A. Pellegrini Clarence W. Pierce Willis A. Potter Arnold Refling Ward W. Roney Lowden Sammis Richard S. Strong George R. Stuntz Arthur F. York s oia ictma ' i chemistry fraternity Cot man, Snidow, Braford. Craven OFFICERS Isabel S. COLMAN President CATY Braford _ _ Secretary-Treasurer Harriet Snidow Vice-President Dorothy Craven Corresponding Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS Ethel Radford Martha Dresslar Grace Denny Rachel Hoffstadt Lena Hartge Marjorie Peterson Effie Raitt Harriet Snidow GRADUATE MEMBERS: Caty Braford, Isabel Colman, Grace Edwards ACTIVE MEMBERS Dorothy Craven Elizabeth Whclan Abbe Poole Clementine Evans Kiyo Aruzumi Marian Bnmston v: „r ' 4 r — = — X I I t r k ' }- Uk ±Us { r. —4 = — - - r- »- ' u Qj • ' £K ammer an (2off, iii 5 UrMnROl ' S l ' 1 ' I ' .I irA ' lKlN SU(.li iV Grunbaum. Pal cr. Blum OFFICERS Henry Grunbaum .President Sid Patzer M. E. John Blum Hjrry Burns Ernest Charland Parker Collins AI Daniels Norman Fellers Herford Fitch Ray Vice-President JOHN BLUM HONORARY MEMBERS Marian Peacock Edith Lippniann MEMBERS Walter Kamb Al Ottenheimer Wesley Kilworth Alton Lonheim lorrest Crosby Frskine Orr Hart Snyder . Secretary Treasurer Floyd Flint Al Goldblatt Vernon Gould Henry Grunbaum Webb Gullikscn Way Hill Sid Patzer John Perficld M. E. Ray Dick Robinson Louis Schwager George Savage Mark Sullivan Jean Stark Kyle Taylor Paul Thiry Ben Thomson Randall Williams Tom Brazell Otis Smith Ed Stone Albert Sanisbury Wilbur Thomson Harlan Scott Clark Turner cA appa cA appa )L)$ MUSICAL LRATliRNirV OFFICERS Vinton Southern President Roy E. Freeburg Wells Grant Vicc-Presidcnc Ward Davison HONORARY MEMBER: Albert P. Adams MEMBERS Secretary Chapter Editor Vinion Southern Lawrence Palmer William Reid Morrison Kingman Wells Grant Sherwood Bolsford Norman Webb Ted Brady Roy E. Irceburg Donald Hoyt Ward Davison PLEDGES Lawrence Bolsford Avery Olson Henry Person Julius Guinioni Russell Rogers I I ■v; " r 1 - W. Johnson OFFICERS RAY MacLeod Regent Robert McNAMARA _ Secretary- LEO RiCHTER __-. Vice-Regent H. A. PAYNE FACULTY MEMBERS E. V. Lynn F. J. Goodrich ACTIVE MEMBERS H. A. Langenham George Fletcher Arnold Lehman Lincoln Fraser Ray Burston H. O Zumwalt Ray MacLeod Bruce W. Cruickshank Kenneth G. Cruickshank R. E. Wertenbergcr Robert McNamara Louis Fischer Fred C. Hannah M. M. Miller Leo Richter R. E. Duckering Leon Richards Herbert Verhulst W. A. Grant Everett Armstrong Roy McConkcy Cecil Hawker Alvin Peterson L. W. Rising H. A. Payne Don H. Campbell Alfred Holland Roland Harper Walter Dasscl Henry Guffey Fred G. Marr Glen Thompson Paul Jorgcnson James Mifflin Leo Schimke Thomas Odegard microii VwVVw O HOME ECONOMICS FRATERNITY L i H Kef tcnnnij. ( urrjnyins. ) tung OFFICERS Grace KETTENRING President GRACE CUMMINS Secretary-Treasurer Betty Young Editor FACULTY MEMBERS Effie Raitt Grace Denny Jeanettc Bliss Ruth Lusby Martha Dresslar Jennie Rowntree Jessie Scott MEMBERS Grace Kettcnring Bernice Enger Mabel Swanson Mrs. Villisvik Mrs. Anderson Doreen Aldwell Grace Cummins Mary Talbot Eva Lee Minor Mrs. Dow Dorothy Kuebler Barbara Davidson Betty Young Isabel Manthey Helen Stager Mrs. Cox Georgia Bibee Helen Michaelson 5— ' -4 iTTp- xr¥£r xrp xpp -4- yL amboa cJvuo ART FRATERNITY Usicfman. trykcr. hitcham Hat leu OFFICERS Henrietta Osterman President GRETCHEN STRYKER Vice-President Mary Virginia Ketcham Secretary Mildred Bailey _ _ Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Emily Kramer Helen Rhodes Alfrida Storm Vernita Swezea Eugenic W ' orman MEMBERS Mildred Bailey Mary Louise Blackaller Hallic Donaldson Frances Ferry Mollv Ciiinncll Iras Howell Mary Virginia Kctchiim Elizabcih l.ansdowne Henrietta Osterman Ruth Peningion Hjordis Smith Joan Sprague Margaret Sirouse Grctchcn Stryker ' crnita Swezea _ f " (■ ,Y t t 329 CVWu -p i (gf sifo 11- 5 MUSIC FRATERNITY England. Evans, Trouh Campbell. Reeves. Kalk. Oyen OFFICERS Olga England _- President Marian Evans ..Vice-President Sylvia TROEH _.. Recording Secretary Helen Ruth Campbell Corresponding Secretary Adele Reeves ....Treasurer MARY KALK Historian Penelope Oyen Warden Marian ALLEMAN Chorister Louise Van Ogle Frances Dickey Eilenc Franch Risegari Olga England Marian Evans Catherine Ellis Mirian Terry Eleanor Sayre Katherinc Hum FACULTY MEMBERS Louise Benton Oliver Edna Mabon Alice Coleman Bogardus MEMBERS Helen Campbell Nina Burns Sylvia Troeh Adcle Reeves PLEDGES Rachel Mowry Eleanor Hale AFFILIATES Helen Campbell Grace MacAbec Bullock Frances Ruth Allen Irene Neilson Penelope Oyen Juliet Glen Mary Kalk Marie Kuechenberg Elma Burgeson Miriam Lcnkaempcr ALUMNAE IN COLLEGE: Marian Alleman. Florence Savage -r ' V ,; 1 x l pA o % — • — " Slu 0 " it — -ri y ' ) I ! I fa,jdG cn a FOREIGN TRADU IRATliRNII Y Haggard, Beedt Carlson, Ryan OFFICERS Henry Haggard Kennhth Carlston - Vice-President Alan Beede Secretary- Treasurer Ben Ryan . . . - Historian FACL ' I, TV MEMBERS Raymond F. Farwcll M. M. Skinner H. T. Lewis C. R. Atkinson MEMBERS Herbert H. Gowen Emery Pcibody Art Pittack Jack McGoldrick Winston Jones Henry Haggard Manuel Rustia Alan Beede Francisco Montailla S. C. Hernandez Carl Gabrielson Tom Brazell J. T. Kaan Kenneth Carlston R. Kenneth Brewer John urbrick John Swan Edward ' . Bowen Kenneth Gill Koji Horiike Harry John Dm ton Joe Dyke Ben Ryan T v ! r:j i Kt tpi i 9Vff a eff a LEGAL FRATERNITY M or ford. Dc Gar mo. Test can. Taylor OFFICERS Harold MORFORD _— Justice DiNSMORE Taylor Vice- Justice Gerald De Garmo Clerk OrlO Kellogg Treasurer Elmer TESREAU Marshall MEMBERS Chalmers Walters Dinsmore Taylor John Lund George McCush Angello Pellegrini Harold Morford Gerald De Garmo Orville Hatch Raymond Foy George Guttormsen John Walthew Elmer Tesreau Frederick Hcnrickson Reno Silliman Al Schuss Wesley Langlow Charles Pearl William Charleston Maurice Kinzel Charles W. Franklin Orlo Kellogg Harold King 5- " pfy $)c(ia i LEGAL FRATERNITY I uckcr. Dunn. 1 lumbull. Sttatcn OFFICERS WILMON TUCKER Magistcr Arthur G. Dunn — - ...Reporter John Trumbull Clerk Irving R. StrATTON - Historian Paul Ashley Warren Brown Ted Carlson Arthur Dunn Herbert Greenbank George E. Clarke Kelly Deadrick Frederick Olsen Hart Snyder MEMBERS Brent Stirling Irving Stratton Alfred Thompson Jack Westland George W. Clarke W. Byron Lane John Trumbull Wilmon Tucker Paul Uhlman William Walker Charles P. Burnett A. Draper Coale. Jr. Joseph Mallery -5— ' ( !-- ev _ Ar- .rj iL l;i yC ambca LLv don CHEMISIRV I RATIiRNITY James Hoard Donald Ross loster Ford Sherwood Botsford Mills. Craham. Hill OFFICERS Norman Johnson Victor Mills . Donald Graham John Hill .._ w. L. beuschlein H. V. Tartar W. L. Semon Prcsidcnl Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Adviser -Trustee of Funds Alumni Secretary Norman Johnson Phillip Cohen MEMBERS Donald Graham John Hill George Hitchings John McAneny GRADUATE MEMBERS Raymond Smith Roger Trucsdail Richard Damcrcll Walter Park Victor Mills Gilbert Swart Edward Wilson James l.orah Frank l.cc AfiTjt ' ff ' I ' I ' eif) ' Y 332 ; 1 J OFFICERS David BURNAM President Alec CAMPBELI First Vice-President Ray FrEEBURG Second Vice-President Charles HAMM _ Secretary Arthur Leathers Historian Jean KANTNER ___. .._._ _ Warden FACULTY MEMBERS I. M. Glen G. C. Kirchner Moritz Rosen H. B, Densmore Albert Adams Carl Page Wood Walter Whittlesey MEMBERS Cecil Remington Ivan Ditmars George Bailey Stewart Neilson Parker Cook C. Webb Rcnaldo Baggott pre-medic fraternity i O V ' i7sOfT. Buff OFFICERS Gale Wilson President Richard v. butt Secretary-Treasurer John L. Worcester Myron Campbell Norman Anderson Donald Hehbock Lecil Miller FACULTY MEMBERS E. Victor Smith Gale Wilson MEMBERS Arthur Johnson Alfred N. Holland Fred Durose Roscoe De Witt Willard Corev William A. Kimple John E. Guberlet Leland S Harris Lynn ' an Gorder Norwood Schaffer 4— ( 5— X ° — • " — - ta I f - , - - , - . J J ITS ' i Y j C v-CO 4- 01111110 N ' A ' iroXAl HK.WIATIC J-KA ' i 1-KNITV Crt.n.r. Ihih!. O L jry Eileen O ' Leary _ OFFICERS Ruth Hecht Mary Greiner Treasurer HONORARY MEMBER: Mary L. Aid MEMBERS Dorothy Margaret Thomas Gcorg Hall e Cecil Lovejoy Babettc Hughes Edyihc L Dorothy yccttc Simmonds ittnia ip cffa C i NATIONAL JOURNALISM l-RATERNITY ClcvctanJ Uiiij.r Ol 1 ICERS ONvn.l 1 Wisi-.MAN President CAUL M. CLEVELAND . Secretary 1 Louis Goldsmith Vice President ERWIN RiEGHR . I ' reasurcr 1 1 ACUI.TY MEMBERS M 1., Spencer Mallhew O ' Connor Robert W. Jones Fred W. Kennedy I eo A. Borah MliMBERS Orville Wiseman Carl Cleveland Idward Stone Ray Bachman I.ouis Goldsmith Waller Kamb I rwin Ricgcr Vernon Frost Dave Mel adden lirncst WethercU Fred Blanchard WiUurd Coghlan Harold Ba.ssage Lindsay MacHarrie Elton Garrett Willis Wing 1 1 1 i 1 rj- ' :YJ V [ a A A A A X A JS- A__- __} A A 1 cavvavo anb yj laoi MILITARY FRATERNITY Whealon, Paticn. Dodge, Henkc OFFICERS Harry J. WhEATON Captain LAWTON M. PATTEN First Lieutenant LAURANCE I. Dodge Second Lieutenant HARRY HENKE First Sergeant N. M. Anderson Everet Arnold H C. Bartlett Frank A. Blethen Kenneth R. Brewer Clifford M. Briggs P. M. Buffalo Dugald M. Carr H. O. Compton Laurence I. Dodge Irving T. Hallstrom MEMBERS Gordon Harris Harry H. Harris William E. Hempstead Harrv Hcnke Harold B. Jeffery H. L. Jcnnerson Melvin E. Johnson Emery E. Peabody Burton H. Joseph Jejn Paul King O. F. Kotick David J. McFaddcn Clarence M. Murray Alvord D. Noble Hugo Osterman Lawton M. Patten Fred H. Rhodes Ward W. Roney Theron Van Patten Harry J. Wheaton Robert L. Williamson Orville R. Wiseman 4 4 4 — r V ' •-i - ( -) ' , ' — 1 ' 4 -4 , _ rr ■ T m |rr¥ I I 1 t PRE-MEDIC AND NURSING FRATERNITY A Jams, itLoti. ATjiTtT OFFICERS Henrietta Adams President Hilda Scott Vice-President Helen SHERRER _ ..Secretary-Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS: Mrs. John L. Worcester. Mrs. Elizabeth Soule MEMBERS Henrietta Adams Hattic Fitzgerald Hilda Scott Edith Cottle Maude Parson Helen Sherrcr Genevieve Cobb Ailcen Tuttlc Julia Goodsell Kathcrine Thompson Lillian Bennett Florence Corskie architecture and allied arts fraii-rnity Carl F. Gould Arthur P. Herrman Cioatd. Herrman. Prone. W ' uttleman MEMBERS Launcclot E. Gowcn Waller C Wurcleman Richard J. Pearcc ' Vf F ' ' r f 6 • A : NATIONAL JOURNALISM FRATERNITY Jacobs. Hubbard, Blake Robb. Smith. Drew OFFICERS Josephine Jacobs President ARELINE Hubbard — Vice-President Marian Robb Secretray Claire Drew Treasurer Charlotte Smith __ Archivist MAXINE Blake Matrix Correspondent national forestry fraternity Price. Pe!to, Riller. Forward OFFICERS W. H. PRICE -Forester W, E. PELTO Associate Forester J. E. RITTER _ Secretary-Fiscal Agent C. H. FORWARD Ranger FACULTY MEMBERS Hugo Winkenuerder Elias T. Clark B. L. Grondal Burt P. Kirkland MEMBERS W. H. Price Clair Gordqn Edward Baker Jack Wernham W. E. Pclto J. E. Ritter Theodore Schaeffcr Arthur Jollison Kenneth McCannel Myron Scott Charles Forward r 4— 41— (4— (4— £5»- ! 4, I I t -r ' V1j( jiL 9VcS (2fuC Mann. Carstens. Hahn, Smith, Carlson OFFICERS catherine hahn Tom Carstens Ted Carlson Harold Mann RoscoE Smith _. Secretary Treasurer -Business Manager President Vice-President FACULTY ADVISERS Dr. Henry A. Biird Dr. V. D. Moriarty Erwin Axe Mary Louise Blackaller Paul Boney Julia Brannon Lima Brunncr Winsley Brown Lus cne Cullcn Bcrtrend Curran Albert Daniels Dick Dilworth Bill Fisher Alice Gamer Fred Geibel John Harris Leroy Hayes Marie Judd Ivalyn Johnston Harold Johnson Robert Johnson Elva Keith Gertrude Kroctch Carol Longabaugh Coc Malone Frncst McElvain Vivian Meagher Elva Major I- ' clix Markus Joe McCartby Franklin Miller Amalia Miller Lylc Miller Harry Mohlcr George Monson Dorothy MorrLson Robert Otto Fred Ovenell G. W. Pedicord Mildred Pettifer Russel Roach Verne Sievers David Sicgley MEMBERS Richard Smith Wesley Stout Charles Sully Mclvin Swanson Frances Smithcram Clair Warren Lee Warlow Clarence Andrews Homer Armstrong Howard Bargreen John Blum Dorothy Brattcn Gordon Brown 1 heron Carper Firnesi Carstens Neil Cochran Allen lirickson Dave Fa Ik Stan Farwall Helen Forbes Henry Haggard Phvllis Kemper Gertrude McCannc Burt Marshall Ruth McGill Charles Greenstone Ernest Osgood Hugo Peterson Lindley Redpath Clyde Robinson Leslie Stone Kaiheryn Siiih Wayne Summers Henry Thompson lidna Tessman D. D. Ushakoll I-vcret Adams Wilniol Armstrong Mildred Bayley Jim Bonell An Buerk Wallace Burr Margaret Carberry Ted Carlson Tom Carstens Glenn Carter Fred Evans Gertrude Ford Marian Forler Nina Gla e Web Ciullicksen Charles Harris Helen Lord Harold Mann Doroihv Musgrave Al Ottenheimer Henrv Rownlree Roscoe Smith Dan SpauUling Art Wuihenow Dale Dryden ■ r 9 i M on i ilocu CHEMISTRY SOCIETY jV s, Porter OFFICERS Victor Mills President George HITCHINGS Vice-President Charles Porter ___. Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS: H. V. Tartar. H. K. Benson, W. L. Beuschlcin, T. G. Thompson, Sargent G. Powell MEMBERS George Artus Richard Damerall ,John Hill Jack Mage Mack Barnett Lawrence Dickinson George Hitchings Howard Mansur Floyd Bond Foster Ford Sherwood Botsford Donald Graham Lawrence Broeren John Greene Dugald Carr Ralph Hanser Vance Ortwright Carl Hcdreen Orvel Couvel Lynn Hoard Harold Huff Norman Johnson George Lang James Long John McAneny Stanton Martin Victor Mills Walter Park Charles Porter John Porter Qucntin Quinlivan Norwood Schaffer John Sells Brian Shera Harold Sherrill Raymond Smith Milton Sprague Gilbert Swartz John J homas Earl Thompson Eugene Urbanck Julius Vocrge William Weaver Kenneth Williams Edward Wilson Calvert Wright VWaritJme v Oimncvcc (Bu Binvfn. Taylor. Ripley. C. ' urfis OFFICERS Ed BOWEN .