University of Washington - Tyee Yearbook (Seattle, WA)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 472

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 472 of the 1928 volume:

4f s tiy ■: V . ' l ' ' ' C v " A 1 1 V, . y m r . i h ,f a ' ■ ' 1 ■TS " ;ti ' S£-v . ' iIS J MB ' ffiHUiS ' cj CkZ ms KAZUNAKOSIKO m. kLS y . ?7aLJk;L - A EXLODBRIS TVtt COPYMIGHT i9sS Maxine Uo Blake BUSINESS MANAGER :% WWWC FOREWOH.B OREST giants, tneir brancnes tnickly interlaced against tne wrarni sunlignt, creeping down mountain-sides, tnrougn val- leys and out to tne very clills tnat overnang tne sea — tnese lorests are Wasn- ington s neritage. J rom tne E-ast, pioneers came into tne Evergreen state in tne early part ol tne Nineteentn C entury and establisned lum- ber mills. As facilities lor tne industry expanded, so did its importance. xNowr, one lourtn ol tne people ol tne state is dependent upon lumbering and subservient lorms ol business. Apace witn state growtn, nas been tne groAvtn ol a mignty University led upon lunds derived Irom noldings in timber tracts set aside lor Iinancial support ol education. Irees, acres ol tall, green trees, nave built a iState and a University. . " ij WftWfe :b% 5j n « :: The Pmesident ' s Message OT jio-w large a U niversity nave w e, out no-w excellent. J| JS ot now ricn in material posses- sions, out now line in spiritual values, a ISot now many students, but now strong in cnaracter and in scliolarsnip. JS ot only wnere are we today, but wnere snail w e be in anundred years. J| ot wnat traditions are we respecting, but w nat traditions are we initiating. J| rNotwno snail lead us, but now can we do our individual part in tne leading. Not tne U niversity ol tne State ol VVashington, but my Alma JMater, my lirst love as a student. J| J. nese are some ol tne ideals 1 w ould nave tne student body nold lor our University. f j m Ti mmui .»» LW « »Ti n ' mm : DEDICATIOH IGHLY scnooleo in trie tech- nology ol lorestry and tlic practical aspects ol tlie liiniber- ing industry, Hugo Winken- werder nas oeen eminent in establishing interest in that greatest ol American assets — forests. For sixteen years, JDr. Winkenwerder lias served as tne Jjean ol tlie College of Forestry, which has grown Irom an enrollment of ten students to one ol one-hundred sixty, m To Hugo V inkenwerder, lorestry t, autnor and ornithologist, tne 1928 Tyee is respectluUy dedicated. savanl k. " ji?WWWto wvwfa : In Memoriam W ilJiam i ranklin AlIison ' Estlier Kiiu Json BailieTI? Alonio Edwin Bell " 8? Valley Bigty •« Douglas B. Binoon " U Ueninan Jt . Bracilorcl 1. ' Jvaymona Curist- ofi ' er.son ' ¥ RotertWillie Clarke " V David H.DalLy ; J.Vernon Davis " « Dilma Arnold Dximmett ' S Maurice O. Edliind-SiDagney Marie Elde ■« Editk Metsker Ewing " S? Harold A. Fotintain " S George B. Gill T. Harold A. Hansen ■« Meta Veldora Hergert 1- Mattie Leak Jennerson " S W illiam M. Beacli Jones " K Glynne Knutson " S Louise V. Kugler " 8? Jonn Emiaett Lippy IB Lawrence £ . Loer " SJ Bonar McLeod-S JoLnNeelyMcVay " ?! GilLert Maloney " i; Aaron Newell •« Mrs. Parry A. ParL. " i! Edna Mae Penington " S Leigk Wkitfield Rakel ' Fred Ran- ning i; S. Edward Rieken " K Clara Edna Riste ' Caramel Rutk Rust " S? t lorence lone tJckweitier " V Kennetk Tappe ' K Henry Timm " K Eleanor Weatkerwax " S; George Lawrence ' ilton ■« Jokn R. Wotkerspoon " S temple to inspir- ation, its snelves lilJeo witli tnousanas ol ponderous volumes -wiiicn open up ne-w -worlds to tne -weary ol reality, tne L ibrary is a pleasant retreat. To-wering above tne otlier buildings, it is a campus sentinal, commanding a s-weeping view ol a miniature, pedagogic •world and its knowledge- seeKing innabitants. H n Q »»;o;j :« -ai»rw-»n- dt-Z ' ; VJ iinliglit lleckiiig softly tliroiigli grilletl doors, beckons tlie lover ol art into silent, treasure filled galleries. Tlie Henry Art Aitisetun is tlie newest building on tlie Western edge ol tlie campus. A generous gift to tlie University, it liouses one of tlie finest collections of paintings in America. Jil recting the Iiiiest Atnletic Pavilion in tne VVeAt, tlie Associated otuaents nave given to tlieir Alma Alater, a building whicli lias long been needed. Overlooking tlie tennis courts, goll course, stadium, and crew quarters on L ake Wasliington, tne Pavilion is admirably situated as a center lor athletics. Jlti well ■w orn steps a meeting place lor all collegians ex- cept Xresnmen, -wlio are aenietl the privileges ol upperclassmen, JJenny Hall IS tlie center ol C-lass activity and University tradition, irlome- coming graduates are welcomed oy tlie annual tolling ol Denny bell Irom tne Dellry ol vVasliington s oldest building. t miUit ■ " --A- .■■■;.. ' a-r-....- ■-■,,--.,■ ■.f.ii.ii ' . ' fxiefii,. ■women Tv asliington nave oeen provioeo w itn an indoor playgrouna ol exceptional beauty, in tlie Women s ne w gymnasium -wliicn stands upon nistoric Denny xieltl. Representing tne culmination ol years ol ellort to secure a suitable set- ting lor -women s atnletics, tnis build- ing IS a -welcome addition to tlie campus. ' roising the rose gardens Delow Frosli Pond, one conies upon Alfred H. Anderson Hall, its slim Gothic lines making it one ol tlie most aristocratic structures on the lower campus. Given to the University as a memorial, this building is devoted to Forestry classes. As its name signities, it is erected in memory to one ot Wash- ington ' s prominent lumbermen. krt stucient.s- Wiule A. climb wearily to tlie attic, tliere to ciabble -w itli paints, and xliilosopny students descend to tlie lo ' wer floor to ponder over tne creation ol tlie ■v rorld, liundreds ol persons pass tlirougli tne corridors ol x nilosopny JTlall. Ine West entrance admits a cosmopolitan bit ol campus lile to class rooms, eacn day. . J-n- - ' v3iuigly liiddeii away Ironi inquisitive eyes oy acliacent trees, tlie stately olci library lias been saved from a late ol razing. Oince tlie erection of the new library, this once popular building lias been in disuse. Aluseum treasures, including valuable collec- tions ot Nortliwestlndian objects, liave been moved into tlie building wnicli becomes tlie otate Aluseum. c easeless observation over Americas lorest reserves w nicn stretcn lor many ntinoreo tnoiisano acres is tne duty oltne lorest ranger, riis is lonely ork, requiring tireless vigilance, lor ne is ever al ert to any trouble N nicn may result in timber oestruction. ,i- A DMIHISTRATIOK BoAMB OF Regents E H I N D the scenes at Washington, working to solve the problems of Slab a large institution, is a group of seven men known as the Board of Regents. These men. appointed by the gov- ernor, have the final decision in all matters concerning the administration of the Univer- sity. To better carry out their plans by division and special- ization of work they have or- ganized committees among themselves. A. H. B. Jordan, president of the Board, says in speaking of the problems confronting them. " The greatest problem that the Board of Regents has at this time and will continue to have as long as the enrollment increases annually. as it has in recent years, is to find ways and means to erect and equip the buildings needed for addi- tional class room space. " Mr. Jordan, whose term expires this year, is president of the Everett Pulp and Paper Company. J. D. Farrell. vice-president, and a resident of Seattle, is chairman of the Metropolitan lease com- mittee. He will hold office until 1929. In business life. Mr. Farrell is president of the Seattle Lighting Company. Paul H. Johns, secretary, is chairman of build- ings and grounds, and of the finance committees. Mr. Johns lives in Tacoma. where he is president and general manager of the City Lumber Company, and will remain on the Board until 1 9 ' 2. J. M. Perry, of Yakima, is chairman of the coop- erations committee. His term also expires in 1932. In Yakima. Mr. Perry is associated with J. M. Perry Company. Incorporated, a cold storage business. Roscoe A. Balch. of Spokane, is chairman of the lands and demonstration forest committee. He has been appointed fc)r a term lasting until 1933. Mr. Balch is office manager of the F. M. Rothrock Company, and is interested in the Starky- Balch Company, both in Spokane. A. H. B. Jordan In Centralia. Mr. Lease is a partner in the Ella Field Com- pany. Sidney B. Lewis is chairman of the Puget Sound biological station committee. Mr. Lewis, whose term expires this year, lives in Seattle, where he repre- sents the Weyerhaeuser 1 imber Company of Longview. Working through these committees and assisted by M. l.yle Spencer, president of the University, who puts into ex- ecution the measures passed by the Board, these seven men supervise finance, appointment of faculty members, courses of study, maintenance and erec- tion of buildings, care of the grounds, and administration of endowments for the University. Outstanding in the accomplishments of the Board of Regents during the past year was the ap- pointment of M, Lylc Spencer, former dean of the School of Journalism, to the position of President of the University. Until he assumed office. Dean David Thomson was named acting president ot the institution. The announcement of Dr. Spencer ' s appointment was made during the summer quarter. Plans for the new Physics Building were ap- proved, bids for construction were called, and con- tracts awarded by the Board, during the year. In addition, the purchase of additional property for an extension of the L ' niversily golf course was author- ized. Two thousand acres of timber land, the gift of Dr, Charles Lathrop Pack and his son. Captain Arthur Newton Pack, to the College of Forestry, was also accepted by the Regents. Two scholarships accepted by the Board of Re- gents were announced by President Spencer early in the spring quarter. One scholarship was for $500, given by the Walker Cut Stone Company, and the other was for $1,000, given by the West Coast Lumber Bureau, A gift of two motors from the Ford Motor Company, for use in the Mechan- ical Engineering department, was also acknowl- edged. [111 COILILEI E OF FOMESTMY THE inc tance ol icreasing impor- of forestry in this region is shown by the material growth of the College of Forestry. In Washington, the early development of the state hinged largely upon the forests: the first industry was lumbering, and even today the forest resources are among the most important in the state. Fully half of the industrial population is still dependent upon them for a living. It is only fitting, therefore, that thorough training in forestry and lumbering should be pro- vided in the State University. Twenty -one years ago the College of Forestry was first formally organized with ten major students, a staff of one professor and one graduate assistant, with its room quartered in a corner of the old museum in Science Hall. Today there are 1 60 students registered, who are instructed by five professors and two assistants, the college occupying one of the finest buildings on the campus, Anderson Hall, J, L. Alexander was added to the staff this fall as assistant professor of Forestry. In 1912. Hugo Winkenwerder, present Dean, succeeded F. G. Miller as head of the school of forestry. Development of the work of training men for government service has been established in four distinct lines — forest management, logging engi- neering, forest products and lumber business. Be- cause of the importance of the forest industry and the re putation which the college has obtained, there has been an excellent demand for graduates in these various fields, A number of forestry graduates have entered the teaching profession. The heads of the departments of forestry in the Universities of Minnesota and Georgia are Washington men, and the forest facul- ties of Michigan. Idaho, Texas A, M, College. Minnesota. British Columbia and Washington number among their members many Washington graduates. Hui u Winkcniccrdi In addition to the work of preparation and education in various phases, it has been the policy of the College to make the institution of general use to the community. Last year the members of the faculty handled over four hundred separate re- quest articles. These included thirty-eight public lectures, four radio talks, five published articles, and numerous other problems requiring technical advice. This advice, according to Dean Winkenwerder. given in connection with some of these problems, has saved the industry and the state thou- sands of dollars. The faculty has also been taking the leadership in the de- velopment of a thorough-going forestry policy for the State of Washington. As a part of the educational work of the college, the students have organized the University of Washington Forest Club., to which all students of the college are eligible. This club also takes a broad interest in the extra curricula affairs of the entire University, The Forest Club Quarterly was started as an an- nual publication in 1912, but was expanded into a quarterly in 1922. It is financed entirely by the students and it is an extra credit to them that it numbers among its regular subscribers a number of the large libraries in the country. Many students from foreign lands, some of them sent by their respective governments, as well as stu- dents from nearly every state in the Union, have attended this college. Sweden, Russia, England, Australia, Chile, India, Scotland, China. Philip- pines, and Canada are represented, A number of United States students have also held positions of trust and responsibility in foreign countries. The college has one of the finest forest field laboratories in the world. In 1921, 60.000 acres in the Sultan Basin were purchased as a forestry ex- periment field. The new building. Anderson Hall, valued at $260,000. was a gift from Mrs, Agnes Healy An- llMfc iiiM ' i ■II li wBaiMiii mil III mi iiii iTirii nhiwiiiB [34] dcrson. in memory of her husband, (he late Alfred H. Anderson, a successful pioneer lumberman of the state and a life-time friend of the University. This year, for the second time, Dr. Charles I.athrop Pack, president of the American Tree Association, with his son. Captain Arthur Newton Pack, presented to the College of Forestry a huge tract of timber land. This tract contains 2.000 acres of land valued at $100,000. It is known as the Pack Demonstration Forest, and is situated near LaGrandc, Pierce County, on the main high- way to Rainier National Park. Beside the forest itself, funds to develop the tract were also given to the University by Doctor Pack and his son. The first grant they donated was given two years ago. The acreage contains approximately 1 6.000.000 feet of some of the finest Douglas fir to be found in the state. Dean Winkenwerder declared. As stated in President Spencer ' s inaugural address, it " is to be used for the triple purpose of interest- ing the public in methods of forestry, providing a practice area for students, and promoting research work in forestry regeneration and culture. " Another gift to the College of Forestry was pre- sented recently and consists of eighty acres of land near Maltby, Washington. This was given by George O. Lee. Mrs. Ingie Lee Hodgins and Mrs. Edna Lee Engle in memory of their parents. Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Lee. of Maltby. This will be known as the Lee Memorial Forest and will be used for preliminary field work by forestry students. Lach year, there is a prize offered to the stu- dent in forestry who writes the best essay on for- ests. This is called the Charles Lathrop Pack prize, and is $50. ' Lhese essays are not supposed to be technical articles, but are to appeal to the general public, on the subject of forestry. The winner of the prize is announced each year in April. The es- says are judged by the Forestry faculty. The Locomotive Company Scholarship of $100 is offered yearly, anci a gift was made recently of the income from $1,000 a year for a prize essay. The future outlook for the College of Forestry, claims Dean Winkenwerder. is very encouraging. Forestry is still a new profession, and the work to be done in reforestation and forest management; in methods of better utilization of forest products; the rapid rise of the pulp regions in this world; the in- creasing ditficuities in logging engineering; and the growing competition for world markets — all pre- dict an ever-enlarging demand for technical men. The greatest present need for development in the College of F-orestry is the extension of the work in research. The lumber industry has reached a point where more information pertaining to reforesta- tion, to continuous forest production and to better methods of utilization have a direct bearing on the future economic welfare of the country. It is in this light that the College of Forestry in the University of Washington regards the situation and it is for this situation that its graduates are being prepared. Students enrolled in the College of Fore ry [3i] COJLILEGE OF LiBEMAJL AmTS T% S the oldest college in the - University, the College - ■ - of Liberal Arts has. also, the largest enrollment. There was a total of 2,717 students enrolled in the Col- lege this fall quarter, compared to 2.673 students enrolled last fall. This shows a gain of fourty-four students, or a gain of fifty -eight women and a loss of sixteen men. Liberal Arts is under the guidance of Dean David Thomson, who filled the posi- tion of acting president of the University during the vacanc of the office of president last year. Instruction in languages. education, economics and busi- ness administration, history, mathematics, philos- ophy, political science, psychology, sociology, and anthropology is offered in this college. Here. too. the students preparing to enter the Schools of Law. Journalism. Education and Library Science receive their preliminary training. With the College of Science, it affords the stu- dent an opportunity to acquire a general education which will serve as a foundation for whatever pro- fession he may choose to enter. In the College of Liberal Arts, the work of the high school is closely allied with that of the College. There are eighteen departments from which students may select their majors. General Literature is a new major this year. It requires two years of foreign language and includes an introduction to the theory of literature, one year of major con- ference, and a total of thirty-six to sixty elective credits. Other new courses include the translations now being offered in foreign languages, such as the translated literature of German. French. Italian. Scandinavian and Oriental languages. The faculty of the Liberal Arts College is striv- ing to place courses on an introduction to physical science and an introduction to biological science in the curriculum. Teachers in these subjects are very hard to secure, however. Dui ' iJ Thomsi In the fall quarter. 3.825 students were enrolled in the Liberal Arts English classes. which are now under the super- vision of Professor D. D. Griffith, who succeeded Dean Frederick M. Padelford as ex- ecutive of English, when the latter became dean of the Graduate School. Frederick W. Orr. of the department of public speaking, is responsible for the rapid growth of that division and for the introduction of a new public speaking course, allow- ing five credits in the lower division and five in the upper division. Orr is coach for both the men ' s and the women ' s ' " Varsity debate teams. Dean Thomson has declared that in the English department there are two policies of significance that have been followed. The first is the desire to have on the faculty outstanding men. who are rec- ognized scholars in the various fields of English literature. The second centers on the system adop- ted of major conferences and Senior exams for majors in English. Majors are allowed one-fifth of their time for personal reading and in the weekly conferences they discuss this reading and thus help prepare themselves for a final examination in Eng- lish and American literature. This system allows more opportunity to the individual for research in any particular literature in which he is interested. Assistant Professor Henry S. Lucas, of the Lib- eral Arts College, this year published his work for his Doctor of Philosophy degree, which he secured while working in Belgium last summer. The department of Political Science is striving, particularly, to explain problems of international relations and to help advance study that will clear world prejudices. The Orientation course, which was mtroduced three years ago. now has many students enrolled. The Liberal Arts College, although the oldest on the campus, is nevertheless just as modern as any of the newer colleges, as its increasing courses and the r.dditions to its staff testify. [36] COILILEGE OF FiNE AmTS .LTHOUGH the Co kg of Fine Arts is one of the youngest colleges of the University, it has never- theless grown with surprising rapidity. As late as 1915. the various departments of the University of Washington were organized into a College of Fine Arts, with but eighty- five majors. In 1925, there were 625 majors, and in the fall of 1927. there were 872. not including graduate stu- dents. Moreover. Dean Irving Glen has declared that he ex- pects the enrollment total to reach 1.000 next year. In this college are included departments that specialize in music, painting, sculpture, de- sign and dramatic art. 1 he department of dramatic art is planned for two classes of students: those who are anxious to obtain a knowledge ol dramatic art as part of a liberal education, and those who need knowledge of dramatic art as part of their technical training. At present, courses in F-ine Arts are given in a number of different buildings. The president ' s house, the lower floor of Meany Hall, the old ad- ministration building, the fourth floor of Denny Hail, and part of Education Hall are all being used by the College. Last year the Henry Art Museum was presented to the University by H. C. Henry. Northwest art connoisseur, and has proved to be of particular advantage to the students in F ' ine Arts. This department is constantly changing to keep pace with the need. More graduate work is being done each year. This work was authorized last spring by the Graduate Council, and a degree of Bachelor of Arts in music is now given, while next year a Master ' s degree may be obtained in music composition. This is a big step forward. On account of its rapid growth, constant addi- tions to the teaching force have been made during the past few years. Two new instructors of note. Elizabeth Schumaker. of Franklin High School, and George McKay, of the University of Missouri. as well as many temporary as- sistants, have become faculty members of this department. Also, many new courses in or- chestration are being offered this year for the first time. In order to give public school majors practice in the actual conduction of orchestras, plans for organizing a junior orchestra are under considera- tion. Although these may not be matured to a degree which w make this new music group a possibility this year, it will surely be planned for next year. Many of the various A. S. U. W. activities are carried on under the head of this College — for example: all-University plays, stock companies and music clubs, while com- plete programs such as the Mid-Winter Concert and Spring Opera are given each year. In the College of Fine Arts there are three schol- arships awarded annually. A. F. Venino offers one to the student showing the greatest proficiency and promise in his piano playing at the end of his Junior year. The Beecher-Kiefer Memorial Schol- arship is awarded to the most talented man student of the violin. This award is subject to competition before a committee from the department of music. Mu Phi Epsilon, national honorary music soror- ity, offers to a woman student a scholarship of one lesson a week for a school year cither in voice, piano, violincello or organ. Dean Irving M. Glen, in considering the scope of this College, declared that in addition to the cul- tural phase of the work in the College of Fine Arts, there is the practical application of art principles that trains architects and draftsmen, musicians who play instruments, or can sing, or are proficient in public school music supervision. In addition also to the cultural value of painting, sculpture and design, these courses have produced painters, teachers, dec- orators, scenic artists and designers. The Dramatic Art department has trained actors, teachers and critics who are practicing their professions success- fully. [• ■] COILIvEGE OF BUSII ESS AOMIT ISTMATTIOH O ' UTSTANDING among the significant changes occurring in the College of Business Ad- ministration during the year, as outlined by Dean William E. Cox. appears the organiza- tion of the University Wom- en ' s Vocational Club, under the leadership of Miss Ruth A. Grant, instructor in merchan- dising. The Club ' s purpose is to provide for the social needs of its members, to stress the vocational contact and profes- sional side of their future busi- ness interests, and to create personal contact with down- town business and professional women ' s clubs. All the women in the College, all women majoring in economics or Business Admin- istration, and all faculty members of the College are eligible for membership in the Club. Members in the vocational groups are recruited from the major departments of the College. The endowment of a $100 scholarship or a loan fund to be given by the down-town clubs to a Junior girl of outstanding ability in the College of Business Administration planning to enter the fields of business, is one of the contemplated achievements of the club. Cooperation with other placement groups on the campus and with down-town business organiza- tions has resulted in securing a number of positions for women of the College of Business Administra- tion. Recognition on the campus has been given the Club in its admittance to representation on Women ' s Federation Council, and to membership on the Business Administration Council. Finally, the Club has brought about a closer acquaintance and comradeship among the women interested in business as a profession. Since business practices and procedure are in the state of constant flux, a new system has been de- vised by the heads of the College to assist in the organization and content of professional training. These committees are composed of successful busi- ness men located in various parts of the state. W ' tlltam Cox The constructive counsel of- fered, the hearty cooperation and loyal support of these groups, have been both an in- spiration and an incentive to the instructing staff. Dean Cox reports. To the student body these advisory groups are of importance, inasmuch as the personnel of the membership is vitally interested in place- ment opportunities for stu- dents, upon graduation. Because of the reorganiza- tion of transportation work in the College of Business Ad- ministration, the University of Washington at present offers more training in the transpor- tation field than any other university in the world. In cooperation with the United States Navy, new work is now offered which gives the student the same course in nagivation as he would have on graduation from the Naval Academy at Annapolis, and in 1929-30 a course in aerial navigation is to follow this. There is also being added a new course in wharf management. The present seven Business Administration courses in Maritime Commerce, combined with the work in Admiralty Law. the Naval Reserve Officers ' Training Corps, and the courses in naval architecture and marine engineer- ing offered by the College of Engineering, do their share to help create an American Merchant Marine. The instructing staff has been increased by three new men during the year: Professor Hugh C. Frame, transportation: Professor Shirley J. Coon, economic theory: and Assistant Professor Paul P. Ashley. Business Law. Dean Cox has outlined a four-fold responsibility that the College of Business Administration has to the students. He declares that the College should give to the student: the broad cultural training which every well-educated man must have: a knowledge of the fundamentals of modern business principles upon which any business man. regardless of his field, must build; a keen specialized training in some one major phase of business: and contact with actual business as it is conducted. [3S] 3 %7 » College of Mines THE College of Mines, a small kingdom to itself in its new building on the Southwest corner ol the campus, offers an exceptional opportunity to those students who are interested in individ- ual research work. Five fellowships for research in coal and non-metallics. in cooperative work with the United States Bureau of Mines, are offered by the College of Mines at Washington. The purpose of these fellowships is to undertake the solution of various problems being studied by the United States Bureau that are of special importance to the State of Washington. the Pacific Northwest and Alaska. The investigations consist principally of laboratory work, directed largely by the Bureau ' s technologists. The Arthur A. Denny Fellowship is also offered in the College of Mines. This is a $500,fellowship that is open to students of the College who are res- idents of the State of Washington. Howard Mansur. who has a fellowship in clay. is working on a problem concerning the efficiency of heating kilns; while Vance Cartwright. who has the same type of fellowship, is studying a problem that has to do with the de-watering of clay as sus- pensions by use of spray evaporation. Lewis Wood ' s problem is the effect of sulphur in pitch and asphalt briquet binders. John McAneny. who received a Denny fellow- ship, is studying the composition and fusibility of ash from the coals of the Wilkeson -Carbonado- Fairfax field, in Pierce County. 1 he coals are used in gas manufacture, in the production of coke and the manufacture of briquets, and for general indus- trial and domestic healing. The attention of engi- neers and consumers has recently been focused on the nature of the ash resulting from the combustion of coal. John McAncny ' s work under the Denny Fel- lowship is to undertake the study of a limited group of coals to obtain specific and detailed information about the nature ol the ash and its refractory properties. The results of his work, when com- pleted, will have considerable significance to the coal mining industry and to consumers oi coal, since it will answer many questions now raised and af- ford opportunity for more careful selections of coal for specific purposes where the question of ash composition is significant. McAneny ' s work is but a beginning. It is hoped ulti- mately to extend the investiga- tions to all the important coal fields of the state in order to embrace all the various types of fuel produced in the state. All the students in the Col- lege of Mines are members of the Mining Society. This is affiliated with the American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers. Monthly meetings are held at which addresses are made by prominent mining engineers, and papers, descrip- tive of their summer work are presented by the siudeni members. Dean Milnor Roberts declared thai from us be- ginning, over a quarter of a century ago, the Col- lege of Mines has served as a bureau of information on mining subjects. This service has become so well-known that every year hundreds of inquiries come in and are answered directly by members of the staff, often at the expenditure of much time and effort. The students and faculty have studied a variety of problems of particular importance. Mining machinery of many kinds is in opera- tion within easy reach of the University. Much of the heavier mining machinery used in the neighbor- ing states and Alaska is manufactured in Seattle, while many Eastern firms have branches here that they make distributing points for the Northwest region. The engineers in charge of these plants have given the mining students every opportunity to become familiar with the methods of planning antl carrying on the work. Mining operators through- out the state have also cooperated with the Mining College. [39] CoivlLEGE OF SCIEHCE THE College of Science of the University of Wash- ington is not only one of the oldest branches of instruc- tion on the campus, but has rather a remarkable record of increase. Founded in 1895, it has grown from the small sci- ence division of the then com- paratively small University in- to the large and efficient de- partment of the present day. When the College v as first organized, it was divided into two distinct branches, the de- partments of chemistry and geology, the former under Professor Meyer, and the latter under the direction of Profes- sor Henry Landes, A. M., who is now dean of the College. He has been connected with the science department of the University for many years, and has come to be regarded as a foster-parent of the school. To him is due the credit for building up this branch of the University to its present standard. Dean Landes expresses himself as being greatly pleased at the progress made, and having high hopes for the future. The two divisions wliich have been named arc still in existence, and the formation of another is being considered. In fact, plans are even now being made to establish a department of geography under Professor George T. Renner, of Columbia Univer- sity, who has just come here this year. Although this new department may not be or- ganized by next year, work on the plans for it is going forward as rapidly as possible, and they should be perfected before long. Also, plans for the construction of a new building to house all science courses are being made. To be able to group the various classes and courses which are now scattered in both Science Building and Bagley Hall under one roof will be of great advantage to the College, and Dean Landes is looking forward to the time when they shall have their new building. When this has been finished and the College has been moved, sev- eral new courses will be added in each of the depart- ments, since, so far, the changes which have been llcnry LanJci made have been in the content of the courses rather than in the courses themselves. Since the establishment of the College of Science, there has been a regular and definite increase in the number of both major and graduate students. At the date of its founding, there were but few students, and only one teacher in the College. Now, however, there are 787 students enrolled as majors, while four regular in- structors and a great many ,4 1L part - time teachers are em- Jp - Hb| h ployed. H Many graduates, especially HHI I in the department of geology, are becoming well known in scientific circles: giving the College of Science a valuable reputation. The student entering the College of Science may take up one of five curricula, general or specialized, with emphasis on pure or applied sciences. The University has laboratories fully equipped for work in anatomy, astronomy, botany, chemistry, geology, psychology, physics and zoology. The new Physics Building, which is now being erected, will house the physics department that for years has been confined to the basement of Denny Hall, The Bureau of Testing of the Department of Physics is being rapidly equipped to meet the de- mand for accurate calibration and testing of scien- tific instruments. Standards of the Bureau will be calibrated by the National Bureau of Standards at Washington, D. C. A popular course which has come within the jurisdiction of this College, is the Naval Science Training course, recently instituted by the United States government, at the L ' niversitv of Washing- ton, The course is financed by the War Depart- ment, and has a large enrollment of students. The Science department is also fortunate in hav- ing an extensive Marine-Biological Station, one of the few educational institutions of its kind in the world. The Station, which is situated at Friday Harbor, draws a large registration of summer school students. [40] College of Fisheries t; ' HH College- of Fisheries at the University of Washington, is the only one of its kind in the Occident. and has had such a remarkable increase in student registration that an addition of new courses and new professors is probable. The autumn of 1928 will see at least three new courses: one which will concern fishing ves- sels and boats, their types, de- sign, construction and opera- tion: another which will cover the study of canning machin- ery and cannery management: and also a .