__ President CECIL RiPLEY Treasurer Robert Taylor Vice-President Robert Stevens , Secretary Allan Curtis ...Boatswain FACULTY MEMBERS: Raymond F. Farwell, James E, Gould. C.R.Atkinson HONORARY MEMBERS: J. Howard Payne, Ernest Gribble, George Osgood MEMBERS Leonard Ashwell Harold Dixon Phillip Lively Donald Wright Edward Bowen Joe Bowen Winston Jones Richard Stockwc Gifford Emery F. J. Drcmolski Ben jamin Joyce W, E, Kennedy Harrison Sanford Robert Stevens Allan Curtis Gordon Dean Robert Taylor Cecil Ripley Carson Mitchell Lawrence Hadden Perry Lyons Alvin Ulbrickson Wilbur Thompson William Dclanty Douglas Willex Worth Strong Stanley Reeve Arthur Pittack Stanley Farwell Ernest Carstcns Ernes! Frikc Allen Johnson Wayne Smith Irwin Miller ■2i» ?— ° (4=— (4 iTTO -J-. A__ s3 ' is c- . y. C- . Z » AMERICAN INSrnurt Ol- HLhClRlCAL HNGINEERS Campion. , furray. Johnson OFFICERS Harry Compton President CLARENCE M. Murray, Jr Secretary-Treasurer MELVIN E. Johnson Junior Representative on Executive Council C. E. Magnusson E. A. Loew FACULTY MEMBERS F. K. Kirslcn G. R. Shuck G. S. Smith G. L. Hoard MEMBERS K. Abakumoff A. V, Alcxalt l.loyd Anderson John Arima C. W. H. Bcrnh.)nl W Bolster H. R. Brown T. D. Castor P. C. Cohen F. M. Compion D. M Covington Roy H. Crosby C. I.. Durjjin S. I.. Duryee A. J. Ecker Miller Fivans O. Falkovitch C. R. I ' lodin H. A. Gardner G. V. German V. S. Gordon. Jr. I rank Giovanini V. H. Grant N. W. Haner J. E. Hariman C. W. Hullinc Melvin Jcnncr G. G. Jensen }•. A. Johnson R, W. Joyce H. S. Karr 1.. E. Karrcr C. E. Klaus S. B. Konzo J. v. I.amson. Jr. l.loyd Larson Lewis l.owry Ames McCane G. M. Martin Bjorn MclanK Elliott Merrill G. R. Najjamaisu C. F. Norberg E.J. Paradis H. B. Pashley S. I ' ayelte Harry Priebe J B. Ramm Herman Roisc Ray Robcrson H. J. Scott J. E. Scecamp A Shinoda Roy Shiomi H. H. Smith I lovd Snider I: C Sopwith H C Stone H. Strandberg B. J. Thompson W. I Thrailkill C. 1 Weil P. H Williams S. J Wright T " Jyva$v maiou cyvfelier O ARCHITECTS " CLUB W ' urdeman. Murray. Graves OFFICERS WALTER C. WURDEMAN President V. M. Murray Secretary G. GROVES Treasurer C. F. Gould Tcnnys Bellamy T. B. CirroU A. S. Gary W. G. Chester Ward Ellis Ralph C. Engberg George Groves Foster M. Gruber Harry Loners Donald MacDonald Harry Meyers Barney Moe Virginia Murray Oliver Noji Gvan Palmaw Lawton M. Patten George X ' ernon Russel! William Tanakar FACULTY MEMBERS A. P. Herrman L. E. Gowen MEMBERS Edwin Turner John V ' illisvik W. Wolmacher Jack Woodmansee Simon Capelato Howard Anawa lt Welton D. Becket Galen W. Bentley Roy A. Brobcck J. Emmett Lippy Hugo Ostcrman E. Orr Pickering Paul Thiry C. V. Wayland Richard J. Pearce Walter C. Wurdcman Fumis Matsuzawa Y. Takabana T. Higuchi H. Hirota Wilbur Larson Robert Huev Bill Booth Stanley Brogren Oscar Crops Irvine Rabel Don Drury Glen Lillibridge David Anderson W. M. Whitney Floyd Follctt Simon Hurwitz K. Takabana James Nudelman George Nakashima Robert Warnick J. S. Patterson Harry Wolfe Herbert Ricwe Richard Triece Fred Deakin Agnes Vail Peggy Harris Jack Bonamy Catherine Boyd Dick Relf Charles Corfield David Meyers William Nielsen K. Nurata J. Johnson William Young C. S. Camplan ' s— 4- ? • ° - - X . " fr -I ' ! i . A_; L " — f — .r cvvxt ano w|rJjid5foji COLUMNS AUXILIARY KENNETH Mcintosh margaret bare Frances Allen Eugene Cullen Tom Aldcrson Frances Allen Margaret Avery Margaret Bare Kelso Barnctt Dorothy Bccbe Bcrnice Bromberg John Brown Flo Cook Eugene Cullen Marvel Cunningham Dorothy Dawson Marion Donahoe Dorothy Dowler Olive Fitz Norma F " ladd Frances Furey Alice Garrett Shirley Goodwin Ada Gunner Gertrude Walker . . " .. ' • ■.,;■■ I,;,.- Cullen OFFICERS President Vice-President - - -Secretary - T reas u re r MEMBERS Elaine Gorham Eleanor Harris Corinne Hatch Lucille De Hart George Hicks Theo Hillyer Robert Holman Clifford Hoof Margery Hulshouser W ' ilhelmina Ketlenbach Hlmer Klempincr Jack Lanser Frank l.ibby Edith I.ippniann Kenneth Mclnlosh Helen Meisnest Neil Murrav Wilfred Painter rheodore Powell Kathreen I ' ly ik Helen Chester Bernice Russell Albert Salisbury Theodore Schell Peggy Schwartz- Richard Smith Ronald Smith Floyd Sprague Sallv Stapleton Eileen Stevens Mabel Siimpson Melvin Swanson Harry T orbitt ' algene luttle Phyllis Walker Adelaide Woodworth ' ivian Wright Edward Youlden Catherine Young Aileen Allen Sally Scott Otis Smith i i ' mest iu ' bcnis v LmG : Mar. Hmg. Kao Dunn, Cheung. Cheng. Tsao, Chang OFFICERS S. T. REGINALD MAR President Kao Chin Chi Vice-President Violet Wong Treasurer Lily HING English Secretary YENCHUEN Y. Dunn Chinese Secretary David H. Chen Henry s. Cheung RAO LEE Cheng Yale Y. Tsang S. C. Tsao - Standing Committee Reginald Mar ._ Representative to China Club KWEI Dun Representative to International Y. M. C. A. Hugh P. Chang Representative to Campus Christian Council Frank Chan L. George Chan Hai Yun Chang Hugh P. Chang P. Y. Chang Tsc-Sheng Chang Chan Yam Victor A. B. Chhoa David H. Chen H. S. Cheung Rao Kee Cheng Josef W. Hall P. S. Chin Tuin Kee Chinn Andrew N. Dang Kwei Dun Yenchucn Y. Dunn Jack Eng Keys Eng Richard T. Eng Henry Goon John Goon Lily Hing ADVISORY BOARD M. M. Skinner MEMBERS Peter Hing Pei Kun Huang Donald T. Hsueh Florence Hwang Willard Jue G. T. Kann Chin Chi Kao Tsi Yu Kao Elsie Lee Ian T. Lee Yuen T. Lee Howard T. Lewis Kingfrankton I.eong Stephen Leong Stanley Louis S. T. Reginald Mar William J. Poy M. S. Shaw Bacon Shih Sik Pin Tang Chen Yuen Tao Che Pin Too Chung Ch in Tien Yale Y. Tsang S, C. Tsao Chung Sing Wen Violet Wong Chak Y. Wong James M. Wong Wah Chiu Wong Hall Henry Woo Andrew Y. Wu Chow Shing Wu Hsi Yum Wu 4— - ■ - ' ( K- — • — " 4 . VVviiics ( ocicf f - m Ray Wheeler warri;n Olshn Burt Bard Senior Representative Enj Ralph A. Clark William I. Gcorg Bernardo K. Del Cucsta Harry Tabert Numervious A. Fabre Ivan B. Wallitne Leonid Griadsoff Maurice Bates Jarcd A. Hcrdlick Don Halloway f;rncst Roy Holt J. Hostetter Harold Johnson M. Jerson Alfred Menard J. Whiielaw Augustus P. Filer J. A. Fatherston U j. .. ' ., ' , iititj. imljnJ. Jacobson. Jiihunson OFFICERS — President GEORGE FINLAND Junior ...Vice-President D. A. JACOBSON incering Council NELS E. JOHANSON . MEMBERS e C. W. Flagler C. F. Diedcrich H. W. Anderson G. H. Finland r Helen A. Antonova James H. Johnson William S. Barquist Elmer C. Koivula A. P. Burroughs Warren A. Olscn R. A. Wheeler T. E. Nicholson Phillip Shulte Representative Secretary Treasurer H. A. Steward R. F. McCown Burt Bard C. S. Moose W. C. Barquist R. J. Boyd Hobart R. Goodrich A. G. Schofield L. F. Wilson T. O. Smith Aaron Waters Campbell Middleton F. S. Hodges Ken Applegate D. G. Coplen Nels E. Johanson Richard Elliott D. A. Jacobson Allen Weymouth R. Wahhousen Harold A. Daly Q uvsL, ' (Bu OFFICERS: Ruth Boycr I ' race l.islmamc Addie I hompson Margaret Burr Charlotte Oman Alma Horde (.iifjnl, nil i, Wiiiiii. JtntiMin HELEN GRANT President EDITH VAN DER WERKER Elizabeth Jackson ..Vice-President BOARD: Ailcen Tuttle. I illian Marsh. Edith l.ungreen FACULTY MEMBER: Eli abeih S. Soule. Honoraru PremJent MEMBERS Marion Jones Zelpha Adkins Florence Upham Ruth Winegar Constance Crist I:va I.. Pease Adelaide Eggman Signe Daniels Lillian Bennett Gertrude Danielson Margaret Binnings Dorothy Arms Agnes Williams Annele Sulherling Eleanor loving Catherine Morris Mildred Sherrill Helen Thompson Irene Irancia Henrietta Adams Barbara Weide Miriam Bailey Idiih Laubacher Ida Schmidt Maude Parson Marcelline Welch Secretary - Treasurer Clara May Turner Alice Miller Teru Ohashi Grace Nefl Doris Coffin Marian Rogers iL V5icaL C OMCafJoii iiw fd McLLnnan. Wallace. A ' eifmon. MayJahl OFFICERS JEAN WALLACE President Margaret Duncan Vice-President Ruth Newman Secretary Irene Stephens Treasurer Susan McLennan Senior Representative BERGETE MAYDAHL ._,_ Junior Representative Dorothy Pendleton Sophomore Representative MERNA Wood Historian Joan RUDISILL Lodge Keeper Alice Crane Assistant Lodge Keeper Mary E. Gross Mrs. Lou E. Anderson FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. Lillian Bloom Jane McGownd Evelyn Abrams Margrit Andresen Louise Barnard Carolyn Barron Jean Beck Lily Bcymer Charlotte Bcrgstrom Beth Bowcn Grace Elizabeth Bradshaw Virginia Burd Frances Burpee Doris Campbell Jennie Chase Florence Coats Georgia Conrad Marta Courtney Alice Crane Grace Crowston Mildred Crow Eula Curry Alice Daggett Elizabeth DelDuca Florence Dix Frances Duke Margaret M. Duncan Elva Foltz Elizabeth Fry Leora Furgeson Dorothy A. George Irma Griffin Genevieve Hahn Louise Hogart Harriet Hudnall Bernice Johnston MEMBERS Emily Johnson lone Jones Gussie Kirshner Helen Klock Daisy Luce Helen Lunde Verna MacDonald Susan McLennan Frances McMaster Bergcte Maydahl Jewell Morgan Clydenc Morris Dorothy Morris Iris Mosher Agnes Kathryn Murphy Virginia Murry Ruth Newman Irma Zintheo Mrs. Lucy Davidson Leone Helmich Mildred Noble May Ohlhoff Maude Peabody Helen Peach Estelle Pease Marion Pellegrini Ethel Pelto Dorothy Pendleton Marjoric Rabcl Elizabeth Rathbun Marjorie Rattray Helen Reed Ruth Renn Aurora Rintala Catherine Rogers Johanna Rosen Joan Rudisill Florence Shearer Jessie Sheppard June Sibley Lenore Smith Irene Stephens Margaret Toole Cora Turner Gertrude Walker Jean Wallace Ellen Waters Margaret Wentworth Helen Williams Ethel Whitfield Pearlc Whitmore Kathcrine Wolfe Merna Wood Lorine Wright ! I 1 Aljt-JC-±IAljL 4 J :p.c-CvWe8ic (2u • Wilson. Stirro. Carroll OFFICERS Gale E. Wilson President Nicholas SARRO Vice-President Lois CARROLI Secretary-Treasurer FRED DUROSE Advcriising Mjnagcr John L. Worcester FACULTY MEMBF:RS E. Victor Smith John E. Guberlet Fred Durose Ebbc Hoff Appollonia lishcr Ted OIlow G.ilc II. Wilson Nicholas Sarro Harry Silver Harold Sogn Clyde Cole Ray Sirobic I.eland Harris Cecil Miller Maurice P. F-olcy Ldwin Carlwri ht Auranj; Shah }ieblHl Hoff Arthur Johnson MEMBERS Lynn Van Gorder Hilda Scott William B. Kimple Edmund Wylde Arnold Friborn W. D. McRae Norwood Schaffir Joe Greenwcll Roscoc Dc Wit t Glenn Phillips Wiltsie Fpion Olivia Olds Leroy 0. Sligar Richard ' . Butt I . 1;. ' an I ' ilborj; l- . is Carroll Al Snok Julia Goodscll Willard Carey Leif Melsom Grace Hilc Richard Brochvogcl Clara Mav Turner Gordon Adams Harold Waltz vr» X J. ' i r-( i kJ v,. [ " p EDUCATIONAL AND SOCIAL SOCIETY ?K3 ' fi € Am.u M,ib.,nc. t.:;d Woodbury. Hunt Mrs. Emily S. Estey Mrs. Louise Mahone Vice Gertrude Ford Recording Mrs. Capitola Allen Ethel Ashley Lillian V. Bennett Juli.1 V. Cox Isabel Donald Mrs. Emily Estey Gertrude Ford Mrs. Charlotte Gillen Charlotte Slusher Florence Carlson Mrs. Mabel Lensrud Mrs. Kay McKinnon OFFICERS .President LYDIA WOODBURY President ETHEL HUNT Secretary LILLIAN BENNETT MEMBERS Harriet Pugsley L. May Stone Lydia A. Woodbury Mabel White Mrs. Ida Meitland Ethel L. Hunt Mrs. Constance Crist Lolo Cox Luauada Foote Dora Craig Elva F. Corey Grace Coon Edith A. Mcintosh Historical Secretary .-Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Mrs. Marian MacDonald Bcrgcr Mrs. Amelia E. Newberry Mrs. Jane L. Thompson Mrs. Blanche Markham Mrs. Elizabeth Jenkins Mrs. Christine Noran 5 1 uave an o Vw oni f 55 IN I i:rcollegiate masonic fraternity Miuhcll. SchijJcr, DcScni OFFICERS Major O. H. SCHRADER ..—President H. J. S. Carson Mitchell Vice-President C. R. MEMBERS Evan R. Peters William J. Maginnis Lawrence M. Kcplinger Robert VV. Jones V. N. J. Jones E. Starin J. G. Arbuthnot Clarence R. Corey DESERISY Secretary-Treasurer Atkinson Adviser Dr. Henry Suzzallo Enoch W. Bagshaw L. E. Nelson H. Levinson E. A. Swift, Jr. Carlos G. Nordquist Paul S. Bachman E. B. Bender C. E. Wassberg Lloyd H. Fullington J. E. Peterson O. H. Bailey Malcolm E. Nelson Harold N. Mann E. T. Bell Arthur S. Beardsley Bror L. Grondal A. L. Lee L. H. McGuire Clayton B. Shaw A. CoUctt Joseph A. Mallcry John L. VV ' althew Victor Mills S. T. Chess ' ?— 41— • — = — " ? — ° kx i4 ' :j I I JL V LV ' v J % cwv. e. a. i| A 1 1 mur . AnJ.r sur:. ii.u i. Inb ,t G dSS. Duncan. Ramsay. Flanagan OFFICERS Wendki.l Milliman President Bernard Anderson Vice-President Louis Fiscus Ellard Kartman CABINET Bui7i ni Religious Work Guy Rjtnsjy Ch.irles Duncan Sociah John Fl.inag.in Alhleiics Arnold Friborg Boi s ' U ' orft Mvmhm hxp George Flanagan Bernard Anderson World Service Campus Christian Council Clifford Briggs Elliott Merrill Bernard Anderson I ' raliTnily George [ ' inland The year 1925-26 has been one of great activity at the " i ' . M. C. A. The aihletic teams worked hard to retain the Cheasty Trophy. Meetings were conducted on rchgion and science and other topics of general interest almost daily. The International Council has aidetl foreign students consisiently , $tOO a year being al lotted to foreign projects and $50 to iIh ' Stuileni 1-riendship I und. Over eight hundred were pLueil in rooms, and the " " helivd college men 10 earn upwards of $10,000 a monih, I he W Book, mixers, liagleson Hall, and pre-registration conferences are other forms of campus .service. Deputations and assistance to Comnuiniiy . 1. c;. A. lurnishcd points of civic contact. t 9 I V T, f ' K amvu$ v_ fi5fian V- OMMcil Boyff. Erickson. Crawfotd OFFICERS Phil K. Erickson _ .President Roberta Crawford Vice-President Ruth BOYER Secretary-Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES Phil K. Eri ckson I I„ ,,, „ Club Gertrude Glotfelty Charles Paynton ..._ _Newman Club Arcline Hubbard ( l°L ° " ' ! - -:-...-,P.Igr,m Club Kuth Doyer I Douglas Whitcomb | Wesley Club Margaret Ha en ( Ray Melson ___ _ __ __ Westminster Club Verna Lester Elliott Merrill ) ' M C A Bernard Anderson Katherinc Allison ( Y W C A Roberta. Crawford Hugh Chang Chinese Club ' r- ( } " Pv » 5— 4- — t J v -iL_ L_- L_AlJ „r_i. •;.- —4 S4i 9,i( S-eff(3fMC-0 LUTHERAN CLUB Eciihson. A y jff, Wo , Radhc FACULTY MEMBERS J. A. O. Larson E. J. Vickner James E. Ernst STUDENT PASTOR: Rev. O. A. Bremer OFFICERS Phil K. Erickson Clara Myhre Alice Hoff RVLE Radke President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Helen Aagard Dorothy Aalbu Amber Andcrsgaard Felice Ankelc Rebecca Arncll Audrey Bchrens Ruth E. Bogstad Mable Buli Helen Carlson Eslella Conant Gertrude Danielson Evelyn Engdahl Eleanor Engelskjen Taina Hrving Jean IJarlie Hclga I ' lalebo Gladys Fritz Gertrude Gloifclty I.Uen Ciunncrson Irene Hagar Judith Hogberg Alma I.. Maude Alice Hoff Evert Adams Eddie Almquist Edward J Nnderson I heo Xnderson Rudolph Basshe Elma Lillquist Alvar Jacob Beck Ana gar R. Berge Sigfield Berge Ralph Berglund Clifford Bergman Carl Berhard Waller M. Blade Clifford Bloom Stanley C. Brogren R. Carl Carlson Wilbur Christoferson Olaf Edler Francis E. [:dlund Phil K. Erickson Carl Flodin Wilson franklin Irving M. 1-urro P. N. Graff Frances Hureburt Cjertrude Jensen Mrs. Ida Jiihnston Dorothy Johnson Winifred Johnes lillie Juvet Isther Kleinlein 1 ouise M. Knutson Ida Kukkc MEMBERS Astrid Kristenscn Nettie Larson Helen l.unde Edith C. Lungreen Anna Lunnum Berquctc Maydahl Myrtle Moc Helen Clare Nelson Ethel Nelson Rose Nyman May Ohlhcff Thelma Olson lly S. Rosendahl Grace Ryan Alpha Samzelius Julius Hoverson Kendall Halverson Herman Haniel William I. Ilavlanil Arnold Hagg Robert I Kilman Bernhardt Jacobsen J l.bbc Jensen I larold Johnson Carl Kilgas Max Kleinlein Arthur Knudson Ellard Koriman K. E. Kravik Eugene Kuniholm Armas Lauri M. Clert Lillesue NelsG. I.indh Oscar H. l.indsiedt John ' . Lund Knut Lunnum Harry L. Marshall Carl Martin Adolph Mcsford George M. Monson John A. McClallcn Ernest W. Nelson John Magnus Nelson Alice M. Sandbrink Esther Sandgren Lillie Sarki 1 reida M. Schcillin Anna Sjaostad Marie II. Sniaby I Ulen Sieinmelz Ida Sundcjuist Berlha Sunnell Anneiie Sulherling Mabel N. Swanson Dorothy L. Thompson Solveig Ulvestad Laura Wang Agnes C. Williams Elise Woltz Hazel Whiteleathcr Albert Olsen Rcuicr R. Olsen Kermil Olson Alf Pedersen Winston B. Peterson Ryle Radke Carl Ramsted Charles Rasmussen Bryan Rauschart Raymond I ' . Reep Arnold Refling Herbert Riewe Fnck Richardt X ' ictor J. Samson William 1; Sankela William B. Scalegel Bahven Semb Raymond Sioud Joel R. luickstad Leonard P. lunstad Arnie ' eso|a Hjamer Walberg Norman Webb H. Carl Weiss - yp -rW-y I rr fr: I ■4- 4)? cKappa tp i frt f, Hcrrin. Ferguson, Rogers, Mills. Ftckle Bellazzi. Hall, Hazen. Pannell. Smith. Stark OFFICERS Elizabeth fry — President Naomi HERREN .— - ..Vice-President Lois FERGUSON Treasurer CATHERI NE ROGERS Recording Secretary MABLE Mills Corresponding Secretary Ruth FICKEL Chaplain COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Margaret Hazen Jeanelte Stark Mildred Pearce Roberta Bellazzi Shirley Pannell Pauline Johnson Hjordis Smith Eleanor Craven Elizabeth Stafford MEMBERS Class OF 1926 Helen Anderson Dagrun Eckren Elizabeth Fry Gladys Pelz Lulu Requa Roberta Bellazzi lone Foreman Pauline Johnson Faye Plank Leona Stover Nina Burns Bernice Friese Helen Leaf Caroline Payne Hjordis Smith Grace Cummins Gertrude Ford Betty Neville Genevieve Reed Jeanette Stark CLASS OF 1927 Elene Ackley Faith Carter Lois Ferguson Maxine Near Catherine Rogers Frances Beckwith Doris Craft Florence Grearson Shirley Pannell Florence Ryan Lois Bennett Signe Daniels Josephine Hanks Ruth Penington Myra Scheyer Grace Bergh Helen Dunbar Dorothy McLain Alice Predmore Lucile West Mable Mills Class OF 1928 Irene Brooks Harriet Foote Naomi Herren Doris Marsh Ruth Reed Velva Cory Maso Furuya Leota Johns Birdie Moore Elizabeth Stafford Eleanor Craven Beth Frank Elma Jolly Helen Morgan Eleanor Steele Gudrun Eide Margaret Hall Victoria Louis Ruth Morgan Donna Ward Ruth Fickel Margaret Hazen Lucile Laidlow Mildred Pierce Virginia Wood Catherine Mallet PLEDGES Helen Bishop Mary Louise Fickle Vera Kuehner Clemcwcll Moses Sophia Strand Lorene Bonds Joyce Glasgow Hester Lacklen Ruth Norris Beaulah Terwilliger Harriet Charlton Frances Grocock Virginia Lecdy Ruth Nuckolls Sybill Thomason MarjorieClay Margaret Hamlin Myra Lewis Nathalie Olsen Florence Todd Elizabeth Del Duca Reta Hansen Clarice Loken Margaret Parkin Florence Townscnd Dorothy DeMary Alberta Harvey Alice McGill Anabel Peterson Beryl Troxell Mazie Donaldson Jessie Hastings Vivian Mitchell Alice Riseland Phyllis Van Dyke Evelyn Dunker Corinne Hatch Helen Morrell Priscilla Sandifur Ada Wilcox Adelaide Eggman Ruth Hill Elsie Morris Evelyn Shepard Olcne Wilson Helen Klock Lenore Smith ir — • - " S — — -K — — i-) -K •= _-.fcL_J T-r mim±m i YVcfi Hian K iiw CATHOLIC STUDENT CI.UB F tannery. Paynion. Holmes. Hearty OFFICERS marybiith flannery ._ Charles Paynton - AiLEEN Hearty Earl Holmes Charles D. Sully Kciron Rcardon EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Claire Drew Jack Lanser Stephen Antoncich Gen rude Austin Frances Barron Harold liauer I helma Benshoof Ted Berry I.u Flla Blanchard C. B. Blethen Frank Blethen Veronica Boldan Charles Boucher Mary lidilh Boxer Jerome Bradley Joseph Bradley W ' ilhelmina Brandmcir William Broz Nancy Buckley Lillian Butt Harry Burns Mary Frances Byers I rank Carroll Gearhart Carroll I homas Carroll Isabella Charbneau John Coffey Richard Connell Madeline Conner J. P. Corcoran Marguerite Crandall Berirand Curran Jerome Curry l-:ii7abeth Daly Will Derig Mirian Dickev Ldmond Dolan B. F. Donoghue Margaret Doyle James Dugan Arthur Dunn Dorothy Fittcrer Mary F ' itzsimmons Margaret Flanigan Marybeth Flannery Maurice Foley Eileen Gallagher Alice Gates Lleanor GetchcU Mary Greiner John Ciiiimont Henry Haggard Genevieve Hahn Graiion Hale Lli abeth I laycs Margaret Hayes Ailecn Hearty Kaihrvn Higgins John Hill I arl I lolmes Areline Hubbard I lenry Ivers MEMBERS Clarence Kavanaugh J. A. Kavanaugh John Kelly Evelyn Kelly Gertrude Kroetch Marie Lanser John Lanser Amalia l.owen Howard LeClair Helen Luke Marie l.ockwood Thyra Lonergan Helen McCann Joseph McCann Peter McI arlane liileen McI high Joseph McMullen R. B McMullen Johanette Maas Joseph Manion Anastasia Meeks Lucille Marry Eileen O ' l.eary H. Kathleen O ' l.eary I-rma O ' Meara Walter Patrie Charles Paynton 1 rank Pellegrini Marion Pellegrini Rosalie Pellegrini President ' ice- President Secretary Treasurer Areline Hubbard James Shaller John Pcrfield Eileen Phillips Vivienne Plamondon Welch Powers Leo Read Kciron Rcardon Wilhelmina Reaunie Helen Riesgrof Helen Royster Katherine Rvan ' era Rvan Helen Salladay I helma Salladay Albert Schuss Jim Shaller Margaret Shannon Margaret Shatiuck Marcelline Welsh Harrv Wheaton Betty Russell Neva St. Peter George Stuntz Charles D. Sully Flene Swift Dudlev Turnaclilf Lloyd I urnaclill Marv ' on Phul Inez Walsh Anthony Zorick li J- It r CONGREGATIONAL STUDENT CLUB - Morse. Graces. Gait. CarlanJiT. Vogler OFFICERS ROV Morse President KATHERINE Graves Vice-President Gertrude CARLANDER Secretary BVRON GALT - Treasurer T. K. Vogler Director ADX ' ISORY COUNCIL Mrs. Winifred S. Haggett Mrs. H. C. Belt AUctta M. Gillette A. R. Benham Walter W. Williams E. Malcolm Stockwcll T. K. Vogler A. de Lacy Hesselgrave Carol Criddle Mildred Hanson Roy Morse Roberta Crawford Ellen Waters FACULTY MEMBER: Mary Brownlee POST GRADUATE MEMBERS V- ( 5— Fred Babbitt Perry Bourlier Harold Gwilym Ardslcy Babbitt Ruth Boyer Maisic Barclay Paul S. Bovey Miriam Bailey Ruth A. Brooks Mary Babcock Gertrude Carlander Roberta Crawford Carol Criddle Clarence Court right Katherine Clarke Guernsey Chappie Elva Dodge Bertha Dewey Mary Loi Vevah L. Clithero Ray Clithero Edward Sccley Kenneth A. Johnson Calvin F. Schmid Bertha Dewey MEMBERS Hazel Friderici Gertrude Foster Olive Fitz Byron Gait Katherine Graves Mildred Hanson Elizabeth Hedges Burt F. Henning Theodore W. Holway Carl A. Hedreen S. Itomitsu Elizabeth Jackson Elizabeth Jones Marvel R. Johnson Mary Falk Tadao Kimura Edward M. Lewis Grant Lamed R. L. Lincoln Carl Luckerath Jack F. MacAulay Marian E. McLaren Audrey McDonnell Francis McClelland D. G. Macl.ean Catherine Mills Evelyn Morse Roy Morse Grace Moitishaw Virginia Murray Halbert S. Moran Edward Mulholland Earl Erickson Morris R. Scott Setsu Ota Kikuye Otani S. Otani Stanley E. Pritchard Ruth A. Putnam Thomas R. Richards Alice Riseland Grace Rowntree Helen M. Sherrer Edward T. Stone Robert W. Spencer Wilbur Throsscll J. Allen Tower Ellen Waters Douglas Wight ? " e %. i W ' J- esfev (2f..e c METHODIST STUDENT CLUB Pactec. Btllazzi. Fide. Snider RAYMOND PARTEE .. ROBERTA BELLAZZI GUDRUN ElDE Floyd Snider President X ' ice-Prcsident - Secretary Treasurer i-ois Bennett Sherwood Botsford Nina Burns I.ois Ferguson FIcne Ackley Kaihryn Allen Helen Anderson Harry Arend Hubert Armstrong Grjnnis Austin Harl ell Bascom Harold Bassage Roberta Bella .zi I.ois Bennett Grace Bcrgh Rosamond Blossom Sherwood Botsford William Bowman Dwain Boyd Irene M Brooks Ralph Brown Clarence Burk Nina Burns Barbara Cady Russell Oin Maurine Campbell Failh Carter Warner Chopson Willard Conhlin Carroll Crafi Grace Cummins SiKne Daniels I.eoia Daws Sylvia Dishnow Helen Dunbar Dagrun Fckrem Ciudrun Fide Myrtle F.sary Margery Fvans l.oi» FerRUson Florence Greason liUon Guthrie Margaret Hazen Naomi Herren Gladys Ferrier Ruth Fickcl I larriel Foote William Foott Helen lorbes Rov F ' reeburg lilizabcth Fry Iva Fry Nellie Fry Masa F-uruya Nina Glaze Juliet Glen Wesley Glenn Irank Gorow Donald Graham Florence Greason Edna Grebe Juliet Guallieri Webster Gullickscn FIton Guthrie Margaret Hall Josephine Hanks Charles Harris Margaret Hazcn Naomi Herren Ruby Hi rose George Hiichings Donald Hoyi Ruby Hum l.eota Johns Marion Kellogg Charlotte Kern Joe Large Helen leaf FMsie I.ee Robert I.ogan COUNCIL Robert Logan Mabel Mills Mildred Pierce MEMBERS Lewis Lowry J. Homer Magcc Doris Marsh Mildred Melby Helen Michaelson Lvie Miller Mabel Mills Ruth Morgan Jane B, Munn Dorothy McClain Maxine Near Betty Neville Raymond Pariee Stina Paulson Caroline Payne Emery Peabody Marion Pearcc Gladys Pelz Ruth Pennington Mildred Pettifer Mildred Pierce lave Plank Alice Predmore Genevieve Reed Rhea Reisig lulu Requa Clara Risle Ida Riste Victor Riste Catherine Rogers Florence Ryan Robert Schenken Dorothy Simmonds Hjordis Smith I ' loyd Snider Elizabeth Stafford Lulu Requa Victor Riste Jcannette Stark V. Ray Stuart Eugene Stark Eleanor Steele Helen Stone Leona Stover V. Ray Stuart David Templeton Miriam Terry Lynn Van Gorder Donna U ' ard Kenneth Warner William Weaver Doroihv White Myrtis While Chester Whiincr Kenneth Williams Helen Wilson Douglas Witcomb Lawrence Zillman Paul Hanson Catherine Mallelt Ruth McGill Victoria Louis Lucile Laidlaw Shirley Pannell Beth Frank Doris Craft Orva Craft Mabel Pearson Lima Jolly Birdie Moore lileanor Craven Sheldon Brownton ' irginia Wt od OrviUe Mills Mazie Donaldson William Shanafelt David Templeton Chester Whitncr Douglas Witcomb Lawrence Zillman Frances Wismer Lawrence Botsford Helen Klock Miriam Scholl Nathalie Olson Harold Dixon Marion F ' erguson Frances Grocock Mary Wilson l;velvn Shepard Harriet Charlton Reta Hansen Helen Barber Helen Scarls Ilton Garrett James Wallace Joyce Glasgow Howard Kiehlbauch Adele Walton F. unice Flock Mabel Flock Roscoe Johnson Hugh Chang Ravmond Johnson George Millard Lois Covington l.orene Bonds George Brown Paul Miller Clarice l.oken Richard Chew Marjorie Clay ' erna Brewer Daisy I uce Irona Wigmorc Lenore Smith Mi ■A- " r-A JA e$im ' in$iev v lmd- PRESBYTERIAN STUDENT CLUB A e son, Lester. Lowry, Fraser OFFICERS RAY MELSON President VERNA Lester ._. _.Vice-Presidcnt Ruth LOWRIE ....Secretary Russell Fraser Treasurer Neva Ackles Katherine Allison Hulda Anderson Lucille Anderson Marion Appleton Nelson Armstrong Louise Banks Violet Barry Frank Bash Hazel Bell Lily Beymer Florence Bidlakc Margaret Billc Jeanette Boyd Mary Louise Blackaller Cliff Briggs Ruth Bublitz Glorian Butler Arthur Broetje Bonny Branch Helen Clark Doris Coffin Carol Cowan Eva Craig Maude Crouter Hilda Crumm Florence Cullen Doris Cummings Edith Dailey Lois Davis Jean Davidson Evelyn Dutton R. C. Dykstra Grace Edwards Richard Elliott Ruth Evans Burt Farquharson Edith Earrar Louis Fiscus Russell Fraser Mary Gilleland Sam Glass Tom Goodwin Margaret Graefe MEMBERS Clare Grahn Marguerite Grantham Roxie Hall Gerald Harney Dorothy Hitt Dorothy Huffaker Elizabeth Isaacs Rex Johnson Vera Kent Elizabeth Kennedy Fume Kurakawa Barbara Kohler Ilene Larson Beulah Lindholm Verna Lester Lorna Logan Ruth Lowrie Don Major Marie Malangren George Martin Ray Melson Nellie Melson Elliott Merrill Jean Miller Ruby Morchcad Grant Morrison Rachael Mowry Beth Murray George Nakashima Katherine Nantz Evelyn Nelson Jim Newbury Mary Newman Mary Nichols Clarence Norberg Marguerite Oliver Marjoric Palmer Esther Parker H. B. Pasheley Betty Pearsall Russell Pohl Marjorie Rattray Josephine Rhodes Ruth Secrest Phyllis Scoones Hilda Scott Sally Sicadc Kenneth Skinner Helen Sommcrs Lucille Taylor Florence Teubner Helen Thomson Howard Thomson Rose Thomson H. T. Torrance Ed Turner Ray Viloudaki Ward Walker Frank M. Warner Evelyn Watson Gordon Wellington Margaret Weyer Diadcma Woodin William Young Frances Young • - " !