«eminar course with assigned readings, reports in current periodical literature and discussions on subjects ot gen- eral interest to advanced stu- dents in Fisheries. Aside from the new courses there will be several changes in write-ups. with rear- rangement of the old courses, and additional new requirements. Two former students of Dean John N, Cobb are now on the faculty of the College, Assistant Professor Clarence T. Parks, and Norman D. Jar- vis, An instructor in ichthyology will also be added to the faculty next fall, but he has not been named. At present, approximately 1 26 students are reg- istered in the College, an increase of about forty per cent over last year and the registration for the next quarter promises an enrollment of between 1 0 and 1 40 students. " The biggest development in the College this year, " says Dean Cobb, " is the expansion of labor- atory space which has taken place. Building Num- ber Three, has been doubled in size, making room for the Fish Preservation laboratory. The work of smoking, brine freezing, pickling and dehy- drating may now be carried on in the laboratory. Research work can be carried on by scientific principles and the why and how of fish culture can be discovered, thus taking the place of experiment or trial and error methods. The old part of Num- ber Three is used as a dinning laboratory. An addition to Building Number One is being made to allow room for the Fisheries Methods lab- oratory where students may learn to make and repair nets, and do other work along this line. Part of Building Number F ' our, formerly used by the Bureau of Mines, has now been turned over to the College of Fisheries, " The increase in the number of pupils necessitates the ex- pansion of classroom and lab- oratory space, and they are talking seriously of a new building, ' Dean Cobb de- clared. " However, this cannot be built until about 9 ' S0 at the earliest. The property oc- cupied now is loo valuable and too conspicuous to be used for ' ' ' ' the College, being on the road leading to the Montlake Bridge, and also on that going to Laurelhurst: and students are limited to a forty-minute hour because of the distance from the campus. New ponds are also needed for research work in Fish Culture. " 1 he College of Fisheries has an aquarium ih.it is equipped with a number of tanks for live fishes, and with balanced and other aquaria for study of aquarium management. Here students are taught to make accurate observations, record data, note hab- its, and to study reactions and the life history of fishes. Much of the instruction in fish culture and lish- eries technology is given in the field. Students take frequent excursions to nearby hatcheries, fishing camps, oyster beds, and industrial plants. Also, in or near Seattle there are many plants that can, pickle, freeze and smoke the various kinds ot fish. The College of Fisheries was established in 19 19, and at present maintains the position of be- ing the only institution outside of Japan and China that treats of all branches of fisheries. Dean Cobb has declared that the aim of the College since its beginning has been to afford instruction in the principles and practice of fishery, and to promote the interest of fisheries in the State of ' ashington and the United States by encouraging the right use of fishery, resources. 1-111 SCMOOIL OF JOUMI AUSM D ' EAN Vernon McKen- zie, former assistant editor-in-chief of the National Magazine Company. of New York, is the new dean of the Journalism School. With his arrival the number of professors in the School was increased to five, who instruct over fifty students actually en- rolled in the School of J ' our- nalism. Also, there are approx- imately 300 pre-Journalism majors who are registered in the School of Liberal Arts for their first two years of instruc- tion. There are twenty -five courses offered under the Jour- nalism curriculum which ade- quately cover both the theoret- ical and practical phases of journalistic work. Those who choose to elect Journalism as a profession, find nearly every type of instruction offered which will assist them to prepare for a newspaper career. Courses are given in reporting, copyreading, editorial writing, advertising, trade journalism, printing and publishing and in the general work connected with the business and ad- ministrative offices of a newspaper. These courses have proved so successful that a large demand for graduates has been evident. At the present time, twenty-two graduates of the School of Journalism are editors of newspapers and trade journals in the State of Washington. Because the demand for journalists has been just about stationary for the last few years, the School of Journalism does not make a bid for a larger enrollment. Grade requirements specify that all students in Journalism must maintain a B average in all Journalism subjects. By this process, those with the lesser ability are eliminated, leaving only the most capable in the School. Before the arrival of the new dean, special classes in magazine writing and short story writing were conducted by Everhardt Armstrong, who is con- sidered an authority on literary subjects. Dean Mc- Kenzie now conducts these courses and through his experiences with magazine publishing gives the students an excellent practical training. As a contributary source of training in newspaper experi- ence, the University of Wash- ington Daily, though not di- rectly responsible to the Jour- nalism department, offers a field in which many of the students are actively interested. Actual contact with the Se- attle daily newspapers is given by the School each year, when the students publish all the editions of the Star for one day. The regular staff of the paper, from editors to make- up men. is dismissed for the day, and the students cover the regular beats, turn in the copy, and do the copyreading. The editor, appointed by the School of Journalism, manages the entire affair. This year Floyd Flint was editor. This issue of the Star is not a bur- lesque number, but follows the regular policy and makeup of the paper. Beside this work. Dean McKenzie has introduced a new plan whereby replica editions of the three Seattle dailies are edited by Journalism students. Students cover all the work of the regular papers, and the editors " dummy their front page. " This is as far as the papers go. however, for at the time set for the deadline, the three editors produce their dummies and are grilled on them. The regular edi- tion of the real paper is compared with the replica, and the editors must defend their paper. Charlotte Smith edited the Times, Maybelle Ghiglione. the Star, and Bob Johnson, the Post-Intelligencer this year, when the idea was first tried. It is planned to continue this semi-professional work frequently, now that it has been started. A third method of contact with the outside papers is offered for all students taking Journalism 101. as they are required to do two weeks of work either reporting for the Post-Intelligencer or doing Associated Press assignments. These extra-curricula " stunts " have proved pop- ular with the students and have been directly bene- ficial to them. u ' , ' w y ' ' it m [42] ScMOOiL OF Law Alfred J. Sth WITH a steadily in- creasing enrollment to its credit and a I, a v L-ibrary at its disposal that is considered one of the best in any Pacific Coast school, the Law School has shown an excellent growth this year, under the guidance of Dean Alfred John Schweppe. The School of Law was es- tablished in 1 899. It is a mem- ber of the Association of American Law Schools which was organized in 1900. to set and maintain high standards of legal education, and which comprises the leading law schools of the country, mem- bership being dependent on maintaining the standards set by the association. The object of the School of Law is to provide a thorough training in the law and to prepare the students for practice in any state or jur- isdiction. A new professor. R. H. Nottleman. appears on the list of the Law faculty, replacing Crawford M. Bishop, who accepted a position with the United States government. Professor Nottleman comes to Washington from the University of Illinois and from Yale. The University Law Library now contains 49.- 345 volumes, including the reports of the courts of the last resort and of several lower State, Canadian and English courts. Other useful features are the latest revisions of all the state statutes and a large collection of the session laws of the various states, especially those on the Pacific Coast. Arthur Syd- ney Beardsley is in charge of the Library. No article on the Law School would be complete without mention of the " Washington Law Re- view. " a legal publication issued quarterly under the direction of the Law faculty, and a student board of from twelve to fifteen members. " The Review " serves as a medium of e.xpression for the legal scholars of Washington and elsewhere. Noted judges and lawyers write articles for t he magazine. and students in the Law School contribute discus- sions of important recent decisions. Experience on " 1 he Review " is considered invaluable to a student ' s later professional life. Instruction in the Law School is given by the use of the case system. Particular at- tention is given to the statutes, the special doctrines of law. and the rules of practice that obtain in the State of Wash- ington. This method of teach- ing, approved by experience, and now used in the leading law schools of the country, has a threefold advantage. It en- ables the student to acquire a thorough and practical knowl- edge of legal principles, to de- velop the power of independent reasoning, and to become fam- iliar with the processes of legal thinking which have determined the form and character of jurisprudence. 1 he Law faculty is composed chiefly of resident professional law teachers, who devote their time and energy to teaching. Men experienced in practice at the Washington Bar teach the courses in prac- tice, and distinguished lawyers and judges give lec- tures on specially selected topics. As the University is situated in Seattle, oppor- tunity is afforded for the students to hear cases that are tried in the Federal and State courts sitting in Seattle. The State Supreme Court, at Olympia, is within comparatively easy reach and affords the students casual opportunity of hearing the argu- ment of state appeals. The large attendance, the library, the niethotl of teaching and the experienced faculty go far to- ward explaining why the University of Washing- ton Law School is ranked in Class " A " by the Council on Legal Education and Admission to the Bar of the American Bar Association. There are more women in Law at Washington this year than ever before. Last year only three were enrolled but this year there were ten women students altogether. Women in law are more nu- merous in Eastern universities than in the West, but the rapid increase of the last year is indicative of the growing interest women have in law. [43] SCMOOIL OF EbUCATIOH WHILE the main work of the School of Edu- cation is to prepare leaders in the field of high school teaching and public school administration, many other lines of activity are un- dertaken. A large number of graduate students are preparing for positions in normal schools, colleges and university depart- ments of education, and for re- search positions in the larger city school systems. Practice teaching is done in the public schools of Seattle. Every student in the School of Education is required to have one quarter of teaching in one of these schools. Here they ob- serve the regular teachers, out- line lesson-plans, and teach the classes part of the time. Along this line it is hoped that a demonstra- tion and experimental school, where new theories and policies may be tested, will be established by the University sometime in the future. In addition to the regular campus work of train- ing teachers for the everyday work of the school- room, members of the staff are constantly in de- mand for addresses before teachers ' institutes, par- ent-teacher organizations and pre-school circles. They are also called upon to conduct school build- ing surveys, organize educational testing programs, and other like problems. The School of Education strives to give those students who intend to be teachers, a broad and liberal education, supplemented by professional training, so that they will have a knowledge of the pupils to be taught, the problems to be met, and the subjects of instruction, as well as fundamental principles of teaching. The number of graduate students majoring in Education is constantly increasing. Last year, about twenty received the master ' s degree, and eight were awarded the doctor ' s degree. According to the num- ber of graduate students enrolled, about the same number will be awarded these degrees this year. At the beginning of the year. Dean Bolton was invited to take charge of the division of junior and senior high schools in the sur- vey for the State of Virginia, but could not leave his work here. Dean Bolton is now vice- president of the Northwest Association of secondary and higher schools, and chairman of its committee on the accred- iting of colleges, universities and normal schools. He was a member of the committee on standards for colleges, junior colleges and teacher training institutions throughout the United States. Doctor August Dvorak, as- sistant professor in Education, assisted in a state-wide survey, under the auspices of the State Teachers ' Association, of the efficiency of one room schools as compared with the consolidated schools. Doctor Edgar Randolph, also an assistant professor in Education, was a consultant on the curriculum re- vision of the California State Association. In order to be able to teach, students who grad- uate from the school must have a C average in their education courses as well as a C average in their major. Starting in September, a new rule will go into effect, where certain colleges may require the students to have a B average in their major in order to teach. The School of Education does not furnish all the training necessary to the teachers ' work. The academic subjects are taught in Liberal Arts, Sci- ence. Fine Arts and Business Administration. The School of Education gives the professional courses, coordinates the curricula, and passes final judgment on the fitness of the candidates to receive the cer- tificate to teach. To teach in some high school, more than twenty hours of education are required. All high schools accredited by the Northwest Association of Sec- ondary and Higher Schools will require, beginning in 1929, a minimum of twenty-two and one-half hours. Included in the list are the larger high schools in Washington, Idaho and Montana. This raising of standards is in accordance with the lead taken by progressive schools over the country. u ' - ' mi ' v [44] Gmaduate Scmooil THE Graduate Schoo may be truthfuly said ti be the most comprehen ol to sive of all branches ol educa- tion at the University o 1 Washington, for. under it, all colleges are merely depart ments. It includes every subject or course that is taught, and offers advanced work in all but physical education and dramatic art. There are many graduate students at work in all branches of the University. The most popular courses, however, are Education. Eng- lish. Chemistry. Economics. Business Administration, and History. Dean Frederick M. Padel- ford now directs the School. The Graduate School was formally established in 1911. with only sixty-five students. Since that time, however, the increase has been rapid and in 1926-1927. 10 graduates were enrolled. Nor has the increase in the student enrollment been the only one: a number of prominent men. outstanding for both research and teaching ability. have been added to the faculty during the last year. Because of this fact, and the high scholastic standing of the school in regard to other univer- sities of the Pacific Coast. Washington is becoming note d for its Graduate School. This year there have been seventy-five accepted candidates for the doctorate, and 200 for the vari- ous master ' s degrees, while last year only ten de- grees of Doctor of Philosophy, and 104 master ' s degrees were granted. In the Graduate School of the University alone. there are 100 fellowships and scholarships, which have an annual grant of about $45,000. These scholarships are awarded on the basis of scholastic record, ability and financial need, and enable many worthy students to continue college careers, who would not otherwise have an opportunity of at- tending an institution of higher learning. To Dean Padelft rd is due the credit and honor of having made the School what it is — one of the largest of its kind on the Pacific Coast, with an I rcdcnck M. I ' adclfnrJ unusually bright outlook for the future. " It is a pleasure to learn ol the many accomplishments of our graduates, and especially of the Doctor of Philosophy people. ' said Dean Padelford. Many of them are winning names for themselves, especial- ly in literary and scientific fields. Very frequently we re- ceive word from some grateful student who. having earned his degree here, wishes to ex- press his appreciation of the Graduate School and the Uni- versity. " There are three classes ol students who are recognized in the Graduate School, candi- dates for master ' s degrees, can- didates for the doctor ' s degree, and students who are not candidates for any degree, but who are tak- ing graduate courses for their individual needs and benefits. Many graduate students are employed by the University as instructors of the various depart- ments. These students, if working full time are not permitted to carry more than six hours ' work, and if working half time, cannot carry more than eleven hours. Emphasis is laid on graduate work during the summer session, as it is then that may teachers avail themselves of their leisure time to take graduate courses. Not only teachers find the summer sessions convenient, but many new graduates find that study with an advanced and mature group of stu- dents is particularly helpful. There are various fellowships offered to students in the Graduate School. Two of these, of partic- ular interest to Washington students are the Lor- etta Denny Fellowships and the Arthur A. Denny Fellowships. There are three Loretta Denny fel- lowships of $500 each, offered to graduate stu- dents in any department of the University. The six Arthur A. Denny fellowships, also of $500 each, are open to students in the departments ol Civil Engineering, Education, History, English, Mining Engineering and Pharmacy, [15] COIvIvEGE OF EnGIT EEMIHG ' K rNGINEERING is a pro- fession, not a trade, and the engineer has been described as ' one who seeks in his mind the solution of diffi- cult problems in hand. ' Dur- ing the four years in College, the main purpose of Engineer- ing students is to acquire a mastery of engineering funda- mentals and a working knowl- edge of mathematics and Eng- lish. " says Dean C. E. Mag- nusson. head of the College of Engineering. The College includes the departments of aeronautical, chemical, general, electrical and mechanical engineering. To familiarize the students of aerodynamics with the lat- est developments in this branch, a field trip to the local airplane factory, one of the largest in the country, and occasional lectures by experienced designers and active aeronautical engineers are ar- ranged. Chemical engineering is given under the direc- tion of the departments of chemistry and chemical engineering, and deals with the unit process of the manufacturing industry. The application of chem- ical technique to manufacturing processes is made in specially developed courses in industrial chemistry. The department of general engineering gives in- struction to the first-year students, giving them an early contact with engineering situations, assisting them in the formation of good habits of work and study, and advising them concerning their future. The foundation for specialization in any branch of electrical engineering is laid in the required courses of the electrical curriculum. Ample oppor- tunities are given for every student to follow his bent and secure training best suited to his talents. The department of mechanical engineering aims to prepare the student to enter the various branches of mechanical engineering work. Last year the College had 780 men and two women students. The first quarter of this year showed an eleven per cent increase over the corre- sponding quarter for last year. In addition, an even E. Magnusson score of graduate students are enrolled in engineering courses. Seven new professors were added to the faculty staff, en- larging it to forty-four mem- bers. The new instructors are: Fred Eastman. Phillip Jacob- sen. John Miller. John Rath- bun, Fred Rhodes. William Thrailkill. and John Weir. The fields of employment for engineering graduates are rapidly expanding in partic- ularly three lines: research, sales and administration. In- dustrial research has become a distinct and attractive profes- sional field for the investigator type of engineer with a def- inite goal for his ambition. The sales engineer is more than a salesman, and sales engineering is now a well established profession. From an extensive study recently conducted by the S. P. E. E.. it has been found that a large per- centage of engineering graduates after ten to twenty years of work in technical lines, become superin- tendents or managers, or occupy other important executive positions. The Engineering Experiment Station is closely connected with the College of Engineering. The results of extended investigations conducted by members of the faculty and students are published and made available to the public in the form of bulletins. A total of forty-five important investi- gations have been completed, of which seven ap- peared in bulletin form during 1927. The Freshman year is the same for all curricula in the College of Engineering, with all students registered in the General Engineering department. Courses are especially designed to bring the Fresh- man in contact with practical engineering problems so as to give him insight into the nature c f engi- neering work and an appreciation of the qualifica- tions required of engineers. A feature of the Freshman year is the systematic study made by the instructors, under the direction of Professor E. R. Wilcox. Freshman Class Adviser, of the traits and aptitudes of each student. fey :,r i! y4b V [46] College of Pmammacy i THROUGH ihod torts of Dean C. W. Johnson, of the College of Pharmacy, and Dr. H. A. Langenhan. who is in charge of all labor- atory work here at the Univer- sity, the study of Pharmacy is coming more and more to the fore. The College, which has had an increase in enrollment of about twelve per cent over last year, now has approx- imately 1 70 students registered and all indications point to a steady increase. 1 hirteen grad- uate students are doing research work toward the degrees of Master of Science and Doctor of Philosophy in Pharmacy. Dean Johnson, who recent- ly returned from a trip through Idaho. Utah. California. Arizona, and Mexico, where he spoke before the State Pharmaceutical Associations, representing the National Association and the College of Pharmacy at Washington, was this year elected president of the Natic nal American Pharmaceutical Association. While on this trip he also visited many colleges where he spoke before the students, urging them to establish branches of the National Association. Through his acquaintance and recognition throughout the pharmaceutical world. Dean John- son is able to obtain good positions in other col- leges for graduate students in Pharmacy. In connection with the College of Pharmacy, and under the direction of Dean Johnson, is the State Chemists ' Laboratory where analytical work on food and drug samples, brought in by state in- spectors, is carried on. Purity and high standards in foodstuffs are maintained through this labor- atory. Dr. Langenhan is in charge of all research and prescription work done in the laboratory, and supervises the work done by the students in putting up many of the prescriptions and compounding medicines used by Dr. David Hall in the infirmary. For the benefit and guidance of the students. Dr. Langenhan has outfitted a model drugstore in one room of the laboratory, where by examination of (..huf s U . Johnson ' ' Ij l the different ariales. the stu- _ lg M dents gain valuable practical TJL. H experience. 1 H Among those students who i ' H are doing specialized work in I M the laboratory arc Miss Caty L .m J. Bradford, who is working W M on an assaying problem ot a f ' H quantative analysis nature. ™ The College of Pharmacy, which was organized at the University of Washington in 1 894. tries to give service to the pharmacists of the state. It invites the pharmacists lo write to the University in regard to their prescription filling diffi- culties and manufacturing problems. So far. many phar- macists of the state have availed themselves of this priv- ilege to their advantage. On the campus, the College of Pharmacy main- tains a garden in which medicinal plants of phar- maceutical importance are cultivated. The area and scope of this garden have been gradually extended, until the College has a complete collection of med- icinal plants which furnishes material for classes in botany, materia medica. drug assay, and for re- search. Lately it has been shown that opportunities for women in Pharmacy are as great as tho.se for men. Women are finding places in retail pharmacy, hos- pital pharmacy, and are becoming noted for the satisfaction they give in both the scientific and business side of the average drug store. Those who complete the four-year course in pharmacy have been successful as drug chemists, bacteriologists, and as teachers in Colleges of Pharmacy. Many opportunities are open to graduates of the College of Pharmacy other than retail trade ind medicine. The United States Government employs Pharmacy graduates as food and drug chemists, pharmacists, pharmacologists and pharmacognists in the United States Public Health Service, and as pharmacists in the army and navy. Graduates also find many opportunities as manufacturing and re- search pharmacists in the pharmaceutical manufac- turing houses of the country. (47| SCMOOIL OF ILlBMAMY SCIEHCE THE University of Wash- ington is the only uni- versity in the Northwest which has a Library School. The School is popular, and at the present is filled to capacity. Its popularity is rapidly in- creasing because the salaries paid to trained librarians are excellent, and because there are many new. divergent fields opening up along this line. The demand for librarians is large and constant, and fre- quent calls for students to fill positions in libraries are re- ceived from all over the coun- try. William E. Henry is dean of the Library School, which has forty -one students, all of whom are either seniors or graduates. The courses, which are taught by six professors, are the same for everyone, as there is no choice of subjects. Each stu- dent becomes familiar with both the theory and practice of library work as he must work a speci- fied number of hours at one of the city libraries before receiving a degree. The students also obtain part of their experience in the campus library. There are twenty-six trained librarians besides those working in a clerical capacity, and the pages who work in the stacks. There are thirteen part- time workers and one full-time worker. All the lecture rooms for the library students arc in the new Library. This is the second year the library department has been in its new home. The new Library has already shown itself to be excellently situated as to availability to everyone on the campus. Indications that the present student body is overtaxing the capacity of the building are evident, as the library is usually crowded. In all probability it will be necessary to build on the proposed units of the structure at some near time in order to accommodate the students of the entire University. In considering the status of the Library School and its work, as well as the Library itself, an ac- counting must be made of the force it has on the whole University. Much of the students ' research work and individual as well as class study is done in the Li- brary, based on the material the books and references there have to offer. It is a real factor in molding the attitudes and opinions of the students in re- gard to literary, scientific or practical problems. The Library of the Univer- sity is an exceptionally fine one. Not only does it have a great number of books on every subject, but the books it has are constantly being added to. with newer and more accurate works. Many of the books in the library are old volumes that are as valuable and scarce as they are excellent treatments of their subjects. This year. Dean William E. Henry presented to the University, through the President and the Board of Regents, the sum of $1,000 as an endow- ment. The income from this is to be used each year in the purchase of such books as will become a part of " The William E. Henry Collection. " All the books in this collection are on " The Book " and its making. Dean Henry donated the original collection to the L ' niversity several years ago. Altogether, the Library was given 2,475 vol- umes as gifts during the year. One anonymous donor has given 146 volumes, all first editions of modern authors. A year ago, former President Suz- zallo donated 1.409 unbound volumes, and 508 bound volumes. The final report for the year 1926-27 shows that there were 122 donors, who gave 2.375 bound volumes. 1 76 unbound volumes and 4.273 pamph- lets. The Library School originated in 1911. when a curriculum in Library Science as a department of Liberal Arts was established by the University. Libraries were scarce in the Northwest and an idea of the demand for trained leaders and assistants had not reached many people. In the first class that graduated there were only ten students. It was some years later that this department of Library Science became the professional school. [48] Extension Service THERE are 25.000 per- sons who have profited by the Extension Service of the University of Washing- ton. At present 2500 students, representing most of the states in the Union, the Canadian Provinces. Alaska. Japan. China, the Philippine Islands. .Mexico, and South America, are enrolled for the home study courses offered by the Exten- sion Service, in addition to some 5.000 who attend classes conducted in Seattle. Everett and Tacoma. As these courses are taught by the same instruc- tors, cover the same lield of work and carry the same credit as similar courses given on the campus, it is possible for the outside student to earn one-half the credits required for a degree. This service was organized in 1912. Since that time it has grown greatly, both in popularity and in the number of courses offered. At the- present time, about 3 50 courses are available either through correspondence or in classes. These courses are taught in evening campus classes, off campus classes or home study. The aim of home study is to extend as rapidly and as far as possible the means and privileges of academic training in order to provide for the indi- vidual student, to whom classwork in his own locality is not available and who cannot leave home and employment to attend the University. The study and teaching are carried on by means of lessons or assignments, which are sent to the stu- dent two or four at a time, so that he may always have some material on which to work. An exam- ination is given at the close of the course, and may usually be taken under the supervision of some local educational officer, if the student cannot ap- pear at the University. A certificate of completion is presented to each student who has done the work satisfactorily, and who has fully met the require- ments for University credit. 1 welve months are allowed to complete a thirty-lesson subject, and a shorter time is permitted for shorter courses. which teaches the Among the new subjects which are open to the public this year are: commercial art. a study designed primarily to supplement a regular art course with instruction in the tech- nique of advertising art: mari- time law or shipping and con- sular regulations, a course of instruction in the Navigation Laws relating to the document- ing, inspection, sale and mort- gage of vessels, the carriage of cargo and passengers, employ- ment of seamen, liability of vessels and owners, towage and pilotage, wharfage and moor- age, general average, salvage, botomry and respondentia bonds, and the prevention of marine collisions; fencing. French system developing poise and keen mental and physical alertness, and sword play: and metal work, taking up simple problems in sawing, hammering, shaping, and etching of copper for plates, bowls, boxes, etc. Particular courses along the line of medical sci- ence were offered by the Extension Service during the last year. From July 18 to 22. it offered, in cooperation with the Washington State Medical Society and the King County Medical Society, the eleventh series of Graduate Medical Lectures. Lead- ing surgeons and physicians gave lectures. The department of Nursing Education, through the Extension Service, also offered a course in pub- lic health nursing to graduate nurses at Firland Sanatorium. The Fourth Graduate Nurses ' Insti- tute was offered through the Extension Service from August 1 to 6. At this institute, leading medical authorities again lectured. This Institute was offered in cooperation with the Washington State Graduate Nurses ' Association, the Washing- ton League of Nursing Education, and the State Public Health Nurses ' Organization. The Extension faculty is composed of members of the general faculty who give Extension courses, but in addition it has two members on its own staff. Miss Alletta Maria Gillette, an instructor in Education. (4 ' )l .