— 5— u • =. 1 zj vf l3 n • p y ' T JT p t; 1 I $ucceeo eac oi ev O oiiij itje ici-o|iisc rapioifv OT fpoioical Gecteiaiior), G (jic( rise , TloG cr ' 5 in luxuriance, and sootj cfiGe loiacc to otLer aiio similar ' itrowf S ' O o; • 1 1 1 " ' I y ?ri - -4t — ; -4 -v 9 — • — _ V- oCCtcti. ( T i- i .h-««l«K ' )U»WNiirriM» »UlM£W VI acagrgiw j ' j " " " ' iB ' M ' g8ggg j g ?yy y -f " -- ' - ,- — - :: ---■ ■ ' - , , -- c -. ; -- Y - ■ .:; •l_ i!. • . .iA. .-_u h= 1.:: ..■ ' i k- .; , ' v. f -;). .LTi- linancialljj £ mbara££cl J lberts: Almanack An3L oryeAhoXiiioTi oP fc Stadtivin Debt , e Arft. €1 InfcTiptions wife crackes set downe by MiRer ALBERT M.OTTENHEmER ,scriuener MLYg Txzoodcvts Trom n e slioppe or Miftcr lOHN A.PeRFIELD, craftfonanne, at ofe si M or " ye Hadison streete cable - r y ( !— I I I ' zj : o y 1 — ) 1 f r lOih Mo. OCTOBER. Haih SI daus. I — O ' NIVERSITV opens. I ' J . A ' ine f ROSH think Dl-NXY Hali. and ERRV Hall arc RISH brothers on the football team, 1 02 5. 2 — first Automobile invented. 1884. 3 — first Girl walks home from an Al ' TO ride. 1884. 5 — fvAN Peters tells Marjory Chandler she has beautiful eyes. 5ays he has always adored blue eyes. 1925. 8 — fROSH officers nominated: BILL KiMBALL. Isn ' t he wonderful! " , 1925. who presides, hears fROSH woman say, 9 — Joe Adams replaces first button on Bill Kimball ' s vest, lost sometime during frosh meeting the day before, 1925. O— Stadium Day. 1925. One Commander-in-Chief, three Bricadier- GenERALS. nine COLONELS, twelve iV AJORS. twenty-two CAPTAINS and forty-nine LIEUTEN- ANTS over-see work. Seven PRIVATES clean the Stadium. The other one is discovered Asleep under the Hot Dog Stand, 1925. 12 — Pooters ' Club organized: everybody hopes they ' ll get a chance to wear some kind of a Sweater. 1925. N—Fnst send-off Pally. 1925. Twenty-eight fRESHMEN learn that Alma Mater is not the secretary to the Dean of Men. 1925. 23 — WlGH School leaders ' conference on Campus. 1 25. One thousand and seven fROSH refer to " these high school youngsters. " 1 25. 2 5 — . udge .Vathanii-l U ' . Si.MPER. of St. Oipcs. Md., grants man a divorce because his Wife insists on wearing Galoshes with the tops unbuckled. 1925. 26 — Parker Collins and Eddie Peltret [IT J vw- V TK f i start purse to buy Judge A ' ATHANIEL W. SIMPER ?; Ur K y lmL a gold watch. Z - ' 5. :- J- ' V-. im J Bk - ' — Somebody tries to steal the Bic, STICK oc «l cr ■i-gzj _; tjjm from the Sigma Phi fpsilon house: Al SchUSS and STEWIE Wertz think the BETAS did it, as they ' ve been out of Toothpicks all quarter. 192 . 29 Administration seeks new plan lo accommodaie students in A7l ANY AIL, 1925. :DYrHI- .YCl TTI- suggests equipping the frosh with belts with hooks in back and strmging ' em along the Ceiling on Wires like Bll I.IARD counters: Board of Pegents docs not meei H) consider plan, l ' )25. 1 UlJ- 160 f k I Ith Mo. NOVEMBER. Hath 30 days. 1 — fvAN Peters tells Virginia Travis she has beautiful eyes. 5ays he has always adored black eyes. 9i5. 6 — f omecoming. 1925. Grads trom ' 90 to ' 19. pull that " There- were-giants-in-thosc-days " line for the benefit of deteriorating undergraduates: Avenue merchants go through their " 6 ' NPAID ICCOUNTS " files in case they should happen to recognize any old faces, 192 5. Ho cyyi-beic X Zii 11 — Governor OLAND H. ARTLEY opens attack on the C niversity of Washington in the state legislature. 1925. Administration realizes error in not having gotten Governor WarTLEY invited to din- ner at a Sorority house during his recent visit. 9J5. 1} (Friday) — Well known Campus figures suffer hard luck: fCBERT i3RIX slips on a banana peel and breaks an ankle. MARGARET Carberry slips on a cake of soap and breaks a date, Welen Forbes slips on a dress and breaks a shoulder-strap and has to buy the darn thing: WALDO Chamber- LIN loses $1.35 and his appetite on three Aces: laundry ruins £d StonE ' s other collar: Jl.M ART falls in Love. 1925. 27 THEOPHILUS K. fLINTAXE. JR.. of fast cthyosaurus. Continent of Atlantis, the only man known to have accomplished the feat, gets something for nothing, 1277093 B. C. ( C nverified. ) 12th Mo. DECEMBER. Hath 31 days. 1 — ERMAN Q. Pimple, literary editor of the New York Morning Milk, in reviewing the jVew Vork City Telephone Directory, January-June, writes first and only book review ever written without use of the word " Deft. " 1902. 4— V arsity Ball. 1925. Afterwards, his girl dares GEORGE GUT- TORMSEN to kiss her and GEORGE says no: just then a taxicab rolls up and driver shouts. " VEL- LOW. " : George says, " No. just cautious, " 1925. 10 — Senior Shine Day. 1925. Senior co-eds who try it, learn that it ' s easier to take the shine off a iVosc than put it on a pair of SHOES: forty-three pairs of Oxfords and nine tempers ruined. 1925. II — Frosh confess numeral painting, 1925. Senior Council decrees Frosh class must not paint again: general consternation amongst the yearling Women. 1925. 20 — Archimedes T. .Vitwit of Dirty. Wash., taken with sudden attack of St. Vitus dance and the Ague on the dance floor, wins CHARLESTON contest by mistake, 1925. 4— — 4 % — » - I ' viV-. h) I t: iTf ir;T I ■4 !-G ' iJli: — ! — TW ' - " " ' yO " • 1 Ji ' f ' " ' ( tK ' tr? • r?r-, ' L. ■ - S » ' ' C S " ?4 ' ' ■ ' a , ' ' ¥ % , ' ' f ' ' - 3 Af V a kk _, . ' ' x ' - " - ,»lr - » 3 €ceml»«v l9Z5 29 fVAN PFTERS tells GWLAD A ATTHEWS she has beautiful eyes. Says he has always adored grey eyes. I ' 2 5. Isi. Mu. JANUARY. Haih il Jays. I — A new Vcar begins. For no reason at all. 1926. 4 — School reopens: eight o ' clocks resumed and seventy-one Students thereupon badly facture .Vew year ' s resolutions against cussing. 1 26. 7 — Home built by contributions from ' enitent college students opened at " ORT NSIPID. ARK.. for penniless Garter. Corset and Petticoat manufacturers. 1924. 13 — Lindsay MacHarRIE elected editor of the purified Columns. 1926. John PerfieLD suggests calling the first number the Sin Dodger. 1926. 20- A. S. U. V. election. 1926. Student L ' nion Building built eighty-four times during election campaigns: A erchants on ylX ' ENUE report large sales of Salt with which to take campaign promises, 1926. - ' - ' — Tolo informal. 1926. One hundred and twelve men say they had other Engagements, ninety-seven revive the old Cjirl-Out-ot-7 " own gag: sixty-one violently declare they didn ' t believe in it: twenty-nine boldly LlE about it: one ADMITS he doesn ' t seem to rate. 1926. 26 — fVAN PETER.S tells GERTRUDE KURZ she has beautiful eyes. Says he has always adored violet eyes, 1925. JO — First telephone exchange insiailed. I8S2. Central gives first Wrong .Number. 1S82. 2nd. Mo. FEBRUARY ' . Hath 28 days. 1 — Copy for this section of the yee due in A ARIAN POBB ' s hands. l ' 26. 2 — OtTENHEIMER says he will start writing Copy for this section tomorrow, l ' 26. unior ' rom I ' ) 26. Tm Wai. ri-RS. in an undersi eti brother ' s tux. has a Pipping good time. 1926. 9 — Last vaudeville act without a CHARLESTON dancer in it appears in Seattle. 9. ' 5. 14 — Pirst Avenue beggar arrested for driving his PiercE-Arrow without proper license plates. 1922. 18 — LvAN Peters tells Bernice Cutler she has beautiful eyes. Says he has always adored brown eyes. 23 — Sidney PaTZER gets a Waircut: lifelong friends fail to recognize him. 1 26. 28 — Uunian who first wore GALOSHES witii the tops L ' nbuckled dies friendless .uul .ilone: rel- atives refuse to claim Body, 1925. ' ] 1 1 1 I hJ Mo. MARCH. Hath 31 days. 2 — £vAN Peters tells Rv Hecht she has beautiful eyes. 5ays he has always adored green eyes, 1926. 5. 6 — Junior Girls ' V odvil. l ' )26. Several score turned away at each per- formance: Webb Gullicksen. Debate Manager, sees crowds and goes slightly nsane. I ' 2 6. 1 1 — Delta l7psilon f rosh asks W ' ALT Patrie if the Umon Building is a labor temple: Frosh eats supper off the Mantelpiece. 9_ ' 6. 22 — OttENHEIMER says he will start writing Copy for this section tomorrow. 1026. 4th Mo. APRIL. Hath 30 daqs. 1 — Mrs. yliMBROSiA ' . 7 ARNISH. of A ' ew Hic- cough. Wise, shoots her husband but jury Acquits her on the Ground that it was an April fool joke, 1024. 4 — first sign of 5PRING: First canoe L ' pset of the season in the canal. 1926. 10 — Paper delivered at Sigma Chi house with- out a general scramble for the sport section: Fred Blanchard becomes hysterical, 1926. 18 — Paul Revere attempts to start a fad for riding Horseback at A ' ight. 1775. 25 — FVE complains she hasn ' t a decent thing to Wear: date uncertain. Adam tries to think of a Good reason why GOD made Mosquitoes, same date. 28 — Masters ' Theses due: writers begin to realize how little difference there is between a Comma and a Coma, 1026. iO— Campus Day, 1926. Students carefully clean CAMPUS and then throw lunch boxes all over it. 1926. 5th Mo. MAY. Hath 31 days. 3 — Phi Delts break all Records: pledge falls down-stairs with an Arm-load, 1926. 9 — Valentine K. Torpid, of Lake Pleurisy, Mich., draws two cards completing a Poyal Flush without dropping dead, 1904. 16 — Joke about student who wrote that JOAN OF Arc was A ' OAH ' s Daughter told by PROFESSOR of Analytical Chemistry at Harvard, 186S. 17 — Joke about student who wrote that JOAN of ARC was NOAH ' s Daughter told by two instructors in the Fnglish department of the (7niversity of Washington, 1926. 21 — Cities quarrel over naming of the Charleston: CHARLESTON, VV- ' EST VIRGINIA, claims it was named after CHARLESTON, SOUTH Carolina, and Charleston. South Carolina. claims it was named after CHARLESTON, WEST Virginia. 1926. 31 — FVAN Peters goes out with a Blind date: remains Speechless all e vening. 1926. 6th Mo. JUNE. Hath 30 days. —School out, 19 26. Six thousand and twenty-nine students say, " Well, hopeya have a nice Vacation. " 14 COiNLMENCEMENT. 1926. Fighty-three Seniors trip over their gowns: seven CAPS fit. 1926. ne IGcaurlli off IJc Alntattark. -5 " — 4— ' 4- X. % Cf) J n • i r - »--» X X t Y )64 365 —4 " — — • — tC - , t i ' he- cIcvoTatiic, .sl " il ' ))ic- or l ie ;g26 ) ' c ' c: ' hti5 beai dcsi i ncd and executed by iMJesley K ihvnrth, student art editor .y .y- r Y i 1 TT-T I ' " N J ■ " ■■| ■ciJSri ' ?-cTfiWi ' ,• ' 5 ; i i 7) of location is one of the factors that contribute so greatly to a truly satis- factory banking relationship. The location of the UNIVERSITY NATIONAL BANK— in the heart of the University District — makes it a most convenient banking home for the students of the University of Washington. You will find a cordial welcome here. I I i i University National Bank One block from the Campus Suburban Convenience National Protection f$. ..M ' • «ta3 ■ ' ■■ c ±a. ' ■ ■ ixi-KiP. ' i.cfttoj.- vcftioj.- ' ■■.u ifi}; ■■■:tyifis: ■■. ifm ■ACiSipj myoj. ' •.cxiia;. • cftsa:.- -cciap.- cxyos.; •.ciaoj. ' iayop.; -sDiyo • THE WASHINGTON BRICK LIME and SEWER PIPE CO, Incorporated = BRICK, TILE and OTHER CLAY PRODUCTS We furnished Materials for: THE NEW LIBRARY EDUCATION HALL ANDERSON HALL MINES BUILDING Home Office: SPOKANE, WASH. Branch Office: Seaboard Bldg.. Seattle, Wash. MAIN 1542 he City dufihppmess is in the state of mind at which we (nirriwe by 0vin the Service that Rln ' Bms.hm triedtogiwe mwersity (iDfWmMn ton en In tike pmt i( years EllCb SE.CO ' JD) wear You Know Ifs Best SHELL COMPANY OF CALIFORNIA 0 i( ' ( o ' Vcr for this rmual was created by Weber-McCrea Company 421 Sast 6th Strcch Lo.s cAn icL ' s, (California kj (lA Commo at University Entrance 4005 15th Ave. N. E. Melrose 7373 Kenwood 1358 Two- and three-room fur- nished and unfurnished suites with all the latest conveniences, including re- frigeration, shower-bath, electric ranges, wall beds, unexcelled view. Fireproof garage. $5.00 ' he 4014 Brooklyn Ave. Melrose 737 3 Kenwood 13 58 Same conveniences as in The Commodore. Make your reservations early. Both apartments owned and operated by the same owner. jvj: -J : fBi !iisli__ 3r :iR %iiii SliS,_ fe jalWii; .1» |iilS,(i fn ' ii: IIb ' . tsi fsri KF EIWE " ' ' ' , fcffif B; E: i, E£ .fe , EIME, EE £ !i,f, K, ffiR RE55, i ' !=!ir G l ' li t; F, [ " £ USE tME ® fe Polson s Arquetite Products Co. Manufacture a wondcrtul building material, absolutely fireproof, waterproof, a non-conductor of heat, cold and sound, of wonderful strength and as endur- ing as the Pyramids. Preserve our forests and build your homes, stores, hotels, hospitals and garages of Arquetite. which can never burn. This in itself is a wonderful preservation of our noble forest tree. Note the following, showing what is burning every day: 1 F-arm House Burns Every Seven Minutes. 1 Dwelling Burns Every Four Minutes. 5 School Houses Burn Every Day. 5 Hotels Burn Every Day. 1 Hospital Burns Every Day. Every 35 minutes the year round, we burn some person to death. FIRES COST US $60,000.00 PER HOUR. Arquetite is manufactured in Hoquiam. Grays Harbor County. The plant is one of the companies owned and controlled by the Poison Logging Co.. Alex Poison, president. Delta Kappa Epsilon. We arc the brotherhood known as Deke. ' I he campus uppercrust. so to speak. In our clothes and our manners we ' re very bon it)n for we re Delia Kappa Epsilon. e e- ® e eys e- e- a.a e. e ' e- ® e«« e- SK YOUR GROCER for Richflavor Coffee — packed in bags only. Roe-Ankeny COMPAHY SEATTLE WASHINGTON ROASTERS c;n. IMPOR ' H RS i- ' r (? 6 e « B ' cie ® e. .«ie «e r® e« a e .- i . CLUB Miss HAMILTON 710 Union St. ELIiot 12 70 LIDO MISS RAMONDI The Student s Paradise Nightly Dinner Dance 6:30 to 9 " No Cover Charge Tantalizing Music by Jackie Souder ' s Club Lido Serenaders CLUB LIDO Direciton JACK STERN Tempting Food by Pierre Glore. Chef CLUB FOR SWEATER SATISFACTION You will be proud of your sweater if it comes from the mill that makes your " Letter " sweaters. Correct styles — finest materials — superior workmanship always. There ' s a Sa.xonknit sweater for every purpose — heavy rough- necks for outing — trim looking jackets for general wear and smart slipons for sport. " Your Letter SiCealcr is a Saxonknii " SAXONY KNITTING COMPANY SEATTLE To be Well Dressed is the Only Sound Business Economy EVER ' THING FOR MEN MARTIM So near (he Campus we ' re par[ of ii 4 6 L ' niversiiy Way S.in 1 r.incivto Oaki.ind Staltlc I ' ortianiJ Los AngrUs Uhl Bros., inc. 622 Union Street Jobbi:rs PAINTS AND WALL PAPER Qo -t Q c -a ' - ' ■ ' ' -ti -QJ DlSIRlBb ' TORS MlRPin ' S ENAMELS X ' ARNISlll S DA-COTE University Agent: G. P. HUSTON 4 20 l-»ili Ave N. I- lilophone Kenwood S07 Marine State Bank University Way at East 45th Seattle, Washing ton EXECUTIVES Chairman of the Board President JOHN E. PRICE BLAKE D. MILLS Vice-Presidents V. J. BOUILLON cU.ofW.. ' 13) C. E. CACHES (U.ofW.,OI) W J Cashier COLKETT. JR. Manager Investment Division W. K. MACFARLANE. JR. (U. of W. ) A. BRYGGER ' ice-Prcs. Marine Natl, Bank H. P. CHAPMAN Vice-Pres. Chas. H. Lilly Co. V. J. BOUILLON (U. ofW., ' 13) Vice-President C. E. CACHES (U. of W.. ' 01 ) Member Federal Reserve Board DIRECTORS JOHN E. PRICE Chairman Marine Banks WYLIE HEMPHILL(U. of W.. ' I5) C. Vice-Pres. Pacific Coast Coal Co. DR. E. E. HEMINGWAY Physician and Surgeon A. R. HILEN (U. of W.. ' 12) Attorney; Wright. Allen. Froude 8 Hilen C. MAY (U. of W.. ' IO) Member of Faculty. University of Washington BLAKE D. MILLS Pres. Cascade Coal Co. ANDREW PRICE Vice-Pres. John E. Price Co. Experienced in University activities and well versed in financial fields. Sigma Phi Epsilon. George Gutiormscn ' s one of our men — We get a few orhers like him now and then Big husky he-men. that ' s our rep — Make up the circle of Sigma Phi Ep. Drink PURE MILK for Health PURE MILK DAIRY, Inc. Fifth North atni Harrison Port of SEATTLE Ouns and Operates i(i- ' finest l uhlic harbor terminals on the 1 icific ELIiot 2401 Hcatinci and V en 1 1 ht 1 1 nil C. HONORE • ' " «i. ? ' •w Cornice W ' nrh Shci:;t Metal Work and Roofing ' M« Pike Place Sc.iiiK ' . W ' asli, m 4.® Hemphill Bros., Inc. GROCERS 1 1 PRIN TER {gROWN of EVERBEST TOWN EVERETT, WASHINGTON A n y I h I n g that ' s m a d e f r o m T y p e , Ink and Pa P e r , Seattle Brick and Tile Co. ( ( Yo) FACE BRICK vi PARTITION TILE e) DRAIN TILE General Office and PLini 9th AVE. SOUTH AND AKDOVER GLendale 0102 Uptown Office ' )14 SEABOARD BUILDING MAin 2570 Quality Since 1888 KEYSTONE PAPER BOX COMPANY € Quality Printing Embossing and Gold Laying f Set Up Paper Boxes 213 Second Avenue S. SEATTLE. WASH. Tel. Elliott 7772 Reduced Rates to Tacoma fur Schedule unit Other Information Phone Main 2222 PVGET SOUND Colman Dock NAVIGATION CO. £AT ' Faultless Foods Sauer Kraut Condiments Pickles Vinegar BERGOUST-DAVIES COMPANY 1837-41-43 45 1-ifteenih Ave- West Seattle, Wa. ' hington •THE FAULTLESS HOU S E ■ ■ Compliments San Juan Fishing and Packing Co. Operator. i of the Largest Complete F sh Packing Establishment in the United States. SEATTLE % ' ' - (fo - Phi Gamma Delta. Wc live on the corner — we ' re really quite proud. For Phi Gamma Delta ' s a wonderful crowd Big motor cars and little tin cans — For we are the co-eds ' fraternity mans. Good Bye and Good Luck! ' When the hard work and happy times of summer are over, and crisp autumn brings you back to our UNIVTiRSITY. we ' ll see you again Until then, good bye and good luck! JACK WHALEN ' S BARBER SHOP 4505 University Wjy Across from University National Hunk Preservative Paint Co. Manufacturers of l- ' ainis - Stains - l:nanuls Vami.slK ' .s S410 Duw.imish Ave Seattle W.ish C. C. Belknap Glass Co. Railroad Ave. and Stewart St. Dealers in ALL KINDS OF GLASS also PAINTS AND VARNISHES ii « e s e«? e (2 «s ©-«?© PACIFIC CREOSOTING CO. Wood Blocks — the silent pavement All Kinds of Creosoted Douglas Fir Products " Pacific Crco-Wood Pipe " " Creosoted Wood Stave Pipe " Office: Northern Life Building. Seattle. Washington Plan! : Eagle Harbor. Washington Building The University PIONEER Sand and Gravel was used in the construction of modern University build- ings — the new Library, for instance — permanent, safe structures. Specify PIONEER Building Materials for everv structure PIONEER SAND » GRAVEL CO. .SOX leary BIdg. MAin SS08 - BAY CITY LUMBER COMPANY Manu! at lurcrs and iJfalers n FIR. SPRUCE AND HEMLOCK LUMBER Car and Cargo Orders Solicited Aberdeen. Wa.shington Compliments of The PORTLAND CORDAGE COMPANY Makers of HEMP ROPE 15th Ave. and Newton St. Seattle. Wash. Detail Mill and Cabinet W ' orft a Specialty Phone Glend.ile 0410 Pacific Door and Manufacturing Co. Doors. Windows. Glass, Interior Finish AND Stair Work 3800 Seventh Avenue South Seattle. Wash. WALTON LUMBER COMPANY MANUFACTURING EVERYTHING IN DOUGLAS FIR LUMBER Capacity 250M Per Day EVERETT WASHINGTON he ' highest Ideals iru cMuSIC STHINWAY PIANOS — PIANOLA AND DUO ART PIANOS — VICTROLAS AND RECORDS MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS — RADIO — SHEET MUSIC e a s«»s e » a ® a«ys e y3 eo® ©■ss ' S e- e. a ya e. e- tverything in Music Third Avenue at Pine. Seattle Sherman |!ilay Go. Plumbing Heating ' enlilatmg Sprinkler Systems I )a ' r Plants ' ' rf, Wl McNEAL-TAYLOR COMPANY CONTRACTING ENGINEERS We DID— University Library Eagles Temple Capitol Building. Olympia 1906 Sixth Ave. Seattle, Washington SPACE BUYERS — The Aberdeen World offers you full cover- age in the rich Grays Harbor disirict. — The Aberdeen World ' s circulation is 7561. — It carries the lull le.ised wire Associated Press report daily. — 1 he Aberdeen World offers its readers most of the big special feature articles found in metropolitan dailies. ABERDEEN WORLD 1. I-. Rautmjn A. E. Aycrs Vice-Pres. C. A, Davis Secretary Rautman Plumbing and Heating Co. CONTRACTORS HEATING AND VENTILATING ENGINEERS HIGH GRADE PLUMBING Phone Main 8088 109 Jjckson St. Seattle C. FUJI • ' " ' supply your Fraternity or Sorority FRESH VEGETABLES Box 101. University Station AND FRUITS Seattle Phi Kappa Sigma. If you want to join up where they do things big. Why. pay your board bill at the Phi Kappa Sig: Athletes and artists and similar gents All get together and pay up the rent. " -i ; : : .„- . s;f-A " " " ' THE METAL USED IN THE PRINTING OF THE TYEE Is Manufactured by Federated Metals Corporation GREAT WESTERN SMELTING. REFINING BRANCH SEATTLE Grand Union Laundry Company Family Work Solicited Satisfaction Guaranteed Phone Beacon 0692 125 1 MAIN ST. Seattle, Wash. LOUIS G. WILKINS Stationery Programs Fraternity Leathers Memory Books Favors •4218 University Way Seattle Panama Pacific Line to J U ' york via the ' Vanama ( anal The Vacation Way to Florida and Cuba. Also round trip, one way Water and return by Rail. A pleasure to furnish lull partuulars R. J. GRIFFITHS, Manager Panama Pacific Line 6 1 9 Second Avenue Seattle. Wn. The Argus Press WE PRINT ANYTHING AND PRINT IT WELL { ' (jlsun Building 71 Columbia St. Ullui! I ' lH.nr Curficld ISn 1-. J. Hahn Manager Architectural Decorating Company M " :mI .1 Artistic Reltvl Ornamcnlalion ljclor» jnil (Hfut ISH 162 W Nickcrson St. Seattle. Wjih Wnlt ' lijr httt ' ht lalulmiui ' i s 1 1 i NORTHWEST ENVELOPE MFG CO ,»..,..«— 1,« 6 Weirtra Avt Wtaaiill cfur Jun. hi i!IO l,t i!, o; T O PUT real snap into your rally, football game or fraternity gathering — remember (S) 1 (Si ii u U u HITT FIREWORKS CO SEATTLE YOUR MONEY IS SAFE IN The Pacific Savings and LOAN ASSOCIATION ASSKTS ovi:r n 2,000,000.00 Ta c o m a - - Va s h i n s t o n N. Y. K. LINE I MPIMN ' il ' StN KAISHA) Regular Direct Passenger and Freight Service Ircqucni Sailing-. From Seattle. Wn.. and Victoria. B. C. to the Orient Lowest F.ircs Excellent Cuisine European Meals One Round Way Trip I-irst Class Fares Seattle or Victoria to Yokohama $195. 00 $35LOO First Class Fares Seattle or Victoria to Kobe 205.00 369.00 First Class Fares Seattle or Victoria to Nagasaki 220.00 396.00 First Class Fares Seattle or Victoria to Shanghai 240.00 432.00 First Class Fares Seattle or Victoria to Hongkong- Manila 260.00 468.00 Special Third Class. All Ports of Call. $57.00. with European Food For Further Information Apply lo ' NIPPON YUSEN KAISHA 801 First Ave.. Seattle There ' s a Difference Between Eating and Dining WHEN YOU EAT EAT AT 1423 Fourth Ave. Seattle Theta Delta Chi. Yes, old Theta Delt is a wonderful tong Both of the Carlson Brothers belong. You don ' t have to ask us how we rate We ' re old and conservative, isn ' t that great. ' ' PARISIAN CHOCOLATE CO 14th Ave. So. and Washington St. Seattle. U. S. A. Phone Beacon 0468 Seattle Typesetting Company Inc. w. L. Cooper Cobb Building LINOTYPE and LUDLOW COMPOSITION Phone MAm 1509 Seattle, Wash. Anderson-Middleton Lumber Co. Aberdeen. Washington Dealers in High Grade Fir, Spruce and Hemlock Lumber " A Trainload or a Cargo a Day WE SPECIALIZE IN INVITATIONS, PROGRAMS AND OTHER ENGRAVING AND PRINTING FOR UNIVERSITY ORGANIZATIONS Clint W. Lee Company HI) liilh Avcnu O Li r S c a I [ 1 c 1 1 I I i- I rust Company Plan of Investment Assures BETTER SAFEGUARDS MORE CONVENIENCE GREATER PEACE OF MIND and VERY SATISFACTORY ' RE 1 URNS First Mortgage Bonds On Cvnirally lociitd Incomi ' Producing Seattle Rcil lisijic Seattle Title Trust Co. WORKAI I WIISON. I ' rt.iJ.ni I AH I ML K YOUNtiCR, Manigct Meiii||j|r I „ji, n«| jiim,nl SI-.COND AVIiNUK AT COLUMBIA STREET A Complete Modern Trust Company Service Cjpiul. Surplus .ind I ' ndividcd Profits. S ' HIO.OOOOO HAND MADE SHOES SEATTLE For Surveyors. Sportsmen and Loggers Manufactured hi CURRIN-GREENE SHOE Mfg. Co. 27) S WF-ST1:RN AVI- . SnATTl P. WN. Osaka Shosen Kaisha Coniuacd with C. M. H St. P. Ry. ACROSS I HE PACIFIC S. S. Arizona Maru S. S. Alabama Maru S. S. Arabia Maru S. S. Africa Maru S. S. London Maru S. S. Paris Maru Sailing fortnightly between r.icom.i. Seattle. ' an- couvcr. Victoria. Yokoh.inia. Kobe. Moji. Shanghai SPI ID COMIORT 1 0 V RATI:-— COURTESY oMan Shin Loir (?a (i. ' (hmi ' sc Dishes and Sandicichcs Open 1 1 A. M lo -) A M. JACKSON ST.. COR OlH AVP. SO. Telephone Main 8021 We have bii; rooni for parties C. ime up anil aiiuiso yourselves For Real Merit Choose a Buick The car w ' nh the reserve to carry through — the speeci to lead the crowci — the class to win attention. IDEAL for the college graduate who is joining the ranks of car- owners. A thoroughbred car for a thoroughbred man. WISE it is for the undergraduate to pass the good word on about Buicks to Dad when he wants a new car. That good judgment will win his respect. HAPPY is any man to own a Buick. A car with enduring stamina built into it. The " Triple Sealed Engine " reduces wear — the Torque Tube Drive relieves stress. These are just two examples of the many features that make a Buick an expensively built car that costs less. Investigate this superior motor car at our show-rooms. Eldridge Company East Pike ai Harvard Phone EAst 0842 WHEN BETTER AUTOMOBILES ARE BUILT BUICK WILL BUILD THEM The City de Luxe PIPE that will meet every re- quirement of the man who cares, must be light in weight, easy and cool to smoke, attractive to the eye, easy to keep clean, guaranteed not to crack or burn out. . . . Such a pipe is the City de Luxe. It is made from care- fully selected Italian Briar, well sea- soned and specially treated. You will thoroughly enjoy smoking it. Over thirty shapes and styles to choose from. May ive suggest Coral Blend Tobacco It is ideal for the pipe Spring Cigar Co , Inc. 707 First Ave. 9 1 Second Ave. 418 Pike St. 1406 Fourth Ave. Alpha Chi Omega. If you see girls stroll past on Fraternity Row — Why — they live up the street and are Alpha Chi Os. If you take one out riding in roadster or brougham Please treat her gently — don ' t make her walk home. K Fraternity Boys and Sorority Girls £veoo-€t£A 1- ' (J you hnovc v I Ik- floors in ihc baths and toilets of Beta Theta Pi. N JjS ' Alpha Xi Delta. Tri Delta and Psi Upsilon are E.iabiuhcd 1906 RaECGLH H COMPOSITION This is a fine product for the drainboards. kitchen and bathroom floors for your now Frat or Sorority Houses. Ask your architect to specify it. RAECOLITH FLOOR " STUCCO CO. No. 1 Hanford Street I ' IdM TRS 1)1 M (,Msin PRiUiLi IS IN I HI_ NORTIIWIM MAin 7254 Seattle. Washington p acific Chair Company Manulailiirers ol CHAIRS and ROCKE RS Wholesale Onlif I i:i W. 4 7ih Street HOTEL ST. REGIS Corner Second Avenue and Stewart Street SEATTLE Cafe in Connection V. N. GIL MORE J. A. GILMORI Opiraiid urd fijnaged by Ou- ' ntt COMPLlMIiNTS OF Todd Dry Docks, Inc. Si- AiTLi;. Washington mmi ym Ceriainiy Ruj s matlc ol your old carpets The FUZZY WUZZY RUG Co. !S| 2 I-.ii N. C-.ip ' U B I I O R I t) U (.. R A U U A I L Remember i:i lioit S808 lor I.OOSi: I lAr BOOKS STATK M KY. HNGRAVING. Htc. and WHIN YOU G R A D U A Call liLlioit 5808 lor Your Gl NIRAI. OPMICK EQUIPMENT Northwest Ribbon and Carbon Co. I liird Ave lobby Dexter Horton IMd); SliATTI !