•aste snackled L-nina, its legends colorlully Iilleo itn manoarins ano dragons, is tne land ot tne coolie laborers. Witn tneir bur- dens suspended Iroin bamboo yokes, tne coolie boys trot tnroiign tne streets, w orkmg at tne beck d call ol tneir superiors. an( u ' r. m ' v [50] c LASSES Ei iOM Glass Mtlnloih Lihbce. Hart. I.ahrache OFFICERS — Kenneth McIntosh Frances Libbee President ..Vice-President Margaret Bare Wendkli. l.A Brache Secretary .Treasurer HiSTOMY FROM football and politics to panics and studying, the Class of 1928 adapted itself to college life from the moment its members entered the University. Following the round of entertainment given in honor of the 2.392 Fresh- men that entered in the fall of 1924. the group became organized and elected officers for the year. Following the nomination of 21 people, these offi- cers were chosen to guide the class during the year: Ellery Walter. President: Dorothy Baker, Vice- President: Marjory Chandler. Secretary: and Henry Gaul. Treasurer. Social functions during the first year included the annual Frosh Frolic given the same night as the Varsity Ball, as Freshmen are forbidden to at- tend University formals. " Cupid ' s Cutup. " a Val- entine party, was the only other party sponsored by the class during the year. The Frosh football team captured the North- west championship in 1924. I ' he class during the year established an unusual precedent by confirm- ing the efforts of the other classes when they con- tributed $200 to the proposed memorial archway at the West entrance to the campus. This was the first time that F-reshmen had ever backed plans of the other classes in such an enterprise. The middle of the spring quarter was devoted to political campaigns, and, as a result. Paul Orr was chosen president for the Sophomore year: Doris McVay. Vice-President: Helen Hoska. Sec- retary, and Joe Adams. Treasurer. The class deviated from custom and sponsored the Sophomore Stampede, a Wild West party which introduced a new setting for University parties. The other outstanding event tiuring the second year was the " Hello Day " sponsored dur- ing spring Cjuarter. Each Sophomore was designated by a tag and was obliged to say " Hello " to every other Sophomore whom he met on the campus that day. As a part of the variety offered by such a diversion, eccentric designs and colors were the fashion in co-eds ' hosiery that day. Men. not to be outdone, appeared in highly decorated blazers. In the evening, the dance designated as the " Treas- urer ' s Uplift " aided the class financially. Toward the close of the school year, annual pol- itics were forthcoming, and from the group of nominees. Frank Shaw was chosen President: [= - ' ] Seniom Cilass Mistomy CONTINUED Frances Hunt. Vice-President: Jean Macintosh, Secretary: and John Biggar. Treasurer. As is true of most third years in the history of classes, the Junior year was the most eventful. For the first time, the group was privileged to sponsor an all-University formal dance. The Junior Prom had its setting in Heidelberg, the European Uni- versity. The Class of 1928 was the last one to sponsor the Junior Girls ' Vodvil, because the following year, the Junior class incorporated it in a huge all- University show. Frances Libbce was general man- ager of the show which was given two nights, and which included leading talent on the campus. As the final large class function, the traditional Junior week-end was sponsored during the last of May. Smith Troy was general chairman. At the breakfast which opened the functions for the two days. Phyllis Moore was crowned queen. The an- nual tree-planting was an event of Saturday morn- ing and during the afternoon water sports engros- sed the attention of the class. The evening was given over to the canoe carnival, when lighted craft competed for honors on the canal. This preceded the dance at the Yacht Club, the event which closed the day. Concluding the year ' s activities was the selection of officers for the Senior year. Kenneth Mcintosh was chosen President: Frances Libbee. Vice-Pres- ident: Margaret Bare, Secretary: and Wendell La Brache, Treasurer. Unusual activities and novel ideas for the usual functions were prevalent during the Senior year. The class combined with the Juniors to give the Junior-Senior barn dance instead of the regular Wild West party. Kenneth Fisher was chairman of the costumed party sponsored November 1 1. To give another memorial bench to the campus as a final gift, the class held a " donut " sale during the winter quarter. Co-eds dispensed the food dur- ing the day, thus adding to the treasury, which had been depleted owing to the fact that the class had eliminated dues during their final year. Senior Shine Day was the one day of the year when upperclassmen assumed the attitude of Frosh in shining the shoes of other members of the cam- pus. Moving-Up Assembly finally thrust the group from life on the campus into the alumni group. Before the class departed with their sheepskins, the traditional planting of the Ivy and the Senior Breakfast offered a last opportunity for assembling of the ' 28 class as one unit. Cummsnccmenr Procession mmt Hill iir III rhm [54] Set iom Class Committees Labroche. Walker. f.» i,-r hmame Committee — Joe Adams ' jnd.i Ashley Oorothv Baker John I iggar Frances Hunt Wendell La Brache Ken Morse Smith Troy Puhlicitij Committee — Grant Armstrong Joe Bowen iMel Faget Jerry Farrar Graham Smith Omar Walker CeU ' bralion Commit tei Joe Bowen Chad Knowlcs Romeo Lauzon Mickey McGuire Lowell Mickclwait Ken Morst Sieve Moser Stanley MuUane Fugene Nelson Shorty Orr Frank Shaw Smith Iroy Lloyd I urnaclilf Omar Walker Vic Whitlock Frank Wilson Pat Wilson Junior-Senior Dance — Harvey Allen Ken Fisher Way Hill Gertrude McCanm- Gertrude McGraih I owell Mickelwail Katherine Parr [55] GEORGE F. ABEL Monfesano, Washington Law Delta Chi: Phi Dcli.i Phi; Senior Celebration Committee. C. HRMONT ANDERSON La Center. Washington Liberal Arts EVERETT ARMSTRONG Havre. Montana Pharmacy ► Kappa Psi LEE ACKLEY Portland, Oregon Fine Arrs Sigma Phi Epsilon; Boxing Team Captain: President of Minor W Club. JOSEPH ADAMS Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Oval Club; Varsity Boat Club: Senior Crew Manager; Oval Club Secretary: Junior Representative Board of Control: Sophomore Class Treas- urer; Manager Mid-Winter Concert; Chair- man Finance Committee; Homecoming: Stadium Day; Campus Day: Junior Prom: Tyee Circulation Manager: Chairman Varsity Boat Club Informal. RUTH MARJORIE ADAMS Cheney, Washington Liberal Arts VERA G. ALBIN Portland, Oregon Education Sororia ANNE BAYLESS ALLEN Olympia. Washington Journalism Alpha Phi; Daily Staff. ELIZABETH ANDERSON Seattle. Washington Liberal Arrs Delta Gamma ESCULENE ANDERSON Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta HAROLD V. ANDERSON Portland. Oregon Laic Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Alpha Delta: Intercol- legiate Knights. J. HAROLD ANDERSON Seattle. Washington Law Chi Phi: Phi Delta Phi. LUCILE ANDERSON Seattle. Washington Science Pi Sigma Gamma; Iota Sigma Pi; Zcta Mu Tau: Daily Staff; Westminster Club; Town Girls: Women ' s Federation Com- mittees. GRANT ARMSTRONG Chehalis. Washington Sigma Nu Law HOMER B. ARMSTRONG Seattle. Washington Business Administration Alpha Kapoa Psi: Alpha Delta Sigma: Pan Xcnia: President Ad Club; Intercollegiate Knights. NELSON ARMSTRONG BowmanviUe. Canada Liberal Arts EVERT A. ARNOLD Livingston. Montana Law Delta Tau Delta: Phi Delta Phi; Scabbard and Blade. WINIFRED H. ARNOLD Portland, Oregon Fine Arts Alpha Phi ANTHONY ARNSTON Tacoma, Washington Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi EDITH ALLEN Seattle. Washington Liberal Arls Delta Zcta HARVEY S. ALLEN Livingston, Montana Science Delta Tau Delta: Knights of the Hook; 1927 Yell Duke; Varsity Baseball Manager; Manager ' s Advisory Council. ELTON R. ALLISON Centralis. Washington Science Pi Kappa Phi: Phi Lambda Upsilon: Am- moni Socii; Varsity Ball Committee. ALEXANDER ALUTIN Russia Forestn Tau Phi Delta; Forestry Club: Wrestling. RUTH ANDERSON Seattle. Washington Education HARRIETT ANDREWS Seattle. Washington Science HELEN AN TO NOVA Seattle. Washington Mine: HOHEI ARAI Seattle. Washington Electrical Engineering Japanese Club BENJAMIN D. ASHER Portland. Oregon Engineering Delta Upsilon; Phi Sigma Tau; Chairman American Society Mechanical Engineers: Cross -Country Track. WANDA J. ASHLEY Seattle. Washington • Liberal Arts Mortar Board; Y. W. C. A. Freshman Com- mittee: Assistant Chairman Student Advis- ory; Women ' s Chairman Campus Day; Mortar Board Secretary; Senior Class Finance Committee: Assistant Chairman Intercollegiate Conference of Women ' s Federations. LEONARD V. ASHWELL Seattle. Washington Business Administration Phi Kappa Psi AMBER GEORGIA ANDERSGAARD Comstock. Minnesota Science NINA ARCHIBALD Lewiston. Idaho Science Alpha Chi Omega C. BURWELL ATKINS Butte. Montana Science Newman Club: President Pre-Medics Club. CARL G. ANDERSON Seattle. Washington Business Administration Chi Psi MARY CATHRIN AUSTIN Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Phi Mu; J. G. V. [56] Abel. Achley. Joseph Adams. Ruth Adams. Albin. Anne Allen. Edith Allen Harvey Allen. Allison. Alulin. Andcrsgaard. Carl Anderson. C. Anderson, Elizabeth Anderson Esculene Anderson. H. Anderson. J. Anderson. Lucile Anderson, Ruth Anderson. Harriet Andrews. Helen Antonova Arai. Archibald. Everett Armstrong. Grant Armstrong. Homer Armstrong. Nelson Armstrong. Evert Arnold Winifred Arnold. Arnston. Asher. Ashley. Ashwell. Atkins. Austin [57] PATRICIA AVERY Los Angeles. California fine Acts Alpha Chi Omega MARGARET BARNHART Seallle. Washington Fine Arts Alpha Delta Theta: Varsity Ball Committee: Homecoming Committee. WILBUR E. BERG Poet Angeles. Washington Business Administration Chi Phi: Frosh Wrestling. HAZEL BACHE Seattle. Washington Liberal Ans DOROTHY BAKER Seattle. Washington Education Kappa Alpha Theta: Mortar Board: Secretary A. S. U. W. FREDERICK BARRETT Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Theta Xi GORDON BARTEAU Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Psi Upsilon MARIE BERLIN Kent. Washington Liberal Ans Delta Delta Delta CARL BERNHARD Seattle. Washington Engineering Scabbard and Blade: A. I. E. E.; Engineers ' Open House Committees, HAROLD BAKER Seattle. Washington Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon G. F. BARTOLOME Dingras. Philippine Islands Fisheries Filipino Club: Fisheries Club: Y. M. C. A. TED F. BERRY Seattle. Washington Journalism Delta Tau Delta: Sigma Delta Chi: Junio.- Girls " Vodvil. LOUISA BAKER Seattle. Washington Liberal Ar Pi Sigma Gamma RUTH BEAN Presque Isle. Maine Science Sigma Kappa BETTY BERRYNLAN Seattle. Washington Fine Arts MARY K. BAKER Seattle. Washington Journalism Delta Delta Delta: Theta Sigma Phi. JEWEL BECKMANN Seattle. Washington Fine Arts FLORENCE BIDLAKE Seattle. Washington Science Kappa Delta. Y. W. C. A.: Women ' s Fed- NOEL BALLARD Seattle. Washington Pharmacti Kappa Psi JAMES A. BEHAN Seattle. Washington Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega JOHN H. BIGGAR Pasadena. California Business Administration Theta Xi; Oval Club. HELEN BALSIGER lone. Oregon Fine Arts BURTON BARD Seattle. Washington Liberal .■ rt$ Phi Kappa Sigma HAZEL BELL Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts W. A. A.: W. W. C: Westminster Club: Athena Debate. TENNYS BELLAMY Seattle, Washington f ' " - " s SARA BLAIR Seattle. Washington Science Gamma Alpha Chi: W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A. MAXINE BLAKE Seattle. Washington Journalism Alpha Delta Pi: Mortar Board: Theta Sig- ma Phi: Defeated Candidates " Club: Tyee Editor. MARGARET BARE Tacoma. Washington Liberal . rts Alpha Omicron Pi: Mortar Board. A. H. BENEDICT Seattle. Washington Engineering Sigma Chi LEONORA BLANCHARD Seattle. Washington Pharmacy ROBERT W. BARKER Seattle. Washington Engineering A. I. E. E.: Vice-President ' cslminster Club- CATHERINE BEREITER Seattle. Washington Science EVANGELINE BLANKS £fererr, Washington Fine Arts Pi Sigma Gamma; Art Club: Y. W. C. A. DOROTHY BARKLEY Ellcnsburg. Washington Science PAUL HENRY BLAUERT Spang ' e. Washington Education [581 r 4 n i lc ' ' f y, liachc. Dorothy Bakvr, Harold Baker. Louisa Baker. Mary K. Bakvr. Ballard Balsiger. Bard. Bare. Barker, Barkley. Barnhart. Barren Barteau. Bariolome. Bean. Beckmarj. Bchan. Betl, Beltamy Benedict, Bereiter. Berg. Berlin. Bcrnhard. Berry. Berryman Bidlake. Biggar. Blair. Blake. Blancbard. Blanks. Blauert " . " (59] CLARANCE B. BLETHEN Seattle. Washington Journalism Phi Gamma Delta; Sigma Delta Chi; Oval Club: Scabbard and Blade; Director A. S. U. W. News Service; Editor Football Programs; Vice President Oval Club. VIRGINIA BLOXOM Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Thcta ALBERT V. BLUE Seattle. Washington Forestry Tau Phi Delta; Xi Sigma Pi; President Forest Club. ROBERT BLUM San Francisco. California Liberal Arts Zeta Beta Tau MARIE BOWER Helena. Montana Fine Arts Alpha Omicron Pi WALLACE BOWLES Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha Epsilon HELEN BOYD Seattle. Washington Education Kappa Delta: Phi Mu Gamma; Mortar Board: Executive Chairman Women ' s Fed- eration. JENNETTE DOROTHY BOYD Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Y, W. C. A. Cabinet: Westminster ' Club Council. LAWRENCE BROEREN Prescotl. Oregon Science Delta Upsilon BERNICE BRO.MBERG Portland. Oregon Fine Arts Y. W. C, A.: W. A. A.; Student Advisory Committee. CLARENCE H. BROWN Port .Angeles. Washington Pharmacy Kappa Psi L. MAY BROWN Cleceland. Ohio Education Kappa Delta LOIS BOEING Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts VIRGINIA BOYER Seattle. Washington Science Alpha Delta Thcta: Sigma Eosilon: Nurses ' Club: Pilgrim Club. RUTH BROWNELL Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma MADELINE BOGERT Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts RUTH E. BOGSTAD Eugene. Oregon Journalism Alpha Chi Omega; Spurs; Axe and Grind- stone; Daily; Frosh Finance Committee: Moving-Up Assembly. TED BRADY Seattle. Washington Business Administration Kappa Kappa Psi RAY BREMNER Bellingham. Washington Education KATHLEEN BROWNING Menlo. Washington Science SHELDON BROWNTON La Grande. Oregon Science Phi Sigma Kappa VERONICA BOLDAN Bulie. Montana Liberal Arts Newman Club EVERILDA BREWITT Tacoma. Washington Science Beta Phi Alpha; Y. W. C. A.: Home Eco- nomics Club. EUGENE C. BRUNNER Seattle. Washington Business Administration Alpha Sigma Phi WILLIAM BOLSTER Seattle. Washington Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Xi: Varsity Boat Club: A. I. E. E. ERNEST V. BORDE Gtenwood. Washington Pharmacy Kappa Psi RAYMOND BOSCO Vancoucer. Washington Business Administration Beta Alpha Psi JOSEPHINE E. BRICKERT Coeur d ' Aiene. Idaho Education WILMA BRISBIN Bcllmgham. Washington Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta HERMAN BRIX Tacoma. Washington Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi: Oval Club; Junior Repre- sentative Board of Control; Track: Foot- ball. SHIRLEY BRUST Portland. Oregon Liberal Arts Alpha Omicron Pi ELLEN LOUISE BUNGAY Spokane. Washington Liberal Arts Mortar Board WINIFRED BUNGE Seattle. Washington Liberal Art LAWRENCE BOTSFORD EVANS C. BUNKER Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Monrovia. California Law Kappa Kappa Psi: Sigma Xi; Beta Mu Tau; Sigma Alpha: Glee Club. Sphinx Club; Band Manager. U :¥ t -m [M] Bleihen. Bloxom. Blue. Blum. Boeing. Bogen. Bogstad Boldan. Bolster, Borde. Boseo. Boisford. Botccr. Bouftcs Helen Boyd. Jeannetle Boyd, Boycr. Brady. Brcmncr. Breivitt. Brickerl Brisbin, Brix. Broeren, Bromberg. Clarence Broivn. May Broivn. Brownell Browning. Brownton. Brunner. Bruit. Bungcy. Bunge. Bunker [611 ILA BURDIC Searilc. Washington Librarii Alpha Delta Thct.i: German Club. HARRY BURNS Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Phi Sigma Kappa; Sigma Delta Chi: Ham- mer and Coffin; Columns; Tycc. DOROTHY BURSON Tekoa, Washington JiJucation Kappa Kappa Gamma GERTRUDE BUTLER Burlington. Washington Liberal .4r:s Kappa Delta: Y. V. C. A. Cabinet. J. LONGING BUTLER Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Kappa Epsilon; Football; Husky Foot- ball Club. CHARLES N. BUTT Seattle, Washington Engineering A, I. E. E.: Spanish Club. ELMER CARLSON Spokane. Washington Business Admimstratu FLOYD CARLSON Mount Vernon, Washington Foresir . Delta Kappa Epsilon MARGARET CARTANO Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Zeta LEO CARTER Seattle. Washington EnLjmeenn:: Theta Kappa Theta; Tau Beta Pi. KATHERINE CASE Seattle, Washington Educatior. Delta Delta Delta MILDRED CASEY Seattle. Washington Education Alpha Gamma Delta: Phi Alpha Rbo; A:t Club; Newman Club: Athena Debate Club: Women ' s Federation Concert Com- mittee: Union Building Committee: Women ' s Federation Social Comm ' ttce: Town Girls ' Committees: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet and Council; Campus Day Cap- RUTH CHASE Pasadena. California Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta: Election Committee Junior Class: Tyee. KATHERINE CHATTERTON Seattle. Washington Science Sigma Epsilon: Y, W. C. A. Freshman Com- mission; Bacteriology Club. HELEN CHESTER Kalispell. Montana Fine Arts Alpha Gamma Delta WILLIAM G. CHESTER Bellingham. Washington Fine .-Irfs Tillicums: Atelier. EVELYN GORDON CLARK Bellingham. Washington Education W. A. A.: Physical Education Major Club: Dance Drama: Hockey: Baseball. VERNICE CLARK Seattle. Washington Liberal -Ar Chi Omega DOROTHY BUTT Seattle. Washington Science Home Economics Club THOMAS DAVIS CASTOR Seattle, Washington Engineering Tillicums FRED CLEARMAN Longviciv. Washington Business Administration Kappa Sigma: Beta Alpha Psi. ELVIN BYLES Monlesano. Washington Engineering Delta Upsilon DOROTHY CAUBY Wenatchee. Washington Liberal Arts Chi Omega JACK R. CLUCK Bothelt. Washington Liberal Arts Varsity Debate: Stevens Debate Club. IRINEO R. CABATIT Philippines Education Filipino Club: Y. M. C. A.: Y. M. C. A. Student Board of Directors; World Fel- lowship. MARGUERITE WESTON CALLENDER Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Alpha Delta Theta MRS. EVA CAMP GEORGE L. CHAN Sivatow, China Business Administrat.on Chinese Club: Stevens Debate Club: Tyec. VIRGINIA CHAPMAN Seattle. Washington Libera! Arts Phi Mu GUERNSEY P. CHAPPLE Yakima. Washington Science Tillicums; Sigma Alpha: Pilgrim Club: Glee ELIZABETH COALE Tacoma. Washington Library JOHN C. COART Seattle. Washington Libera! Arts Psi Upsilon NEIL COCHRAN Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Tillicums ELIZABETH K. CARDWELL Pomcroy. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Delta Delta HAROLD C. COLE Spokane. Washington Business Administration Sigma Pi [62] ?WiBP!y;-aMfc if-fi ' €MiS m d3 k j Burdic. Burns. Burson. Gertrude Butler, J. Butler. Charles Butt. Dorothy Butt Bytes. Cabattt. Callendcr. Camp. Cardwell, Elmer Carlsor:. Floyd Carlson Cartano. Carter. Case. Casey, Castor, Cauby. Chan Chapman. Chappie. Chase. Chalterton. Helen Chester. William Chester. Evelyn Clark Vernicc Clarke. Clearman. Cluck. Coale. Coart. Cochran. Cole |f.M ANDREW COLMAN Boise, Ulaho Business AJminislnUton LOUISE M. CROWLEY Seattle. Washington EJucation Newman Club; Sorori-i. FRANK DAVIS Seattle. Washington Business Adminisicalion Dclt.i Sigm.i Phi ANN COMPTON Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Women ' s FedcrJlion Concert Committee. LEONA CRUZEN Boise. Idaho Liberal Arts Dell.1 G.imm.i LENNA GLADYS DAVIS LeLL ' iston, Montana Lihrnry Alpha Gamma Delta EUGENE H. COOK Madras. Oregon Business Admin:slratton Pi Kappa Alpha; Football. MARY L. CULVER Bellingham. Washington li-lucation Home Economics Ciub: Athena Debate Club. DOROTHY BERNADEAN DAWSON Bellingham. Washington Liberal Arts Inter-organization Council President MARJORIE COOK Seattle. Washington Science HELEN DAGG Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta FLORENCE M. DEAN Seattle. Washington Science EDITH LUCILE COPENHAVER ANNIE DAGGETT Seattle. Washington Business Administration Port Ludlow. Washington Science FREDERICK B. DEAN Tacoma. Washington Pharmacy THOMAS CORNILS Tacoma, Washington Engineering Thcta Xi: Tau Beta Pi: Sigma Xi. MERLE COWLING Port Angeles. Washington Liberal Arts Phi Omega Pi GENEVIEVE ADELAIDE CRAIG Longvieiu. Washington Education Sigma Kappa LELA CRAMER Arlington. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Omicron Chi ELEANOR ARNOLD CRAVEN Butte. Montana Journalisn Alpha Gamma Delta JOHN E. DALQUEST Richmond Beach, Washington Education Delta Kappa Epsilon: Big W Club; Defeated Candidates ' Club. Basketball Eootball; Track. DOROTHY DARR Taco.ma. Washington F ducat ion Delta Zeia J. B. DARRAGH Seattle. Washington Engineering Pi Kappa Phi WALTER DASSEL Langtey. Washington Pharmacy Beta Kappa; Kappa Psi. LYLE A. DAVERIN Yakima. Washington Business Administration Sigma Tau Epsilon: Basketball, Baseball. GRACE HELENE De FREEST Honolulu. Hawaii Liberal Arts Alpha Phi EUGENE De GABRIELE Roslyn. Washington Liberal Arts WILLIAM H. DELANTY Aberdeen. Washington Business Administration Chi Phi: Beta Gamma Sigma; Alpha Kapoa Psi. Pan Xcnia. SHERLIE P. DENHOF Chehalis. Washington Business Administration Alpha Sigma Phi; Sigma Alpha; Square and Compass; Glee Club. RUTH EVELYN De WITT Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Mu Phi Epsilon: U ' . A. A.: Orchesis; Dance Drama: Spring Opera : Town Girls; ' , W. C. A. Finance Committee: Women ' s Federation Junior Players; Women ' s Fed- eration Players. WALLACE CROSE Seattle. Washington Business Administration Tau Kappa Epsilon DONALD DAVIS Seattle, Washington Business Administration Sigma Tau Epsilon; Erosh Hockey, Intra- mural Athletics. MIRIAM LOUISE DICKEY Missoula. Montana Journalism Sigma Kappa KENNETH CROSIER Kearney. Nebraska Engineering Acacia SUE DILLON Seattle. Washington Education [64] 4 ' - Caiman. Compron. CencCoo , Marjoric Cook. Copenhavcr, Cormls. Coupling Craig. Cramer. Craven. Croie. Crosier. Crotvley. Cruzen Culver. Dagg. Daggett. Dalque l. Darr. Darragh. Dassel Daverin. Donald Davis.. Frank Davis. Lenna Davis. Dawson. Florence Dean. Frederick Dean Dc Freest. De Gabriele. Delanly. Denhof, De Witt. Dickey. Dillon [65] RICHARD L- DILWORTH Seattle. Washington Business Administralion Beta Kappa: Scabbard and Blade. MITCHELL JOHN DOUMIT Catblamet. Washington Lav. Tillicums: Delta Thcta Phi. GUDRUN C. EIDIE Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts FORTUNATO A. DIMALANTA San Carlos. Philippines Business AUmmtslratton Filipino Club DOROTHY ELEANOR DRAPER Seattle. Washington Business Administralion Alpha Chi Omega: Gamma Epsilon Pi: Y. W. C- A.: Women ' s Federation; Ad Club; Sophomore Class Social Committee: Home- coming Committee: Dance Drama. DOROTHY EIFFERT Seattle. Washington Fine Arts JEAN EIFFERT Seattle. Washington JAY DISHNOW Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts SYLVIA DISHNOW Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts FLORENCE DITTER Seattle. Washington Liberal Art Kappa Alph.i Tbeta ALEX DOBROVOLSKY Russia Engmeertng GORDON B. DODD White Swan. Washington Lau. ' Delta Chi: Phi Delta Phi: Newman Club: Badger Debate Club: Law School Yell King. JAMES B. DODSON Grand Junction. Colorado Business Administration Delta Tau Delta: Beta Alpha Psi: Beta Gamma Sigma. MINNIE DOESCHER Yakima. Washington Pharmacy Delta Zeta MINARI DOI Seattle. Washington Engineering Cosmopolitan Club LIBERATO S. DOMINGO Laoag. Philippine Islands Education Filipino Club JANE EYSTER DRYDEN ■ Spokane. Washington Business Administration Alpha Chi Omega: Ad Club: Dance Drama. DOROTHY DUDLEY Caldwell. Idaho Science Kappa Delta; Y. V. C. A. Cabinet: Univer- sity Orchestra. EDWIN H, DUFFY Great Falls. Montana Liberal Arts Pi Kappa Alpha . CHARLES DUNCAN Seattle. Washington Education Y. M C. A. JEANETTE GERTRUDE DUNN Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma LUCY DUNN Seattle. Washington Chi Omega SCHUYLER L. DURYEE Seattle. Washington Engineering Chi Phi: Tau Beta Pi: Sigma Xi: A. I. E. E.: Engineers ' Informal Committee. EMILY LOUISE EASTWOOD Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega DOROTHY EHRHARDT Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta MARY JOHN EMBREE Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts JOHN EMIG Leavenworth. Washington Engineering RICHARD ENG Seattle. Washington KARL E. ENGDAHL Spokane. Washington Business Administration Alpha Sigma Phi ALLEN ERICKSON Tukwila. Waahinglon Business Administration Acacia PHIL K. ERICKSON Seattle. Washington Journalism Pi Kappa Alpha: Oval Club; Sigma Delta Chi; Editor Daily; ' Assistant Editor Col- umns: Tyec Staff. ROOSEVELT ERICKSON Ecereti. Washington Liberal Arts MILTON J. EVANS Seattle. Washington Business Administration Delta Sigma Phi: Scabbard and Blade; Stev- ens Debate Club; Cadet Ball Committees: Stadium Day; W Book Business Staff; Freshman Committee: Homecoming Com- mittee. CATHERINE DORRIS A. MELVIN FACET Portland. Oregon Library Los Angeles, California Liberal Arts Alpha Omicron Pi Delta Kappa Epsilon; Big W Club; Track. K ' f ' l Dtlu ' orih. Dimalanla. Jay Disbnow, Sylvia Dishnow. Ditler. Dobrovolsky, Dudd Dodson. Docscher, Dot. Domingo. Dorris. Doumit. Draper Dryden. Dudley. Duffy. Duncan. Gertrude Dunn. Lucy Dunn. Duryee Eastwood. Ehrhardt. Eidie. Dorothy Eiffert. Jean Eiffert, Embree. Emtg Eng. Engdaht. Allan Encksan. Phil K. Erickson. Roosevelt Erickson. Sfilton Evans. Paget 167] EUGENIA FAIRBANKS BdUngham. ' af.bington Education DAVID FALK Boise. Idaho Business Administration Zcta Beta Tau: Alpha Kappa Psi: Alpha Delta Sigma: Beta Gamma Sigma: Spiked Shoe Club: Track Manager: Managerial Council. AAGOT JEANNETTE FJARLIE Arlington, Washington Liberal Arts Scandinavian Club: Inkwell Club: President Scandinavian Club. JOHN C. FLANAGAN Seattle. Washington Engincenna Psi Upsilon: Varsity Football: Y. M. C. A. President. BERNARD FOX Spokane. Washington Business Administration Beta Alpha Psi ELIZABETH LOUISE FRANKH Ralston. Washington Liberal Arts German Club; Westminster Club: Dramat- ics: Preisdcnt German Club: Associate Editoc Cosmopolitan: Committee on For- eign Relations. ERNEST T. FALK Seattle. Washington Ltrn. ' Tillicums: Minor W Club: Stevens Debate Club. MARGARET FLANIGAN 5eoff ' . Washington Business Administration Women ' s Vocational Club: Junior Day Com- mittee. MORTIMER R. FRAYN Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Phi Delta Thcta MARION FELMLEY Seattle. Washington Business Administration D. A. R.; Ad Club; Women ' s Vocational Club: Town Girls. ATHYLEEN FESSENMAIER Seattle. Washington Education Phi Ma: W. A. A.: Athena Debate Club; Spanish Club: Westminster Club: Wom- en ' s Federation; Town Girls ' Executive Council. RUTH FICKEL Everett. Washington Sigma Epsilon: Kappa Phi. Science MARY LOUISE FIELD Ccntralia. Washington fmc Arts Alpha Xi Delta HELGA FLATEBO Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Alpha Delta Theta: Italian Club: Scandinav- ian Club; Women ' s Ensemble. MORRILL F. FOLSOM Lakota. Washington Liberal Arts Theta Xi; Sigma Delta Chi. FRANCES rOLTS Seattle. Washington Science GUILLERMO C. FONACIER I locos Korte. Philippine Islands Liberal Arts Filipino Club TRUNETTE FREEMAN Centralia. Washington Education Alpha Delta Theta: Kappa Phi: Wesley Club: French Club. JULIA FREUND Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts OLIVIA FROULA Seattle, Washington Business Administration Delta Delta Delta: Gamma Epsilon Pi. NELL A. FRY Hoquiam. Washington Science Alpha Delta Theta; Nurses ' Club; Prc-Mcdic Club. KENNETH FISHER Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Beta Theta Pi MAIER FISHER Edwall. Washington Business Administration H. T. FITCH Tacoma, Washington Law Delta Kappa Epsilon; Varsity Boat Club: Crew. EVELYN G. FORBES Seattle. Washington Science Zcta Mu Tau: Sigma Xi. JACK FORREST Seattle. Washington Alpha Sigma Phi MARCIA FOUTS Seattle. Washington Science LUCIA FRYER Seattle. Washington Fine Arfs Delta Gamma: President Pan-Hellenic. HOSHITO FUJII 5caff e. Washington Liberal Arts Japanese Club: President Japanese Club. LLOYD FULLINGTON Seattle. Washington Forestry Tau Phi Delta FLORENCE FITZGERALD Seattle. Washington Education Alpha Gamma Delta WALLACE E. FOWLER Tacoma. Washington Business Administration RUTH A. GAFFNEY Seattle. Washington Liberal Acts Alpha Kappa Delta JOHN FITZGERALD Seattle. Washington Journalism Theta Chi: Newman Club; Daily: Columns: Tycc Staff. JUANITA JUNE GAINES 5catf e, Washington Fine Arts President Interior Decorators ' Club: Vice- President Town Girls ' Club; Chairman Y. W. C. A. Membership Committee. [681 Fairbanks, David Falk, Ernest Falk. Fetmley. Fascnmaier, Fickd. Field Kenneth Fisher. Maier Fisher. Fitch, Florence Fitzgerald, John Fitzgerald. Fjariie. Flanagan Flanigan, Flatebo. Folsom, Folts. Fonacier, Forbes. Forrest Fouts. Fowler, Fox. Franke. Frayn. Freeman. Freund Froula. Fry. Fryer. Fujii. Futlington, Gaffney. Gaines (691 FRANK A. GARBE Chehalis. Washington Laiv Delta Upsilon. Phi Alpha Delta: Scholastic Honor Roll. MARGARET GILLESPIE Hoquiam. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Delta CLARENCE T. GRAHN Seattle, Washington Business Administration Beta Kappa: Scabbard and Blade: Band. KATHRYN GARDEN Bremerton. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Phi: Mortar Board. B. R. GARDNER Tacoma. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Kappa Epsilon; Assistant Basketball Manager. CARL L. GARDNER Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Sigma Phi CAROLYN GARRECHT Spokane. Washington Liberal Arts VELMA GARVEY Seattle. Washington Pharmacy ALICE ELIZABETH GATES Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Delta: Athena Debate Club: Newman Club: Phi Alpha Rho. BENJAMIN GATES Bremerton. Washington Liberal Arts Theta Delta Chi FRED GEIBEL Seattle. Washington Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psi: Alpha Delta Sigma; Ad Club: Spring Opera: Mid-Winter Concert: B. A. Mentor. NINA E. GEMMELL Tacoma. Washington Liberal Acts Sororia EVALINE B. GEORGE Bismark. North Dakota Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi: Spurs: Student Advisory: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet and Council: Wom- en ' s Federation Concert Committee; Cam- pus Day Lieutenant. FRANK GIOVANINI VIRGINIA GRAVES Roslyn, Washington Engineering Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Tillicums; A. I. E. E. HELEN E. GRAY ROBERT GLASS Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Auburn. Washington Engineering Delta Delta Delta: Mortar Board. HARRY GLENN Montesano. Washington Education WESLEY GLENN Seattle. Washington Law ALFRED GOLDBLATT Portland. Oregon Liberal Arts Zeta Beta Tau; Alpha Delta Sigma; Hammer and Coffin; Columns: Daily. HELEN GOLDBLATT Portland. Oregon Liberal Arts LYDIA M. GOOD Mount Vernon. Washington Liberal Arts FRANK F. GOROW Tacoma. Washington Science Tillicums: Washington Independent Senate. SYLVIA GOWEN Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma; Athena Debate Club; President Athena. BETTY GRAHAM Bellingham. Washington Liberal Arts Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Y. W. C. A. Finance. Membership and Social Service: Women ' s Federation Fashion Show; Student Advis- ory and Concert Committees. MYRIL J. GREELY Great Falls, Montana Liberal Arts Theta Delta Chi: Oval Club: Senior Council. H. C. GREENE Portland, Oregon Science CHARLES GREENSTONE Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Zeta Beta Tau: Managing Editor Daily: Daily Sports Editor; Chairman A. S. U. W. Elections: Chairman Crew Day: Tyee Sports Editor. JEAN GREER Seattle. Washington Science Alpha Delta Theta; Sigma Epsilon: Nurses Club. DOROTHY DEAN GREGG Chehalis. Washington Fine Arts MERCER GREGORY Reno. Nevada Science Gamma Phi Beta: Home Economics Club: President Home Economics Club: Pres- ident Home Economics Council. LEONIDE GRIADASOFF Blagorieslchensk. Russia Engineering FOSTER M. GRUBER Walla Walla. Washington Fine Arts Tillicums: Atelier. CLEL GEORGETTA Madison. Wisconsin Law Delia Chi; Phi Alpha Delta; Stevens Debate Club; Debate Team. J. D. GULICK Seattle. Washington Business Administration Theta Delta Chi - ' W. r ii - n :4b V r70] r e Uarbc. Ourt on, Br yson Gardner. Carl itardncr. dacrccht. (jjrf.-y, Alice - aies Benjamin Gates Geibel, CcmmcU. George. Georgctta, Gillespie, Giovanini Glass. Harry Glenn. Wesley Glenn. Alfred Goldblatt. Helen Goldblatt, Good. Gorow Gowen. Graham. Grahn. Graves. Gray. Greely, Greene Greenstone. Greer. Grcaa. Greaoru. Gnadasoff. Gruber, Gulick [71] OLIVE GULLIKSEN EveceCt, Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Theta: Axe and Grindstone; Ad Club. TED GURIAN Portland. Oregon Business Administration Zeta Beta Tau KATHERINE GUSTAFSON Seattle. Washington Science Nurses Club RUDOLPH O. GUSTAFSON Vancouver, Washington Forestry Xi Sigma Pi: Fortst Club. EDWARD EATON GUTHERLESS Seattle, Washington Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha: Scabbard and Blade. DOROTHEA GUYER Seattle. Washington Education W. A. A.: Hockey. ROBERT LEE HADSELL Everett. Washington Business Administration Beta Gamma Sigma ALLAN E. HORNING Anchorage. Alaska Engineering Delta Psi Delta EVELYN HAGEN Bcllingham, Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega: Athena Debate Club. IVAR HAGLUND Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Sigma Pi; Sigma Alpha: Glee Club; Junior Girls ' Vodvil. WARREN HALE Portland. Oregon Science Delta Tau Delta ANNABELL HALL Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Gamma Phi Beta; Lambda Rho; Mortar Board. MARGARET HALL Seattle, Washington Education Alpha Chi Omega: Phi Mu Gamma: Mortar Board; Kappa Phi; Associated University Players: Treasurer Women ' s Federation: Class Committees; Wesley Club. ELSIE HANSON Seattle. Washington Business Administration Alpha Delta Theta HELEN HANSON Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Beta Phi Alpha: Women ' s W Club; Point System Chairman; World Court Commit- DAVID M. HARRIS Seattle, Washington Science Pi Mu Chi AL GERTRUDE HARRIS Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Kappa Phi; Art Club; Wesley Club. JOHN D. HARRIS f Off Benton. Montana Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha JOHN F. HARRIS Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Pi Kappa Alpha HELEN HARRISON Seattle. Washington Fine Arts ALFRED HARSCH Yakima, Washington Lau. Pi Kappa Alpha ORLEANA HARSCH Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma MARGARET HARTNEY Seattle. Washington Education JESSIE HASTINGS Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Delta GEORGE E. HATCH Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta HAROLD L. HAWKINS Bellingbam. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Tau Delta LEROY HAYES Bellingbam. Washington Business Administration Acacia MARGARET MARY HAYES Seattle, Washington Pharmacy Iota Sigm-i Pi PAULINE HEAD Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Mu Phi Epsilon: Orchesis; Dance Drama: Fine Arts Council. AILEEN HEARTY Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Phi Alpha Rho: Newman Club. LAWRENCE C. HEATH Spokane. Washington Business Administration Tau Kappa Epsilon: Beta Alpha Psi: Ad Club: Axe and Grindstone, ELIZABETH HEDGES Waterville, Washington Fine Arts Pi Sigma Gamma: Sigma Eta Chi: Pilgrim Club; Y. V. C. A. HARRY HENKE Seattle. Washington Law Beta Theta Pi: Phi Delta Phi: Scabbard and Blade: Chairman Cadet Ball; Board of Control: A. S. U. W Traditions Com- mittee. ALVIN M. HALL Seattle, Washington Education FLORENCE HENRY Tacoma. Washington Liberal Arts Beta Phi Alpha; Daily; Y. W. C. A. [72) %rit If H .T IM. l. Gullickscn, Gurian. Katherine Custafson, Rudolph Gustafion, Guihectess, Gayer. Hadsell Horning. Hagcn. Haglund. Hale. A. f. Halt. Annabel! Hall, Margaret Hall Elsie Hanson. Helen Hanson. David Harris. Gertrude Harm. John D. Harris. John F. Harris. Harrison Alfred Ha[sch. Orlcna Harscb. Hartney. Hastings. Hatch. Hawkins. Leroy Hayes Margaret Hayes. Head. Hearty. Heath. Hedges. Hcnke. Henry rn CHARLOTTE HEPPERLE Scallle. Washinglon Fine Arts ALVIN HOCHFELD Portland. Oregon Liberal Am Zcta Beta Tau; Vigilance Committee: Crew Day; Election Committee. EDWIN L. HOWARD Sfflntt ' ood. VJa hington Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha VIRGINIA HERBSMAN Seattle, Washington Business Administration Alpha Gamma Delta: Gamma Epsilon Pi: Gamma Alpha Chi; Women ' s Federation Concert Committee: President Women ' s Vocational Club: Representative Council: Ad Club: Secretary Gamma Alpha Chi. NAOMI HERREN Aberdeen. Washington Liberal At ALICE HOFF Seattle. Washington Business Administration Beta Phi Alpha: Inkwell Club: Women ' s Vo- cational Club. EBBE CURTIS HOFF Bothell. Washington Science Sigma Xi: Pi Mu Chi. ' IRAS HOWELL Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Lambda Rho: Art Club, LESLIE HUBBELL Spokane. Washington Liberal ,4r(s Delta Delta Delta: Mortar Board: Chairman Standards Committee. BETSY ANN HERROLD Ilwaco. Washington Alpha Phi Fisheries HEBBEL HOFF Bothell, Washington Sigma Xi; Pi Mu Chi. RUTH HUBLEY Pasadena, California Journalism Gamma Phi Beta; Theta Sigma Phi; Daily; Columns; Tyee: Election Committee. ESTHER HICKS Longcieiv, Washington Education SHANNON HOGUE Seattle, Washington Liberal . rts Pi Kappa Alpha ELIZABETH NAOMI HUFF Baker, Oregon Fine Arts D, A. R. MARIE HIGGINS Chelan, Washington Liberal Arts HAROLD HOLDEN Seattle, Washington i-fn ' Delta Upsilon: Phi Alpha Delta: Stevens Debate Club: Intercollegiate Knights. KATHERINE HUGHES lellinghani, Washington Library F. WAY HILL Seattle, Washington Liberal .4r(s Chi Phi; Hammer and Coffin, MARTHA EMILY HILL Seattle. Washington W. A. A.: Y. W. C. A. Liberal Arts ELINOR HOLMES Centralia. Washington Liberal .4rls Kappa Kappa Gamma M. WALTON HONE Seattle. Washington Business Administration ELART HULTGRENN Sprague. Washington Journalism Sigma Delta Chi; Daily St.iff. ' FRANCES HUNT Tacoma, Washington Liberal , rts Kappa Kappa G.imnia: Mortar Board, KATHRYN HINCKLEY Seattle. Washington Fine . rls Zeta Tau Alpha: Lambda Rho: President Lambda Rho. CARLYLE HORN Tacoma. Washington Business . dministratu Acacia GEORGE W. HUNT Spokane. Washington Business Administration Beta Thcta Pi EDWIN C. HINSDALE Seattle. Washington Fisheries Delta Pi KATHERINE MARY HIRSCHBULL Portland. Oregon Liberal Arts HELEN HOSKA Tacoma. Washington Fine Arts Kappa Alpha Theta JULIUS C. HOVERSON Seattle, Washington Education Sigma Alpha; Glee Club. COILA P. HURLEY 5eaff e, Washington Education Sororia LEWIS R, HUTCHINS Seattle. Washington Liberal ,4rfs Kappa Theta; Alpha Kappa Delta: President Sociology Club. JOY HIRSCHMAN Seattle, Washington Science Sigma Epsilon: Kappa Phi: W, A. A. BETTY HUTCHESON Montesano, Washington Liberal Arts Chi Omega [74] a Heppcrle. Hcrbsman. Hcrren, HcrrolJ, Hicks. Higyins. ■- Htll Martha Hill, Hinckley. Hinsdale. Hirschbull. Hirschman. Hochf eld. Alice Hoff Ebbe Hoff. Hebbel Hoff. Hogue. Holdcn. Holmes. Hone, Horn Hoska, Hocerson. Howard. Howell. Habbetl. Hubley. Huff Hughes, Hultgrenn, Frances Hunt. George Hunt. Hurley. Hulchins. Hutchcson [-5] NELL HUTCHISON Seattle. Washington Fine Ans EVALENE JENNER Arlinciton. Washington Engtnccrina V. S. V. E.: A. I. E. E. ELIZABETH JOHNSON Blaine. Washington Fine Arts Alpha Xi Dclt.i PHILOMENA HYNES Seattle, Washington Eilucatii JOHN IMPOLA Cathlamct. Washington Journalism Tillicums; Sigmn Delta Chi: Daily: Tycc: Varsity Ball Committee; Homecoming Committee; Campus Day; High School Publicity Committee; Junior Day; Senior Shine; Senior Class Publicity. RALPH INGLIS Sealilc. Washington Business AJmintsfratton Sigma Alpha Epsilon ELIZABETH JENNINGS Seattle. Washington Liberal ,- r s Alpha Chi Omega JOHN V. JENNINGS Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Delta Psi Delta; Varsity Boat Club; Erosh Vigilance Committee. G. LESLIE JENSEN ELOISE RUTH JOHNSON Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega OLIVER B. JOHNSON Seattle. Washington Engineering ROBERT JOHNSON Helena. Montana Liberal Arrs Sigma Chi; Junior Track Manager. HENRY T. IVHRS Seattle. Washington Law L. L. IVERSON Seattle. Washington Liberal . rls Beta Kappa: Badger Debate Club President. HENRIETTA JENSEN Ellenshurg. Washington Business Adminisiratton Beta Phi Alpha: Gamma Epsilon Pi: B. A. Council. CHRISTINA JESSEN Seattle. Washington Science VIVIAN H. JOHNSON Olympia. Washington Liberal Arts C. R. JOHNSONE Ellenshurg. W ashington Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Phi ELIZABETH JACKSON Seattle. Washington Education Alpha Delta Thcta K. ELIZABETH JACKSON Seattle. Washington Science . ' Mnha Delta Thcta; Sigma Epsilon: Pro- Medic Club: Pilgrim Club; President Nurses ' Club; International Council of Science Women. ELSIE K- JEWETT ' uncouccr. Washington Science D- A. R. HAROLD N. JOHNS Tacoma. Washington Liberal Arts Sigma Alpha EpSilon IRIS JOHNSTON Ritzctlle. Washington Library Phi Mu ELIZABETH SPALDING JONES Seattle. Washington Home Economics D. A. R.: Spurs: Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. ELORA JAMES Seattle. Washington Business Administration Kappa Delta: Women ' s Federation: President Town Girls. LEOTA LOIS JOHNS Seattle, Washington Library D. A. R.: Kappa Phi: Intramural Debate: Y. W. C. A.: Town Girls. ERNA JORGENSEN Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Sigma Kappa PHYLLIS JANSEN Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts W. A. A.: Women ' s W Chib. ALIDA JOHNSON Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts JEAN JOSEPH Seattle. Washington Business Administration RAYMOND JANSON Seatlie. Washington Liberal Arts Tillicums C. V. JOHNSON Wakefield. Nebraska Liberal Arts MALCOLM JUDKINS 5rciff t ' . Washington Engineering Theta Kappa Theta THEODORE C. JENKS Seattle, Washington Business Administration Zcta Psi ERED KAHN Oakland. California Liberal Arts Zcta Beta Tau; Intercollegiate Knights; In- terfratcrnity Council: Assistant Tennis and Intr amural Manager: Crew Day Com- mittee. u - ' inmy r [-61 v - Hutchison. Hyncs. Impola, Inglts, Ivers. Iversen. Elizabeth Jackson K. Jackson, James. P. Jansen. R. Janson. Jenks, Jenner. Elizabeth Jennings John Jennings, G. Jensen. Henrietta Jensen. Jeszen, Jeweti. Harold Johns. Leota Johns Alida Johnson. C. Johnson. Elizabeth Johnson. Eloise Johnson. Oliver Johnson. Robert Johnson. Vivtan Johnson Ronald Johnsone. Johnston. Jones. Jorgensen. Joseph, Judkins. Kahn [77] ERIC KARLSTEN Spokane. Washington Scicna Thcla Chi CARL KILGORE DOROTHY MAE ROGER Tacoma. Washington Liberal Arlfi Sun Ricer. Montana Fine Arts Delta Chi; OvM Club; Fir Tree. Eurodelphian ; Art Club: Basketball; Base- ball. KARL KASSEBAUM Schenectadi . Nciv York Libera! Arts TADAO KIMURA Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Japanese Club FRED J. KOHLRUSS Portland. Oregon Science ELMER KATAYAMA Seattle, Washington Business Administration RALPH KEILHOLTZ Seattle. Washington Engineering Sigma Pi: Senior Council WARREN T. KELLEY Corcallis, Oregon Engincenna A. I. E. E. EDGAR KELLY Seattle. Washington Pharmacij American Pharmacy Association ESTHER KING Seattle, Washington Liberal Art Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Senior Council. HAROLD G- KING Walla Walla. Washington Lau. Sigma Chi: Delta Sigma Phi; Phi Alpha Delta. MAURICE KINZEL Seattle, Washington Laiv Sigma Chi: Phi Alpha Delta: Washington Law Review. TOKUO KONDO Japan Business Administration Japanese Club GIVEN A. KOPPANG Kalispell. Montana Business Administration Thcta Chi: Crew: Daily: Vigilance Com- mittee; Varsity Ball. EVERETT KOTH Odessa. Washington Science LUCILE KIRSH FERDINAND KRAMER Everett. Washington Business Administration Ritzvtlle. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma EVELYN KELLY Seattle, Washington Science Home Economics Club ELLEN KLEMPTNER Seattle. Washington Education PhiMu AUGUST L. KRAUSE Seattle. Washington Engineering Tau Beta Pi: A, I. E. E. VIRGINIA KELLY Walla Walla. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Theta HOMER KNIGHT U ' etser. Idaho Liberal Arts Sigma Chi: Varsity Glee Club: Band; Or- chestra. GEORGE KREGER Tacoma, Washington Engineering Theta Kappa Theta ETHEL MAE KENYON Upham. Xorlh Dakota Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi CHAD KNOWLES Boise. Idaho Business Administration Kappa Sigma; Oval Club: Basketball Man- ager: Junior Prom Committee. GERTRUDE C. KROETCH Spokane. Washington Fine Arts Lambda Rho; Gamma Alpha Chi; Phi Alpha Rho: Art Club; Ad Club: Newman Club. Fine Arts Council. JUANITA KENYON Bremerton. Washington Science Pi Sigma Gamma: Women ' s W Club: Athena Debate Club; Spurs. MARIE LOUISE KNUTSON Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts HELEN M. KUHEFUSS Wena tehee, Washington Science Alpha Gamma Delta VICTOR KHVOROFF Russia Engineering GERTRUDE C. KOCH Portland. Oregon Fine Arts Beta Phi Alpha NORMAN F. KUNDE Minneapolis. Minnesota Education HAROLD E. KIEHL DOROTHY LOUISE KWAPIL Livingston. Montana Business Administration Seattle. Washington Liberal Arl Delta Sigma Phi; Axe and Grindstone: In- Alpha Chi Omega tercollegiatc Knights: Varsity Ball: Home- coming; High School Basketball Tourna- ment; Stadium Day. [78] . ' K ' L ' Karlstcn, Kassebaum, Kalayama, Keilholtz, Kclley, Edgar Kelly, cclyn Kelly Virginia Kelly. Ethel Mae Kenyan. Juanita Kenyan. Kbvocoff. Kichl. l ilgocc. Kimuca Esther King, Harold King. Ktnzel, Kirsh. Klemptner, Knight. Knouflcs Knutson. Koch, Kogcr. Kohlruss, Kondo, Koppang. Koth Kramer. Krause, Kregcr, Kcoetch, Kahefus. Kunde. Dorothy Kwapil [79] RICHARD KWAPIL Seattle. Washington Business Adminniralion Delta Upsilon BURLING VINCENT LEE Spokane. Washington Education ELEANOR LOVERING Seallte, Washington Business Administrat ' on Pi Bct-i Phi JAMES KYLE Seattle. Washington Lau Alpha Delta Phi EVELYN R. LEE Ritzcille. Washington Education Betj Phi Alpha THADDEUS A. LOWARY Poison. Montana Business Administration Alpha Tau Omega JOSEPH LANG Yakima. Washington Engineering BERNICE LANGE Seattle. Washington Engineering W, S. W. E.: A. S. C. E. TED V. LANGE Seattle. Washington Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Freshman Football; Freshman Wrestling : Varsity Wrestling Captain Intcrfratcrnity Boxing Champion. DAVE LARSON Seattle. Washington Business Administrali( HERBERT LEEHOFF Seattle. Washington Liberal Art . EDWARD M- LEWIS Seattle. Washington Engineering Tau Kappa Epsilon: Scabbard and Blade; A. I. E. E.; Pilgrim Club. H ANNAH LEWIS Portland. Oregon Education Kappa Alpha Theta FRANCES LIBBEE Seattle. Washington Science Delta Delta Delta; Spurs: Manager Junior Girls ' Vodvil; Vice-President Senior Class. BERNARD LOWENSTEIN Seattle. Wiishington Business Administration Zeta Beta Tau: Varsity Boat Club; Crew: Crew IJay Committee. KATHRYN LUDINGTON Wenaichee. Washington Liberal Ar: Gamma Phi Beta E. F. LUDWIG Seattle, Washington Enginccrina ROY MORSE LUMBARD Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts RICHARD C. LARSON Seattle. Washington Business Administration Tillicums ELMA C. LILLQUIST Seattle. Washington Liberal Art.s Inkwell Club; Y. M. W. C. ; Junior Day. ESTHER R. LUND Spokane. Washington Liberal . rts VERNON LATIMER Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Phi Gamma Delta; Oval Club. FLORENCE M. LOGG Seattle, Washington Pharmacy Women ' s ' Club LOIS LUNN Seattle, Washington Sigma Kappa Fine Arts RUTH LAUBSCHER Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Beta Phi Alpha; Spurs; Point System Com- LOUISE LOHSE Seattle. Washington Education Sigma Kappa AUSTIN LYNN Scuiilc. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Phi C. E. LAUER Seattle, Washington Science MADELEINE LONCKE Sumner, Washington Business Administration ELIZABETH LYNCH Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta EDNA WILMA LAUER Odessa. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Delta HARRY LONERS Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Varsity Boat Club; German Club; Atelier. MARY LOUISE LYONS U ' ti o Walla. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Gamma AUSTA LEE Enumclatc. Washington Phi Omega Pi Education MIRIAM LYST Elwood. Indiana Education [80] Richard Kwapit. Kyle. Lang. Bernice Lange. Ted Lange. Dave Larson. Richard Larson Latimer, Laubichcc , C. £. Lauer. Edna Laucr. Austa Lee. Burling Lee. Evelyn Lee Leehoff. Edward Lewis, Hannah Lewis, Libbec. Lillquist, Logg. Lohse Loncke. Loners. Lovering. Lowary, Lowenstein. Ludington. Ludwtg Lumbard. Lund. Lann. Lynn. Lynch. Lyons. Lyst ?Tpe2 ! [81) DOUGALD MacEWAN Scatile. Washington Liberal Arls Phi Kappj Psi; Tycc; Daily. KENNETH McINTOSH Everett. Washington Business Administration Delta Psi Delta; President Senior Class; Oval Club. FRANCES STRONG MARTIN Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Delta; Y. W. C. A.; French Club. JEAN MacKINTOSH Seattle. Washington Liberal Ans Delta Gamma DONALD McCALLUM Sumner. Washington Liberal Arts Sigma Phi Epsilon ELIZABETH McKAY Seattle. Washington Science JEAN McKENZIE Muscatine. Iowa Business Administration GEORGE M. MARTIN Mabion. Washington Engineering Tillicums: Football; Stevens Debate Club President: University Rifle Club; West- minster Club; A, I. E. E.; Engineering Council; Homecoming. JOE McCANN Edmonds. Washington Business Administration Sigma Nu: Varsity Football. CORRINNE E. McCARTHY Kelso. Washington Journalism Theta Sigma Phi: Gamma Alpha Chi; Phi Alpha Rho; Daily: Tyee; AU-U Chapel Service Committee; Newman Club; Ad Club; Campus Christian Council: Assist- ant Chairman Publicity Women ' s Federa- tion. FRANCiNE McCartney Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Town Girls: Y. W. C. A.: Dramatics. KENNETH McKENZIE Seattle, Washington Business Administration Phi Delta Thcta: Oval Club. MARGERY McLEAN Seattle. Washington Fine Arts FRANCES McMASTER X ' ancouver. Washington Science Kappa Alpha Theta: Secretary of Women ' s Federation ; ' omen ' s W Club. PATRICIA MARTINCEVIC Seattle. Washington Libtarii Pi Sigma Gamma FREDERICK P. MASON Castle Rock, Washington Liberal Arts ROBERT H. MASON Seattle, Washington Business Administration Beta Alpha Psi CLINTON MATHIS Seattle. Washington Law RALPH H. McCLARREN Seattle, Washington Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi: Tau Beta Pi: A. I. E. E.: Scabbard and Blade: Rifle Team. 1. 2. 3. 4: Minor W Club. 1. 2. 3. 4. STANLEY McCOMAS Anacortes. Washington Forestry Delta Upsilon: Xi Sigma Pi: Senior Council: Baseball; Oval Club: W Club. ROY C. McCONKEY Shellon. Washington Pharmacy Kappa Psi PETER McFARLANE Seattle. Washington Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psi: Pan Xcnia: Badger Debate Club; Ad Club; General Chairman High School Leaders ' Conference: Head of B. A. Mentor System: Tyee: Varsity Ball. CATHERINE MALLETT Seattle. Washington Fine Arts JOHN MALLETT Yakima, Washington Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Xi; A. I. E. E. MARTHA JANE MARCH Aberdeen. Washington Liberal Arts Spurs B. M. MARSHALL Eureka, California Science Alpha Sigma Phi JOHN G. MATTHEWS Seattle, Washington RUBY MEEKS Clarkston. Washington Education Y. W. C. A.: Musical Clubs. MOSE MESHER Seattle, Washington Journalism Zeta Beta Tau; Sigma Delta Chi. GORDON E. METCALFE Seattle. Washington Law Delta Sigma Phi; Phi Alpha Delta; Alpha Delta Sigma: Business Manager Daily; Business Manager Washington Law Re- view: Business Adviser Concert Commit- tee. GERTRUDE M. McGRATH Sitka. Alaska Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi BERTHA .MARTIN Seattle. Washington Business Administration Menorah Debate: Mcnorah Society; President of Menorah Society. WILLIAM C. MILES Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Sigma ENA McGRAW Tacoma, Washington MELVILLE M. MILLAR Pharmacy Seattle. Washington Pharmacy Chi Phi: Kappa Psi. [82] i d %M MacEwan, MacKinto h, McCallum, McCann. McCarthy. McCarincy. McClatrcn McComas, McConkcu. McFaclane. KfcGrath. A cGraa ' , Mcintosh. McKay Jean McKenzie. Kcnneib McKcnzic, McLean. McMastec. Catherine Mallett. John Mailctt. March Marshall. Bertha Martin. Frances Martin. George Martin. Martincevic. Frederick Mason. R. H. Mason Mathis, Matthews. Meeks. Mcsher. Metcalfe, Miles. Millar fSM MRS. CARRIE L. MILLER Seattle. Washington Education Sororia MARY LESLIE MONTFORT Blaine, Washington Science Zeta Tau Alpha LUCILE MORRV Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Zcta Mu Tau B. FRANKLIN MILLER Seattle, Washington Business Administration Kappa Theta: Alpha Delta Sigma; Beta Gamma Sigma: Tycc Staff. BRYANT W. MOORE Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Chi Psi ROY V. MORSE Seattle. Washington Engineering Thcta Kappa Thcta; Varsity Boat Club; President A. I. E. E,: President Pilgrim Club; Campus Day Chairman; Crew. HELEN E. MILLER Seattle. Washington Liberal Art Kappa Kappa Gamma HUGH MILLER Seattle. Washington Science Sigma Phi Epsilon BURTA LOUISE MOORE Kirkland. Washington Science Iota Sigma Pi PHYLLIS MOORE Spokane, Washington Liberal Arts Delta Gamma: Junior Quctn. 192 " . STEPHEN B. MOSER Seattle. Washington Libera! Arts Zeta Psi: Intercollegiate Knights; Minor W Club: President Varsity Golf Club; V.i- sity Golf Team: Junior Prom Committee: Junior Day Committee. HAZEL MORT Gig Harbor. Washington Education Kappa Phi MARY MILLER Kalispell. Montana Liberal Am Kappa Kappa Gamma POSEY MILLER Seattle. Washington Science Kappa Delta: Sigma Epsilon; Spurs; Nurses ' Club: Y. W. C. A. WINIFRED MILLER Kampa. Idaho Education DORIS MILWARD Aloho. Washington Liberal Arts MAY MINER Spokane. Washington Liberal Arts JOHN MOREHODOFF Russia Engineering ADRIAN H. MORGAN ' •ellingham, Washington Engineering Alpha Sigma Phi HELEN E. MORGAN Hoquiam. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Zeta; Alpha Kappa Delia; Women ' s W Club: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. CLYDENE MORRIS Seattle. Washington Science Alpha Omicron Pi GREG S. MORRIS Seattle, Washington Business Administration Beta Alpha Psi; Knights of Hook: J. G. V.; Stunt Duke. ' 27. ' 28. VERNON A. MUND Pe Ell. Washington Business Administration Alpha Kappa Psi: Beta Gamma Sigma; Badger Debate Club: B. A. Council: B. A. Mentor: Representative B. A. Loan Fund Committee. J. EDDY MUNRO Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi NELLIE MURRAY Seattle. Washington Business Administration Alpha Xi Delta VIRGINIA MARION MURRAY Portland. Oregon Fine . ' .rts Pi Beta Pbi DOROTHY MYERS Seattle. Washington Business Administration JOHN G. MITCHELL Eureka. California Liberal Arts Delia Kappa Epsilon; Football; Husky Club. R. A. MORRIS Seattle. Washington Science CLARA M. MYHRE Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Alpha Gamma Delta MARY SIDNEY MITCHELL Wheeler. Washington Liberal Arts Pi Sigma Gamma: W. A. A.: Debate Club; Oheyesa Club. MARJORIE E. MORRISON Tacoma. Washington Science Kappa Phi EMMELEINE NAHHAS Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Westminster Club; Y. W. C. A. PAUL ALFRED MONROE Seattle. Washington Pharmacu ANNIE KIKU NAKABAYASHI Victoria. B. C. Liberal Arts Fuvo-Kai [84] r ■A l c jfrrr A : ;, . ■ . ' ■■.. ■ ■■ , ■ " . ■■ ' . ' " . " -■■. ' ■■ ' ■ ' -. . . i cr Mttward. Miner. John SUtcheU. Mary Mitchell. .Monroe, Montfort. Bryant Moore Buna Moore. Phyllis Moore. Morehodoff. Adrian Morgan, Helen Morgan, Clydene Morris. Greg Morris R. A. Morris. Morrison. Morry. Morse. Moser. Mort, Mund Muncu. Nellie Murray, Virginia Murray, Myers, Myhre. Nahhas. Nakabayashi [85] JOHN C. NAU 5eaff e, Washington Business Admimstraiit. Phi Sigma Kappa: Tennis. LEO NEDELSKY Russia Engineering CLARENCE NELSON Olympia. Washington Business Administration HELEN CLARE NELSON Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Phi RALPH NELSON Seattle. Washington Engineering Theta Kappa Thcta PAULINE NERAAL Cut Bank. Montana Pharmacy Kappa Delta; Kappa Epsilon : Tyee Staff. CONRAD C. NESS Shelfon. Washington Liberal Arts Thcta Kappa Thcta RICHARD NEWELL Eceretl. Washington Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon JANE NICHOLS Seattle. Washington Liberal Acti Pi Sigma Gamma: Daily Staff; Portal Staff; Journal Staff. OLIVER K. NOJI Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Atelier; Japanese Club. iMARTHA NORIE Seattle. Washington Liberal .Irfs Alpha Delta Thct.i ROSE M. NYMAN Seattle. Washington Fine Arts CLYDE E. OCHS Seattle. Washington Business Administration Theta Xi; Track. HELEN O ' CONNOR Tacoma, Washington Science Kappa Delta: Spurs: Junior Social Commit- tee; Y. V. C. A. RUTH MARIAN ODELL Spokane. Washington Education Sororia Vice-President: Art Club; Baptist Club; Representative Council. EMIL OECK Spokane. Washington Business Administration Theta Chi: Frosh Football: Baseball; Stad- ium Day: Vigilance Committee: Home- coming Committee. ELMER OGAWA Seattle. Washington Business Administration RIICHI OKADA .Japan Engineering Japanese Club: A. I. E. E. MARGUERITE OLIVER Kappa Delta: Mortar Board: Y. W. C. A. Council: Liliom Cast: Town Girls ' Coun- cil: Daily: Defeated Candidates ' Club; Orchestra: A. S. U. W. Election Commit- tee: Dean ' s Tea Committee: High School Leaders Conference Committee. ORNO OLIVER Alderlon. Washington Business Administration Tillicums KERMIT OLSON Tacoma. Washington Engineering Sigma Xi; Tau Beta Pi: A. I. E. E. ROY OLSON Monroe, Washington Forestry Tau Phi Delta; Forest Club. MARY O ' NL HONY Grfflf Falls, Montana Liberal Arts Beta Phi Alpha EDWIN OPSTAD Bhine. Washington Liberal Arts Acacia JAMES ORKNEY Hoquiam. Washington Business Administration Phi Sigma Kappa R. S. ORR Spokane. Washington Engineering Phi Delta Thcta THEODORE E. OSTROM Seattle. Washington Business Administration Pan Xcnia CATHERINE NICHOLSON Spokane. Washington Fine Arrs Alpha Gamma Delta: Lambda Rho. FRANCES O ' KEANE ELIZABETH OSWALD Portland, Oregon Fine Arts Everett. Washington Liberal Arts Secretary Junior Class j i Omega ROCO R. OKUBO FREDERICK J. PAGE W. A. NICHOLSON Portage. Washington Business Administration Mapletrood. New Jersey Ltberal Arts Seattle, Washington Engineering Japanese Club Psi L psilon ; Varsity Boat Club. FRED V. NIEMAN Seattle. Washington Alpha Tau Omega LAWRENCE PALMER Cvntralia. Washington Engineering A. I. E. E.: Vice-President Kappa Kappa Psi: Wesley Club. u . -mf ' v ' ii m [86] jVau, Nedehky. Clarence i eUon. Helen C. Selson, Ralph Nelson. Ncraal. jVesi Newell. Nichols, Catherine Nicholson. V. A. Nicholson, Nieman. Noji. Norie Nyman. Ochs, O ' Connor. Odelt. Oeck. Ogatva. Okada O ' Keanc. Okubo. Marguerite Oliver. Orno Oliver. Kermit Olson. Roy Olson. O ' Mahony Opstad. Orkney. Orr. Ostrom. Oswald. Page. Palmer t87] HOWARD PARK Seattle. Washington Engineering JEAN PARKER Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Chi Omega: Gamma Alpha Chi: Phi Alpha Rho: D. A. R.: President and Secretary Town Girls: President Gamma Alpha Chi: Women ' s Federation Representative Coun- cil: Student Advisory: Varsity Ball; Stadium Day: Campus Day : Junior Day Dance Committee: Athena: Publications: Art Club: Y. W. C. A.: Defeated Candi- dates ' Club. GOLDIE SHEETS PARKS Seattle, Washington Science Pi Zeta; Home Economics Club. KATHLEEN PARR Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta LOUISE PARRINGTON Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma BETTY JO PARSONS LeivisloiL ' n, Montana Sucncc Chi Omega NARCISO P. PASCUAL Laoag. Philippines Education Stevens Debate Club; Filipino Club; Bethanv Club; President of Filipino Glee Club: Y. M. C. A. B. F. PATCHETT Ellensburg. Washington Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha SIDNEY PAT2ER Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Hammer and Coffin: Sigma Omicron Lamb- da; Sigma Delta Chi; Editor Columns; Tyce; Daily. SEDRIC PAYETTE Holler Lake, Washington Engineering Theta Kappa Theta: A. I. E. E. ; Engineers ' Smudge Comm ittee; Engineers ' Oocn House; Campus Day; A. I. E. E. Ban- quet. CHARLES S. PAYNTON Tacoma. Washington Journalism Sigma Tau Epsilon: President Phi Alpha Rho; Vice-President and Executive Chair- man Newman Club; Daily ; Stevens De bate Club: Interfraternity Council. FRANK A. PELLEGRINI Seattle. Washington Laiv Delta Theta Phi; Varsity Boat Club: Crew. DOROTHY PENDLETON Seattle. Washington Science Zeta Tau Alpha; Women ' s W Club. DONALD F. PENNELL Seattle. Washington Engineering Pi Kappa Phi: Phi Sigma Tau: A. S. M. E.; Engineering Council. ALMA PETERSEN Langley, Washington Science Sigma Kappa: Women ' s W Club. ARLEEN PETERSON Spokane, Washington Liberal Arts ARTHUR C. PETERSON Seattle, Washington Engineering Secretary and Treasurer of Student Branch of A. I. E. E. ELIZABETH PETERSON Seattle. Washington Science WILLIAM C. PETERSON Onalaska, Washington Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha: Crew: Vars ity Boat Club; Beta Gamma Sigma. XENIA PETKOVITS Seattle. Washington Liberal .Arts Alpha Chi Omega HENRY McEWAN PETTIT Seattle. Washington Business Administration Pan Xenia GRACE PHELAN Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Xi Delta Axe and Grindstone; Ad Club; Junior Prom Committee: Election Committee; Crew Drive; Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee; Frosh Election Committee. CARNES PHELPS Tacoma. Washington Liberal Arts Delta Kappa Epsilon: Ticket Manager; As- sistant Baseball Manager; Assistant Foot- ball ' lanager: Columns. P. M. PHILLIPS Seattle. Washington Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha: Ammoni Socii. ROBERT H. PLUMMER Vancouver, Washington Pharmacij Kappa Psi: University Band- WILLIS R. PLUMMER Porf Tou:nsend, Washington Business AJminisiralion Delta Upsilon: Big W Club: Frosh Tennis Team; Frosh Frolic Committee; Stadium Day: Sophomore Social Committee: Crew Drive; High School Publicity Committee; Junior Prom: J. G. V. Committee: Juni or Day: Campus Day: Senior Council; Frosh Election Chairman ; Senior Council Revi- sion Committee; Varsity Tennis Team. EMILY POLET Nome. Alaska Fine Arts Zeta Tau Alpha; Varsity Rifle Team. GENEVIEVE POLSON Mount ' ernon, Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Gamma Delta ALLAN POMEROY Seattle, Washington Science Sigma Pi; General Chairman Varsity Ball: Assistant Chairman Homecoming: Senior Council; Junior-Senior Roundup: A. S. U. W. Building Committee: Senior Council Investigation Committee; Chairman Alum- ni Co-op Committee; Defeated Candidates ' Club. HELEN PORTER Spokane. Washington Education NAOMI-MAE POSEY Spokane, Washington Education DOROTHY POTTER Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Alpha Gamma Delta HELEN POTTER Spokane. Washington Liberal Arts Axe and Grindstone; Sophomore " Hello Day " Committee; A. S. U. W. Election Com- mittee; W. A. A.: Athena; Homecoming Committee; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. MABEL PEARSON Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts RUTH ANTOINETTE POTTER Seattle. Washington Science Women ' s W Club; W. A. A.; Publicity Chairman Home Economics Club; Home Economics Council. u -w ' r i m [88] X 1 " ;i Park. Parker, Parks. Parr. Partington. Parson!., Pascuat Pauhctt. Parser. Payette, Paynton, Pearson, Pellegrini. Pendleton Pennell. Alma Petersen. Arleen Peterson. Arthur Peterson. Elizabeth Peterson. William Peterson, Pelkovits Petlit. Phelan. Phelps. Phillips. Robert Plummer. Willis Plummer. Polel Poison. Pomeroy. Porter. Posey. Dorothy Potter. Helen Potter. Ruth Potter [89] MARCUS WESLEY PRATT Pullman. Washington Liberal Arts CATHERINE REDPATH Olympia. Washington Liberal Arts Gamma Phi BetJ BETTY RILEY Bellingham, Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Alpha Thcta GERTRUDE PUTNAM Alderwood Manor Liberal Arts ROBERT QUISTORFF Seattle, Washington Engineering A. I. E. E.: Tillicums. ADELYNE F. RABAN Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts CARL RADIX Seattle. Washington Engineering A. I. E. E.; University Orchestra. ROBERT M. REED Chewelah. Washington Science Stevens Debate Club; Cross Country Run; Track. RUTH REED Redmond, Washington Business Administration Kappa Phi; Y. W. C. A.; Wesley Club. MARGUERITE REICHERT Seattle, Washington Science Alpha Omicron Pi; Spurs. ALICE REID Seattle, Washington Liberal Art:, A. D. RIVERA Philippines Engineering Filipino Club; Boxing. RALPH RIVERS Fairbanks. Alaska Law FRANCES ROBBINS Buffalo. Wijoming Liberal Arts CASS B. ROBERTS Berkeley. California Forestry Secretary-Treasurer Forest Club WILLIAM T. RAINE Bellecue. Washington Engineering Theta Kappa Thcta; A. S. C. E.; Engineers ' Open House. SALOME ROBINSON MELVIN D. REID Ashton, Idaho Liberal . rts Seattle, Washington Liberal , rts Kappa Phi; Wesley Club; Student Volun- teers, FRANCIS H. RAE Seattle. Washington Business Administration JACK REILLY Seattle. Washington Phi Gamma Delta Law MARCUS D. RODGERS Butte. Montana Engineering ROBERTA RALLS Seattle. Washington Liberal ,4rls MADELINE C. REINHART Portland, Oregon Liberal Arts MARIE ROHRBOUGH Tacoma. Washington Liberal . rts MANUEL S. RAMOS Philippines Education MARY RAMSTAT Wallace. Idaho Liberal -Ar s Gamma Phi Beta HELEN JEAN RANDALL Portland. Oregon Liberal Arts Alpha Omicron Pi HERMAN REISE Seattle. Washington Graduate RUTH RICKEL Spokane, Washington Liberal Arts RICHARD M. RICKARD Seattle, Washington Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Psi; Oval Club; Associated Uni- versity Players; Yell King; Student Man- ager of Dramatics: Frosh Crew; " College Widow " ; " Liliom " : " Hay Fever " ; A. S. U. W. and Class Committees. OTIS ROPER Yacolt, Washington Engineering Tillicums; A. I. E. E. JEROME J. ROSE Seattle. Washington Business .Administration Phi Alpha Rho; Band. JULIA ROSE Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts CORALIE RATLIFF Medicine Hat. Alberta Liberal . rts Alpha Delta Pi KEITH R. ROSE Malson. Washington Business Administration Beta Alpha Psi u s ' my i- m fO] ■ " F HS F ' v, Pralt. Putnan ' u-. Roe Ralls. Ramos. Ramstadl. Randall. Ratliit. Redpath. Robert Reed Ruth Reed. Rachen. Alice Reid. Melvin Reid. Rcilly. Rcinhart, Reise Rickel. Rtckard. Rtley. Rivera, Rivers. Rabbins. Roberts Robinson. Rodgers. Rohrbough. Roper. Jerome Rose. Julia Rose. Keith Rose [91] SOPHIE ROSENSTEIN Portland. Oregon Liberal Am HAROLD SCHIMKE Odessa, Washington Science SALLY SCOTT VancouL ' cr. Washington Science Alpha Chi Omega: Y. V. C. A. Finance Committee; Axe and Grindstone. DEE RUCKLES Kalama. Washington Liberal Arts D. A. R. HAZEL RUDDELL Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega GEORGE RUSSELL San Bernardino, California Fine Arts Phi Kappa Psi ROY N. RUSSELL Chetvelah. Washington Business Administration Knights of the Hook; Baseball; Track; Spanish: Y. M. C. A. WILLIAM SCHLEGEL Tacoma, Washington Business Adminislratior: Acacia C. F. SCHLOSSTEIN Yakima. Washington Laii Delta Chi: Phi Delta Phi, Oval Club. FREIDA SCHEITLIN Clendivc, Montana Liberal Arts Delta Omicron Chi; Inkwell Club. ROBERT J. SCHOETTLER Seattle, Washington Business Administration Phi Gamma Delta: Freshman Crew; Junior Varsity Crew. EDITH K. SEARS Deer Lodge. Montana Liberal Arts Kappa Delta : Women ' s Federation. BALWEN SEMB Puyallup, Washington Science Chemistry Club; Ammoni Socii. DARRELL SEMON Eugene. Oregon Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon ROY SEVERIN Warren. Minnesota Business Administration Phi Sigma Kappa C. E. RUTLEDGE Seattle. WashiT7glon Engineering Pi Kappa Phi: A. S. C. E.: Tau Beta Pi; Rifle Team; Engineering Council. ROBERT J. SCHNEIDER Seattle, Washington Business Administration Ad Club: Marine Club: Cosmopolitan Club. MARIAN E. SHAW Seattle. Washington Fine Art. ' i GRACE RYAN Slanwood. Washington Liberal Arts Inkwell Club MARY SCHOPPE Santa Monica. California Fine Arts EVELYN SHEPARD Puyallup. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Phi WILLIAM SANKELA Ilwaco. Washington Forestry VIRGINIA SAUNDERS Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta LUDWIG SCHREUDER Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Tau Omega CAROLYN SCHULT2 Spokane, Washington Liberal .Arts Pi Beta Phi SARAH SICADE Tacoma. Washington Fine Arts IRVING T. SIDELL Seattle, Washington Business Administration Pan Xcnia: Beta Gamma Sigma; B. A. Coun- cil; Mcnorah Society. AUDREY SAVAGE Calgary. .Alberta Education Sigma Kappa GUSTAV B. SCHUNKLE Seattle. Washington Science GWENDOLINE SIDERFIN Butte. Montana Education MARGARET SAVAGE Tacoma. Washington Library CARL SCHWEIZER Seattle. Washington Business Administration HENRIETTA SIMON Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Zeis Tau Alpha: Women ' s W Club. CARL W. SCHEUCH Zenith, Washington Law Chi Phi; President Knights of Hook; Junior Prom; Homecoming: Chairman of Inter- national Baseball Scries Committee; Senior Publicity Committee; Chairman Ivy Or- ator Election; State Basketball Tourna- ment Committee. HAROLD SINGER Portland, Oregon Liberal Arts Zcta Beta Tau: Senior Intramural Manager: A. S. U. W. Election Committee; Man- agerial Council. [92] t ii v ' . t i i ' r oscnsrcin. Ruckles, Ruddell. George Russell. Roy Russell. Rutledgc. Ryan Sankcla. Saunders. Audrey Socage. Margaret Savage. Schcuch, Schimke. Schlegcl ScheitUn. Schlosstein, Schoeiilec. Schneider. Schoppc. Schreudcc. Schullz Schunkle. Schweizer. Scott. Sears. Semb. Semon. Severin Shaw. Shepard, Sicade. Sidell, Sidcrfin. Simon, Stngcr [151 CORA JEAN SKAGEN Kent. Washtngton Science Alpha Chi Omega GRAHAM J. SMITH Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Psi Upsilon: Track; W ' Club: Spiked Shoe Club. DONALD F. SPANKIE ' ancouL ' er. B. C. Business Administration SELBY M. SKINNER Seattle. Washington Science Delta Sigma Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Sig- ma Xi; Varsity Boat Club: Stevens De- bate Club ; Crew ; Sophomore Garb Com- mittee: Sophomore Dance Committee. EVELYN SKRHEN Tacoma. Washington Science MARIE H. SMABY Ocean Falls. B. C. Science Beta Phi Alpha: Home Economics Club. SYLVIA SMABY Ocean Falls, B. C. Science Beta Phi Alpha: W Club; W. A. A.: Rifle Team; P. E. Council. ALVERNA SMITH Seattle, Washington Fine Arts CHARLOTTE B. SMITH Wcnatchee. Washington Journalism Alpha Delta Pi; Mortar Board: Theta Sigma Phi: Tau Kappa Alpha; Delta Phi; Var- sity Debate; Summer Journal Editor; Rep- resentative Council: Assistant Editor Daily; Concert Committee; Student Coun- cil Committee: Assistant Editor Tycc. CORA LYNN SMITH Okanogan. Washington Business Administration DORIS SMITH Vancouver. B. C. Fine Arts Chi Omega DOROTHY LOUISE SMITH Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Alpha Omicron Pi HAROLD B. SMITH Yaktma. Washington Pharmacy HERBERT SMITH fontesano, Washington Engineeriryg Theta Kappa Theta: Sigma Xi; A. I. E. E.; Engineers ' Open House. LOUISE SMITH Mt. X ' ernon. Washington Liberal Arts V. A. A. MARGARET SMITH Pmehu rst, Washington Pharmacy LEWIS B. SNELLING Aberdeen, Washington Forestry Alpha Tau Omega LOYAL R. T. SNYDER Seattle. Washington Lau: Beta Theta Pi: Oval Club: Phi Delta Phi; Scabbard and Blade; Sophomore Social Committee Chairman; Junior Week-end Chairman: Track. ALBERT SNOKE Puyaliup, Washington Science Alpha Delta Phi; Sigma Xi: Pi Mu Chi. JAMES L. SNYDER Seattle. Washington Science Zcta Psi; Pi Mu Chi; Prc-Mcdic Club Pres- ident. HELEN SPEAR Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Alpha Phi; Phi Mu Gamma: Associated University Players. ELIZABETH STAFFORD Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Kappa Phi: D. A. R.; Wesley Club; Athena Debate Club: Town Girls; Y. W. C. A. CHARLES STAHLBERG Phoenix. Arizona Pharmacy ZOE E. STEELE Seattle. Washington Fine Acts Kappa Alpha Theta CARRIE E. STICKELS Seattle. Washington Science Beta Phi Alpha; Home Economics Club. LYMAN B. STICKNEY Bothell, Washington Education Varsity Basketball; Baseball. RUTH MARGARET STIDD Cashmere. Washington Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Omega; Junior Day Committee. WAYNE STODDARD Everett. Washington Business Administration Sigma Nu DOROTHY MARIE SMITH Wcnatchee. Washington Business Administration Alpha Delta Pi; Student Advisory; Tyee Staff: Treasurer Women ' s Federation Concert Committee: Vice-President Wom- en ' s Vocational Club of College of Busi- ness Administration; President Sacajawea Debate Club; Varsity Debate; Ad Club: Representative Council; Debate Manager. HAROLD SOGN Anchorage. Alaska Science Delta Psi Delta LORENE SOUTHWELL Seattle. Washington Science Delta Delta Delta; Omicron Nu. BESSIE STONE Denton. Montana Library Montana Stale Normal College. ' 26 IDA STONE Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts FRANCES ELAINE SMITH Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Art Club Treasurer LESLIE STONE Bellingham. Washington Business Administration f-tj ' .■,,,■.■ ' ■■,,■ ■■:■. ' • ' ■ ' irlonc Smith Cora Lynn Smttb. Dons Smtth, Dorothy Smith. Ooroihy-Mane Smith, f ranees Smith. Oraham Smith. Harold Smith Herbert Smith. Louise Smith. Margaret Smith. Snelling. Loyat Snyder. Snoke. James Snyder Sogn. Soathivelt. Spankie. Spear. Stafford. Stahlberg. Steele Stickles. Siichney. Stidd. Stoddard. Bessie Stone. Ida Stone. Leslie Stone [951 WESLEY E. STOUT Bulie. Montana Business Administration Chi Phi: Alpha Delta Sigma: Ad Club: Tyec Crew Drive Committee: Homecom- ing Committee: Fresh Basketball Manager: High School Basketball Tournament Com- mittee: Junior Day Committee: Business Administration Mentor, NEVA ST. PETER Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Beta Phi Alpha; Cadet Ball: Athena: Var- sity Ball; Tyee: Y. V. C. A ; Newman Club: Homecoming. HAROLD M. STRATTON Seattle. Washington Forestry Forest Club RAY STROBLE Seattle. Washington Pharmacy Kappa Psi ERNEST STUERMER Ccntralia. Washington Engineering PHILLIP P. STUCKY Monroe. Washington Education Wesley Club WINIFRED STYBOR Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Pi Sigma Gamma; W. A. A. YAEMITSU SUGIMACHI Japan Liberal Arts WM. J. A. TAETE VON AMERONGEN Seattle. Washington Laiu Sigma Nu RALPH TEIG Seattle. Washington Business Administration Sigma Pi DAVE TLMPLETON BEULAH M. TERWILLIGER Seattle. Washington Fine Arts Kappa Phi: Y. W. C. A. KATHRYN TESACK Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Alpha Delta Pi LOUIS TESREAU Chehalis. Washington Business Administration Phi Delta Thcta: Football. MARGARETHE THIELE Seattle, Washington Business Administration Kappa Delta: Town Girls ' Librarian Com- mittee Chairman; Y. W. C. A. HELEN VIRG1NL THODE Boise. Idaho . Science Alpha Delta Pi J. ARTHUR THOMPSON Tacoma, Washington Liberal Arts Phi Delta Thcta SETON THOMPSON Seattle. Washington Fisheries Tau Kappa Epsilon MARION THORNTON Seattle. Washington Journalism Alpha Delta Thcta; Thcta Sigma Phi: Daily; Homecoming Committee; Junior Day Committee: Election Committee: Tyee; Varsity Ball Committee: Senior Shine: Women ' s Federation. J. NORMAN TILLEY Everett, Washington Science Sigma Xi; Phi Lambda Upsilon: Ammoni Socii. HENRY T. TIMM Harrington. Washington Science LONO TOBEY Elma. Washington Pharmacy O. V. TODD Fort Allegheny. Pennsylvania Pharmactf JACK TORNEY Seattle. Washington Science Beta Thcta Pi: Oval Club: Big W Club; Minor V Club: Spiked Shoe Vice-Pres- ident: Athletic Manager Senior Class: Track; Frosh Basketball: S u p c r - Varsity Basketball. CLARICE SWAN Tacoma. Washington Liberal Arts Tolo House CHESTER R. THOMAS Ellensburg, Washington Fine Arts Delta Chi; Y. M. C. A. JAMES ALLEN TOWER Spokane, Washington Liberal Acts Pi Kappa Alpha WALTER SWANSON Seattle. Washington Sigma Phi Epsilon FERNE THOMAS Le Sueur. Minnesota Liberal Arts Beta Phi Alpha JACK D. TRACY Seattle. Washington Forestry Beta Kappa FANNY SWARTZ Seattle. Washington Science Home Economics Club; Town Girls. GLADINE THOMPSON Leu. ' iston. Idaho Liberal Arts Gamma Phi Beta S. P. TROITZKY Seattle. Washington Engineering A. I. E. H. FRANCES SWEARINGEN Seattle. Washington Business Administration Theta Chi MARGARET TUCKER Yakima. Washington Education Sigma Kappa fey- .r iaj -Mr r96] Stout. Si. Peter, Strattan. Strohlc. Siuermcr. Slucku. Stuhtyr Sugimachi, Swon. Swan%on. Swariz. Swearingen, Tacte, Tcig Temptcton. Tcrwiltigcr, Tesach, Tesrcau. Thlcle. Thode, Chester Thomas Fcrne Thomas. Gladtne Thompson, J. Thompson, Seion Thompson, Thornton, Tillty. Timm Tobey. Todd, Torney. Tower. Tracy. Tmii ky. Tucker 107] BERNICE TURLEY Toppenish. Wasbtngion Fine Aris Alpha Xi Delta BRUCE WALKER Seallle. Washington Liberal Arts Dcltj Psi Delta MARY WARNER Portland. Oregon Liberal Arts Kappa Delta: Tyce ; Dance Drama. ELIZABETH TURNER Si atllc. Washington Libraru Kappa Alpha Theta JOHN SWAN TURNER Seattle. Washington Business Admmistraltnn Phi Delt.i Theta FLOYD UNDERWOOD Spraguc. Washington Law Sigma Phi Epsilon CEDRIC W. WALKER Victoria. 6. C. Forestry Pi Kappa Phi OMAR A. WALKER San Diego, California Business Administration Sigma Chi; Oval Club: Student Football Manager: Senior Council: Managers " Ad- visory Council. PHYLLIS WALKER Cincinnati. Ohio Liberal Arts Alpha Omicron Pi CLAIR WARREN Wenatchee. Washington Business Administration Tau Kappa Epsilon: Alpha Kappa Psi; Inter- collegiate Knights: Ad Club: Frosh Week Committee: Stadium Day Committee; Homecoming Committee. PHOEBE WATT Svaitlc. Washington Libecil Arts Women ' s Athletics VERNON WATT Seattle. Washington Engineering DOROTHY U-RENN Seattle, Washington Journalism Theta Sigma Phi; Phi Beta Kappa. MURIEL UNRUH Seattle, Washington Alpha Delta Theta JOHN J. VALENTINE Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Psi Upsilon KATHLEEN WALL Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Dance Drama INEZ JOSEPHINE WALSH Spokane, Washington Science Phi Mu : Athena : Chairman High School Publicity Committee: Publicity Chairman Sophomore Class. MILDRED WALSH Los Angeles. California Education Gamma Phi Beta: Women ' s Federation Play- ISABEL WATTS Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts RICHARD ALLENSON WEINGARTNER Butte. Montana Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha; Beta Alpha Psi. C. DOUGLASS WELCH Tacoma. Washington Liberal Acts Zcta Psi; Sigma Delta Chi: President Associ- ated University Players. Hammer and Coffin; Associate Editor Columns; All-U Plays; Daily Staff. ESTHER VANDERCOOK Longvieiv. Washington Liberal Ar Kappa Alpha Theta FLORENCE WALTON Everett, Washington Fine Arts Gamma Phi Beta THEODORE B. WELD Rolling Bay, Washington Business Administration Pi Kappa Phi FRANCIS VAN STRALEN Monette. Washington Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Sigma HERBERT VERHALST Seattle. Washington Phacmacij Kappa Psi MARGARET E. WALTZ Seattle, Washington Education Delta Gamma; Mortar Board; President Women ' s Federation. LAURA WANG Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts FLORENCE MILDRED WENDLER Cheney. Washington Education Phi Mu ALICE WEST Banner Elk. ' orth Carolina Education Sororia HAROLD GRAYDON WALEN Silvana. Washington Pharmacy Kappa Psi GERTRUDE WARDE Seattle. Washington Educatit Alpha Xi Delta LUCILE WEST Seattle. Washington Science Delta Delta Delta: D. A. R.: Daily; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet and Social Service. HELEN WALES LORNA WHITE Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Seattle, Washington Fine Arts Executive Council Town Girls: Campus Christian Council. [98] Al5n A . X - f I H r . ifi Tarl.