•; : L ' !■ r 1 O i ' ( (• R I ' q n i r !• m !• n I ' ' -% y J M College nd OuL The best means of keeping in touch with Home and Friends is by the Telephone. AS A student — and also when you begin to fill your own place in the world — you can always capitalize the faith and interest of Mother and Dad by calling them at least once each week. LET THEM hear regularly from you. Your voice spoken into the telephone will help fill your place in the family circle. No matter how far a cry it may seem to the home town the sound of their words will bring them right to your college campus. THE PACIFIC TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY W. JANSEN %, Tailor Remember . . . that my shop is dose to your house. Call Kenwood 1518. or drop in at 4 733 University Way Alaskan Copper Works Marine and General Coppersmithing Morris Rosen. Proprietor 3600 E. Marginal Way Seattle. Wash. Phone Elliott ' ' 0 r-S ' ! 4-m fS.NkJi-if.r.- ' t Chi Omega. Hurry up and shake a legga You ' re stepping out a Chi Omega There ' s lots to be done and ' tis no time for rueing Step on the gas while there ' s something do- ing. NORTH PACIFIC COLLEGE OF OREGON SCHOOLS of DENTISTRY and PHARMACY The Annua Session begins September 30, 1926 COURSES OF INSTRUCTION I he course in Dcniistry is I I ' l; YHARS. 1 he courses in Pharmacy arc ihrec and four years. The length of the annual session is eight months. East 6th and Orhgon Sts. For flluslrated Catalog Address THE REGISTRAR Portland, Oregon ADVANCED STANDING Students bringing credits in sundard courses covering one year each of col- lege English, chemistry, physics, biol- ogy or zoology and six semester hours of electives. may be admitted to the second year (Freshman dental course), but will be required to make up the work in oral anatomy and prosthetic technics of the first or Prc-dental year. Portland. Orhgon MUTUAL LAUNDRY COMPANY Service ciiul Satisfaction ' " Your Family Laundry " GArficId ()«0 3 Supremacy Sanitation ' 714 Broad Street Creating Confidence The University District Herald has created a confi- dence for its advertisers tliat cannot be overlooked. Res- idents depend almost entire- Publishers ly upon the Herald when and Printers purchasing. Is this not for the worthy of your considera- University tion when advertising? District ( £ Ci£ ( !£ Q? c£ Q? :Cj ijQ? 1 University Publishing Company 4133 UNIVERSITY WAY ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ MEIrose 0075 ToMt Da-loW Delta Tau Delta. " The Delts are such devils — " the ladies de- spair. " The way they all treat us it surely ain ' t fair They all are so handsome — each one is a shiek I could just go a-Delting week after week. ' A NORTHWEST PRODUCT Blue Print Paper Co. Manufacturers of Blue Print Paper and Cloths We do all the Blue Printing for BEBB GOULD and many other leading Architects and Engineers. 305 Collins Bldg. 2nd and James SEATTLE Elliott 9204 PRODUCTS Precast Concrete Products PIPE - TILH - BLOCKS - TANKS Concrete Pipe Company GArficId 0066 SEATTLI; 1 34 Nickcrson St. A. M. Castle Co OF WASHINGTON HEAVY HARDWARE IRON AND STEEL Warehouse — 1215 Railroad Avenue South Office — 32 West Connecticut Street Telephone tllioti 0565 SEATTLI Northwest School Furniture Co. School hquipmvnt Theatre. Church .ind I ' tiblic Seating 409 Maritime Building S n A T T I i: orona JBlend Loffee Imported and Roasted by Commercial Importing Company ri 1 T We.stern Ave. Seattle Main 2261 Comptimenis Northwest Lead Co. Manulatlurers " BUNKl-K HlI.I. " Lead Produei.s 1744 4th Ave. South Seattle. Wash. In-ii- s Alicays Something . i tt. ' at Bush i Lane ' Xou ' it ' s thc BUSH - Lane " ghrjPoi " - RADIO crv» ' )t--r ' I ' .Leri l hiny i i laintnil " tu Music " A scries of bcaulilul nioilils in a womlerlul insirumoni ihai fullv lives up to Bush M Lane Iradiliona! qualitv. You owe il to voursel! to learn about this laiosi Ratlin dovolopmeni. SUtiih $c iCaur l mw (Uu. Univlrsi I Y I 7 WO sraiiiis . E. 4Sth and Brooklvn T ' -V ShATTLF.V Down iinvN ISig 2 5 Third Ave. H.S. LARSON, ' She ail or 1306 EAST 4STH STREET i KEN. 0131 Steamer " Monticello " For .y Newelhurst, Kingston. Apple Tree Point. Eglon. Hansville. Port Lud- low, Port Gamble. Pier 3 El. 0442 iC iC i i bi B. L. SWEZEA Chas. T. Jenkins PIONEER PRINTING COMPANY Main 043 5 90S FOURTH AVE. SEATTLE The Neptune is the home theatre of the faculty and students of the University of Wash- ington. And when they go down town and make a night of it. you ' ll find them at the Coliseum or Strand {This ad is to congratulate the Tyec onT the varsity ' s good judgment. J Ornamental Iron. Wire. Brass and Bronze Work Phone Beacon 0056 Novelty Ornamental Iron and Wire Works, Inc. Frank J. Seidelhubhr Otiice and V ' orks 1421 DEARBORN STREET SEATTLE Main 1693 THOS. A. GARRIGUES 502 Colman Building SEATTLE General Agent, Western Washington Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Co. of Milwaukee Why the Wilsoniaii RECOGNIZED as the finest appointed aparimcnt building in all Seattle, the WlLSOMAN Hoi ' lil. is a splendid example of apartment residence with the con- veniences of a modern hotel. Ucjiiy exctpi ouiiudy. Special dining room service with prices that are attractive to college students, un- der the personal supervision of Miss Helen Swope. We also have private dining rooms for banquets and dinners for campus organizations, with service that is second to none. Under the new management, we cater to your wants with a personal desire to please. HJjJlA ynia n University " Vay at 47 Street KENWOOD 2416 YOU FELLOWS IN ENGINEERING REMEMBER th.u ihc product ol Uie WUSTIUiN 15l.t) Vi:R CO. is considered .u least the equal in design and construction of any obtainable. Western Fans are used from Los An- geles to Vancouver — you have them in your own buildings at the " U. " When you begin your practice you will find us right here with a service and a product of the highest order. REMEMBER The Josetjli Mayer Comliany 81 Marion Street Seattle A r H I. F. T I C T R O P H I n s B R O N Z f: TAB! I! T S l I A U I: S . BUTTONS AN ' i) BADGES Delta Delia Delia. IXlia Dee Delta — the house of Three Dees — Such preiiy ankles and .sucli pretty knees — So shapely aiul sweet ami leallv quite trim. .Anil each (.Jailing sisier ' s a real PiuJeiue Prim. Compliments of the (olumbian ptical (p. 131S 4th Ave. Verax Chemical Company . Manufacturers of LIQUID. AUTOMOBILE AND SPECIAL SOAPS DISINFECTANTS AND TREE SPRAYS S E A T T I i: Stokes Ice Cream THE V ER ' Sold by BEST Peterson Drug Co, Hufford D rug Co. Jack ' n Jill 4538 U. Way 4759 10th N. E. 4306 U. Way 1 STOKES CREAMERY CO. MAIN 8904 Scenic and Lighting Studio THEATRICAL AND DISPLAY EQUIPMENT For Rent or for Sale 33 1 PONTIUS AVE. SEATTLE CAP. 4826 STEWART « HOLMES DRUG c o . ' Wholesale Druggists - Importers - Manufacturers 1 OPTIMUS SODA FOUNTAINS AND STORE FIXTURES Northwest Distributors 1 LOWNEY ' S CHOCOLATES They look good They taste good They are good ! CORNER OCCIDENTAL AVENUE AND KING STREET Tel. MAin 4566 Schack Young Myers Archi tects Eng ineers Suite 636 Central Bui ding Archdects tor Delia Upsilon. Pi Beta Phi and Th eta Xi Seattle SMITH ROBERTSON COMPANY Certified Public Accountants 1 1 21 24 White Building Main 4120 Seattle Finch Building Tel. 407 Aberdeen. Wn. Audits - Financial Investigations - Income Tax Service Thcia Xi. The engineers ' hangout is Theta Xi While wc don ' t pledge em all — perhaps we try— Yet once in a while we take in other men And pass for a regular long now and then. Say Wah - Sun fp r Better Coffee WE SERVE THE COMMONS Vacuum »AeM» COFFEE WASON BROS., Seattle, Wash. Mjin 6UV5 3 20 Spring St WARD ' S BINDERY Hook binding Loose Leaf Devices I ' apiT Ruling Cold Slumping J. C, Waro SiMiiK COMPLIMENTS OF Eclipse Mill Co. EVERETT. WASHINGTON New and Rebuilt Machinery WOODWORKING MACHINERY MACHINE SHOP EQUIPMENT SHEET METAL TOOLS CRESCENT UNIVERSAL WOODWORKERS Write us for Circulars and Prices VF:ST COAST MACHINERY CO. lUUO IIRST AVE. SO. SEATTLE. WASH. The Western Smelting and Power Company A Continuous and Substantial Contributor to iiii Prosplriiv oi Sim n L and the Stath oi- Washington lle.ul Offices. 601-4 Eitcl Building. Seaiile All printing plates used in this edition of THE TYEE were etched with acids and other chemicals manufac- tured locally bv the Cascade Chemical Company Industrial Chemicals and Acids Seatti.k. Washington Republican and Broad Streets Elliott 3535 WHEN CLEANLINESS COUNTS Call Cap. 0209 Covey Laundry Service COVEY CLEANS CLOTHES CLEANEST The Yokohama Specie Bank Ltd. Established 1880 at Yokohama T. SAKURAUCHl, Manager Seattle Office: 822 Third Ave.. Seattle. U. S. A. U " Students " All Wear CLOTH CAPS AND HATS ■ MADE IN SEATTLE " PIERRE BARNES PATENTS AND TRADE-MARKS 1213-14 Hoge Bldg. MAIN 5750 Seattle. Wash. Tru-Bake The Universal Cracker Tru-Blu Biscuit Company fiO iC iO U.o W. Students When in Portland make the A Lultnomah liotel Your Headquarters C Cj!; Colby 6 Dickinson, Inc. LUMBER QUALID ' : SERVICE : PRICE Main Office: 426 Henry Building - Elliott 4556 YARDS AT SEATTLE BOTHELL RENTON KENT AUBURN PUYAl.LUP EXCLUSIVE NORTHWEST DISTRIBUTORS FOR P. a SYRACUSE CHINA Specially Crested for Fraternity and Sorority House Use Complete Equipment tur Dmmg Room and Kitchen Terms if Desired M. SELLER CO. 409-17 First Avenue Soiuh For Fountain Specialties that are just a little better GO TO GRAHAM ' S ■12nd and Univcrsiiy Way Main 1181 Main 1182 Dressel-CoUins Fish Company Whnlesale t)valers m Fish. Ovsti-rs. Clams and Crabs Pier 12 (Fool 01 Wall St.) Seattle. Wash. Union Hardware Co. We specialize in Hic.li Gradf: CUTI FRY AN ' I) TOOIS !ty " -t o " -ti o y " o ' t MAin H72I 106 Occidi-ni.il M.iin I «7b . 1.un 1 S TOGO INVESTMENT COMPANY ivl AI. ESTATH. BUSINF SS OPPORTUNITIES iNSURANCI- AND MORTGACr l.OAN 40 ' » MAIN SIRI-HT SFATTl r. WASH The University Commons hi A cafeteria service designed to meet the needs of college students, at cost. A variety of seasonable foods to salisty both the appetite and nutritive requirements. Scientific food preparation under Home Eco- nomics supervision. A central location on the Campus. HOME ECONOMICS H A L L 3: WooIley8iCo,inc. In purlers High Grade Manila Cigars U. S. Agents Terminal Cigar Factory Manila, P. I. Manufaciurcd under Govern- ment Supervision. I ' opular Sizes Panetelas. Needles, Perfcctos, Presidentcs and Regals Extra No Better Cigars Made ■V 7( c each Aromatic Fine selection Imported London made Briar Pipes 1113 3rd Ave. SEATTLE good to hetter (fJ t ' s easy to find " fair to middling " printers — but their efforts can never give you full re- turns for your printing investment. When we class ourselves as " good to better " printers, we mean that our work for a host of printing buyers, big and little, proves that we are good printers now. Were never so well satisfied with our ability, however, but that we try to make your job a little better than the last one. Anything from a business card to a broadside. Q£ ! ctijaP 5e Q ! Cto Western Printing Company Telephone Main 6 302 408 Marion Street. Seattle V ,,lMM ' ii - ti.TujMPo ' X Phi Delta Theta. Wc are the brothers in Phideltathetc We know that we are simply great We ' ve got both shiek and ath-a-lete — In our own estimation we ' re complete. H L R E S TO THE 1926 T Y E E Webster 8L Stevens Commercial Photography of all kinds 1 he Times Building SEATTLE. WASH. Telephone Main 74 L. L. RLI41;K. I ' rcs. W. H. bull LRl, bccy. WOOD REBER Incorporated Qounsel ti5m.e 408 MARION ST. MAIN 6502 ' T rotcd yourself uith Sure Insurance Broadway at Pike I ' he University Insurance Office WILLIAM H. RITTER » CO.. Inc. Melrose 1886 East 7600 Brooklyn at 45th 1 H E : C O A S T - C A R T O N -:- COMPANY Designers and Manufacturers of x An Anraruvc lio.. i FOLDING PAPER BOXES ,. DISPLAY CARTONS pi stoneway fv •l S.. V , ,.■ Commoc ,,, A- am ADVERTISING CUT-OUTS ' Mdrosc 06 2 i? I ' hone Glcndalc 07 50 Washington Liquid Gas Company, Inc. M.inuf.iclurfrs of igUll) CARBONIC GAS I ' O. Box )02 faciortf. 4 772 liani Marginal Way •ScKiIp W.nhincron Tile - Marble - Terrazzo Marble linishtni] I ' lant ROBINSON TILL « MARBLL CO. 600 8ih Ave. N. Cipiiol 5100 S i n ce 18 5 3 The PUGET MILL CO. WALKER BUILDING. SEATTLE Founders of Alderwood Manor The Fastest Growing Community in America John A. Whalley Co. GENERAL INSURANCE 206-10 Colman Bu.lding Main 8745 Scatllc. Washington Neic Hampshire Fire Insurance Co. Granite State Fire Insurance Co. Maryland Casualty Co. Fidelity and Deposit Co. of Baltimore CHAS. R. McCORMICK LUMBER CO. SEATTLE DOUGLAS FIR LUMBER Mills at PORT GAMBLE and PORT LUDLOW WASHINGTON, U. S. A. McCormick Steamship Co. Compliments of Western Dry Goods Co. First Avenue South and King Street Importers — Exporters — Wholesalers Kitsap County Transportation Co r3= Pier Auto Ferry and Boat Service to Vashon and Bainbridge Islands and Other Sound Ports MAin 5059 and EL. 8161 Seattle. Wash. Wey( srh iber Co. i mm aueser Tim u:v3 Everett, Wash. 1 1 -vfCil rzi3iTJ»i i • ' ■ V ToH» TS4»Jow Zeia Tau Alpha. If you ' ve got nothing to do to-day Call up the crew at the Z. T. A. 1 hcy ' ll stroll way down dh ilic Avonue And have a chocolate nut sundae on you. i ON SAVINGS Per Annum Compounded Semi Annually IVe have never paid less " Looking Forward " Arc you looking lorward to rich experi- ences to come in life. ' Undoubtedly, ves. I Saving.s accounts h.ive brought blessings iiiio ihe lives ot numberless people. They have laid the foundation for man a home and for many a successful career. •I Sliiri a fiavings account. Mutual Savings and Loan Association SECOND AND UNIVERSITY 400 FOR MORE THAN A QUARTER OF A CENTURY SEATTLE ' S ONLY SEATTLE PAPER HAS BEEN OWNED AND OPERATED BY THE SAME FAMILY FACE BRICK FIRE BRICK COMMON BRICK FLUE LINING DRAIN TILE BUILDING TILE Hiiilders 1 Hrick Company -M)s ii(m;i: luii.DiMi ' Build ' Tex ' SEATTI.K Harper Clay Products Co, FACE BRICK. COMMON BRICK HOLLOW BRICK HARPER BUILDING TILE ROBINSON MANUFACTURING COMPANY Manulacluren and W holi-sulers ol FIR LUMBER DOORS. SASH. MOULDINGS COLUMNS anc VENEERED PANELS EVERETT. WASHINGTON frhi)m.n Robi I ' n-Mdenl nson C. D Ir.iri J Secrclari) R Robison]! treasurer j[j High-Grade Milk Co, PASTEURIZED MILK CERTIFIED MILK Capiiol 5146 " Ifiiilli C ra r iBilk " Bci.i I lui.i i ' i. I he Betas are such a rouyh. ailileiic crowd I liey play on the Liwn and it isn ' t aiioweiL 1 ei us sing Beta antliems and always rejoice There ' s a " W " sweater lor all of tlie boys. l) j ) , I , Uin iiB fff.! ' Largest and Finest Hotel in the Pacific Morthicest The Olympic Hotel SEATTLE W. P. Taylor. Jr.. Manager fV( ( ' 9i( ' 9i( ' 9i ff-Oi - ( ( -a The SCIENTIFIC SUPPLIES COMPANY 311 Occidciual Avenue. Seattle Phone Ell, 1 1 34 is a Northwestern Firm established to supply Northwestern Schools, Hospitals Industrial Concerns with highest quality Laboratory Supplies and Chemicals Catalog sent upon request. Kodak Enlarging - Printing - Coloring Telephone Main 073 1 Seattle Art Company PICTURES AND PICTURE FRAMIXG — ARl ISTS ' SUPPLIES 1423 THIRD AVENUE SEATTLE B eckett ' s bindery .y 502 M.irilimc Bldg. Phone MAin 8555 PAPER RULING — BOOK BINDING — COMPLETE BINDERY SERVICE EQUIPPED WITH LATEST HICKOK DOUBLE-DECK RULING MACHINE FOR TWO SIDE WORK DRESSLAR HARDWARE WE CARRY EVERYTHING YOU NEED IN HARDWARE AND SPORTING GOODS AND HOUSE FURNISHINGS 4341 University Way Next lo Rogers Melrose 2060 WASHINGTON HANDLE CO. Oldest and Largest Manufacturer of Fir Broom Handles Tacoma Washington Win Success Through Better Health I ' our success is largely dependent upon your health — and there is a way to get and keep better health. ' ou will be amazed at the remarkable results you will obtain trom eating Fieischmann ' s Yeast. It corrects constipation, the beginning of most bodily ills, clears the complexion, aids digestion, and builds health and strength. Start eating Fieischmann ' s Yeast now and notice the tremendous difference it will make. FLEISCHMANN ' S YEAST At all grocers Eat 2 to 3 cakes a day. Tc O own a Chrysler iden- tifies one as a judge of fine motor cars. THKl-i; distinct ranges to suit every d e m a n d . WASHBURN-HAINES C OMI ' W V, l C()RI C " )l . I ID Broadway at I ' ine Scaiile i Alpha Xi Delia. We re the girls with a tuiure We ' ve sure got a past And lots of fur coats to keep out the blasi Just name the place we ' d like to go — We ' re the Alpha Xi Dusahs (.lon ' t vou know The Everett Packing Co, Everett, Wash. All grades Pugct Sound and Alaska SALMON " Snow Cap " and " Snow Storm " Brand PILCHARDS " Ocean Spray " and " Golden Shell ' CLAMS " Green Lsland ' and " Sweet Island " PEAS Canneries at — Everett. Wash. Bering Sea. Alaska Southeastern. Alaska Nootka. British Columbia Masset. British Columbia China Trading Co. CHINESE EMPORIUM ANDREW KAN, Manager Importers and Exporters 1] THIRD AVENUE SEATTLE. U, S. A. Miili .loii ' Si ' ts Chinese Silk Fine ronjrcc Kil.-t iiiKJ Cluiiv L:ir. ' M:iri liirin Cujils Beautiful Pekin Riiy: Chinaware Fancy Goods Xovelties Japanese Art Goods Ilattun and Ebony Furniture )(r e P Cr SPECIAL J FANCY BASKETS Cuniposliiiiti ctr Choy Fall riiiiH ' si Itanilioo Rattan Sewing and Conft ' ctiuiipry riiiski ' is Artistii-jilly Hand- l ' ;iititod and ' I ' riinnipd with Beads and Tassels Natural f ' olor Itask.-ts Chini ' Si ' oil I ' apor Parasols Chinese Candy Baskets ii Compliments of Bloeclel Donovan Lumber IvLills Bellingham Washington Gladding, McBean Co. (Northern Clay Co.) SHAPES OF CLAY Dexter Horton Bldg. Elliott 9221 Seattle 405 F. S Rust Company, inc. KLECTKICAL COM HACTOHS and ENCilNEERS SEATTLE, WASHINGTON Wc Did the Electric. 1 I Work in the University Library Phont ELliott 0760 s rvH l ACIIINKKY Co. Manufac furers and Dealers in Marl line ry of All Kin ds Office jnd Salesroom 17 1 1741 FIRST AVENUE SO SEATTl.F:. WASH. J JL El your next box of candy be Almond ROCA " America ' s Finest Confvclion " P.ROWX cSc HALEY TACOMA, WASHINGTON A CLOSE RACE gl 1 SVl-.V.X. IIKAI IXi liOII.iaiS iirr iiimiillrcl in IS ft »r(irii mul fruicrnMy huildiliUN. Of llimr mix iir iil MdHcow. Itliihii. MIX III I ' tilliiiiin mill ftr% tMi in Si-tiiilc. lor Coiiiifi- or Sk.vsir;i|ur I IIKY DO EXCEL ItiitciiiiKi.i) lt«iiM-:i( (Company Mr:ict Offli f nil. I I M IMI I :U niiiii Wii hintrir R. P. At kinson B H. Worley u niversity Si n SIQNS Co. 41 16 Ui 1 niversity Way Melrose 312 1 GArficld 1800 Night Phone SUn set 2212 Inlaid Floor Company Hardwood Flooring " Stored in Heated Bins " 1 2M WcsiLikc Ave. No. Se.iiilc GOOD BOOKS You Will lind a Good Slock and Good Service at K. IMRRirr cSc co s. (1 1 6 Union Street SIATTI r 1 1 Broadwav TACOMA 1 .1 I 1 () r il I- r s P r o 111 p I 1 V 1- F " Qompliments to the 1926 TYEE Oriental Sdition ( IjOe photographed the student , pictures throughout the hook. ( LONG ' S Studio " We do your amateur work in a professional manner. ' FINE PORTRAnURH KODAK 1 INISHING 4317 UNIVERSITY WAY MElrosc 0980 SEATTl.r lEUtp- Lumber for Every Purpose BOLCOM-CANAL LUMBER CO 1 2th West and Nickerson St. Garfield 2171 | :- -.:.■■:.■ ■.:: -. :• .:.: ::■ ■:, ■ ' ■■■ ' ■:: :J ® ' }£ave you heard this one? J . MAN and his wife were having a very bit- ter quarrel, finally in a moment of extreme exasperation the wife shouted: " Well, I ' ll tell you right now, I ' m sick and tired of married life. " And her hushand answered, " Oh,so ' syuur old v an. " Note : Our printini of snuirt proi rums, menus, iiuitations, stationery, annuals, etc., etc. is far superior to our jokes. atu)e$t .ilho ' iiiph Cvl ' ' iii lii siCo. Wl ■■ 1 I AKt AND RlI ' DllLICAN EllDT 6474 WASHINGTON SFATTLE M. [TaTs 1 ; ' _;!a J» . -4IU. ' . jiu ' »i ' ?,:;-f« Kappa Kappa C)aiiinia. lis Sikh a nice house is the ice house Now, (.lo you think it rather strange. ' We want a nice man lor the ice man Some handsome devil like I eil Grange. A class in Typing at the METROPOLITAN BUSINESS CULLLUl and SLCRL- TARIAL SCHOOL. The Metropolitan is a distinctive school of business training enjoying the patronage of the better educated young people of the Northwest. Its student body is made up of high school graduates and college-trained men and women. Whitc-Henry-Stuart Building. Seattle. " He serves most who serves best. " Supply Laundry Co. -tllk ' jiii 1 " Seattle ' s Finest Family Laundry " crx Capitol 0300 University Branch Office at M 1 4 E. 4Sth St. Savage-Scofield Co. Distributors of HIGH GRADE BUILDING MATERIALS. CEMENT. LIME. PLASTER, METAL LAIH. PRESSED BRICK. FIREPLACE MATERIAL. ROOFING. BUILDING PAPERS. FELTS. ROOF PAINTS. ETC. Geo. SCOFIELD. Pres. HARVEY SCOFIELD. Sec.-Treas. SEATTLE 175 3 WestUke Ave. N. Garfield 4920 TACOMA 1533 Dock Street Main 676 A Third of A Century of Satisfaction back of Mjlmo Nursery Stock. Wc specialise on Superior Ornamenials for immediate effect. Landscape Service eSTABLISHEO 1893 Malmo Co NURSERYMEN ' SEEDSMEN Nurseries ai Georgetown r- - S Store and Office. Corner of Sixth and Westlakc — Times Square Rent You Drive IT ' Yourself 7th and Westlakc Standard Makes — New Open and Closed Models Mileage basis — Cheaper than owning one IMANUFACTURERS GUARANTEED BRANDS CAMPBELL. HARDWARE. i CQ. FIRST SHP ? ' PHONE SEATTLE. WASHINGTON SAM HUNTER CO., Inc. BUILDING SUPPLIES 3155 ELLIOTT AVENUE SEATILE. WASH. PHONE GA. 0320 C A RADIO SET OR PHONOGRAPH SHOP Open Evenings You ' ll find only the best at The Sign of Musical Prestige 2nd Ave. and I ' nion . |. in 2m 2 kMMiJm THE SEATTLE CAN CO. 815 Adams Street Si ATI I. p. Washington La Polet Beauty Parlor After the Permanent Wave try our artistic Finger Wave. Latest Hair Bobbing — Expert Marcelling Facials — Scalp Treatment — Shampooing and Manicuring Hair Dyeing a Specialty 1 607 Third Avenue Phone MAin 9496 Seattle ' s Oldest Business House SchwabacherBros. Co.iinc. MANUFACTURING WHOLESALE GROCERS Distributors of: HAPPY HOME Highest Grade Food Products GOLD SHIELD Vacuum Packed Coffee GOLD SHIELD Black and Green Tea These well known Brands are sold and rec- ommended by most good dealers. Pi Beta Phi. Ring Ching Ching — Ring Ching Ching Then ring some more You ' re standing in front of the Pi Phi front door — We each wear an arrow, so please realize That we only step out with Arrow Collar Guys. Enjoy Your College Days — " In a WiLLiTS Canoe Built for Tivo " For sale or rent by Manufactured by GEO. A. LEIS WILLITS BROS.. Inc. University Canoe House 2404 Day Island Blvd. SEATTLE TACOMA Ask for Illustrated Booklet R. WALKER. PtL-siJint W. J. W.ALKER. R. G. WALKER. ViCfPus. St ' cretary anil Treasurer WALKER CUT STONE COMPANY 1 INCORPdRAI i Ml Quarries .il VVilkcson. V ish. Cut Stone PUnt .it Tjcoma. V.ish. Sawed Stone - — Building Stone Rip-Rap — Paving Blocks Tacorva Washington ALUMNI Rcmombor thji il:c f-lowcrs for your college social affairs were supplied from the (Enllrnr IfllUU r Nimk MElrosi- Jhln -iilO Univirsilv W ' .iv We Deliver COMPLIMENTS OF Ice Delivery Co. ELlioct 6420 IvAISE the Power of ' our Advertising and Printing with Electrotypes that Excel. SERVICE Pacific Electrotypes arc at all times mighty reinforce- ments to the armies of General Printing, enabling him to multiply his lines of attack, economically, powerfully. Tn i.sl ihem in your servue Pacific Electrotype Co. Flliolt 4-( ' tT .Sc.nU ' 6 2 7 rirsi ; venue A merican U D rive RENT CARS s. Fords. Maxwells. Chrysler R Stars. Hupmobiles to $1.75 ates: 8c to 18c per mile: tOc per hour. ]Q2 1 Sth Ave. Main 5257 Compliments of SCHWABACHKR HARDW ARE CO. Wholesale Dislribiuors TRApe tXAUH f-irst South aiul Jackson Seattle Boiler Works BUJl.l-.KS ni.F.VAl no TANKS 1 RHPUSL BURNIRS sti-:el tanks er -; : — 1 128 W •♦ " i Street Ph« nc Sunu-l OS55 W. Martius Music House KUANICH .XNO BACH PIANOS hi ' iiuiiiut Sinqinfi Quality — 7 " )i ' Most Ri-lmhlc I ' OK SAM- lou Rl NT Shoel Music Musical Merchanilisc Special Attention Given to Orders from University and I ' ublic Schools 1(100 lirsi Ave Mam 0040 Seattle. Wash. 1 1-OYD TURN ' HAM JK.. 1-6 Alio S.ix .in.l I ish Horn DAVK HENDRICKS. Bfc Sjx and Fish Horn THAD HACKLEY. Bonjo jnd Sax EDYTHE TURN ' HAM, l ' ,.,n,-i .,n l S,„ ; r Members of A. p. of M. MUSIC FURNISHED FOR ALL OCCASIOXS EDYTHE TURNHAM AND HER KNIGHTS OF SYNCOPATION (.HUC:K ADAMS, Cornel SAM BARNET. Bass FLOYD TURNHAM, Traps Res. 224 24th North Phone EAst ■ 207 ME.MBERS New Y ' ork Srock Exchange Chicago Board of Trade and Other Leadin g Exchanges Private wires to important cities in United States and Canada, LOGAN BRYAN BROKERS Dexter Horton Bldg, Main ' S ' )5 Stocks, Bonds, Grain, Provisions Cotton. Sugar, etc. ( Al n ORNIA OFFICES San i ' rancisco Los Angeles Pasadena Santa Barbara Hollywood Long Beach San Diego Head Offices; 42 Broadway, New Y ' ork QUALITY ELECTRICAL SERVICE Radio Sets and Parts Wiring Edison Mazda Lamps Repairs HUGH A. WILSON ELECTRIC STORE 43 18 University Way Ken, 0315 1 (30IN Sigma Alpha Epsilon Such a nautical crew did you ever quite see As the boys that stand watch at the S. A. E, They ' ve got a new house and that ' s not all It ' s almost as large as the Eagles ' Hall. For Quality and Service Phone MAin 8507 II E jL. jEEcTHiCrT ffijPKy 201 First RANNING LUMBER COMPANY ' Dependable Building Materials " MElrose 0125 3903 University Way CHAS. H.WALKER ' 20 INSURANCE SURETY BONDS FIDELITY BONDS 203 Rainier Building MAin 7772 CHOCOLVMES Supreme Sayles ' Lunchf.ons " Come In Jusi As Vou Are " 3 ' ri;PPING into our place of business you receive the same good fellowship and personal interest as you find in your home. GUY NOBLE Corner 4 7lh and University Way Have You Ever Visited Our Plant? In ci t you have never inspccKd our djiry. wc wjnt to mviic you to do so. You ' ll find ii mighty intrresting- ' -jnd you ' ll quickly reilizr ihii briirr milk is not in accident! Well-bred cows are by no meins the only reason for the constant excellence, purity and healihfulness of the bottled food we deliver. Come and sec the other reasons. CRESCENT DAIRY COMPANY MElrosc 3 15 4018 University Way l yf y 4 j lege girl and hep for the Mother MElrose 5970 4506 Ui livcrsity Wjy W. k. i ' UKKNkK JOh K. 1 UKKNI-.R 1 UNIVERSITY FUNERAL PARLORS MHIrosc 0212 ?t t 4208- 14 University Way Seal lie. Wash 1 his disiinclivo dining place has long boon a rcndo vous for iho Universiiv sitKli-nt and bis lads ' Tbi- tiiiiol cbaiin ami ti-l MU-moiit iiiakos an jimosphcrc most aiiraclivc and inviting for the perfect dinner and tele a tele. MoUyuiooDQlJcra fPIL ' I14 Universit ' St. fT " ' — ' (5lifin -■,«--r-i f -r -£;» ,,: - -—• » _ r ;-L If x.