-y. F.li abcih Turner. John Turner. Underwood. U ' Renn. Unruh. Valentine Vandcrcook. Van Stralcn. Vrrhahl. Walcn. Wales. Bruce Walker. Cedric Walker Omar Walker. Phyllis Walker. Wall. Inez Walih. Mildred Walsh. Walton. Waltz Wang. Wardc. Warner. Warren. Phoebe Watt. Vernon Watt. Waft Weingarincr. Welch. Weld. WendUr. Alice West. Luetic West. White [991 HAZEL WHITELEATHER Columbia City, Indiana Liberal Arts Pi Sigma Gamma ; Y. X ' , C A. Cabinet : Inkwell Club; Spurs. ELISE AMALIE WOLZ Seattle. Washington Liberal Arls German Club Secretary and President MIRIAM WRIGHT Tacoma. Washington Education Chi Omega VICTOR J. WHITLOCK St. Paul. .Minnesota Business Administration Square and Compass; Glee Club. ED WOOD Seattle. Washington Business Admmislratu Beta Kappa PAUL WRIGHT Seattle. Washington Education Band HELEN M. WHITNELL Spokane. Washington Education NORMAN WILDER Chimacum. Washington Business .Administration AILEEN WILLARD Ventura. California Journalisn} Zeta Tau Alpha: Phi Beta Kappa. HELEN WILLIAMS The Dalles. Oregon Fine Arts Kappa .Alpha Theta; Phi Mu Gamma; Wom- en ' s W Club. KENNETH WILLIAMS Seattle, Washington Science Kappa Theta; Ammoni Socii. RICHARD C. WILL.NL N Seattle. Washington Engineering EVELYN WILSON Poet Angeles. Washington Fine Arts Delta Zeta: Mu Phi Epsilon: W, A. A.: Women ' s W Club: Class Manager for Hockey: Volley Ball: Baskclbail; Track Varsity Basketb.ill: Historian of W, A. A.; Chorus. LAURA WOOD Vancouver. B. C. Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi RETTA WOODEN Kent. Washington Fine Arts Kappa Phi: Women ' s Ensemble: W intcr Con- cert: Senior Recital : Spring Opera. DIADEMMA WOODIN Seattle. Washington Science Westminster Club Executive Council; Ad Club: Basketball. ADELAIDE WOODWORTH Spokane. Washington Liberal Arts Pi Beta Phi: Axe and Grindstone: Mcmbe-- ship and Finance Committees Y. W C. A- : Women ' s Federation: J. G, V, Com- mittee and Propert.es. ALICE ANNE WOODWORTH Concrete. Washington Liberal , ris Pi Sigma Gamma: W. A. A, Treasurer, Spurs. JOHN W. WOODWORTH Concrete. Washington Forestry Phi Sigma Kappa: Forestry Club: Knights of Hook. HARRIET WOODY Okanogan. Washington Journalism Sigma Kappa: Thcta Sigma Phi. WILLIAM T. WRIGHT Seattle. Washington Engineering Theta Delta Chi BERNICE WYMAN Seattle. Washington Education Pi Beta Phi J. TOM SOTH Kenneu.-ick. Washington Liberal Arts Zeta Psi: Associate Editor Tyee. R. E. JOHNSON Seattle. Washington Journalisn Chi Phi; Sigma Delta Chi; Daily. LOIS E. YECK Seattle. Washington Educatn Sororia. Corresponding Secretary RUTH YOUNG Seattle. Washington Business Administration Spurs KATHRYN ZEEB Seattle. Washington Science OLENE WILSON Blackfnot, Idaho Libera! Arts Kapp.1 Phi; Wesley Club. ROBERT H. WORTHAM Seattle. Washington Liberal Art. Chi Phi MARION ZIONCHECK Seattle. Washington La Acacia: President Associated Students. PAUL G. WOELFEL Chicago. Illinois Liberal Arts Psi Upsilon: Track. E. C. STANLEY Seattle. Washington Liberal Arts Sigma Delta Chi: Editor Daily. LOWELL MICKELWAIT Seattle, Washington Business Administration Phi Gamma Delta CALVERT WRIGHT Seattle. Washington Engineering Tau Kappa Epsilon wy i c- y v [100] ■; £ C " Whileleather. Whttlock. Whttnelt. Wilder. Wtllard. Helen WttUams. Kenneth Wilttami U ' f7 m rrj. Evelyn Wilson. Otene Wilson. Woelfel. Wolz. Ed Wood. Laura Wood Wooden. Woodin. Adelaide Woodworth. Alice Woodworih. John Woodworth. Woody. Wortham Stanley. Calvert Wright, Miriam Wright. Paul Wright. William Wright. Wyman. Soth Johnson. Yeck. Young. Zecb. Zionchcck. Mtckclivait uan " ' — mm. 2Vj isS iTA V 5 . tt»UJ0 ' JL 5L S? ' m -mt 1 .US mm JCZ . - M. ItM VkK T - mr A- » » ■■JBBiwM mmSEkmmfikiim m. 4 .V . ■ g - (1011 J UT iOM Class OFFICERS— Payne Karr President Helen Andrews Secretary Helen Snyder __, Vice- President Wilbur Dow Treasurer BARN DANCE COMMITTEE -Margaret Church Lydamae Davis Bill Davidson Wayne Fitzgerald Llewellyn Jordan Paul Moore Mollie Perks Peggy Zug PUBLICITY COMMITTEE- -Walt Blade Helen Delbar Bernice Freiberg Ruth Joseph George Kelez Charles McAllister Stan McEachran Edith McGinnis Irvine Rabel Mabel Stimpson GARB COMMITTEE- -Perry Hack. Chairman ' ■ JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE— HeUn Andrews Irene Baker Burke Barker Ralph Bbir Winston Brown Buzz Brownell Isabella Charbneau Muriel Crothers Helen Delbar Dorothy Dowler Charles Downie Sue Fitch Neal Fosseen Shirlcv Goodwin Perry Hack George Hansen Sam Harby Jane Horsfall George McCracken Henry Norton Katherine Ross Ruth Tadlock Randall Williams Beatrice Yates 1102] JUT IOM fllSTOMY FIvOM u ' J vests to no assessment of ilues. the C lass of ' 29 carried out a program ol inno- vations this year. The red vest was selected as a garb that was most likely to prove popular, being distinctive and suit- able for both men and women. The choice proved wise, as the vests were in evidence on the campus all through the year. Owing to successful financial policies during freshman and Sophomore years, the class was able to dispense with dues for 1927-28. Coupled with receipts from Junior functions, the balances from these former years proved sufficient. The regular Junior-Senior Roundup was aban- doned in favor of a Barn Dance, which was given November 11. at the Olympic Golf and Country Club. The two upper classes tried out a new idea in making this a costume affair, with the result that a larger crowd than usual attended. The guests were costumed and the club house was camouflaged as a barn. The Junior I rom. on the other hand, was ex- ceptionally formal, being the official inaugural ball for President M. Lyle Spencer. It was held on Feb- ruary 2 1 . in the Eagles ' Auditorium. The original date set for the Prom was February . but the dance was postponed in order to honor the pres- ident ' s inauguration on February 22. The com- bination ball and Prom made an exceptional affair. To make possible the presentation of an All- University extravaganza produced by the A. S. U. W. this spring, the Class of ' 29 gave up its tradi- tional Junior Girls ' Vodvil. The show being plan- ned to combine five spring functions: the Vodvil. spring band recital, spring Glee Club concert. Oval Club mixer, and Big W Club dance, the Juniors decided to go in with these organizations in giving one huge production. However, they reserved the right to revert to the Junior Girls ' Vodvil in ca.se the combination show was a failure. They also were guaranteed $4 SO out of the receipts, and an additional 10 ' , of all profits. The last Junior project was a traditional one — Junior Week-end. At this time, the regular events were run off. including the selection and corona- tion of a queen, the Junior Breakfast, the Canoe Carnival with entries by the different organiza- tions, a program of aquatic stunts and contests, and the initiation of Fir Tree members. The Juniors were in charge of the entire program. Initiating Fir Tree Pledges on Junior Day [10?] OPMOMORE CiLASS OFFICERS- Al Coats Virginia Diem President A ' ice-Presidcnt Betty Cotton Bill Ferguson ..Secretary Treasurer PUBLICITY COMMITTEE—hnndi Bloomquist Rob Bonham John Fawcett Ellen Gandy Fred Mahoney Samaria Outouse Alice Somers Gene Stilwell Hope Turner SOPHOMORE STRUGGLE— Ruth Anderson Floyd Backeberg Marion Baker Jane Brchm Wcs Brownton Bill Clark Helen Corbett Jim Douglas Margaret Faton Bill Ferguson Ed Gcnung Betty Green Gerald Haney BiUHolden Blanche Jack Stanley Jaloff Jack Jennclle Gene Kelly Pat Kennedy Ruth Kilworth John Lee Bob Long Marjorie Mayo Douglas McCoy Lannon Merrill Evelyn Morse Chuck Pearson James Pierce Katherinc Redding Peggy Rinkel Betty Rohb Samaria Outouse Katherine Rogers Margaret Scheuch Loring Schmidt Charles Shepard May Sievers Pat Simenstad Gordon Stewart Chuck Taylor Hope Turner Sydney Ungar Carlyle Weiss Marjorie Wolf FINANCE COMMITTEE— Brandt Bloomquist Jane Brehm Wes Brownton Geneva Dahlhjelm Beatrice Caches Betty Green Bill Holden Ruth Kilworth Fred Mahoney Doug McCoy Charlotte MacDonald Violet McGrew Clem McMahon ' Katherinc Mitchell Harwood Morrison Chuck Pearson Haddie Pirret Betty Robb Margaret Scheuch June Sievers Gordon Stewart Edith Wilson GARB COMMITTEE— Brandt Bloomquist Wes Brownton Betty Cotton Virginia Diem Bill Ferguson Jimmy Frazier Strella Fritts Betty Green Bill Holden Doug McCoy Charlotte MacDonald Violet McGrew Betty Robb Sid Ungar [104] ' •• ' ■. V- • ' " ■•■-■-v---wUW c::: : - ' Washington Football Rooters ■( SOPMOMOME HiSTOMY t PUNCHING out on the second year of its lollcgiatc exislencL " . the Sophomore class dc- cided upon a clever and practical class garb, and put the sale of it over with a good profit for their treasury. The " Sophomore Garb " has been well able to hold its own on the campus alongside of the upper-class cords for the entire year. October 20 was the date authorized by President Al Coates for the collection of class dues. This cam- paign, managed by Bill Ferguson. Sophomore treas- urer, was novel in that a house-to-house canvass brought the desired quota into the class coffers, all in one day. The Class of " ' () has contributed men to the hall of fame. too. Rufus Kiser and Steve Anderson, who made the national track team, have very good chances of representing the United States in the Olympic Games. X arsity football, basketball, and crew have drawn many Sophomores in their line- ups. Not to be outdone by any class as far as the social calendar is concerned, the second year class entertained its members at the " Sophomore Strug- gle. " held at the Wilsonian. November 1 1. Bellcau Wood and the Argonne were revived — flags, guns, and helmets hung everywhere. The unique pro- grams were replicas of machine gun nests, while each of the dances received its name from some famous battle in history. The culmination of the year ' s event.s was reached in the Sophomore " Hello Day " celebration. A Lake Washington boat party, sponsored on " Hello Day. " was the outstanding social event that the Sophomore class enjoyed during the spring quarter, when upperclassmen activities crowd the social calendar. [105] E MESHMAH Glass Fowler. ToiL-ne. Brandt. Armsirong. Welch. Lei OFFICERS— Hood Fowler President Harriet TowNE Vice-President Betty Brandt Secretary Clifford Armstrong Treasurer Donald Welch Athletic Manager Bob Lewis Yell King FROSH FROLIC COMMITTEE— Minone Andrews Eleanor Boyles Noel Boulev Ed Clifford Louise Collins Egbert Davis Virginia Drake Eleanor Dver Myrtle Gcnung Don Hall Al Hibbard Ruby Humphrey Glen Hupp Evelvn Kellogg Catherine La Plant Robert Lucas John Malloy Eleanor Mclntyre Nat Redpath Nancy Scott Nancy Strothers June Voss Jack Whitall FINANCE COA iW TT££— Richard Barmon Walter Coy Edwin Eaton Jane Evans Ed Goble Grace Hatton Jack Kellogg Alice Lytel Herbert Madsen James Mathews Ferris Nicholson Gene Rossman Walter Scudder John Wyckoff SOCIAL COMMITTEE — Marjorie Andrews Arno Bremmcr Jane Evans Esler Ferguson Stanley Gardner George Kinncar Howard Langlie Albert Love Lloyd McRac ' ivian McGuire Myrtle Malan Francis Miller Howard Neikirk Lawrence Olwell Bruce Pickering Lloyd Shorett Jeanette Sykes Zclda Toohey Daniel Trefcthcn Dorothy Trathcn PUBLICITY COMMITTEE — Virginia Barnett Steve Christopher X ' ivien Condon Douglas Dorn Ed Goble Robert Keener Marian Matthews James Mellinger Louise Phelps Beatrice Rober Ellen Rowland Alistair Smith Jane Walker [106] Fmesmmai History THE Freshman (Mass officially entered the University on October 3. During the week preceding this date. Freshmen had been at- tending Freshman Week, which consisted of intro- ductions to deans of their colleges through assem- blies held for that purpose, tours about campus buildings, including one througii the library, and lectures instructing them in various phases of the college which was to become their Alma Mater. There were, among these Freshmen, the usual five hundred and one valedictorians of high school classes, out for Phi Bete, of which ten or fifteen may ultimately reach the goal. There were the mul- titudinous editors of high school papers, out for editorship of the Daily, of which four or five may survive the perils of life as a reporter or copyreader. There were the infinite numbers who had taken leads in high school plays, of which a selected thirty " made " the Freshman Stock Company. There the hundreds of athletes, the scientists, the politicians, and all the rest, down a long line, each with separate ambitions. And yet. gradually, slowly, the Freshman Class began to organize itself, each member fitting into his own particular groove. On October 14. the Ephebic Oath was administered on the steps of iMeany Hall, with " Humanity " as the watchword. The following week, the campaign manager aspir- ants, anti ambitious politicians were given their first opportunity to become personages, with the result that on October 20 the Freshman Class elected, as officers: Hood Fowler, President; Harriet Towne, Vice-President: Betty Brandt. Secretary; Clifford Armstrong. Treasurer: and Bob Lewis. Yell King. Finance. Social. F-rosh Frolic, and Publicity com- mittees were appointed, and the Class c f ' 31 was on its way. On January 7. a Frosh informal known as a " Weird Evening " was given at the Seattle Tennis Club, proclaiming to the world that ability to " put things over " was not lacking in this class. Virgil Perry. Harry White. Howie l.anglie. Bob Buzzard. Art Oberg and Bob McDonald were out- standing in basketball and football during the first few months. The F-reshman Stock Company, once organized, got under way quickly and presented several plays, including " The Mad Rector. " " Bed of Pain. " " Apartments to l.et. " " No ' Count Boy, " and sev- eral others. Moreover, the Class of ' 31 was well represented in the cast of " White Wings. " the first all-University play of the year. In each and every line, the Freshman Class this year has shown promise and ability, so that under the green hats and behind the sober faces are the future Big Men of the campus. Ihc frosh Prepare for Campus Da f [1071 c o-operation is essential in tne many oivisions ol tne lunibering inaiistry, " w lietner it be in clearing tne w oooS;, loaoing tlie logs, running tne iiiilJ niacliinery or snipping tne linisnea prociiict. Xlvacn person nas an interest 111 tne w nole, strengtlienecl by an obligation ot loyalty. 4 ■ riosi A s. u. w. A, S3 U, W, The Athletic Pavilion. Dedication Night The Atmletic Pavilion ON DECEMBER 27. the University of Washington Pavilion was formally dedi- cated, presented to the University of Wash ington and to the State. The completion and dedication ot tlie building meant the culmination of a little less than eight years ' work. On F-ebruary 10, 19 20, the first steps in the promotion of an athletic field house and stadium were undertaken by the building commit- tee. Actual work on the Pavilion did not begin for approximately five years, and it was only on Jan- uary 28. 10 26. that the building committee in- structed the architect to draw up plans lor the building. The Pavilion has been planned as a scene of major basketball games, for use for indoor track meets, and indoor football and baseball practice. Handball courts have been installed with the view of making this sport one of the most popular pas- times with students. Provision is made i n the Pavilion for intramural athletics, special smaller gymnasiums and courts being provided for that purpose. A certain amount of floor space and offices are being used by the men ' s physical education department for gymna- sium and physical education work. The Pavilion can be used for assemblies and lor the staging of pageants and spectacles. One of the first programs of this nature to be offered in the Pavilion was the 1928 Big Time, all-University show, which was presented in the Pavilion March 17 and 18. The total floor space in the Pavilion covers al- most three acres. The field is as large as a regula- tion football field. The main room will seat 9.600 persons at basketball games and 1 3.000 persons for assembly purposes, while I 2.000 can be accommo- dated at pageants and indoor opera or conventions. Erection of the Pavilion is the second successful f inancial venture of the Associated Students. tiiii BOAMB OF COTii TMOIL Zioncheck. Baker. Btcigar. McCatlum Meany, James. Douglas. Robinson ELECTED twice yearly by members of the student body, the Board of Control is the regularly chosen body to carry on the busi- ness activities of the corporation. Members of the Board are the A. S. U. W. president, vice-president, and secretary, two Senior representatives, two Junior representatives, one Sophomore representa- tive, three alumni representatives and one graduate representative. With the exception of the alumni representatives, all members are elected by the stu- dent body. The powers of the Board of Control arc jurisdic- tion over all financial matters of the corporation, supervision of all branches of student activities . which are indirectly or directly under the supervi- sion of the graduate manager ' s office or the Board of Control, and control over all work of the build- ing committee or the publications. The majority of the business of the corporation is carried on by the Board or delegated to other groups. Under its jurisdiction are all student dra- matic, athletic, debate, publications, glee club, in- tramural and social activities. Beside the direction of student activities, the Board supervises the making of the budget of the corporation, and determines the policies of student affairs. It is a legislative group directing and initi- ating legislation for the students and acts as a trial body to pass on the constitutionality of legislation and on the cases of alleged student misconduct which have been brought to its attention. Under the direction of the Board of Control, the A. S. U. W. has carried out an immense building program the first unit of which, the Stadium, is now cleared of debt: the second unit, the Univer- sity of Washington Pavilion, is completed: and the third unit, the Student Union Building, is about to be started. IT III rfMnrini m m m nhin lU— [112] Mcisnest. Jackson. MacHarcie. Daiis, Danict EMPLOYED officials of the A. S. U. W. in- served to the students, or to their representatives on elude all the coaching staffs, student man- the Board of Control, agers. editors, the graduate manager and his Employed officials of the A. S. U. W. are under assistants. Much of the routine work of the cor- the jurisdiction of the Board of Control and its poration is carried on by the employed officials. sub-committees. Contracts for the hiring of these although all legislative and jiulicial powers are re- officials are also matie by the Board. IMPl.OYED OFFICIALS OF THE A. S. U. W. Darwin MEISNEST Graduate Manager CARL KiLGORE Assistant to Graduate Managers Jesse Jackson _ Assistant Graduate Manager MiCKHY Mc:GUIRE ___ Director of Publicity Lindsay MacHARRII; Assistant Graduate Manager GRACE WILSON Stenographer at Pavilion MISCELLANEOUS George POCOCK Shell Builder William STEDMAN Stadium Caretaker C. H. Houghton Property Caretaker GEORGE LEIS Canoe House Caretaker Fred NICOLAR Trainer COACHING STAFF Enoch BAGSHAW Football Coach C. S. EDMUNDSON Basketball and Track Coach Bart SPELLMAN _ .., Asst. Football Coach D. V. GRAVES Frosh Basketball Coach Wayne Sutton Asst. Football Coach WAYNE SUTTON Frosh Basketball Coach EARL Clark ..:.. A.sst. Football Coach D. V. GRAVES Baseball Coach D. V. Graves ...._ Frosh Football Coach ( Wrestling Coach Ray ECKMAN ... Asst. Frosh Football Coach JAMES ARBUTHNOT ! Tennis Coach JUD Cutting .....Asst. Frosh Football Coach [ Intramural Sports AL ULBRICKSON Crew Coach RICHARD PALMER Boxing Coach Tom BoLLES Asst. Crew Coach SERGEANT H. H. HANSON Rifle Coach Norman SONJU Asst. Crew Coach FRED NiCOLAR . Trainer PUBLICATIONS STAFF Dock Stanley Editor of Daily Albert Salisbury Business Manager of Columns Carl SANDQUIST . Editor of Daily MaXINE BlAKE Editor of Tyee GORDON Metcalfe... Business Manager of Dailv WINSTON BROWN Business Manager of Tyee Sid PATZER Editor of Columns AL DANIELS . Treasurer of Publications [113] Studeht Mahagem ' s Aovisomy Couhcie f Mfcl -T lai II mil I . JMt ' - 1 Turner. Singer Falk, Knowles. McGuire. Allen, Kelley Adams, MacHarrie, Meisnest, Jackson. Walker OFFICERS — Omar Walker _- President Dave Falk Secretary Harvey Allen Vice-President Joe Adams __ Treasurer MEMBERS — Joe Adams Chad Knowles Eugene Nelson John Turner Carl Kilgorc Mickey McGuire Harold Singer Ed Walker Al Kelley REPRESENTATI ' ES — Jesse Jackson Lindsay MacHarrie Darwin Meisnest THE Student Manager ' s Advisory Council. Direct supervision of the student managerial sys- with members from all branches of student tcm is maintained by the group. Under the four- activities, strives constantly to improve the year managerial plan, activities for the various managerial system at Washington. Its members are classes are definitely grouped so that by working the managers of all the major and minor sports, the for three years a student places himself in line for manager of intramural sports, the relay carnival. a managerial position in his Senior year. Junior the high school basketball tournament, glee club assistant managers form the nucleus from which concerts, dramatic productions, debate and publica- the managers of all activities are chosen in their tions. Senior years. All major and minor sports, and Meetings of the group are held monthly to pass other student activities under the jurisdiction of on student managerial problems and to correlate the Associated Students, are thus supplied with and unify the system under which all activities are managers. managed. Problems such as the limitation of the In addition to carrying on the business of their managerial system to two or four years, selection of organization, the group maintains a series of social awards, and improvements in the managerial sys- activities among the most prominent of which is tem are constantly being considered by the group. the yearly managerial football game. [)14] The Bookstore Bookstore on University Way T HE evolution of the Bookstore has been one ol astounding success. It was first organized in 1900. in a small room next to the Pres- ident ' s office in Denny Hall. In the following years it suffered all forms of business depression, but finally succeeded in weathering the storm, until now it occupies modern, spacious quarters on Uni- versity Way. As early as 189 3 the students expressed a desire to form a student bookstore, owned by the student body and operated by a student committee. Ac- cordingly, business was started in the old " Chem Shack " in the rear of Denny Hall, where a meager supply of text books and classroom supplies were sold. The business became firmly established in 1909. when transactions for the year were recorded as $30,000. The business steadily increased until in 1923, the Bookstore was moved to larger cjuarters in the basement of Meany Hall, This new location was soon out-grown, and within two years the management was compelled again to seek larger quarters. Final choice of a location placed the Bookstore in the heart of the business district on University Way. Since this last move the annual business trans- actions have expanded to $325,000, while from twenty-five to seventy employees are working either part or full time in the store. The store is operated by a manager under the direction of the F ' inance Committee of the Associ- ated Student Body. Matters of general policy are outlined by the Board of Control, and regular quarterly examinations of the accounts are made by certified accountants. It is the purpose of the Bookstore to realize a moderate profit. There has been no other source of capital for operation, and there are no stock- holders. Profits from the store have been devoted strictly to Bookstore purposes. [115] BusiT ESS Abmihistmatioh Couhciil Tcniplaon. Haaa. ManJ .ns.n B, . L-f-.irlu„c . luhclii iu. SiJJcll. Drjp THE work of the Business Administration their time Council is the coordination of the various Dr. C. R. schools in the college and the support and direction student co OFFICERS David TEMPLETON President Peter McFARLANE „__Vice-Prcsident Henrietta Jensen Secretary LEROY Hayes Treasurer MEMBERS Joe Bowen Peter McFarlane Edward G. Brown Joe Manion Leroy Hayes David Templeton Henrietta Jensen . of the Mentor System, under which guidance in registration and activities is given the under- classmen. Business Administration stu- dents have been more successful with the Mentor System than have any others. The system has proved invaluable in helping the underclassmen learn to budget for class work and campus activities. Atkinson is faculty representative on this uncil. Se ' niom Council Plummec. Pomeroy. Greely. King Stanley. Scheuch. Hall. Sandquisl. Walktr LTHOUGH the action of the faculty in re- .Z " j3l moving the Washington Code, formerly used in examinations, teciinically eliminated all OFFICER MVRIL Greely Chairman MEMBERS Myril Greclv Carl Sandquist Annabell Hall Carl Scheuch Esther King Dook Stanley Willis Plummer Omar Walker Allen Pomeroy reason for the existence of the Senior Council, it had in fact been dissolved since the middle of fall quarter, when it voted to adopt a new Senior Council plan. Subsequent failure of the new plan, and the faculty action, ob- literated the Council for the re- mainder of the year. Senior Council has long been one of the most authoritative bodies on the campus, and has been most active in attempting to establish a code of honor for the student body. u m m ' v t m [116] El GINEEMI G COUT CIL OFFICERS Don Pennei.l President Floyd Carlson ' ice- President Calvkrt Wrigh Secretary Howard Park MEMBERS Treasurer Tom Bjrn.ibv Don Pcnnell 1 lovd C.irlson Gordon Richardson Mavnjrd i-akonor Roe Ro dgers George Kclez Charles Rutledge Ciynor I.ongsdoff Harold Smith W ' illi.im I ' almeroth Wallace White Mow.ird Park Calvert Wright TO SOLVE problems common to all groups of Engineering stutdents. the Engineering Council seeks lo coor- ' dinate and unify the various depart- ments and groups in the College of Engineering. Departments such as Electrical Engi- neering. Mechanical Engineering. Civil Engineering, Chemical Engineering. Mining. For- estry and F-isheries. come within the jurisdiction of I ' lnncL L (ir son, I ' ark, Wrtghf Rutledge. Barnaby. Smith this Council. Professor E. R. Wilcox and Professor H. J. Mclntyre act as the faculty advisers. Fine Aurs Cout cie OFFICERS Donald McDonald President La Monte SHORETT Treasurer Virginia Patten Secretary MEMBERS David Anderson Tennys Bellamy Margaret Evans Pauline Head Dorothv Jones Ruth .Joseph Donald McDonald Virginia Patten La Monte Shorett S ' PONSORING exhibits of work done by students in the College of Fine Arts, promotion of social activities, coordination of the work of the various departments. as well as solving problems com- mon to all groups, are some of the tasks undertaken by the Fine Arts Council. Dramatics. Painting. Sculpturing and Design. Music and Architecture are among the departments in which the interests of the Fine Arts Council are Joseph, Lvuiib. IletiJ. AnUfikon, licllumy centered. One recent event of interest was the Fine Arts Ball, a costume affair, which was sponsored by the Fine Arts department aided by the Council. [11-] Jont ' 5, Hou ri,h,r Hiilihcor , filch, Ponieroy , Ackle Miller J Mu-keliLji: Curran Homecoming eOMECOMING was celebrated in the tradi- tional manner this year, with a rally, serpen- tine, homecoming signs, alumni affairs and the Husky-Stanford game. Members of the committee in charge were: Lee Ackley. house signs; Betty Russell, executive sec- retary: Bert Curran. dance: Sue Fitch, reception: Foster Gruber. decorations: James Hutcheson. pub- licity: Elton James, alumni cooperation: Hec Kiehl. finance: Richard Lee. Pavilion reception: Lowell Mickelwait. rally: Hugh Miller, entertainment: Al Pomeroy. assistant: William Roberts, chairman. Collegiate Vamiety ombined in ■jITIVE major spring activities were - ' - one huge all-University show the U. of W. Pavilion, May title " 1928 Big Time. Collegiate Variety. " Committees in charge of the show were: Omar Walker, staging director: Smith Troy, business di- rector: publicity. Chuck McAllister: tickets. Hollis Fellows, chairman: direct- ing, Par Gehring, chair- man: producing. George Nickells. chairman: pro- grams. Peter McFarlane. chairman: scenery. Helen Delbar. chairman: electric- al, Kenneth Staford: and advertising. Cliff Hoof. 18 and presented in I 9. under the Cmew Omive CAMPUS funds to send Wash- ington ' s 1927 crew to the Poughkeepsie Regatta on the Hud- son last June, were raised by a committee of more than fifty workers under the leadership of Kenneth Fisher. Mickey McGuire. Bob Shaw. Lorita Townsend. Chuck Weil and Romeo Lauzon. general chairman. Tags were sold on the campus for two days, at the end of which time the campaign was carried on within the organized houses. Al- umni were in charge of a state-wide campaign to raise the funds. More than $15,000 was raised in the state by hundreds of organized alumni and former students of the University. MoyiHG " UP Day WARDING of letters and trophies won in - A. S. U. W. sports and activities, preceded the traditional moving-up of the classes last June when the Seniors made their formal farewell to student life, and the other classes moved-up to their places in Meany Hall, to take the seats vacated by the Seniors. The committee in charge of the moving-up assembly was: sub -chair man. Peter McFarlane: James Hutcheson. Katherine Overturf, Eileen Mc- Hugh. Ruth Bogstad. and Kenneth Mcintosh, chairman. Moving-U p Day — Mcintosh. Libbee. Wilson. Micheln ' oit. Caches. Hill, McCrath Templeron, Jones, McFarlane. Hutcheson, Ocerturf, McHugh, Bogstad W m 1118] Publications Committee ' 11 ' Ht Publications Committee - ' ■ is appointed by the Board of Control and has complete supervi- sion over all University publica- tions. The committee settles all problems of a business nature con cerning the Daily, the 1 yee and the Columns. Although lis powers are further checked by the Board of Control, the committee settles such questions as size and expenditures for each of the publications. Members of the committee are: Prof. Karl Lieb. Don McCallum. Senior representative on the of Control, and Smith Troy, vice-president. Building Committee ' 11 ' HE principal work of this committee during - ' - 1927-28 was the completion of plans for the Athletic Pavilion and the Student Union Building. Committee members were: H. T. Condon. Fred Elwell. Dean James E. Gould. Mrs. Winifred S. Haggett. and Miss Effie I. Raitt. faculty: Edward Allen. Charles f-rankland. Herbert Little. Everett McRae. Mrs. Roy Taylor and Mrs. Erank Vernon. alumni: Dorothy Baker. John Biggar. George Gut tormsen, Allan Pomcroy. Bill Roberts. Charlotte Smith, Dook Stanley. Smith Troy. Peggy Waltz and Marion Zioncheck. Officers were: Dean Wil- liam E. Cox. chairman. Professor C. C. May. sub- chairman, and Darwin Meisnest. secretary. m A. $. U. W. Elections — Grecnsrur.. . ' _ ■,ir, Hochfeld Williamt, Tarr, Hum. iionfii. OutouM-, Mann A, S, U» W, Elections iri:D by the famous ninety- 1 our, the student - ' body demonstrated an unusual interest in both elections of the year. An attempt was made by A. S. U. W. heads to clean up campus politics and to prevent any illegal practices in voting. To this end. a large committee, headed by the permanent election chairman and his assistants passed on the qualifications of all candidates, and policed the polls on election day. Smith Troy, student body vice-president. Way Hill and Charles Greenstone, election chairmen, were in charge of the large elec- tion committee which managed the voting. Student Government TIT ' OR the purpose of forming a group which would have ad- visory powers with the faculty and student body officers, and with actual jurisdiction of prob- lems concerning students and tra- ditions, the committee on student government was formed from a group of thirty campus leaders. Members of the committee were: Dorothy Baker. Margaret Bare, 7ed Driscoll, Carl Kilgore. Alice O Leary. Charlotte Smith. Smith Troy, Marion Zioncheck and Ken- neth Mcintosh, chairman. (ii-n Campus Day Stadium Day — Hale. Peterson, Shryock, Austen, Slipper McCracken, Keihl, McAtltstec, Warren. CoughUn ' 11 ' HE largest attendance ever recorded ior Cam- - ' - pus Day was the record set by the 1927 turn- out. From early morning when campus laggards were routed out by Big W Club men, until after- noon, when the big assembly was held in front of Clark Hall, an enthusiastic crowd of students car- ried out all the traditional features of the day. Thirty-five pledges to Oval Club, men ' s upper- class activity honorary were announced by Profes- sor Edmund S. Meany. Mrs. Winifred S. Haggett and Ruth Hamblin announced the pledging of twenty Junior and Senior women to Mortar Board, women ' s upperclass honorary. Stabium Day ' II ' HE Stadium had its annual clean-up on the - ' - day of the W. S. C. game, at which time it was thoroughly raked and rolled. A dance in the Armory, after the game, completed the day ' s pro- gram. Coeds prepared and served lunches for the working students. The committee in charge of Stadium Day was: Lucia Austin. Margaret Coughlin. Hec Keihl. Charles McAllister. Lorna Slipper. George Mc- Cracken. Ed Matheson. Alice Murray. Elizabeth Peterson. Kathryn Shryock. Helen Stendland. Claire Warren, and Warren Hale, general chairman. CONSTITUTIOHAL MEYISIOH ' II ' O REMOVE inconsistencies in the wording -• ■ of the A. S. U. W. constitution, and to de- fine the limitations of certain powers delegated to the various officers and groups in the student body, the Constitutional Revision Committee appointed during the fall quarter, rewrote the entire instru- ment. It was presented to the student body at a special election for ratification. The committee in charge was: Marion Zion- check. Dorothy Baker. Ted Driscoll. Dook Stan- ley. Herbert Little. Professor Carl Leib. Professor Leslie J. Aver. Ed Allen and Smith Troy, chair- man. High School Leaders confemehce " TV r ORE than four hundred high school leaders. - ' - - ' • including newspaper and annual editors, attended the fifth annual high school leaders con- ference at the University early in the fall quarter. Heads of committees for the high school leaders and journalism conference were: Warren Hale, boys ' conference: Margaret Coughlin. girls ' confer- ence: Car! Sandquist. journalism conference: James Hutcheson. publicity: Dan Rosted. men ' s housing: Susan Fitch, women ' s housing: Helen Snyder, ban- quet and entertainment: Peter McFarlane. chair- man. H. S. LiiidiTs — McFarlane. Fitch. Hutcheson. CoughUn. Sandquist Hale, Rosted, Snyder [120] Student Affairs C TUDENT affairs committee, the largest stand- ' ing committee of the University, works to maintain security and sanity in social life. It works under rules established by the faculty. Its actual work consists in making up the social calendar, de- termining what all-University dances may be held, when and what prices may be charged. It also deter- mines the number of social affairs which each or- ganized house may give. It approves all advertising for musical and dramatic pertormances. Student members of the committee are: Dorothy Baker, Margaret Bare. Ted Driscoll. Carl Kilgore. Peter McFarlane. Kenneth Mcintosh, Alice O ' Leary, Charlotte Smith. Smith Troy, and Marion Zioncheck. Bolcitm. AV son. Dalqucsi, i ugent, Zioncheck. Mcintosh V olgemuth. Oberg. Phelps, Anderson. Adams Fmeshmah Week ' O prepare incoming Freshmen for their mem- bership in the University of Washington stu- dent body, the week previous to the opening of school was set aside for assemblies, lectures, visits to the library anci tours of the campus. 1 he committee which was in charge of all ar- rangements for Freshman Week was: Betty Russell, open air bureau; Wilhelmina Kettenbach. open house: Elton James, mixer committee: Milton Evans, motion picture: Nancy Mathewson. vice chairman: and Par Gehring, general chairm.in. High School Basketball IfJT ICiH schools from all pans of the state were represented at the sixth annual high school basketball conference in the Athletic Pavilion. Student managers for the conference were: Dor- sett V. Graves. Chuck Easter. Morris Bolcom. Eugene Nelson. John Dalquesi. Raymond Hull. Dick Hergert. Marion Zioncheck. Kenneth Mcin- tosh. Baker Mitchell. Phil Wolgemuth. Carnes Phelps. Clare Oberg. Bernie Jacobson. Dean An- derson. Joe Adams. Helen Williams, secretary: Randall Williams, assistant student manager: and Lloyd Turnacliff. student manager. iit ' ihman Wi ' k — Gehring. Mathewson. Ru xetl. Kellenbaeh Jones. Evans Mally Committee ' 11 ' O PRO ' lDE a permanent committee in charge - ' ' -of all student rallies for the year, a perma- nent, self-perpetuating rally committee has been established. Programs for the rally and stunts, as well as publicity on coming rallies are worked out by this committee. This year four huge rallies were held during the football season, and one was staged for the crew previous to the California races. The rally committee was composed of Harold Pirret. Harold Wismer. Milt Link. Jerry Haney. Sam Fleming. Kenneth Cosby, and Lowell Mickel- wait. chairman. run s PUMS SMational service organization for underclass women. Mamook Order of Spurs chartered at the University of Washington in 1926: 6 chapters. The organization is similar to the Intercolle- giate Knighls. and assists m securing transportation for visitors, rallies and special occasions. iS . OFFICERS — Margaret Emery „.. President Blanche jack Secretary Ruth Abei __. Vice-President Doris Hyatt Treasurer MEMBERS— Alpha Chi Omega Beta Phi Alpha Kappa Alpha Thela Sigma Kappa Marian Abel Eileen Mulnix Frances Porter Frances Chamberlain Ruth Abel Ruth Carlson Betty Green Betty Johnson Alpha Delta Pi Chi Omega Kappa Delta Zeta Tau Alpha Lillian Lux- Dorothy Flannigjn Helen Reid Romaine Fuller Helen Click Nell Case Dorothy Robinson Isabel Anderson Alpha Delta Theta Delta Delta Delta Kappa Kappa Gamma Clark Hall RuthWayland Luell Weed Blanche Jack Ruth Walsh Poppy Shepherd Louise Schmidt May Hannigan Ida Vernon Alpha Gamma Delta Delta Gamma Phi Mu Lewis Hall Margaret Scheuch Elizabeth Thomas Alice Somers Mary Grace Markham Katherinc Rogers Margaret Machem Margaret Stowles Phyllis Ludy Alpha Omicron Pi Delta Omicron Chi Phi Omega Pi D. A. R. Marjorie Mayo Edith Beachwood Evelyn Brinker Grace Robinson Vivian Ring Marjorie Bonar Adelaide Cole Helen Simpson Alpha Phi Delta Zeta Pi Beta Phi Toto House Katrina Harlcy Jean Little Evelyn Nygran Alice Moss Margaret Emery Julia Smith Lauretta McNab Winona Clyde Alpha Xi Delta Gamma Phi Beta Pi Sigma Gumma Doris Hyatt Rosamond Barrett Jane Brehm Alice Van Leuven Louise Benekcr Lorna Middlcton ?-±Jiz ' : l5ii 44M ts V [122] Knights of ihe Hook, an organization of underclassmen designed for seruice to the UniL ' ersiiy of Washington, was established in 1919. National chapter to Intercollegiate Knights was granted and installed in 1922. I l TEMCOILILEGIATE Knights OFFICERS — JACK HOWAY . . COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Ushering — Eugene Browncll Honorable Duke PAYNE KARK Gordon Stewart Chancellor of the Royal Scribe ■xchequer MEMBERS- Harry Anholt Homer Armstrong Flovd Backebcrg Ed Badgley Charles Bates Merrcl Bell Howard Biggar Alan Blum Jack Bolinger Richard Boundy George Bradshaw Wesley Brownlon Eugene Brownell Donald Brunson Arthur Butler ' an Butler Elmer Burke Frank Chaffee Al Coates Jack Combes Kenneth Cosby Features — Neal Fossecn Uallu— Lowell Mickelwait C. E. Crane Toney Delmas James Douglas Gerald Dow Harold Duffy Clifford Dunseaih John f ' vans Gerald Hanev Sam Fleming Neal Fosseen Jack Friedman Lawrence Freeburn Horace Granger Charles Greenstone Stanford Greenstone Arthur Grunbaum Gerald Hanev Wayne Hartline Milton Heiman Walter Hendricks Richard Hergert Hospitality — Oscar Humphrey Publicity — Charles Greenstone William Holden Lester Holmbcrg Strothcrs Hood Ronald Hull Bud I lumphrey Max Hunter James Hutchcson l.yle Iverson Payne Karr Robert Kcenc Jack Kellogg LeRoy Kraus Milton Link David Livingston Joe McCaffery Joe McCord Douglas McCoy Kenneth McCoy Edward McCrary John McKinnon Clem McMahoij Advertising — James Hutcheson Initiation — Harold Duffy F ' red Mahoney Irwin Mesher Lowell Mickelwait Kenneth Morse Roy Mullen Eugene Nelson Ravmond Nichols Walter Nicholson James Nudelman Gordon Parrott Edgar Payne Bill Pease Clay Peters Arthur Peterson Ralph Phillip. Eldon Riley Henry Rydeen Louis Schwartz Caroll Shaff Ralph Schaffer Paul Shew Vf Staff Kenneth Morse Howard Sicvers Berne Sievers Elmer Slaltery Bob Spiegle Victor Stajdecker James Standard Gordon Stewart Gene Stillwell Irvin Totten Daniel Trefethcn Sidney Ungcr T. J. Van Alstvne Allen Waldorf Dick Weisfield Carlvie Weiss Don ' Wiles Kenneth Wiltsie Harold Wismer Elliott Woodruff Emmelt Ziebarth [123] vZ trengtn aiid brawn are developed by tne w oodsman N no tells inis trees w itn an axe, tne sound ol w nicn may be neard lar in tne quiet lorest. rie is a picturesque ligure, tnis w ood cnopper w lioni industry is slow ly replac- ing w itli macliinery. 4 u y -i a-f T S ri24] A THLETICS i Spomts in Meview A BASKETBALL nilc in Conference, a second place for the Varsity crew at Poughkeepsie — with a first place for the Junior Varsity, a third place in National Intercollegiate Track Tourney, at Chicago, a vic- tory for the boxing team in their first Coast Con- ference match — these arc the highlights scored by Washington ' s athletic teams during the past year; a year marked by developments and changes rather than by championship achievement. Particularly outstanding is the loss of Russell S. Callow and Darwin leisnest. ' Lheir untiring work in two fields has resulted in a higher stand- ard and a new level in athletics at Washington. Rustv Callow, captain of the ' 15 ' arsity. suc- ceeded Ed Leader as rowing coach in 192 . Dur- ing his five-year term he produced crews that won three national championships and gained interna- tional fame. Improving upon the stroke developed by his own coach. Hiram Conibear. he evolved the " Washington " stroke, now used by the majority of the crews throughout the country. Al Ulbrickson. declared by many to be one of the greatest strokes in college rowing, has taken over the post left vacant by Callow s departure to By Bob Johnson. Sports Editor the Northern Pennsylvania. He stepped into the job to lace a tough situation. The Husky oarsmen had lost to California in the Pacific Coast titular race: and at Poughkeepsie. while finishing ahead of the Berk- eley shell, they bowed to Columbia. The Golden Bear crew is reported to be stronger yet this year, and the Husky Varsity has been weakened by the loss of several of its members by graduation. The task of regaining the two titles lost last year is a stiff one for a new coach. Darwin Meisnest. former graduate manager, has done monumental work for Washington ' s athlet- ics. He put over a building program that gave Washington the Stadium and the Athletic Pavil- ion. These two projects gave Washington athletic facilities and equipment ranking with the finest. Through his leadership in the Pacific Coast Con- ference, he succeeded in raising Washington ' s status. The Big Three — California. Stanford, and [he University of Southern (California — became the Big Eour. The Pavilion satisfies a long-standing need for a new gymnasium, and has increased the future of several sports, namely, basketball, track, intramur- als. boxing and baseball. The limit on the number [127] Aihiclu- Trophies of spectators was raised from a crowded 1.000 at the old gym to a comfortable 9,000 in the Pav- ilion. On its own floor the Husky hoop squad took the pennant in the Northern division of the Con- ference, but lost the Coast title on a Los Angeles floor. The boxing team entered Coast competition this year and scored a decisive victory over California ' s mittmen. Heretofore, the Husky boxers have been forced to confine their training to the edges of the floor of the old gym. Now. Coach Palmer ' s men have plenty of room. With their entry into the Coast Conference, the boys should gain quite a reputation. The Pavilion includes an excellent track, jump- ing pits, and plenty of space for shot and discus work. This eliminates the serious handicap which Coach Edmundson and his teams have been work- ing under previously — the lack of indoor track facilities. It enables the tracksters to work out dur- ing the fall and winter as well as spring. Intramurals. one of the newest, yet most pro m- ising of Washington ' s sports, outgrew the old gymnasium last year. Inter-organization athletics have been afforded ample space in the Pavilion. New sports have been added to the intramural schedule by Director Arbuthnot since the move to the new quarters. Included in the equipment of the Pavilion is a large batting cage, helping Coach Graves ' baseball men off to an early start this spring in their prep- arations to regain the diamond title, won by Ore- gon State last season. Coach Bagshaw ' s grid squad won four out of six conference tilts last fall, dropping a hard- fought battle to Stanford, and losing also to South- ern California. With a big schedule lined up for the griddcrs next fall, the coming season should turn out satisfactorily, for the fans at least. K rW r y v [128] COMES 4 WASHINGTON ( PPONF.NTS 52 Willainette U mversity 6 27 U.5.5.Iclaio 48 U. 5. O. Ic alio 40 ( oliege ol X xiget Ooimc 52 Al-ontana 14 Wa.s iington Otate L-ollege 61 W liitinan College 7 7 Otanlorcl Univcr.sity 13 6 U invei-5ity ol V alitornia 15 Ooutliern C alilornia 33 [120] E OOTBALIL By Chick Moe c ' OACH Enoch Bagshaw ' s University of Washing- ton Huskies have led the Pacific Coast Conference in the number of conference games won during the last five years of competition, with twenty- one victories, one tie, and six de- feats from a total of twenty- seven games played. During the season of 1927, Washington played six confer- ence teams, winning four games and losing two. The Huskies defeated the University of Mon- tana. Washington State College, the University of California, and the University of Oregon, and lost to Stanford University and the University of Southern California. Sixty-five men answered Coach Enoch Bagshaw ' s call for Varsity football turnout on September 15. for the 1927 season. Included among these men were six- teen lettermen. thirteen of which were veteran linesmen. Baggy s main problem from the outset was to uncover a powerful wing-back and defensive full-back, and to develop a quarterback to fill the shoes of George Guttormsen, Washington ' s 1926 F-nnch BagshaiL ' all-Coast signal -cal ler. For a fullback Baggy pulled Pat Wil- son. all-Coast tackle of 1926, from his tackle position to work in the backfield. His wisdom here was shown from the start. Wilson proved to be the greatest defensive man on the Coast as well as developing into a mar- velous interference runner. John Gechan was moved into the sig- nal-caller ' s job. and handled the team well throughout the sea- son. The Washington line proved to be one of the greatest forward walls ever developed under Bag- shaw. Statistics show that the Husky line was not once scored through by line play until the last game of the season, in the Los Angeles Coliseum, when Southern California took the Purple Tornado by a score of 3 3 to 13. Don Doug- lass. Leroy Schuh. Bill Snider and Walt Sahli. ends: Herm Brix. Captain-Elect Clarence Dirks. Bill Broz and Paul Jessup, tackles; Bill Wright, Bob Shaw, Elmer Huhta, Lee Shelton and Bill Gregor, guards: Douglas Bonamy, Romeo Lauzon and Joe Bowen. centers; made up the great ' 27 line. Sutton. Clarke. Spetlwan. S ' l color [130] Wilmn. Dirhi Washington ' s backficld was composed of Cap- tain Pat Wilson, fullback: Chuck Carroll and Louis Tesreau. halfbacks; and John Geehan. quarterback. In addition to the regular starting backs. Baggy used Elliot Pulver and Joe McCann. c]uarterbacks: lliurlc Thornton. John Flanagan and Gene Cook, halfbacks. Coach Bagshaw used practically every man on his squad in a double-header on October 1. against the strong U. S. S. Idaho eleven, and Willamette University. While Baggy got a line on some of his untried material in these games, there were no out- standing stars. The Tars were defeated 27 to 0. and Willamette was set back M to 6. The latter team scored when a Bearcat player picked up a fumble by Gene Cook and raced fifty yards to a touchdown in the final minutes of play. On the following Friday, the Huskies showed a great deal of improvement over the previous week, trimming the U. S. S. Idaho in a return game. 48 to 0. Louis Tesreau was the big star of the game, scoring two touchdowns in the few minutes he was allowed to play. For their first out-of-town game, the Huskies traveled to Tacoma to meet the College of Pugct Sound Loggers, on October 8. Coach " Dad " Hub- bard ' s eleven held the powerful Huskies to two touchdowns in the first half, and once pushed to within one foot of the Husky goal line before they were stopped. In the second half. Washington gained almost at will, due to the powerful line driving tactics of Chuck Carroll, and the defensive play of Captain Pat Wilson. The final score was 40 to 0. For the first time in history. Washington jour- neyed to Missoula. Montana. There, on October I 5. they met the University of Montana Grizzlies in tlie opening conlerence tussle. The Grizzlies put up a terrific battle before a large crowd of Home- coming lans, only to lose by a 2 to score. Washington ' s line play was not up to standard, so quarterback Geehan launched an aerial attack that completely bewildered the Grizzlies. Louis Tes- reau tossed pass after pass for gains of 20 to 40 yards, as well as booting the ball eleven times for a T I -yard average. Diminutive Butch Meeker, star Washington Slate College quarterback, who led the Cougars to a decisive 9 to 6 win over the Huskies in 1926. came back over the mountains on October 22. to again face the Purple Tornado in the crucial early season game for both teams, and to decide the foot- ball supremacy of the state. Smashing off-tackle plays from punt formation, with Tesreau and Car- roll back, combined with a stone-wall line defense when the goal line was in danger, proved too much for Meeker and his cohorts, so they were sent liome on the short end of a 1 4 to score. This game proved to the skeptics that Bagshaw had ancither powerful eleven, and one that would be hard to beat as the season progressed. Coach " Nig " Borleske brought his Whitman team to meet the Huskies on October 29 in a non- conference game. Coach Bagshaw used most of his reserves to win by a 63 to 7 score. Chuck Carroll and Thurle Thornton ran wild through the lighter m Omar Walki-r. Manager [111] Pulcer. Shaw. Wright. McCiinn Whitman team, accounting for seven touchdowns. Whitman scored in the final quarter on a beautiful 3 5 -yard pass over the center of the line. Tough breaks cost Washington the big game of the year with " Pop " Warner ' s Stanford Cardinals by a 13 to 7 score, in Washington ' s Stadium on November ' . This was the most thrilling game of the year. Time after time the Huskies drove the Cards back deep into their own territory only to lose the ball on a fumble. In the first quarter, the Huskies were continually pounding away at the Stanford goal line, and twice fumbled when within the five-yard goal line. The game was played before a crowd that packed the Stadium — and for Washington, it was Home- coming! Hundreds of grads were back to see the game, look over the campus, and enjoy the numer- ous festivities planned in their honor. The Cards scored first on a pass from " Tricky Dick " Hyland. star Cardinal half, to John Preston, end. late in the second quarter. Stanford failed to convert the try for point. Score at half time was Washington. — Stanford. 6. Powerful line plunging by Chuck Carroll and Louis Tesreau early in the third quarter led to the Huskies ' only score of the game. Captain Pat Wil- son converted the try for point after Carroll had bucked the ball over from the five-yard line. Fight- Washinglon pushing back Oregon in the Turkey Day game. Stadleman. Oregon ccnie. number 11. lying prone on the ground. [132] %7r «i ing to hold their one-point lead, the Huskies held the Cards time after time as they surged toward the goal line. Each time. Baggy ' s great line threw the Redshirts back. The big break of the game came in the fourth quarter when Harder. Stanford end. Blocked Tesreau ' s kick, and Vincenti. also a Stanford end. fell on the ball back of the goal line for the winning touchdown. Hollman completed the try for point for the Cardinals, making the score 1 3 to 7. The Huskies frantic efforts to score via the aerial route were to no avail. On the following Saturday, the Purple Tornado traveled to Berkeley. California, to meet their ancient rivals, the California Golden Bears. Their k ' ii lluhl.i 7,,.u.. spirits undampened by the deteal the week before, the students crowded a special train and journeyed down with the team, adding much collegiate at- mosphere to the occasion. On a field covered with mud and in a heavy downpour of rain. Coach Bagshaw ' s men came back after losing to the Stanford Cards and defeated the Bears. 6 to 0. in a terrific encounter. Louis Tesreau and Chuck Carroll were the outstanding ground-gainers on the field. Tesreau tore oft yard- age in great chunks in the first half, once carrying the ball to the six-inch line, only to have the Cal- ifornia line hold. Carroll scored the only touch- down of the game in the second quarter, when he - ■m Butch Meeker. Washtncjlon litatf quart lt back, tiubling Tff.rfiiu [133] bucked the ball twenty-six yards over the Bear line in four smashing plunges. California threatened late in the first half, and again in the last few minutes of play, but each time the Washington line held. Stanley Barr, Cal- ifornia fullback, provided a thrill for the fans when he broke through right tackle and dashed 75 yards for a touchdown only to have the ball called back because Captain Coltrin. Bear tackle, was off-side on the play. The Oregon jinx also came back into its own. after a year ' s absence, on Thanksgiving Day, when the Huskies were held at bay for fifty minutes of the game by a fighting Webfoot eleven that had nothing but fight. The Green Wave came to Seattle with everything to gain, and nothing to lose, hav- ing lost every conference game with the exception of an early season tie with the University of Idaho eleven. Carroll scored the only touchdown for the Hus- kies on a series of smashing line plays after the ball had been worked to within scoring distance by a pass from Geehan to Dalquest. sub Husky fullback. Brix converted the try for point, making the final score 7 to 0. Morley Drury, Southern California ' s All-Amer- ican quarterback, was the main reason for the over- whelming defeat of the Huskies at the hands of the Trojans, in the Los Angeles Coliseum, on Decem- ber 3. This great player gained at will around the 5. JLrrv t fv; ' p p ' 1 M W. i W ' ooiUc, of Oreyun, being tackled by CarcAl. u s- ' my m I 134] Prn , Bonamu, Sahli. Coi-I Husky ends in his Insi collcgi: looiball game. The W ishington players were handicapped by tlie in lense heat under which the game was played. The score at half time was 20 to for the Trojans, but as the shadows fell over the Coliseum in the second half, the Huskies gained a new lease on life and played the Trojans even. Both teams scored two touchdowns in the second hall and both converted one for the two try for points. Carroll scored both touchdowns for the Purple Tornado on line plunges after tossing long passes to Don Douglass to bring the ball within scoring distance. Three Washington players were placed on George Varnell ' s official All-Coast team. Chuck Carroll was placed at halfback. Bill Wright at guard, and Don Douglass at end. Bill Wrighi was picked on the second All-American team, picketl by the New York Sun. Other Washington men picked on various first and second All-Coast teams were: Leroy Schuh. end: Herm Brix. tackle: Pat Wilson, fullback: Romeo Lauzon. center: Bob Shaw, guard: and Louis Tcsreau. fullback. Clarence Dirks, of Palo Alto, tackle, was elected Captain of the 1928 eleven after the final game in Los Angeles. Gene Cook, reserve fullback, was voted the Flaherty medal by his teammates, for being the greatest inspiration to the team. Pliillip Wolgcmuih was appointed football manager for the 1928 season. ri35] I irroll. Ualquf l Big W ' s were awarded the following men: Le- roy Schuh. Don Douglass, Walter Sahli, Bill Snider, ends: Herm Brix. Clarence Dirks, Bill Broz. Paul Jessup, tackles: Bill Wright. Bob Shaw, El- mer Huhta. Bill Gregor, guards: Doug Bonamy, Romeo Lauzon, Joe Bowen, centers: Louis Tes- reau. Gene Cook, Chuck Carroll, John Flanagan, Thurle Thornton, halfbacks; John Geehan, Joe McCann, Elliot Pulver, quarterbacks: Earl Wilson and John Dalquest, fullbacks. Washington ' s football schedule for 1 928, drawn up by Darwin Meisncst, graduate manager of the Associated Students, at the Pacific Coast Confer- ence meet in Portland, calls for nine games at home and three away. - — AVV The practice season opens September 29. with two games in the Stadium, one against Willamette University and the other against a battleship team. On October 5. the Huskies are slated to meet the Pacific College team, and on the next day. October 6. Whitman College. Both of these games will be played in the Washington Stadium. In the opening conference tussle. Washington will clash with Montana at Seattle. The next week. October 20. the Huskies will journey to Portland for a game with the University of Oregon. This will be followed on October 17 by the Oregon Agricultural College game at Seattle. Linfield Col- lege comes to Seattle on Friday. November 2. and on Saturday. November 3. the Huskies play the ! " ului. at Washington State Co tvf. hciny .snu ifi. l by the Washington defense. wy- fW-m [136] College of Puget Sound, at Tacoma. Coach Enoch Bagshaw. guiding star of the great Purple Tornado, boasts of the unique distinction of being the only player that ever attended the University, who made five major letters in football. Baggy played end. lialf or quarter on the Husky teams in 190 V 1 904. 1905. 1906 and 1907. During that time the Hus- kies played 42 games, losing ten, and tieing nine. In 1910. Baggy started a ten-year coaching term at Everett High School. From then until 1920. the Everett team was invincible, losing but one game to Hoquiam in 1 9 1 5, by a M to 12 score. Baggy came to Washington in 1921. and found football in a sadly demoralized state. His first two years were rocky, his teams winning nine, losing five and tieing two. This was rather a discouraging n. FItinugi:n record for the Washington rooters, who wanted victory. After [he Bagshaw system was really inaug- urated, in 1922. the Huskies have never lost more than twci games in a single season. During the past four years. Washington ' s teams have been out- standing in Coast Conference football, and pre- season dopesters rate them as serious contenders for championship laurels. The University of California fracas will take place in the Stadium. November 10, and the next Saturday the Purple 1 ornado travels to Palo Alto. California, for the annual battle with Slant ord. The season closes with the Thanksgiving Day game with Washington State College, at Seattle. [157] Fmesmmah Football .t ■ ' h j w COACH Tubby Graves ' Freshman football team did not experience a winning season last fall, losing four of the five games played, but. neverthe- less, the Washington yearlings gave a good account of themselves, three of the defeats be- ing by small margins in hard-fought battles. Twenty -three mem- bers of the Frosh squad won their 1931 numer- als, and seven of them displayed enough talent to merit serious consideration as Varsity material: this list being composed of Ken Bacon. Bob Buz- ard. Bill Gallagher. Albin Holmes. Bill Marsh. Iver Moe. and Henry Wentworth. The Frosh opened their season with Ellensburg Normal, losing by a 6 to score when an Ellens- burg player scooped up a fumbled ball and ran 80 yarcls for a touchdown in the final minute of play. The young Huskies then met Bellingham Normal. whom they defeated. 13 to 7. In their third con- flict, Coach Graves ' proteges were beaten by St. Martins College, of Tacoma, who tallied two touchdowns in the first quarter for a 1 3-0 victory. ' Tubby " Grct ' es In their first game away from Seattle, the Year- lings were handed a 1 4 to defeat by the Univer- sity of Oregon Frosh at Eugene. They then went to Wenatchee to meet the powerful Washington State Frosh in their final game. The Cougar Babes re- mained undefeated by scoring 26 points to the 6 garnered by the young Huskies, but Washington ' s touchdown was the only one scored on the Pull- man outfit during the entire season. The following players won numerals: Raleigh Angst. Ken Bacon. Warren Bailey. Bill Bates. Rollin Bowles. Bob Buzard. Ed Clifford. Bob Cox. Clarence Crawford. Carl Currier. Julius Davidson. Tom Erdmann. Bill Gallagher. Albin Holmes, Ronald Johnson. Ken Kurbitz, Bob Lenfesty. Bill Marsh. Iver Moe. Art Oberg. Jerry Robinson. Henry Wentworth. and Egbert Westover. Regardless of the fact that the Frosh won only one game last year, the results of the season are en- tirely satisfactory to the coaches. The fundamental reason for having a Frosh squad is to teach the men Washington methods in order that they may be- come valuable V arsity material. SEASONS SCORES Frosh. 0: Ellensburg Normal. 6: at Seattle Frosh. 1 3 : Bellingham Normal, 7 : at Seattle Frosh, 0: St. Martin ' s College, 1 3 : at Seattle Frosh. 0: Oregon Frosh. 14: at Eugene Frosh. 6: Washington State Frosh. 26: at Wen- atchee he Freshman Football Squad [118] 4 CREW 4 PACIFIC COAST MEGATTA Varsity: Caliloriiia, firsts ' Junior Varsity: Calildrnia, V.s _ ' rrosli: vVji.shingtoii, lirsU ' POUGMKEEPSIE MEGATTA VarMty: Coluinbia, irst ' Wasliington, secona V alilornia, third Junior Varsity: WasJiington, r.v _- Lolumlna, second Laliloinia, third rno] Cmew Bv J. Gordon Wright T% BRILLIANT l3L rise to dizzy Ja. heights in national rowing circles, the peak of which was reached in 1926. when the Husky Varsity. Ju- nior Varsity and Frosh crews made a clean sweep of Cal- ifornia ' s eights, then went East and annexed both the Varsity and Junior Varsity national championships at Poughkcepsie — this is the bright side of Washington ' s crew history. The darker side was enacted on April 9. 1927, on the Oakland Estuary, and again on the Hudson. June 29. of the same year. For five years the Husky outfought the Bear, but the sixth year the latter had developed more than ordinary ferocity while the Husky was some- CalloiL ' , L ' lbrickson Norman Sonju. Crew Captain what tamer than in previous seasons. There was a Calif- ornia victory in the Varsity and Junior Varsity races. Only the Washington yearling eight, un- der the tutelage of their new mentor. Al Ulbrickson, was successful in tramp- ling the Bear under foot. The Varsity line- up was : Charles iVIcGuinness. stroke; Bill Wohlmacher, No. 7; Ellis Mac- Donald. No. 6: Bert Kauffman. No. 5: Joe Olmsted. No. 4: Norman Sonju. No. 3: Frank Shaw. No. 2: Marius Glerup. bow; and Frank Blethen. coxswain. The Junior Varsity was composed of Roy Morse, stroke; Bob Schoettler. No. 7; Tom Quast, No. 6; Edgar Frickc. No. 5; Henry Mencke. No. 4: Roland Richter. No. 3: Bill Barnett, No. 2: Frank Horsfall. bow; and Carlos Flohr. coxswain. The Frosh lined up with Eugene Roehm. stroke; Wallace Litchfield. No. 7; George Oistad. No. 6; Captain Alton Phillips. No. 5 ; James Beckstead. No. 4; Warren Davis, No. 3; Charles Stephens, No. 2; Flave George, bow: and Lee Wuthenow. coxswain. Then at Poughkeepsie. not quite three months later, came a Varsity defeat at the hands of Colum- bia, which, incidentally, was the first time the New York institution had ever carried off the national laurels. The sting of this Varsity downfall was somewhat relieved, however, when the Junior Var- sity, its line-up completely overhauled since the California race, successfully defended its title to the national Junior Varsity championship trophy, by hanging up a new intercollegiate record of 15;12- 4 5 minutes in the three-mile event as against the former time of 15;40-1 3 minutes. Washington will return to Poughkeepsie this year with new de- termination to win back the Varsity laurels. [140] Several factors may have figured in these defeats. In the first place, the psychology of the underdog is always more successful in winning races than that of the champion. California and Columbia were both decidedly the underdogs in the 1927 meets, while Washington was called upon to defend its two national titles, the Varsity and Junior X ' arsity crowns. Another and probably more significant factor was the loss of six members of the cham- pionship 1926 Varsity, including Al Ulbrickson at stroke, who is considered one of the greatest pace- setters ever developed at Washington. Harrison Sanford. No. 7: Harold Condon. No. 5: Homer Kerns. No. 4: Jim Mathews. No. 2: and Arthur Vv ' uthenow, Jr., coxswain, were the other members of the championship combination who were miss- ing when Callow called out his crews for 1927. Probably the strongest contributing factor to- ward the loss of the California events was the absence of Jim Hart, giant No. 6 man. from the Varsity line-up. Hart was one of the three return- ing oarsmen from the 1 926 Varsity, and his absence from the line-up necessitated shifting Ellis Mac- Donald from stroke of the Jayvee to Hart ' s berth. A week before the Hudson regatta, the crews stopped off at Lake Mcndota in Wisconsin and won a two-mile event from Wisconsin ' s Varsity and Freshman eights. THE EASTERN RACES With 60.000 spectators lining the banks ol the Hudson, the most hotly contested rowing event ever witnessed at Poughkeepsie ended with Coach Rusty Callow ' s oarsmen a length behind Columbia, the winner, with California finishing in third place. In contrast to the year before, the Husky Var- sity did not take the lead at the start, but dropped back to fifth place. Califor- nia was first. Syracuse sec- ond. Navy third, and Col- umbia, fourth. All the shells were rowing a slow, easy stroke, but Washington soon started to increase her pace, and ai the end of the two and a half mile point, she was close on the heels of [141] % ' ' y ' iff ' s ' :m» t ' " - ' " Vit ' ip ' - yi r ' ' ' : V 1 1 r ' T » ArHI KlK ' a rr - ' " ■ " — — " " • »-— . i fc i F . " :— r n r, - - V " Columbia, which in HfeH turn, was pressing JH ' IB As Washington " ■ " J and Columbia kept raising their strokes. California was forced to drop back, and the last half- mile was a gruelling fight between these two shells. With a final spurt. Colum- bia managed to in- crease its lead from Mar.u.Gicrup a half to a full length as it crossed the finish line. California finished a poor third. Navy fourth. Cornell fifth, and Pennsylvania trailed several lengths in the rear. The time of 20:57 was slow due to adverse weather conditions. Washington ' s line-up was: Ellis MacDonald. stroke: Bill Wohlmacher. No. 7: Jim Hart. No. 6: Ronald Wailes. No. 5; Tom Quast. No. 4: Cap- tain Norman Sonju. No. 3: Joe Olmsted. No. 2: Marius Glerup. bow : and Frank Blethen. coxswain. In the three-mile Junior Varsity event Wash- ington ' s Junior shell clipped off almost a half- minute from the previous record. This race also was principally between Columbia and Washing- ton, but this time it was the Columbia eight which was not equal to the final sprint which the Huskies started at the half- mile, and the Purple and Gold boat shot across the finish line a length and a half ahead of its rival. Washington ' s Junior Varsity lined up with Harold Philbrick, stroke: H Edgar Fricke. No. • 7; Jim Runte. No. 6: Bert Kauffman. No. 5 : Frank Shaw. No. 4; BobSchoett- ' ler. No. 3: Charles Joc0in,stej McGuinness. No. 2: John Neilson. bow: and Paul " Shorty " Orr. coxswain. THE WESTERN RACES A half-length victory of the Frosh eight over California ' s Babes was the one thing that saved Washington ' s 1927 crews from an overwhelming defeat such as they had administered to the Bear aggregation the year before. California ' s Varsity sweepstakers scored a decided win over the Wash- ington Varsity by finishing the course nearly three lengths ahead of the latter. The Junior Varsity race was not won by any such wide margin, but was a nip and tuck affair throughout, with the California Juniors just a scant half length ahead at the finish. [14:] l ' h ' s Championship Junii While the W ' ashingion crews were still in the East after the Poughkeepsic regatta, the University of Pennsylvania offered Coach Rusty Callow. Washington ' s nationally famous rowing mentor, the most attractive coaching bid ever offered a crew coach in the United States. Callow accepted the offer, and Washington lost the man who was re- sponsible more than any other one person for the nation-wide fame of the Husky crews. Al Ulbrickson. the new Frosh mentor, although he had but one year ' s coaching experience behind him. was placed at the helm of the rowing sport. The famous " Conibear stroke " later improved by Ed Leader and Rusty Callow, and now known as the " Washington stroke. " was exemplified in Ul- brickson during his years of rowing on the Varsity. The Washington stroke had proved its superior- ity over those of other schools and all that was needed was someone who could successfully impart the fine points of this famous stroke to future Washington crews. Ulbrickson proved he could do this by developing a championship yearling aggre- gation in his first coaching year. Whether or not he can do the same with the ' arsity material re- mains to be seen. 1 he promotion of Al Ulbrickson to the X ' arsity coaching position left the Freshmen without a men- tor, and again a former Washington oarsman was chosen, who. incidentally, finished his University career with Ulbrickson. Tom Bolles. selected for the important task of drilling the yearlings in the fundamentals of the [1451 Tom Quasi Washington rowing system, held the un- usual distinction of winning both a Varsity and Junior Varsity letter the same year. 1 926. In the race with Prince- ton, that year, he held the bow scat in the Varsity boat. stroked by Ulbrick- son. and later at Poughkeepsie, he rowed the same posi- tion with the Jay- bination. formed primarily for the benefit of the fifth-year men. but filled out with oarsmen from the Sophomore. Junior and Senior classes, covered the mile and a quarter course in 6.6, which was good time considering the wind and rough water. Although the Junior shell was favored to cop the laurels, with the Sophomores also rated as a strong contender, the third-year men were beaten by all but the Frosh boat, while the Sophomores cclged the Seniors out of second place by a two-fool margin. The Freshman eight trailed the victors by two lengths. The winning shell lined up with McKinstry. stroke: Loners, 7; Morris, 6: Frickc, 5: Weinzirl. 4: Oros, 3: Olmsted. 2; Glerup, bow; and Orr, coxswain. ji f Ci:shni„i vee. He was on the Frosh eight in 1923 and the Jayvee in ' 24. but was unable to row the following year because of illness. At the time he was offered the position of Fresh- man coach, he had just finished a successful season of coaching in Havana. Cuba. As his assistant in handling the Varsity crews. Ulbrickson chose Norman Sonju. who had Just finished four years of rowing on Husky eights, one of which was spent in the Frosh boat, and three on the Varsity. He was captain of the 1927 Var- sity. THE 1928 CLASS RACES For the first time in the history of inter-class crew races, a mixed eight won the regatta, held on Lake Washington canal. March 9. The winning com- The second place Sophomore crew in- cluded Valentine. Davis. Oistad. Cleave. Beckstead. Karlsten. Stephens. Litchfield, and Harris. The Senior boat, finishing third, lin- ed up with Mang- rum, Schoettler. Shaw, Oswald. Morse. Wohlmach- er. Kwapil. Richter. and Gaffner. Frank Blelbcn nKli iiiii Mhif iif rSii ri44] B A5KETBAILL S COMES A WASHINGTON OPPONKNTS 34 Illinois 23 24 Illinois 33 32 Illinois 26 26 vVas iington otate 13 27 It alio 19 23 Oregon Otate 22 24 Oregon 17 44 A ontana 24 49 W asliington Otate 19 34 itlano 26 51 .Vl.ontana 31 29 Oregon otate 26 50 Ooiitliern V alitoni la 5S 26 ooiit lern Calilornia 27 [145] ASKETBALL Bv Dick Macfarlanh " Hec " Edmundson FROM a mediocre start to the championship of the Northern division of the Coast Con- ference, was the climb of the Washington basketball team this year. When the season started, the Huskies were more or less of a puzzle to the dopesters. but with seven lettermcn back. Coach Clarence Edmundson set about building a team. Monty Snider. Alfie James. John Dalquest. Perry Hack. Bob Brobst. Hall Johnson and Tony Gritsch were the letter-win- ners who made up the nucleus of the squad. Several players who had been second-rate men the season before developed into capable baskcteers. and two of them forced their way onto the first five. Percy Bolstad. after playing erratic ball all last year and part of this year, consequently dividing the forward post opposite Monty Snider with Bob Brobst. for part of the season, settled down and played the game of his career. John Dalquest was shifted from guard to fill the hole left by the graduation of Earl Jewell, and Milt Berenson. a former center, stepped into the hole left by the shifting of Dalquest to center, and played guard opposite Alfie James. Perry Hack, a former center, was shifted to guard and played whenever one of the regulars was out of the game. Tony Gritsch also played a relief role at the guard post. Bob Brobst was the first string substitute at for- ward, but Stan Jaloff came into several games, and played good ball. Harold McClary. who stacks up six feet, si.v inches, was the substitute center, and has developed into a good player under the tutelage of Hec Ed- mundson. Nine Conference tilts were won by the squad in the regular season, and one lost. The championship was cinched in the next to the last game, when Washington beat Oregon State, and the one game that was lost came after the cinching of the title, and did not affect the Huskies ' standing. Twelve practice games were played before the start of the season, and in all but two of these the Huskies were victors. Queen Anne Athletic Club furnished the competition in three of the games, being set back by the scores of 31-24, 45-21. and 56-28. The Y. M. C. A. quintet lost a game. 61- 11. the Union Oil five dropped another. 