- - : -■ • THE BETTER YEARBOOKS OF THE NORTHWEST show the tine artistry and cruftsniuDsliip o ' tht , ll cstern Ciiqravincf G Colortypc Company. Schools ihut demand the best, ycnr after your know that ' l ' cs ern Service " insures a lietter (. hniual. Secure the help o experts for y(nir next book hy writimj us at once. WESTERN ENGRAVING COLORTYPE CO. ?0J0 ' ifthi.Auenuc. Sccdllc. lUashington. Rudy and Royal (-urnaces Heating Homes Our Specialty Popple S Knowles Co. MAin 8 84 203 7 WestUke Ave. Seattle. Wash. FURNACES The Marble Palace Barber Shop HOME OF EXPERT HAIRCUTTING 4316 University Way Seattle CAPITOL 1212 MAIN 1515 ELLIOTT 0474 COMPAIW RETAIL SEATTLE WHOLESALE THE PACIFIC STONE COMPANY Architectural Cut Cast Stone 4257 Eighth N. W. Seattle LW» We furnished PACIFIC Stone for New Library Anderson Hall Memorial Gates Lewis County Court House Washington Manor Apts. McDowall Building Dougan Chrisman GENERAL CONTRACTORS Builders of Educational Hall and Neu, ' Library Buildings 525 Railway Exchange Building. SEATTLE College Preparatory School Fully Accredited A standard High School course arranged lor men who have not completed their High School work. Men teachers, small classes, individual instruction, and a year round program en- ables ambitious students lo make rapid progress while do- ing thorough work. The lui lion is very moderate. For detailed information Cill or .i lilr ss I Hired V. M.C. A. Schools I •■iirll) .incl M.iiliMui Si-.Klli- Ci.imm.i Phi Bei.i. Each girlie ' s a bloom in a bright bouquet Just a corsage of giggles and blushes and curls. Most fellows would like to snatch off just one spray Ol I his beautiful nosegay of beautiful girls. 31 f f7 ¥? ' ' place where all good Washingtonians meet to spend a few jolly JL Il. y A jf ji3 minutes over their favorite dish, made only as Rogers can make it. Chocolates ROGERS ' CHOCOLATES ARE A FAVORITE Government. Municipal and Corporation Bonds C ARSTENS EARLES, INCORPORATED ESTABLISHED 1891 MEZZANINE FLOOR DEXTER NORTON BLDG SEATTLE. U. S A. Los ANGELES Delta Upsilon. Vice-President, house mother, board of con- trol. Nobody left out down at the polls: We always cook up the political stew In that big yellow house — the one known as D. U. San Francisco San Diego Pacific Marine Supply Company WliSTi-RX AM) LNI -£-R.SlTY SEATTLF. WASH. Washington and Alaska Distributors for the Famous •JOHNSON " OUTBOARD MOTORS Total Weight hut J 5 Pounds Ideal for Canoes. Rowboals and Dinghies ASK US FOR A DHMONSTRATION Faconic — Portland — Tsingtao, China I. F. LAUCKS, Inc. Ana lyrical and Consul CHEMISTS ting QQ MARION STREET SEATTLE ORNAMENTAL AND SI RUC 1 URAl. IRON. BRONZli. BRASS AND V 1RL WORK Pacific Ornamental Iron Works POO Republican Street .it W ' cstl.ikc Avenue Phone CApitol 0056 Seattle. Washington I hi- L ' ' Quality Food Shops iL ini yuu to remember that ive are here lo seri ' e you. UNIVERSITY PROVISION CO. .Molrosc 5 500 MHATS AND PROVISIONS NIVERSITY FRUIT CO. .Melrose 1 165 1 RUITS AND VHGETABLES Two Stores SLIP JOINT PIPE RIVETED HYDRAULIC SUPPLY MFG. CO. StATTLIi P. O. Box 5004 Gk-ndjic 0078 ll ' jni. Oil,,, biallli. Wjsliinil.jn hranthrt Tjcomj. PortUnd. Vjncouvcr. Yokohimj. Kobe M. FLRUYA CO. Impoflrft and Exparlert of JAI ' ANfiSR AND AMERICAN MVm HANDISI: AND PRODUCTS 216.220 Sc«mil Ave. So. Seattle. Washinoton p. O. Bol list Phone I£l.llol 0«M A. F. Ghiglione 8C Sons, Inc. Established since 1872 Manufacturers of WASHINGTON Brand MACARONI SPAGHETTI VERMICELLI SALAD SESHELS ALPHABETS EGG NOODLES ETC. Made of High Grade Durum Wheat Semolina A Seanle Industry Delta C:hi. Wi- own .1 bi joint niatle ol plaster and brick And i.ind out in Iront and say. " Gee — ain ' t It slick ' ' ou niiglu know It lakes lawyers to turn such a trick — Will) your wits and your tonjjue you ' ve s ' ' ' lo be t]uick. " MMs ' iKT i . ' ' Hie Outdoors blanket of cAmerica ' ' Pendleton Indian Blankets are America ' s most popular Blanket for the games, canoeing, picnicking, hiking and al! outdoors use. Also college athletic blankets. If your dealer hasn ' t Pendlctons write direct to THE PhndleTON " Woolen Mills. 393 Flanders St., Portland. Oregon. (r = ' ■•■ ' ■ ' -- , . , ■ . .. ■ r x) Punch for Spccia Attention All Occasions Given t o Banquets IMiALLolAlim 5®i CAflE mm( €© D Chamber of Commcrc . Bldg. Main 5540 | Alpha Delta Pi. Step this way, gentlemen — say what you please — We ' re the original lady A. D. ' s. Call us up sometime — give us a try — We ' ll step out with you and drop some other guy. Telephone MAin 5 94 2 1 PACIFIC -COMMERCIAL BLUE, Inc. Blue Printers Manufacturers oi SHNSrnZED PAPERS. PHOTOSTATS PRINTS The Largest and Best Equipped Plant on the Coast Ralph A. snow, Manager STUART BUILDING SEATTLE w. w. cox Representing : Warren Webster H Co.. Kenewee Boiler Co.. Nash Engineering Co.. Boylsron Steam Spe- cialty Co.. Patterson-Kelly Co.. The Fulton Co.. Reed Air Fillers. U. S. Ozone Co. 326 Columbia Street Main 8661 WARREN WEBSTER « CO. W. W. Cox. District Mgr. Webster System of Steam Heating Webster Service and Efficiency ?26 Columbia St. Main 8661 Seattle Portland Spokane Tacoma Seattle Portland • BOWLES CO Jobbers of P 1. U M B I NG . STEAM a n d MILL S U P P L I E S 1 1 - Vi Jackson St. SEATTLE El. 3504 Pacific - Picture - Frame - Company M.inufocturcr ' i ol " Olympic Hand Modeled Frames " A Hranii ' ilidt will .ukl Bcauiy to your I ' iciurc. Specially designed frames tor your Mirror or Picture made to your order. I I T Third Avenue (near Spring Street I I ' 1 TWO STORES SEATTLE I- I 106-8 Pine Street (near Borcn Avenue) Henry Disston 8C Sons, Inc. SAWS. MACHINE KNIVES FILES AND SAW TOOLS SEATTLE. WASH. SAN FRANCISCO. CALIF PORTLAND, ORE ID Ml SON. I ' m. jnd Mgr, Phone Capilol 1 62S J. MI s HRVSIAL. Set. and Tr.-js. East 5841 Ed. Nelson PAINTING AND DECORATING CO. INCORI ' ORATI-D U ' l " did Ihc Painlinij in I MINES BUILDING n ANDERSON HAIL ij l ' llll OSOPIIV HA! I 1802 I RANKI.IN ST. Phones; Cap. 1625; Cap. 2844 Shop 211 Ejft Garfield Si. SEATTLE. WASH The Mutual Lifh Insurance Company OF New York is the oldest legal reserve life insurance com- pany in America and is one of the greatest .ind strongest in the world. In the more than 82 years of its history it has paid to policyholders and beneficiaries more than One Billion. Nine Hundred and fifty-seven Million Dollars. for Agency Coniract Address W. A. M. SMITH. MANAGIiR 451) .STUART BLDG.. SEATTLE n NePage, McKenny Company Electrical Engineers Contractors and Manufacturers Street Lighting Specialists % SAN FRANCISCO PORI I AND OAKI AND SFAI II I i ' xD THi; UNIVKRSn V Rfinforcfd conerrif |.olr m..nu(.uliitf.l AmiOUf BWr 4nd mitallcil bv u . , - , c r . on N. ind li. 4Sth Main I ' i ' il Zeta Psi. " Our house is not much, but you don ' t realize We rent a view lot, " sing the Zeta Psi ' s. " If we built a swell shack on Fraternity Row We ' d no, longer have beautiful neighbors you know. " The Cornish School A CIVIC INSTI ' I ' UTION ■■wi DRAMA — MUSIC Roy Strccl at Harvard e eyS DANCE Scatllc A Professional School for the Development of the Arts. Summer Session Opens July 19 Closes August 29 Distinguished Artists Will Offer Courses ARTHUR HUBBARD. Vocal Tcjcher iVn ' RON JACOBSON. Accompanist and Coach, and ELLEN VAN VOLKENBURG. Aclrcss and Producer Regular Fall Session Resumes September 7 Normal Courses - Certificates and Diplomas - Catalog THE MODERN BREAKFAST Many students, hurrying to morning classes, are unconsciously faithful adherents ol the right breakfast. A glass or two of pure whole milk is a sufficient morning ' s nutrition for a brain worker, but is light enough to leave the head clear and the mind alert. The old heavy breakfast has gone. There is no better milk for the purpose than LA VILLA DAIRIE! E. lOlsT AND Victory Way Ken. 3293 Pure Milk from Tested Cou- ' s D. W. KUCHER, President and Manager The Olympic Foundry Co., Inc. CASTINGS OF ALL KINDS Argo Station Glendale 0050 Seattle, Washington DURING ihc past ycjr Wm. Savage has added the Hotel Spokane to his chain. He wants all University folks to know that he appreciates their patronage. Every courtesy and attention will be e.vtendcd ihcni at all three hotels. cnS Q- crS5 ' " ' - :S:9 S ' " ' S mal s iJfuskics huskier Seattle ICE CREAM Velvet ICE CREAM r 7) produced by WnsTP.RN Dairy Products Company 1501 4ih Ave. So. Senile. Wash. ' 5iqkaa " chT! 1 Sigma Chi. We don ' t swear, we don ' t drink, wc don ' t smoke, we don ' t chew — We don ' t tear around like the other boys do: We ' ll waste no time on idle sprees For we are the brothers in Sigma Cheese. l 2M! 2M5® :©?S2[M5? 3? ! ANYTHING FROM SHEETS. BARS OR SHAPES Dryers Dehydralors Tank and Plate Work Structural Steel R E. OWEN 14 Atlas Metal Works, Inc. MAin 7004 2407- n Eirst Ave. So SEATTLE 4i»i . .tiiy . .tJJiy . . tiiy. as?.ii«jj ' . .tJ y . -tiiy " FAMOUS ENUMCLAW MILK " The original " Tuberculin Tested " as well as pasteurized milk. Produced in one of the best dairying districts in the state, and used exclusively by " The Commons. " Main 5096 lnumclAw milk ■» ' " ' cream 96 Stewart Street Make Our Station Your Station Battery and Electrical Dcpt. Goodyear Tires and Tubes Auto Accessories and Parts Road Service Expert Brake Service DAVENFOKl SUPER SERVICE, Inc. 4 54 10th Ave. N. E. — Mel. 2130 We never close Let us ansiver ALL your car needs. Gasoline and Oils Oiling and Greasing Radiator. Fender and Body Department General Repairing Washing and Polishing Don ' t ask for Crackers fx.say Pacific Coast Biscuit Co, ts your representative - - - It establishes the character of your concern in the minds of customers or " prospects. " It ' s vitally important that the im- pression it creates be a favorable one. y The difference in cost between good printing and poor is a trifle. The difference in results is immeasurable. .( ' « - Lutnhermen s Printing OmpUny 133 Henry Building 425 Service Willingly Rendered it " . ' ) ' o A Fair Price UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE ssu -©SSL3 Owned and Controlled by the A. S. U. W. as Sssl? Gi ' orgc J. Long Prcs. Isaac A. McVay Scc ' y Washington Sheet Metal Works High Grade SHEET METAL WORK We make anything made of Sheet Metal 275 Wesliake North Seaitlc. Wash. Gar. 5718 K.ipp.i Sigma. A Greek Icticr crew tlut gets over big With the down-town girl.s. is Kappa Sig. We like to .step stenos to a dinner and show because we are (|uile wirltilv- wise, don ' t you know. NORTHERN SAVINGS SLOAN ASSOCIATION A Safe Place for Savings 6% on O Savings has been our loicest dividend Systematic Saving is the true road to success. $1.00 will open an account in this Mutual Savings Society. No no- tice required for withdrawals. 527 Pine Street Seattle Alpha Sigma Phi. We Hve down the street in a big hotel With long white pillars, now ain ' t that swell. • " There are three in each room and it ' s five stories high And maybe we ' ll take some more Frosh bye and bye. I ' tl. Main 70-H Old and Reliable - EsMblishcd 1889 Mf Leuben Costuming Jfm Company 1925 THIRD AVENUE Rear Moore Theatre THEATRICAL and MASQUERADE COSTUMES 7 he Largest Slock of Costumes in the Northwest Wc Rent. Sell, and Make to Order SEATTLE Strom Olsen Co. HARDWOOD FLOORS Correctly Laid 900 ROY ST. AT WESTLAKE AVE. Capitol 5442 Metropolitan Laundry THE DAYLIGHT CLEANING PLANT Owned and Operated by W. H. Weaver We Whiten. Brighten and Clean A Quality Work Alu. ' ays CApitol 4648 A SOLD BY INDEPENDENT DEALERS PENNSYLVANIA VALmuNE 1007. EFFICIENT. IVIOTOO OILS Charles H. Bebb, f. a. i. a. CARL F. Gould, a. l a. Earl G. Park. A. I. A. 710 Hogc Building Phone HUiott 0819 AMClHlIIfECf: UNIVERSITY CAMPU.S PLAN Education Hall New Library Unit Anderson Hall Home Economics H.iU Philosophy Hall Commerce Hall 1 orcst Products Laboratory Hydraulic Laboratory Mines Laboratory Washington Stadium L aglcson Hall Alpha Delta Phi House Delta Chi Psi Upsilon A. S. U. W. Athletic Pavilion U. of V Women ' s Gymnasium WILDER » WHITE 50 Church Street, New York City Associate Architects in re Stale Capitol Group OLYMPIA. WASH. POISON LOGGING CO.. Hoquiam MERRILL RING LBR. CO.. Pysht SEATTI.L: TIMES BUILDING PUGET SOUND NEWS CO. BLDG. BOEING AIRPLANE CO. PLANT EI.LENSBURG GENERAL HOSPITAL VIRGINIA MASON HOSPITAL RAINIIR CLUB ADDITION ZLl 1 IRBACH PAPER CO. BLDG. PACIIIC TEL. a TELEGRAPH CO.. Pugct Sound Territory. (Asso. Arch.) RESIDENCES AND GROUNDS— Jas. D. Hoge. E. H. Brownell. Wm. H. and Alex. I ' . McEwan. E. S. Grammer: C. X. Larrabce. Bellingham: Dean Lyle Spencer. U. S. DOCKSITE. BLDGS. Ballard STEVENS e LEE ' ' Park Street, Boston Associate Architects in re General Hospital of Everett EVERETT, WASH. I y . .. yd - ' 17( 7 io J ' y J4 9 3 j . :ii 9 . i


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

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

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

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

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University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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