49-18, then the University of British Columbia fell. 45-23. Three practice tilts were scheduled with the powerful University of Illinois five, which traveled out to Seattle to dedicate the new Athletic Pavilion. December 27. 29. and 30. Record crowds saw the trio of games, in which the Huskies won two out of three. Monty Snider ran up fifteen points in the initial tilt, and Washington won. 34-23. A re- versal of form on the part of both teams in the Chad Knowles [l-tS] second game saw the Illini win. 33-24. In the decisive game. Snider again ran loose to score twelve points, and Washington won. 32-26. The win over Illinois greatly boosted the stock of the Huskies, and from that time on. they were the favorites for the North- ern crown, because Midwestern basketball is reputed to be the best in the country. Whitman came to Seattle to play in the first of a home-and- home series, and went their way on the short end of a 27-25 score, but they gave Washing- ton a mighty battle. Two more preparatory tilts were on the Husky schedule. both with the College of Puget Sound, and Washington won the first at the Pavilion. 31-20. with the subs playing most of the game. In the return game at Tacoma. the Loggers came back to take the Wash- ington squad into camp. 35-21. in a big upset. Washington State opened the season at the Pavil- ion, and after a hard struggle for three quarters, the Huskies broke loose and scored 1 3 points in the final eight minutes, to win. 26-13. Idaho followed the Cougars, and returned home on the small end of a 17 - 1 9 count, after a bitterly- fought tilt. Waseda University, of Tokyo. Japan, played a two-game series with the Huskies. ,ind learned some Juniiir Manim pointers about the game from Washington, but lost both games. 40-18. and 54-10. Washington then went on the road for two games with Oregon State and Oregon, and returned home in first place with the Beaver and Webfooter pelts in their bag. O. A. C. fell. 23- 22. only after a hard tilt, and Oregon dropped. 24-17. M o n t a n a visited t he Husky lair, and lost. 44-24. and then Ldnnindson and his men set out for an invasion of the Eastern end of the Conference, where they beat Washington State, at Pullman. 49-19: Idaho, at Moscow. 34-26; and Montana, at Missoula. 51-31. These wins assured the Huskies of a tie for first place in the standings. On the way home, the second-stringers played off the return game with Whitman, at Walla Walla, and lost. 45-33. The regulars did not play. At home again. Washington prepared for the last two tilts of the season, with Oregon State and Oregon, who were tied for second place. Going into the Oregon State game with but one win needed to cinch the title, the Huskies emerged vic- tors. 29-26, but they fell before Oregon. 41-39. in the final tilt, after five minutes of overtime play. Two men on the Washington squad were unan- imous selections for all-star teams in the Northern division. They were Montv Snider and Alfie ' ,jr.;;u B.i h,-:hjll ,S.;u,.M [M7] Snider. Jumes. Datquesl James. Percy Bolstad and Milt Berenson were placed on most second selections. No captain was named for the 1928 or 1929 squad, as the responsibility of the captaincy detracts from the leader ' s playing, according to Hec Ed- mundson. Fmeshman Basketball " The best Freshman basketball team I ever had at Washington. ' is what Coach Tubby Graves labeled his 1928 yearling quintet at the close of the current season. Graves ' boys took part in both the Interscholas- tic League and the City League. The Frosh fin- ished the season with the most impressive playing record in their class in the Northwest, winning ten games and losing none to the aggregations in the Interscholastic League. They finished fifth in the other circuit. The men who earned their numerals were: Ter- williger, Willard. White. Peters. Langlie, Town- san, Rutherford. Danenbauer. Swanson. Galbraith, Neff , Collins. Wentworth. Schwegler. Barberis and Perry. Bcobst. Berenson. Bolstad [148] ScOMES 4 pacific ci -)Ortliivest ' AsuiN(:n)N 69.5 Llalio 77 Oregon 76.5 Oregon otate OPPONENTS 6 1.5 54 ■A OH.O U jationa[ qJ JitercollcgiateJ Illinois 15.7 Iowa 1 4.75 WiKshington 1 4.5 [149] ' ' - ■? i. ' X .: Tmack Edmundson V; ' ICTORIES over Idaho, Oregon. Oregon State: the championship of the Pacific Northwest Conference; third place in the Pacific Coast Intercollegiate track and field meet, at By Fred K. Ross Los Angeles; and then another third place in the National Intercollegiate meet at Chicago. That was the record of the University of Wash- ington track team of 1927. Few track seasons in the annals of the University have been so successful as this, arid none have brought more glory to the Husky cinder path men. For a moment, in the national gathering of track stars at Chicago, it seemed that Washington would cop the highest honor that a track team can win. championship of the National Intercollegiates. Jim Charteris. running his last race for Washington, was beaten to the tape just a few feet by an Illinois half-miler. If Charteris had won this race, the Huskies would have nosed out Illinois and won the national track and field title. As it was, Illinois took first with 15 7 10 points, Iowa second with 14 3 4, and Washington third with 14 12. Herm Brix won the shot put. Dean Anderson finished second in the century, Bill Shelley was fourth in the low hurdles, Ed Peltret was sixth in the 440 yard dash, and Charteris took second in his race in the 880 yard event. Eighty- three colleges were represented, and many of them went home without a point, so keen was the com- petition. Coach Hec Edmundson ' s pupils made a brilliant debut by breaking a number of records in the an- Borah, nf Univcrsny of Southern California, leading m the Relay Carnival iillii I w iilfii iliiii iT)imMbmmmm liHi iflTlin [150] niul relay carnival on April 0. Among the out- standing performances was a 9.7 race by Borah, of the University of Southern California, in the hun- dred- yartl relay. Mel Faget ran a fine race in the high hurdles but was edged out at the finish by Spaulding. of Montana, in the reccird time of 15.6 seconds. At Corvallis, on May 7. ilie Oregon Aggies were humbled to the tune of 76 ' j to 54 ' j. Brix set a new Northwest record in the shot put. beating his ancient rival. Dixon, by less than an inch. His rec- ord heave was 48 feet 1 K ' inches. Dean Anderson also contributed his bit by equaling the Northwest century mark of 9.8 seconds. The Webfooters were the next to be humiliated by the Husky tracksters. On the following Satur- day they brought the pick of their track team to the Stadium and were decisively beaten, 11 to 54. Charteris, Anderson, Schroeder, McCallum, Shel- ley, Faget. Brix and Nardin all won their events, and Peltret won the 440 yard dash only to be dis- qualified for an infraction of the rules. On the same day, the yearling track team journeyed to Eugene, where they swamped the Oregon Babes. 81 to 4 1 . Idaho was next on the program, and they sur- prised the wise ones by holding Washington to a closer score than either Oregon State or Oregon. A cold drizzle prevented any records being smashed. and lowered the marks in the field events. The final outcome depended on the mile relay, which Wash- ington won by 50 yards. The final count was Washington 69 ' .., Idaho 61 . Bill Shelley led the way in the Northwest meet at Corvallis. on May 28, by setting a new record of 24.6 in the low hurdles. Anderson took his cus- tomary first in the 100-yard and 220 yards; Char- teris won the half-mile: Pelt ret won the 440 dash: and Brix again triumphed over Dixon in the shot put. Washington ' s only regret was losing the mile relay to Oregcin State. Hitherto, the Husky team was undefeated. Charteris, running as anchor man. had a five-yard lead when he took the baton, but Sisson showed a wonderful finish and crossetl the l I ... . Universily of Southern California leading in the ytvo-mile relay. (I ' ll Peltret, Chacteris. Torrnry tape a scant six inches ahead of the Washington runner. Washington was first in the meet with 49 7 20 points, and Oregon Agricultural College came next with 39 3 4. For 1928 the track prospects are even brighter than in 1927. It is true that Charteris, McCallum. Peltrct, and Nardin have represented their Alma Mater for the last time. Their loss will be felt, but it will not be irreparable. Steve Anderson, sensational Frosh hurdler, and Rufus Kiser. former interscholastic mile champion, will carry on under the Purple and Gold colors, and already show promise of bringing as much fame to Washington as have Herm Brix and Jim Charteris. As members of the Freshman team they romped through events and won so easily that it wasn ' t even interesting. With the Olympic games at Amsterdam looming on the horizon, it is pos- sible that these two athletes may carry Washing- ton ' s colors to the world ' s most famous athletic contest. The 1928 team will have a number of track- sters who. although they are not of Olympic cal- ibre, will take points in nearly any meet in this country. Led by Captain Dean Anderson, who has clipped 10 seconds in the hundred yard event sev- eral times, the Huskies will present a well-balanced aggregation, Herm Brix, Mel Faget, Bill Shelley, Tom Humes, Chuck Mclntyre, Harry Miller, and Smith Troy are all lettermen who will answer Coach Edmundson ' s call for track. Completion of the new Athletic Pavilion gives the Huskies an even break with the California schools, for track training here may start now in the middle of the winter. California, Stanford, and the University of Southern California have long monopolized national track championships, largely because their men could work out the year around. Now. with a fine indoor track, Washington has an equal chance of grabbing off the national track titles. Commodious quarters in the Pavilion make it possible for the track and field athletes to practice every event indoors except the javelin throw. There is an eight-mile track with a 75-yard straight- away, broad jump pit. high jump pit. and a specially designed pole vaulting pit, declared by Coach Hec Edmundson to be the best in the uni- verse. Any resume of the track teams would be in- complete without a few words concerning Coach Edmundson. who has finished his sixth season as mMk iiii I rn m ' miin mi ■ jgi 1152] track coach. In his regime at Washington, his track teams have lost only one dual meet: have copped one Pacific Coast conference champion- ship: and have won numerous Northwestern titles as well as the third place last year in the National Intercollegiates. He has developed such stars as Gus Pope. Olympic weight man: Vic Hurley, spring cham- pion: Ed Peltret. holder of the Coast 440 record: Jim Charteris. former Intercollegiate half-mile champion: Percy Egtvet. and Herm Brix. An inkling of the power of the 1 928 Purple and Gold track team was foreshadowed in the annual novice meet held on April 14. when six new rec- ords were hung up. four of them by f-reshmen. Bob Reed, a transfer from Cheney Normal School who became eligible for Varsity competi- tion this year, made the most astounding perform- ance of the day by clipping nearly 45 seconds off the two-mile record. He trotted around the oval as though running a mile, leaving his opponents far behind, and finished strong to set a mark that will probably not be smashed for some years to come. Slightly less phenomenal was the feat of Nels Rasmussen. Frosh vaulter de luxe, who soared over 12 feet and narrowly missed 12 feet 6 inches. By clearing 12 feet he raised Al Nardin ' s old record. set two years before, by six inches. Chet McNeil, another yearling star, drew gasps of amazement from the railbirds by leaping over the bar at six feet in the high jump and thereby cracked the old mark of 5 feet 8 inches, established by Eg Brix in the dim. dark past. Hartley, intcrscholastic 440 champ, lived up to advance notices by dashing through the quarter- mile in 51.6: and Doan Brodie. hurdler from the 1927 Frosh team, clipped 7 1 of a second from the low hurdle record, running the race in 26.1. Non-lettermen on the track squad had their first test in outside competition in an indoor meet with the University of British Columbia. March 16. in the new Pavilion. Although Husky lettermen were barred, the Washington team smothered the Can- adians 101 J. to 28 ' J. The visitors did not win a single first place except in the relay, where a Wash- ington runner dropped the baton and lost the race, and in the broad jump where there was a tie for first place. Following is the summary: 75-yard dash — Clarkson, Washington: Nelson, Washington: Fell. U. B. C. Time 8 seconds. fagct. . tcCaltuw, AnJcrson yi r -j j;f . l " - : [15i| Mile — Kizer. Washington: Chapelle. U. B. C; Miller, Washington. 440 — Woeful, Washington; Wismer. Washing- ton: Petitt, Washington. Time S3,4 seconds. 80-yard high hurdles — Anderson, Washington: Brandt. Washington: Brodie, Washington. Time 1 0.4 seconds. 220-yard dash — Clarkson, Washington: Gab- bert. Washington: Viereck. Washington, Time. 2. Two-mile — Reed. Washington: Semen. Wash- ington: Dunn. U. B. C. Time 9.49. Half-mile — Dodds. Washington: Genung, Washington: Chappelle. U. B. C. Time 2:02.8. 180-yard low hurdles — Anderson, Washington: Brandt, Washington: Brodie, Washington, Time 21.4 seconds. Javelin — Nelson, Washington: Dif f enbacker, Washington: Alpin. U. B. C. Distance 167 feet. Discus — Jessup. Washington: Shields, U, B. C.: Alpin. U. B. C. Distance 1 27 feet 3 inches. Pole Vault — Ross. Washington: Alpin. U. B. C: Dirom. U. B. C. and Nicholson. Washington, tied for third. Height 1 1 feet 6 inches. High Jump — Anderson. Washington: Hoxic. Riley, and Brandt, Washington, tied. Height 6 feet 1 inch. Broad Jump — Conger, Washington, and Shields. U. B. C.. tied for first: Dirom, U. B. C. Distance 20 feet 1 1 Vi inches. Relay — U. B. C. won by forfeit. To promote competition on the track squad and give the athletes a substitute for the indoor meet that was to have been held during the early part of March. Coach Edmundson called for an all-Uni- versity meet open to both Varsity and Freshmen, on March 12. Handsome gold, silver and bronze medals were offered to the point-winners and much interest was shown in the meet. Bob Reed turned in the most dazzling perform- ance of the day by reeling off the two-mile in 9.38:9. This was the second fastest race ever run by a Washington athlete, being within a second of the record hung up by Bill Maginnis several years ago. Furthermore, it came within eight seconds of the Coast two-mile mark, and brands Reed as one of the outstanding distance men on the Coast. Herm Brix. big blonde weight star, had a suc- cessful afternoon, winning the javelin, shot put and discus. His toss of 182 feet in the javelin broke the University record by nearly nine feet. It was so much farther than Brix had been used to tossing it that the Greek spear lodged in the brick wall at the end of the Pavilion and the dis- tance could not be measured exactly. By heaving the shot out 47 feet 9 inches, Brix came within five inches of his own record that he established at Chicago last year in the National Intercollegiates. The meet gave Coach Edmundson an oppor- tunity of looking over his squad in actual com- petition and brought out a number of new luminaries who will carry the Purple and Gold to victory in the 1928 season. Rufus Kizer m [li-lf B ASEBAILJL C3COIRES LlycsttTJ-u IJivi SlOTL WASHINGTON OPPONENTS 1 O regoii 2 Oregon 1 2 Oregon Otate 20 13 Oregon otate 11 9 Oregon 5 8 Oregon 13 6 Oregon otate 11 6 Oregon Otate 2 3 O regon 4 « ri5 ' ] ASEBALL By Dick Seller Arnold at bat with McKenzie catching " TkFTER winning five out of eight conference Z A games. Coach Dorsett V. Graves baseball - - ■ - team lost the championship of the Western division of the Northwest Baseball League in 1927. by dropping the final play-off game of the season to Oregon State, thus finishing second in the stand- ings. The Beavers played Washington State College for the league championship, which was copped by the Cougars. On March 9. twenty battery men answered Coach Graves ' call in the first turnout of the year. Captain Hal Gardner, Stan McComas. Jerry Cal- houn, and Mose Vining were the pitchers from the previous year who answered the call, with Archie McLean. Clyde Strout. and Blackie Nevins from the Frosh squad reporting. Ken McKenzie. former first-string catcher, returned with Emil Oaks and Claude Brannon. graduates from the yearling squad, helping with the receiving. Later in the month, seventy other candidates answered Graves ' call for infield and outfield men. Practice frays came the Huskies ' way until they met the U. S. S. Tennessee ' s nine on April 2 1 . and lost. 9 to 0. Nippon Athletic Club went down to take the small end of a 5 to 1 score, on April 1 3. Bellingham Normal was put away twice on April 1 7. with scores of 9 to 1 and 6 to 4. The Japanese Taiyo nine met defeat in a hard-fought contest on April 19. with an 11 to 8 score. Another victory was pounded out on April 20. against the Nippon Athletic Club nine, who came away with the low end of an 8 to 2 count. Although at this time the Tennessee aggregation broke up the perfect scoring record, the Huskies came back strong, taking a double-header from the College of Puget Sound by scores of 5 to 1 and 7 to 2, in the last pre-season tilts. Washington ' s Varsity nine got off to a flying Bvckcll. bolstad. Gardner tiirili lilliii I Illlllll Hi I liiJMlgilii Jiwiiiiiirlkili ttaBiBiiiiMaB [156] McKenzic, Morrison. Johnson. La Brachc Start in the championship race when it took both games of the first two-game scries of the season from the Oregon team, by scores of 1 to 0, and 2 to 1, at Denny field on April 30 and 31. Gardner pitched the first no-run battle, and Stowell and Calhoun tossed for the Huskies in the second fray. The Huskies lost their first conference game of the season when they broke even with Oregon State in a two-game series on May 7. on the Aggies ' own lot. The first game went to the Beavers when they I ' ubby (jfLjt , ran up 20 runs to Washington ' s insignificant 2 tal- lies. The second game was a comedy of errors with the Huskies finally taking the clash by a M to I 1 score. Washington took the league lead when they won from the Webfooters on May 9. by a 9 to ' i score, with Calhoun starting on the mound, suc- ceeded by Gardner. On May 14, the Oregon State aggregation came over to Denny field and took the tirst game of a two-game series by an 11 to 6 score. The struggle which followed, the next day. found the .series divided when Calhoun held the Aggies to two runs, and the Huskies piled up six counts. The series was tied between Washington and the Beavers when Oregon took one game of a double-header from the Oregon State team, and necessitated a play-off be- tween the league leaders. The play-off on May 28, at Longview. put the Coast championship out of reach of the Husky ball players, when the Aggies scored the winning tally in an eighth-inning rally, and won by a 4 to 3 score. In a five-game post-season series with Waseda University, the Washington sc]uad took two of the frays. The first tilt went to the Huskies with a 9 to 7 count. The second and third frays were won by the Japanese boys with 8 to 7 and 1 1 to 9 scores. In the third game. Waseda was held to no runs, while Washington piled up 6 tallies. Waseda cinched the series by taking the last game. 10 to 8. After the Waseda series. Joe Johnson was elected Captain of ' the 1928 Varsity squad. [157] T EHNIS By John Fitzgerald II ED by one of the greatest netmen ever devcl- ji oped at Washington. Mel Dranga. Washing- ' ton held forth successfully during 1927 in Coast court circles. Easily the premier performers in the Pacific Northwest, the Purple and Gold rac- queteers established a record during the season of winning decisively six out of seven matches played. The Huskies started with a win over the Univer- sity of British Columbia, at Vancouver, on May 9. In a fierce contest. Mel Dranga, Washington ' s first man. defeated Gordon Shields. Western Canadian champion. 4-6. 6-3. 6-2. Dangling five Canadian scalps, the Husky aces invaded the camp of the Victoria Tennis Club on May 1 0. and won six out of the seven matches played. A two-day quadrangular tennis meet, in which Washington placed second, was staged at Eugene on May 20 and 21. with Stanford. Oregon. O. A. C, and Washington. The Cardinal courtmen held first rank when the competition ended. The three- set triumph of Mel Dranga over Lionel Ogden, leading player for the Southern array was a sensa- tional victory. Oregon was eliminated by Washington in the first day ' s play after a close struggle, four matches to three. Dranga was forced to default in the midst of his match with Neer. lead-off man for the Lemon-Yellow. In the second match of the day. Okerbcrg. of Oregon, defeated Clark, of Washington. 6-1. 2-6. 6-3. Joseph Swartz downed Edge, of the Eugene team. 6-0. 7-5. Willis Plummer pulled out on top of Hartman. of Oregon. 5-7, 6-2, 6-2. Henry Brown put the Huskies in the lead by taking Cross, of the home squad. 2-6. 6-4. 6-3. By turning back Clark and Swartz. 6-2. 6-3. the Oregon first doubles combination of Neer and Okerbcrg tied the meet. In the second and deciding doubles match. Plummer and Brown brought the honors to the Purple and Gold by taking the measure of Hart- man and Edge. 8-6. 6-3. A clean sweep of Oregon State College was made the next morning by Washington. Dranga won ' ■V ' l V l. ' " " feife l Dranga. Clack. Plummer, Sirariz. Brown. Kellcy [1581 k . ■ 1 . DranQO. Ncl Star from Atkinson. O. A. C. ' s first man. 6-2. 6- " ; McGrcvv was stopped by Brown. 6-1. 6-2. In the doubles. Clark and Swartz handed Bain and Klahn a reverse. 6-3. 6-0: and Aikinson and Spcro f ell be- fore the attack of Plummet and Brown. 6-3. 6-4. In the afternoon of the same day. Washington met Stanford, dropping every match except the first. The score of this match was 9-7. 3-6, 6-4. The trip to Eugene netted Washington the Northwest Conference championship, with two wins and no losses. The Huskies likewise bagged the runner-up position in the Coast net standings. In the final tourney on its schedule. Washington defeated a two-man team representing Whitman. Sent East by the A. S. U. W. to compete in the national intercollegiate tournament at Philadelphia. Dranga established an enviable racquet reputation. In the Maryland State tournament. Dranga ad- vanced to the semi-final round in doubles and to the quarter-finals in singles. He pressed Wilmer Allison in the Delaware tourney, losing the match 6-4. 6-4. Allison subsequently won the national intercollegiates. In the Intercollegiate competition. Dranga swept Trumbull, of Lehigh, off his feet to win, 6- 1 . 6- 1 . in the first round. He next brushed Maier. of Col- umbia, aside. 6-0, 6-0. Dranga. after leading Wil- mer Allison at 4-2 in the first set. was defeated bv that player. 6-4, 6-2. in the third round. Follow- ing this meet. Dranga entered the Rhode Island State tourney. In this tournament he beat Fred Baggs. distinguished through taking a set from Bill Tilden and through his former partnership with George L,ott. of America ' s Davis Cup forces. Mel Dranga. George Clark. Joe Swartz. Willis Plummet and Henry Brown were. awarded the Var- sity " W " for tennis, at the end of the season. Al Kelley was tennis manager for the season. John Turner was appointed senior manager for 1928. Washington ' s Frosh enjoyed a good tennis sea- son, with two victories over Bellingham Normal and one over the Seattle Tennis Club juniors. The Babes ' schedule was curtailed by contrary weather conditions, causing postponement of meets. Three out of four matches were won from the Normal School racquet wielders on a trip to Bell- ingham. early in the season. In a return match, the Yearlings repeated their performance. The juniors of the Seattle Tennis Club were beaten in three out of five tilts. At the conclusion of the season. Billy Newkirk. V ' innie Galvin, Stan Jaloff, Al Coates and John Cartano were given numerals. Newkirk and Galvin are considered likely Varsity material for this year. Mel Stark acted as Frosh tennis manager for the season. n i. Turner. Kctley [159] .M-IT OM ANO Il TMAMUMAIL SfOMTS Rifle Team MlFLEMY By Sthvh Christopher IFLE shooting at the University of Wash- ington again led the other minor sports on the campus in 1928. Nation-wide recogni- tion was accorded the Purple and Gold sharpshoot- ing teams following decisive victories in extensive intercollegiate competitions. The Varsity rifle team defeated marksmen rep- resenting universities in nearly every section of the United States, losing only two matches out of a total of twelve telegraphic contests. Averaging 2,272 points to their opponents ' 1,756, the Washington riflemen made a grand total of 27,170 tallies, as compared with the op- posing teams ' score of 21,073. Headed by Al Browne, captain, and George Cook, who were awarded sweaters for three years ' Varsity competition, the 1928 letter winners in- cluded Ray Hurst. Elmer Ogawa, George Chilson. William Sweet. Samuel Mars. Xelis Godrey and Thor Hauff. Three new men on the squad this year, who showed exceptional a bility but who did not earn letters, were Herbert Steen, Charles Benedict and Reinier Beeuwkes. Lieutenant Dean Luce, assisted by Private Roy Whitechurch, coached the Varsity riflemen, while Richard Stith served as manager. The Varsity contributed several members to the University of Washington R. O. T. C. rifle team, which won every one of its sixteen telegraphic shoots with college cadet teams throughout the country. Al Browne was high individual scorer for this group as well as for the Varsity. The grand total was 57,536 to the opponents ' 55,094, or a match average of 3.596 to 3,443, The Purple and Gold R. O. T. C. riflemen fired their way to second place in the Ninth Corps Area Western Sectional Tournament, being surpassed only by the Oregon State cadet sharpshooters. Lieutenant Luce and Private Whitechurch also coached the R. O. T. C. squad in addition to the Varsity. [160] Boxing By Bernie Jacobson OXING. during the 1928 season, enjoyed a greater student popularity than any of the minor sports, outstripped several major sports in student interest and attendance, and made long strides toward gaining the status ol a major activity on the athletic program. For the first time in Wasliington history, meets with other Coast schools were permitted. Washing- ton met the University of California, at Seattle, and entered the Western Intercollegiate Conference, at which nine Western schools competed for the Coast championship at Hollywood. The University fight team won five of the seven bouts with California. The team that met California included the fol- lowing men. who by virtue of defending their titles against all challengers, won the right to represent Washington: Heavyweight, Bill Broz; middle- weight, Fred West berg: welterweight, Norman Kunde: lightweight. Captain Emery Arnett: featherweight, Dave Walker: bantamweight. " Doc " Richenstein: 110-pound, B. Cuesta. Other members of the squad included Les Lev, Biff Schlosstein and Milt Berenson. By a series of Wednesday evening smokers, that were attended by fight crowds ranging from two to five thousand people, intramural champions in seven weights were selected. The intramural champions are: Heavyweight. Al Holmes, also Varsity champion by virtue of Bill Broz defaulting his match: light heavy. Ted Keith; middleweight, Kenneth Corbin; light- VI , i5i « " Saylcs ' Coif Trophy Aicard Boxing Team weight, Keith Jones: welterweight, Richard Hur- rell: featherweight. Ted Weld: bantamweight. Bob Muffley. Golf Shortly after the opening of the fall quarter, the Varsity Golf Club was organized by student golf- ers. The twelve charter members of the association are Steve Moser, president: Chuck Hunter, vice- president: Horace Griggs, secretary: W ay Hill, treasurer: Morris Bolcom. George Hatch, Bob Han- ley, Art Walker, Earl Niemeyer, Al Stevens. Hor- ace Waples and Bill Davidson. The University championship tourney was staged in the fall with Chuck Hunter. Harold Townsan. Van Way and Bill Davidson going into the semi-finals. Hunter defeated Way, setting a course record of 66 in eighteen holes, and Townsan beat Davidson. Hunter took the title in an upset win over Townsan in a 36-hole match. Horace Griggs won the Saylcs Trophy in the University Daily s tournament last spring. Intmamumals By J. Gordon Wright INTRAMURAL sports, ever-widening m their scope of activities, received their greatest im- petus January 1 5. when the intramural depart- ment under the supervision of James Arbuthnot officially opened the 1928 intramural season in the new Athletic Pavilion with a new sport which the [161] ' j K,if pii I ' ht Crosf.-country Winners ion made possible, namely, facilities of the Pavi indoor baseball. Indoor track was another intramural activity which came into being as the result of the Pavilion, and promises to become one of the most popular sports on the calendar. Golf was the latest addition to the roster of in- tramural activities, and with the number which participated in this and the other two new sports, the grand total of those who took part in intra- mural athletics during the 1 927-28 season was con- siderably larger than the year before. The Cheasty Trophy, which has been awarded every year since 1924. to the organization which showed the greatest proficiency in the whole realm of intramural sports, was won for the third time last year by the Y. M. C. A., and as the result of this third win, the cup went permanently to their possession. The Y aggregation copped the trophy with 755 points, 20 more than their nearest competitor. Alpha Sigma Phi. and the largest number of points that had been garnered by any organization since the cup was first awarded. Sigma Chi was third in the race, with 5 55 counters. The Garhart Trophy is the new cup which is being offered this year as the Cheasty Trophy now belongs to the Y. M. C. A. The race for the baseball pennant was the major event on the spring program, and resulted in Alpha Sigma Phi carrying off the flag by overwhelming Lambda Chi Alpha in the final struggle. 12 to 3. " The Alpha Sig line-up was: Keller, catcher: El well, pitcher: Geehan, first base: Johnson, sec- ond base: R. Tollefson, shortstop: T. Tollefson, third base: McGuire, left field: King, center field: and Marshall, right field. In the tennis tourney, Y. M. C. A., represented by Kim and Taylor, for the third year carried off the laurels by downing Delta Chi ' s racquet wield- ers in the final matches. Sigma Chi stood third in the final ratings, and Theta Delta Chi fourth. This victory gave the Y permanent possession of this trophy also. Beta Theta Pi added another link to its string of intramural half-mile relay victories by outstripping the Delta Upsilon runners, and hanging up a new record of 1 :36.5. Y. M. C. A. came in third, and Psi Upsilon fourth. The victorious Beta aggrega- tion was composed of Bryant, Brandt, Landsdorf, and Brodie. This win gave the Betas first possession of the new trophy offered for this event after hav- ing won permanent possession of the previous cup by three victories. The spring handball tournament was a lively affair featured by many upsets in the prediction of the winners. Alpha Sigma Phi. represented by Kel- ler and Johnson, copped the championship with a victory over Y. M. C. A. in the final sets, Y, M. C. A. scored an easy victory in horseshoes over Kappa Theta in the final matches which they won, 21-6, 21-4, in the singles, and 28-7, 25-3, in the doubles. On the Y team were: Bailey, Camp- bell, Patterson, Van Woert and Schatz, [162] The fall imramurnl program opened with the annual cross country races in which 21 organiza- tions took part. Pi Kappa Phi. with 298 counters, secured the greatest number of points, but the ' . M. C. A. was only four points behind. Tau Phi Delta, who captured the cup the previous year, took third place with 210 markers, and Lander Hall, with 20t. was fourth in the final standings. Ihe best time was made by Genung. Delta Psi Delta, and Dodds. Pi Kappa Phi. both of whom covered the distance in 14:39.4. The record established by Rufus Ki.ser in 1926 was 14:33. Dodds was individual high-point man with 1 1 7. and Genung took second honors with 1 1 6. The winning Pi Kappa Phi team was composed ol Dodds. Weld. Kavnor. McFarlane. Karschncr. and Arnett. Basketball again proved to be the most popular of the intramural sports by drawing 46 organiza- tions into competition. Ninety-eight games were run off during the season. The championship en- counter between Sigma Chi and Delta Upsilon was a thriller from start to finish, and not until the final minutes of play did the Sigma Chi ' s cage the basket that gave them their third championship and permanent possession of the inter-fraternity tro- phy. The final score was 14-12. The Sigma Chi line-up was: Freeborn and Donners. forwards: Nichols, center: Peterson and Snodgrass. guarcis. The foul shooting t ournament which was run off in conjunction with the basketball contests was won bv C;hi Phi. who out-tossed the 1 andcr Hall representatives in the final rounds. The Chi Phi team was composed of Coats. Sproule. Hendricks. Shaw and Sedgwick. The new sport of indoor baseball filled a long- felt need for an intramural activity to fill the gap between the fall and spring sports. It sprang into almost instant popularity, and with 44 organiza- tions competing, stood second only to basketball in popularity. Delta Tau Delta defeated Y. M. C. A.. 6-5. in the championship fracas which was the most hotly- contested tilt of the entire schedule. The winning Delt line-up was Patrick, catcher: W. Gaw. pitcher: L. Gaw. first base: Conger, second base: Clem, shortstop: Deimas. third base: Bottoms, left field: Green, center field: Wheatman, right field. Wrestling drew the fewest number of organiza- tions into competition of any of the intramural sports, but there was considerable interest taken in the matches, nevertheless. There were but five or- ganizations participating, with 39 men entered in the 27 matches. Although boxing interesietl but six organiza- tions sufficiently to enter participants, the intra- mural bouts drew large crowds on every occasion. There were 62 fighters competing, and 5 3 bouts were on the schedule. Alpha Sigma Phi took first honors. Pi Kappa Phi. second, and Y. M. C. A., third, " The tirst iniranuiral indoor track meet was a decided success, although there were but 10 organ- izations competing. Next year ' s affair should in- terest a much greater number of (irganizations. r i ft " win mdnnr h xchall championsfjfp 1165] IG " W " CiLUB Big " tt- Club OFFICERS — Romeo Lauzon President — May Pat Wilson Vice-President Ken Mckenzie President — June Herm Brix Secretary -Treasurer MEMBERS— Dean Anderson Mel Paget John Flanagan Alfred Schuss Joe Bowcn John Geehan Windy Langlic Bob Shaw Percy Bolstad Marius Glerup Wendell La Brachc Frank Shaw Douglas Bonamy William Greger Shorty Morrison William Shelley Herman Brix Tony Gritsch Stanley Mulane Geor ge Sherrick Bob Brobst George Guttormsen Don McCallum Graham Smith Bill Broz Perry Hack Joe McCann Monty Snider Jerry Calhoun Fritz Hagist Stan McComas William Snider Charles Carroll Stewart Hertz Charles Mclntyre Loyal Snyder George Clarke Elmer Huhta Kenneth McKenzie Ralph Stowell Gene Cook Tom Humes Joel Olmsted Louis Tesreau Jack Cram Alfie James Kenneth Olson Thurle Thornton John Dalques: Paul Jessup Karl Pape Jack Torney Ray Davis Hall Johnson Willis Plummet Smith Troy Clarence Dirks Joe Johnson Elliott Pulver William Wolmacher Don Douglass Bert Kauffman Walter Sahli Pat Wilson Harold Duffy Ted Lange LeRoy Schuh William Wright BUbtfteHHJwLiiMM bHI [16 ] M, raoH " W " Club OFFICERS— Lee Ackley President Chuck Hunter Vice-President Steve Moser Secretary -Treasurer MEMBERS— Lee Ackley Chuck Hunter Tom Arai Don McCalluni Ben Asher Howard Mansur Ralph Beymcr Ed Mathewson Art Bode Steve Moser Morris Bolcom Elmer Ogawa Albert Browne Pat OReiUy Bill Broz Clifford Schlosstein George Cook Harold Stringer Jack Cram Dean Taylor Bill Davidson Earl Thompson Gene Eld ridge Jack Torney George Hatch Horace Waples T. W. Hauff K. Weil Afinor " tt ' • Club Moiris. James. Morsf. Calvert. Uaileir [165] enoing under neavy burdens ol lagots, gatliered in tne lorest iindergrow tn w nere tne trees are carelully tninned and pruned, Austrian peasant w onien trudge kome N ard at niglitlall, w itn tneir sleds w ell laden against tne Milliter snoM storms w liicli s eep tne mountain-sides. wm Mil ' ny III ii»r III 7h iiiifm III ill [166] Wo A OMEN ' S -f CTIVITIES WOMEN ' S Fedematioh Winifred S Ih IN magazines and books, educators have com- mented for several years on the rapid increase in the number of young people in institutions ot higher learning. The University of Washington has felt this influx in common with other institu- tions. This year, in response, the dean of women ' s office has been increased by one full-time faculty member and the Women ' s Federation has employed a full-time secretary since January 1. This enlarged staff has been kept busy by the .000 girls that are registered in the University. The new office of the Women ' s Federation in Home Economics Hall is used more than the Women ' s Federation office has ever been used be- fore. Attractive furniture and hangings are making the room a sunny place in which to meet friends and to make them. Instead of losing the individual girl through pressure of insistent numbers, the Federation feels that it can better find each girl and place her in the University community. 1 his year both the dean of women ' s office and the Women ' s Federation have been working and thinking in terms of relations to similar institu- tions. In tile Spring, the delegates of the Western Conference for Deans of Women and of the West- ern Intercollegiate Conference of Associated Women Students met in joint session on the Uni- versity of Washington campus. [169] Executive Couhcie U ' .i ( , A . v.oni-y, McMasu-r. Hall. BoyJ OFFICERS- MARGARET Waltz _.„ President Margaret McKeNNEY „.- Vice-President Frances IVIcMaster Secretary Margaret Hall Treasurer Helen Boyd Executive Chairman Mary McGiNNIS Executive Secretary THE Executive Council of the Women ' s Fed- eration consists of its five officers. Its fun- damental duty is to convene before each Representative Council meeting to formulate their general policy and to discuss the problems to be brought before the latter body. Elections for these officers, open to any woman student on the cam- pus, are held in the spring quarter of each year. STueE ' MT Abvisomy Couhcie OFFICERS- Coale, Parker. Boyd. Daivson Elizabeth Coale Chairman Helen Boyd Jean Parker President of Town Girls DOROTHY DAWSON .___ Ruth TADLOCK Social Chairman Executive Chairman Inter-organization Council TH E Student Advisory Council of the Women ' s Federation primarily seeks to wel- come the Freshman girls into the University and make them feel " at home. " It is through this group that entering girls are assigned " big sisters. " and also that parties and cozies are given to enable them to get acquainted with the other girls on the campus. The Student Advisory Council also has charge of the " get-wise " assemblies which are given during Freshman Week. [170] PoiOTT System 1 utile. Abel. Hillyer. Baher. liean Laubscher, Torrey. B. Johnson. • " . Johnson. PntcbarJ COA .V 7 f£— VALGENE TuTTLE Chairman KATHHRINE Mitchell Sub-Chairman Dorothy AbEI. Publiciiy Chairman THEO HILLVER Assistant Chairman IRENE BAKER Files Chairman KATHRVN Bean Assistant Chairman Mary Torrey Reporting Chairman Betty Johnson Assistant Chairman [■LORENCE Johnstone Activity Files Chairman Molly PRITCHARD , Assistant Chairman JUDrm HOLBROOKER Pan-Hellenic Files Chairman Geneva DAHLHJELM Assistant Chairman Ruth Laubscher Scholarship and Health Chairman WoMET ' s Febemation Feayems OFI ICERS- MEMBERS- HAZEL NAGLEV Isabel Abbott Fdith Armann Kathryn Callow Winona Clyde Eva Craig Mary K, David iVuj ty, Altyn. Pratt President FRANCES ALLEN Dorothea Pratt Secretary-Treasurer Clco DeWitt Rita Prasch Catherine Stone Rhea Ruth Hurst Ruth DeWitt Dorothy Quigley Vesta Swcnson Dudie Kettenbach lithel Livesley Betty Riplev Alyce Sara Wester Hvelyn Kimmel Mildred McPherson Betty Russell livelyn Youngren l.uciieLake Carroll Main Helen Simis Leslie Hubbell Frances Libbee Lily Phillips Carolyn Snyder Justine.Hupcrmann Florence Gage Vice-President Helen Click Elaine Gorham Nancy Grimes Evelyn Hagen Katherine Hanley Martha Hill [171] Mepmesei tative Council Boyd, Tultlc. Hubbell. Fryer. Xeivman. Gray Dawson, Bungay. Emery, Rath bun. Odell. Parker Baker. Coa ' e. Nagley. Garden. C. Smith. D. Smith Slipper. Bare. Hall. Padlock COUNCIL members- Margaret Waltz Federation President Margaret McKenneY .. Federation Vice-President Frances McMasTER Federation Secretary Margaret HALI Federation Treasurer Helen Boyd Executive Chairman VALGENE TUTTLE Point System Chairman Leslie Hubbell Standards Chairman Lucia Fryer Pan-Hellenic President Ruth Newman W. A. A. President Helen Gray Concert Chairman Dorothy Dawson -„ . _„ Inter-organization Council President Betty Rathbun Physical Education Club President Ellen Bungay Y. W. C. A. President Margaret Emery Spurs President Ruth ODELI ___.Sororia President Jean Parker Town Girls President Mary McGinnis _. Executive Secretary Dorothy Baker A. S. U. W. Secretary Elizabeth CoALE ..Student Advisory Chairman Hazel NAGLEY Dramatics Chairman Kathryn Garden Y. W. C. A. Freshman Adviser Dorothy Marie Smith Debate Charlotte Smith Union Building LORNA Slipper Publicity Chairman Margaret Bare Mortar Board President ANNABELL HALI 1928 Conference Chairman EPRESENTATIVE Council is the govern- ing body of the Women ' s Federation, which includes every woman in the Uni- versity. This Council consists of the standing com- mittee chairmen and the presidents of all women ' s organizations. The Council meets once every month to discuss and construct new plans for women ' s activities at the University. [172] TANDAMDs Committee iley. Ujw ur). I ryec, Walt COMMITTEE MEMBERS — Leslie Hubbell Chjirman Kelso BARNETT Assistant Chairman Alice OLEARY... Y. W. C. A. Representative Ruth Newman.— . W. A. A. Representative Margaret Waltz MARCARI-T BARL: Mortar Board President ALICE Wiley Town Girls ' Representative Dorothy Dawson Inter-organization Council Lucia Fryer Pan-Hellenic Federation President THE: ideal toward which the Standards Com- mittee lias striven this year is to maintain a high standard of Hving. It has emphasized not merely the letter of rules, but the spirit. It does not t ' xist for the punishment of rules as is some- times thought. but has worked constructively. Thi year the Standards Committee has included the Town Girls as well as those of the organized houses. In order that there may be no misunder- standing, a meeting ot all presidents of organized houses was called at the beginning of the year, and standard rules carefully explained. Committee members visited house meetings of all groups, en- deavoring to educate the women to the ideas of honor rather than compulsion. Cooperation of the men was secured through the associate members and Interfraternity Council. The work was carried beyond the campus in that the committee addressed girls ' assemblies in the city high schools, explaining the standards of dress and conduct. The Standards Committee receives its authority from the Dean of Women, through the President of the University. [173] Coi CEMT Committee Ohtglionc. Small. Scars. ,. Smiih. Swenson committee members- Helen Gray Ch.urm.m Muriel CROTHERS Assistant Chjiminn Dorothy Smith . ' Treasurer ISABin.LE Di;AKING Chairman of Arrangemcnls Anne ComPTON Ticket Sales Chairman MAYBELLE GHIGLIONE ) nil- r-u ■ VIRGINIA FRIHSE ) Pubhoty Cha.rmen Ilia Small .- Advertising Chairman Edith Sears Women ' s Usher Chairman LORNA Smith Posters Chairman Vesta SWHNSON Speakers Chairman Mary Lou HouX Assistant Speakers Chairman KATIIERINE Ross Assistant on Arrangements Marguerite Cross ) ■ , . HDITII BEACHWOOD 1 Asststan. Secretaries [•RANCl-S FRYKHOLM . , .. Assistant on Faculty Virginia Herbsman | « •, , a j„ ,■,„„ HELEN CRAIG 1 Assistants on Adverfstng Mildred Howard - - Assistant Women ' s Usher Chairman BERNICE Freiberg... Assistant Publicity Chairman Herb Lynch Box Office Chairman Bob Johnson Chairman Men ' s Ushers AL GOLDBLATT - Advertising Adviser Mildred Casey .___ ;!.... Ticket Assistant Gordon Metcalfe -- Business Adviser CONCERTS given by artists of national prominence and unquestioned ability, pro- duced under the auspices of the Women ' s t-ederation of the University of Washington, were first instituted in 1921. The Fcderaiion began its concert ' work on a very small scale. The popularity of such musical and dramatic treats as were afforded by these artists soon placed the Federation concerts as one of the outstanding events on the University calendar, from the standpoint of both finance and entertainment. During the jiasl season, four notable concerts featured the scheiiule: " The Beggar ' s Opera, " given in Meany Hall. January 24; a concert by the Pro- Arte String Quartette. February 24: the Har- old Bauer concert. March 29; and the appearance of Madame Schumann-Heink, April 30. Tile concert committee of the Women ' s Federa- tion has grown to be one of the largest and most important committees in the activity structure of the Federation. Arrangement of concerts of such national prominence requires energetic work, re- siionsibility and relia bility of the highest order. The large number of women centering their activ- ity work around concert commitlee is evidence of ilie popularity of such work ariiong the co-eds. B r m ' - [174] Town Gimls ' Association l ' irhcr. Slall x.i • Hanson. Crof urv (,nfiit, Ol I ICERS — Jean Parker President Elizabeth OI.IARY Vice-President Organization Committee — Grace Ginger Sjrah Hunt Cl.iudi.1 Nichols Helen Snyder Luncheon Commitiee — nisie Albrecht Mjrgjrct Benson Harriet Br.idshaw Vesta Gruble I.eonilda Mo . one Helen Kwapil Louise Cossio Maurinc Parker Conference Committee — Mary Fraser Sarah Gorham Membership Committee — Elsie Albrecht Phyllis Berger Catherine Mitchell Marion Stewart Patty Stewart Louise Strom Margiierethe Thiele Sara lodd Ruth Wood worth Due Drive Committee — Jane Brehni Irances Davidson Marion Donahue Dorothy La Nigue Harriet Malstrom I mma Pratt Eliz-abeth Stafford Marjory Withclm Scrap Book Committee — Eleanor Brown Sylvia Chapman Margaret Cooper Ruth Crooks Mildred Lreadwell Book Drive Committee — Isabel Harris Nellie Heritage Marian Stewart Feme Thomas J:mily Whalley 1 ' o.sler Committee — Grace Abright June Barry Arlea Fletcher Helen Gormley Hortense Griffin Helen Andrews Elizabeth Stai i ord Telephone Committee — Isabella Anderson Ruth Anderson Marion Baker Phyllis Berry Bertha Gerber Mary Magoon lithel Middleton Luella Nelson Elizabeth OLeary Dorothy Scott Typing Committee — Ellen Clarke Margaret Davidson Virginia Galer Elsie Hanson Vera McDonnall Dorolhv ' I hielc Secretary 1 reasurcr Tibrurii Committee — Mary Blair Frances Duke Jane Evans Rita Long Dorothy 1 ennani I ' uhluitg Committee — Muriel Crothcrs Esther Demoss Marguerite Oliver Social Committee — F.mmagrace Bliss Jane Bixby ' ivicn Condon Phyllis Dent Katherine Dillon Ruth Swanberg VERY active on the campus is the " Town Girls ' Club. " composed of all women in the University, whose homes are here in Seattle. This organization aims to promote a spirit of friendliness and cooperation among the girls. With this purpose in mind, many social functions are held in the form of parties. luncheons, and hikes. The club is divided into eight groups, each group ' s members being those who attended the same high school. In this tnanner the girls become better ac- quainted with one another. Social service work has been fostered by the club. itfit ' [I75J Y, W. C. Ac r (s, k Bungay. Su- ' cnson, Bcrryman, Bmcii Otani. O ' Learij EXECUTIVE COUNCIL COUNCIL MEMBERS- Ellen Bungay Presidcnc Vesta SWENSON Vice-President Betty BERRYMAN Secretary Harriet BAIRD Treasurer KIKUYE Otani Undergraduate Representative Alice O ' LEARY Standards nr ' HE University of Washington Y. W. C. A. cil administers the work entailed in the promotion II is united in the desire to find fuller life of campus spirit, in the assistance of social service -• - through the establishment of many contacts work, and in the adequate provision for the self- both on and off the campus. The Executive Coun- expression of its large membership. Pmkham. . cUh. I cnnam OFFICERS — Eleanor PINKHAM President GAIL REID Secretary Elizabeth NELCH _...Vicc-President Florence TENNANT Treasurer EVALINE George Adviser MEMBERS — Donna Balch Elizabeth Kayser Genevieve Leonard Ellen Rowland Jane Evans Alice Lytel Marie MacDonald Jane Templeton [176] Y, W. C, A, Olwcr. Dearing. Mills. Cirant, Walker, Casey Church. Brotvn, Baird, Garden. George DEPARTMENT HEADS — Marguerite Oliver IsABELi.E Dearing Margaret Weyer Catherine Mills Laura Grant Phyllis Walker Membership Finance Publicity Girls ' Work Campus Service -Community Service Mildred Casey Industrial Relations Margaret Church Religious Education Polly Brown World Fellowship Harriet Baird Sophomore Adviser KATHRYN Garden Freshman Adviser Fvaline George Assistant Freshman Adviser CABINET MEMBERS- Membership — Doreen Bicknell Beatrice Bond Winona Flanders Judithe Flogberg Alice Riscland Publuily — Muriel Crothers Maybcllc Ghiglione Carol vJones Catherine Overturf Sally Sicade Betty Cjreen Mary Flizabeth Starr Campus Sercice — Dorothy Dudley Eleanor Ernst Ethel Middleton Helen Shelion Industrial Relations — Helen Morgan Retigious Education — Eleanor Andrus Margaret Grandjcan Alice Rupp Finance — Irene Baker Gertrude Butler Catherine Greenwell Sarah Harrington Ruth Tadlock Girls ' Work — Jean Clark Betty Graham Florence Johnson Helen Meisnest Community Service — Florence Cook Mary Christine Morrow Helen Roe Ha7cl Whiteleathcr World Fellowship — Jessie London Molly Pritchard Mary Torrey ' algenc Tuttle [177] WoMEH ' s Ihtemcoililegiate Cohfemehce Hall, Ashley. Caclano. Bloxom. Joseph Ross, Goodwin. Porter. Emery, George, Cook CONFERENCE COMMITTEES — ANNABELL HALI General Chairman Wanda Ashley Assistant and Social Chairman Margaret CARTANO Decorations Virginia Bloxom Luncheons Ruth Joseph Dinners KATHERINE Ross Formal Dance Shirley Goodwin Formal Banquci Eileen Mills Printing Dorothy Porter Mailing Margaret Emery Reception and Transportation EVALINE George Registration Florence Cook Housing Rebecca Price Arrangements Jean Macintosh Dates THE Western division of the Conference of Associated Women students was held at the University of Washington during the week of April 18, this year. This conference is held bi- ennially, the national conference being held during the intervening year. Los Angeles had the honor of having the previ- ous Western Division conference. The last Nation- al conference was held at Urbana. Illinois. 1927. Over forty-five colleges and universities of the West were represented at the session to which the University of Washington women played hostess. For the Deans of Women from the various col- leges, special conference sessions were arranged by Dean Winifred S. Haggett. These Dean ' s Confer- ences also met in conjunction with the student ses- sions. The program arranged for the pleasure of the visiting delegates included a luncheon at the Ingle- wood Golf and Country Club, a dinner at the Wil- sonian. a Pan-Hellenic dinner, and a formal dinner and dance at the Olympic Hotel, April 20. Tours of the city and boat trips about the Sound were also arranged for the pleasure of the guests. [1-8] WoMET ' s Athletics S!atue Gift ro Ciumnasntr- The Pmysicail Education Building CONCHIVLiD as a building which should in- corporate elements of beauty in line and color, with utility and practicability, the women ' s gymnasium stands as one of the recent additions to the University campus. The adapta- tion of Tudor-Gothic architecture to the peculiar contour of the land and the arrangement of units to fit the needs of the program and the convenience of students, makes it unique in the campus group. The building includes a large gymnasium, dance studio, rest rooms, locker and shower rooms, cor- rective exercise rooms, offices, swimming pool. major club room and study room, and Women ' s Athletic Association room. These facilities, to- gether with outdoor facilities, which include tennis courts, a soccer and archery field, horseshoe courts, an outdoor dance studio, and Denny Field, offer opportunity for a complete recreational program for women. The Physical Education requirement for women is considered fundamentally as an educational-rec- reational program in which every student can find healthful activity, not only adapted to her needs, but so varied and broad in scope, that she can select many which bring her exhilaration and joy in ac- complishment, and serve as a basis for developing a permanent recreational interest. This program in- cludes soccer, tennis, clog and character dancing, natural dancing, hockey, basketball, folk dancing, rifle shooting, archery, baseball, volley ball, canoe- ing, golf, riding, and swimming. It was Browning who expressed the thought that both body and soul are inter-dependent on the pathway whereby the individual travels to the stars. From the Greeks came the idea of a harmo- nious development of body, mind and spirit. It is that spirit ol harmonious relation of beauty in en- vironment, joy in activity, and opportunity for exhilaration in accomplishment, that the Women ' s Physical Education Building has sought to incor- porate and make real for the women of the Univer- sity of Washington. [179] WoMEi ' S Attiiiletic Associatioi Xcix ' man. Pellegrini Johnsion. Wilson OFFICERS- EXECUTIVE BOARD— Ruth l. Newman President Florence DlX ..Vice-President Marion Pellegrini Secretary LENORE Smith Publicity Helen SHANSTROM Banquet Dorothea Guyer High School Henrietta Simon Editor Lois Boeing Hockey Betty Jones Basketball Rosamund WENTWORTH Dance Drama Alice WOODWORTH Volleyball Helen Morgan. ,.. BERNICE Johnston Treasurer Evelyn Wilson Historian Mary E. Gross Faculty Adviser Louise HOGART Baseball Dorothy Pendleton Tennis Dorothy Robinson Archery Ruth Hubbard Riflery Alma Petersen Horseshoes Dorothy Findlay Riding Margaret Kenyon Hiking KATHRYN HIGGINS Swimming President Women ' s W Club THE Women ' s Athletic Association, with added facilities for sports since the comple- tion of the Women ' s Physical Education Building, has greatly expanded its activity pro- gram. This program includes, as its keynote. " Good sportsmanship in all things. " and the ideal " Play for play ' s sake. " A managerial system is used to carry out the sports program. All participants in one sport choose a general manager, and each of the four classes elects a class manager. Star players of the group are not emphasized, the aim being rather to give each girl an opportunity for normal participa- tion in sports and for learning the joy of the game. Cooperation is learned in this manner. Washington ' s leadership in the women ' s athletic world is attested by the choice of a member of the Washington Association as secretary for the next Conference of American College Women, to be held in 19 30. at the University of Michigan. [180] WOMEN ' S " W " Club M ' HMBERSHIP in W Club is the privilege of all women who have earned their W sweaters in women ' s athletics at Wash- ington. To receive a sweater, each girl must earn 1.200 points for her first stripe and an additional 1.200 points for the second stripe. Seniors earning a second stripe also receive the W blanket award. The awards symbolize exceptional ability in sports, a true sense c f good sportsmanship, and knowledge of team play. MEMBERS — Dulcie Angus Hazel Bell Lois Boeing V irginia Chapm.in Marjorie Cook Florence Dix Mary John Embrec Elizabeth Gorham Helen Hanson Rulh Hubbard Phyllis Janscn Bernice Johnston Juanita Kenyon Gussie Kirschner W Club presented the Honor Plac]ue to the Women ' s Athletic Association in the spring of 1923. To have her name inscribed on the placjue is the highest honor to which any sportswoman of Washington may aspire. To be eligible for this honor, a girl must have been enrolled in this Uni- versity for at least two years, must have earned ! ' 50 scholastic credits, and have participated for one year in the sports of the Athletic Association. I.sther Kleinlein F lorcnce Logg Mary Montfort Clydene Morris Helen Morgan r-rances McMaster Ruth Newman Marion Pellegrini Dorothy Pendleton Alma Petersen Ruth Potter Bettv Rathbun Henrietta Simon Ilorencc Shearer Lenore Smith Helen Thode Evelyn W ilson Alice Wocidworth [isi] Sfomts Ii stmuctems aho Advisems Br .- nen. Cunditl. DtWui. Dumon Glocer. Helmich, Marltn FACULTY PERSONNEL Mary E. Gross Director Mary A. BrownELL .__ Swimming VELDA p. CuNDIFF Volley Ball ( Baseball Mary Aid De Vries ? " " " " " ( Archery MARGARET M. DUNCAN ' Basketball ( Swimming William Jefferson Golf Harriet F. Glover Adviser f Hockey I Basketball Leone Helmich - Hiking I Horseshoes [ Tennis Lieut. Christian Hildebramd Riflery Marion M. Martin • ' i? " ' ° „„ ( Canoeing A. C. Rickey __ Riding THE Women ' s Athletic Association success- fully sponsored their first week-end winter outing at Paradise, Rainier National Park, in 1927. When W. A. A. combined with the Phys- ical Education Club and the Women ' s W Club to sponsor the 1928 outing at Mountaineers ' Lodge, near Rockdale, in Snoqualmie National Forest, they had difficulty in limiting the party to 75 girls. They enjoyed nearly two days of sports including tobogganing, a snowshoe trip and a ski tourna- ment. A permanent lodge where all University women may have access to winter sports has been planned by W. A. A. They intend to locate their lodge in the vicinity of Rockdale. In autumn and spring the lodge will be available for conferences and house parties: in the winter, for cold weather sports, with the possibility of all-state snow carnivals for Uni- versity women. Rockdale has the advantage of be- ing centrally located for such an enterprise. In the summer the lodge will provide a convenient base for outings and hiking trips. [1821 ' S% ' m MOCICEY IRl.S from every department in the Uni- versity turn out tor hockey, which is one of the most popular sports offered by W. A. A. Part of the enjoyment of the game is due to the fact that it is played out-of-doors. The popularity of the sport is evident by the large enrollment in classes arranged for instruc- tion in that particular sport. After learning to carry their hockey sticks low instead of wielding them like fencing instru- ments, the Junior class team carried off the championship. The Freshman team came in with second honors, after a stiff battle with the Juniors. Lois Boeing was general manager for the sport this season. Unusual skill is required to be a good hockey player, because the game recjuires a combination of co-operative and competitive technique. Being one of the fastest moving of the sports, it is at- tractive to both the spectator and the participant. The Juniors seem to be particularly lucky in this sport, as their class teams have won the hockey championship for several consecutive sea- sons. 1 he games this year were played in the outside hockey court which is situated adjacent to the women ' s new gym- nasium. No matter what the weather conditions were, every contest was played on schedule on this court. Ouf-Joor athletic fields provide an excellent place for clan hockey matches (isn i ' VIMV ' . Sfcii? ' ' •«»W« 4||| »A liMl ' ■g- f - ■imMiitB -» w ' jL. m ' ty MS m£jf i il t W ' tm Utt WJ S . m ■P ' CLJ , P Vr i H L KT Bl r - K 0Mi H! Basketbailil ASKETBALL at Washington has had more response than ever, with the completion of the Women ' s Physical Education Building, which now provides accommodations for the spectators and the players. This game has always held the highest place in the category of women ' s sports because it combines the good qualities of many other games, and adds to them that zest that is gained only in basketball. With the new gymnasium facilities, the sport will be given more prominence than ever next year. Last season the championship for basketball was won by the underclassmen, the Sophomore team. Because of this, keen interest was added to the com- petition this year, as it is unusual for the underclass teams to come out on top in championship games. Much of the response to this sport has been due to the coaching of Miss Leone Helmich and Miss Margaret Duncan, and the general managership of Betty Jones, VOILLEYBALIL A WELL -KNOWN indoor sport, volleyball, is another whose popularity was increased considerably with the construction of the women ' s new gymnasium. Added floor space in the new buildings facilitated the handling of the enthusias- tic turn-outs which were exceptionally large this year. Miss Velda Cundiff capably coached the teams, and Alice Woodworth, general manager, arranged the matches which were played between the class teams early in the season. Volleyball is an unusually exhilarating sport, even for the rooting spectators. It combines some el- ements of tennis with some of basketball, and adds a few originalities of its own. Because the team is larger than most other sports teams, more girls are given a chance of making first place in the competi- tion. To the tune of their traditional battle song. which they bequeathed to the class of 1929. the Seniors won the championship last year, wishing their successors similar victory. P, Jif _ Z ' m Volleyball [184] Basebaill EAST Fickl Day. jnnunl competitive sports day for women, found the Seniors and the Soph- omores battling to bring home the coveted baseball championship which had been held by the upperclassman teams for three consecutive years. Sophomoric skill and speed broke the record, and the underclass team emerged the victors with a rec- ord of no games lost for a period of one year. Heretofore, baseball has not proved as popular as other sports, possibly because it is newer in the field of women s sports than such stand-bys as basket- ball and volleyball. During this year, however, over two hundred girls responded to the call for prospective " Babe Ruths. " A most satisfactory schedule of inter-class games was run off. culminating in the Field Day battle for final honors. Miss Velda Cundiff coached the teams in this sport, while Louise Hogart. in her capacity as gen- eral manager for baseball, arranged the schedule of games. I ' lorcncc Dix. Vtorence Shearer Championship Sophomore Baseball T am [185] SWIMMIT G TH E most anticipated feature of the new Physical Education Build- ing was the swimming pool. Previously, classes in this aquatic sport were of necessity held downtown, making intcr-class compe- tition impossible. This year, points arc be- ing awarded for participa- tion in the inter -class swimming groups, which were organized for the first time in the history of women ' s athletics at Wash- ington. Proof as to the popularity of this sport, fostered by W. A. A., is the fact that eighty girls turned out for the first sec- tions in swimming classes. Instruction in diving was added to the schedule, under the direction of Miss Mary A. Brownell. the swimming director. Daily dip hours were arranged for all girls not enrolled in Physical Education classes. General manager. Kath- ryn Higgins. arranged the inter-class competitions. The pool, which is of green tile, is of most at- tractive design. It has been built under a glass roof in the south wing of the building, and accommo The iWa ' Sivimming Pool constructed tile " grand- stand. " as well as the swimmers. Installation of a diving board has added to the ac- quatic delights, which the co-eds may enjoy, and the pool has been built so that its floor level slopes, giv- ing varying depths to the waier. The University women have shown their enthusi- asm for the water sport by the huge enrollment in swimming classes. During spring quarter, capacity classes crowded the pool at every class hour. For the benefit of women ' s organi- zations, arrangements were made during the year for dip hours in the evening, when the entire member- ship of a club or house might take over the pool. This soon became a popu- lar feature. All forms ol life-saving and rescue work are taught the classes, as well as the various strokes in swimming, and the art of diving. Beginners in canoe classes are also given a trial in paddling a canoe about the pool. There are no facilities for men ' s swimming dates a large number of spectators in a specially classes, as there is no pool in the pavilion. Cahoeit g CLOSELY connected with swimming, comes the sport of canoeing. The ability to pass a 400-yard swimming test is necessary before any girl is allowed to enroll in a course in " the paddle sport. " Last spring eighty girls passed the test and received instruction from Miss Marion Martin. The class met at the canoe house and held their practice sessions on the canal, making short trips from the campus to the Yacht Club and other nearby points. Girls trained in this class participated in the Junior Day stunts last spring. At the end of the quarter, the Sophomores succeeded in winning the inter-class banner. u y ' ' - itfm [186] Amcmemy " TL l I HOL ' CiH cquipmcni tor archery is com- p.ir.invi ' ly expensive, the cost is reduced con- siderably by the group system, whereby a number of girls have the use of the same sets of ecjuipment. The registration in this course has increased to .sixty students. The class is conducted by Mary Aid De- Vries. The class is first drilled in correct posture, next taught how to manage a bow and release the arrow. Keen eyes, steady nerves and accurate judgment are needed to hit the bull ' s eye. Each day scores are kept of the shots made by in- dividuals, and at the end of the quarter, the nine girls with the best records arc placed on the first team. The Seniors won class honors last year, and Helen Williams was high point woman. Dorothy Robinson acted as manager of the sport. .If.h.fy MlFLEMY Riflcnj Y IM.H shooting is the only women ' s sport in .£nC v hich intercollegiate competition is encour- aged. Matches are arranged yearly with .schools throughout the United States. Among the colleges represented in this competition are George Wash- ington University, the University of Maryland, the University of West ' Virginia, the University of Delaware. Syracuse University and Drexel Insti- tute. Last year Washington won 20 out of 22 matches. Lieutenant C. Hildebrand is the Varsity Ril le coach, and Miss Leone Helmich is the faculty ad- vi.ser. It is through their efforts that Washington attained membership in the National Rifle Asso- ciation. Ruth Hubbard was general manager. Members of the rifle team included May Brown, Florinda Browne. Phyllis Cavender, Elizabeth Coale. Elizabeth Gorham. Katrina Harlcy, Isabel Harris. Betsy Ann Herrold. Ruth Hubbard. Austa Lee. Dona McRoberts. Geraldine Meagher. Eileen Mills. Emily Polet. Darthea Swan. Sylvia Smaby and Alycc Wester. [1S71 Ten ' nis TA SPIRING Suzanne Lenglens and Helen Wills abounded at Washington last year. A greater number of tennis contestants than ever before turned out for the singles and doubles matches, open to all University girls. Irene Stephens and Elinor Stephens won the loving cup offered in the doubles championship when they defeated Carolyn Barron and Verna MacDonald. the runners-up. By defeating her sister, Elinor. Irene Stephens merited the loving cup for the singles champion- ship, in the final match of the season. New tennis courts in the women ' s athletic field, located on old Denny Field, have added impetus to tennis enthusiasm this year. GOIvF EVEN the girl who lacks skill and experience in sports can keep up her hope of victory, now that the Women ' s Athletic Association has inaugurated the " handicap golf tournament. " This innovation in golf evens the chances of all players, and makes the competition individual instead of inter-class, as is the case in most other sports. A loving cup awaits the victor of the tournament each year. Mr. Jefferson, professional instructor of the University Golf Club, is the instructor in all golf classes. Washington ' s golf course, following the shore of the lake, now affords nine holes. New land, ad- joining the present course has been purchased by University authorities, and a short time within the future, students will be afforded a thirty-six hole course on which to try their skill. riss] Quoits Trophy HOMSESMOES INSTEAD of individuals or classes, organized houses of the campus arc the competitors in the sport of horseshoes. Members in each house first contend for the honor of representing their group in the tournament. A loving cup. awarded in 1924 by Piper f Taft. is the prize awarded to the house winning the cham- pionship. Lewis Hall held the trophy for two years and threatened to retain it permanently by winning it for the third consecutive year, but Sylvia Smaby and Marie Hogan. members of the Beta Phi Alpha team, defeated the Lewis Hall team in the finals and secured the cup. Twenty houses entered their teams last year under the managership of Alma Petersen. Their faculty adviser was Miss Leone Hcimich. HlKI NG SUPPER hikes and W. A. A. jaunts are the diversions offered under the title of hiking, which is directed by Miss Leone Helmich. In order to have credit for a quarter ' s participation in hik- ing, a girl must take one five- mile hike each week and participate in two V. A. A. general hikes. Our natural surroundings in Seattle make hiking a particularly pleasurable sport, for even in rainy weather the temperature never falls low enough to make the outdoors disagreeable. Hikes to Broad- moor Lighthouse. Madison Park, the Palisades. Laurelhurst Beach and around Green Lake are some of the trips taken by the outdoor enthusiasts under the managership of Margaret Kenyon. Mioi:p g Ml D I N G is one of the few outdoor sports which continues throughout the year and which is not affected by rain as the classes have the use of an indoor riding ring. To determine which girls are most skilled in horsemanship, three competitions — called Gym- kanas — are held each quarter. Both beginners and advanced students take part. Most of the work under Instructor A. C. Rickey is devoted to learn- ing to walk. trot, canter and gallop. For advanced students some polo has been attempted with suc- cess. Dorothy Findlay is W. A. A. manager for the sport. Riding has been a fairly new addition to the Physical Education curriculum. [189] E orming tne center ol logging operations, tne spar tree is gen- erally one ol tne tallest trees in the w oods. 1 lie liign- rigger cliniDS lar lor liis nonors, be- cause it IS lie N lio must pertorin tne perilous ascent and sever tne tree top. m ' v -m [190] M ONORAMIES WASMINGTOH ' S SceOILAMSMIP To PROTECT its ever -increasing student registration, which is well toward the 8.000 mark, the University of Washington again raised its entrance requirements and scholastic standards during the past year. A resultant race for scholastic honors among organized student groups has brought forth much rivalry and interest. Final computation of grade averages by the Reg- istrar disclosed the fact that Zeta Beta Tau frater- nity maintained the highest fraternity average for the year 1926-27. with a score of 6.51. This is based upon eleven grade points for an " A. ' eight points for a " B. " four for a " C. " one for a " D. " and minus four for an " E. " It is interesting to note that this is one of the highest averages made by any organized house in a Western University over [he same period of time. Sororia led the women ' s groups with an average of 7.49. while Alpha Chi Omega held ihe place of honor among the Greek letter sisterhoods. RELATIVE SCHOLASTIC STANDINGS OF STUDENT GROUPS MEN AVERAGE GRADE POINT PER CREDIT WOMEN ..Sorotia ..D. A. R. Zcta Beta Tju T.1U Phi Delta Sigma Tau Epsilon... Pi Kappa Phi . Beta Kappa . . Thcta Kappa Thci-i Lander Hall All-University.. Sigma Chi. Delta Upsilon — Tillicums — Tau Kappa Epsilon . Phi Gamma Delta .. - Alpha Chi Omega Pi Sigma Gamma . Alpha Delta Thcta . Kappa K.ippa Gamma Kappa Alpha Thcta Gamm.1 Phi Beta ' , Lewis H.ill -Alpha Gamma Delta . All-Sororit% ' _ Phi Omega Pi _.A11 Women Kappa Delta Pi Beta Phi Zeta Tau Alpha . Delta Zeta Non-Sorority -Alpha Omicron Pi -Delta Delta Delta -Sigma Kappa -.Alpha Delta Pi Delta Gamma Alpha Phi -.Chi Omega Alpha Xi Delta All-University Tolo House Beta Phi Alpha Grade Points: A= 11 ; B = MEN Thcta Chi ■- Kappa Thela Kappa Psi .. Non-Fraternity Japanese Students ' Ciub Psi Upsilon-. Delta Sigma Phi ._ All Men Sigma Alpha Mu - Phi Kappa Sigma Zeta Psi AVERAGE GRADE POINT PER CREDIT WOMEN All-Eraternity Delta Tau Delta Alpha Delta Phi Pi Kappa Alpha . Chi Phi - Phi Sigma Kappa Alpha Tau Omega Alpha Sigma Phi Beta Theta Pi Sigma Nu . . Chi Psi Sigma Alpha Epsilon Filipino Cluh Lambda Chi Alpha Sigma Phi Itpsilon Phi Kappa Psi Sigma Pi Delta Psi Delta . _. Delta Kappa Epsilon Kappa Sigma . Theta Delta Chi Theta Xi .... Delta Chi Phi Delta Theta . Phi Mu .l.ipancse Girls ' Club 8; C: : 4 : D = 1 : E = — 4 [II!] .Phi Beta Kappa " Vhi Bt ' ta Kappa, national scholastic honorary, is the oldest Creek letter society in the United States, and a ' us founded in 1776. at the College of William and Mary. Williamsburg. Virginia; 107 chapters. Alpha of Washington was chartered in 1914. Member- ship qualifications include sound moral character and high schol- astic rating. M. M Sktnmr OFFICERS— DR. M. M. SKINNER --.- President Dr. Allen R. Benham . Secretary Prof. J. B. Harrison Vice-President Dr. H. E. Smith .Treasurer MEMBERS — John R. Adams Irving M. Glen Mrs. Laila McRae E. B. Stevens Capitola Allen James E. Gould Vivian Miller Edward N. Stone Edith L. Anderson H. H, Gowen Charles C. More David Thomson Victoria Anderson Joyce Gowen Helen Morrill Lena Tucker Paul P. Ashley Ralph H. Gundlach Betty Neville Alvin M. Ulbrickson Mary Bash Edwin R. Guthrie Mary E. Norie Dorothy U ' Renn Maud L. Beal Ruth Hale Albert Ottenheimcr Ottie P. Van Orsdall Allen R. Bcnham Joseph B. Harrison Frederick M. PadeUord E. J. Vickner Ralph M. Blake Lena A. Hartge C. J. Pearl Edgar Wagenknecht Bryant Brady George H. Hitchings Ruth E. Penington Margery Walker Sarah H. Brown Arthur Jerbert Norman C. Pernng James R. Ware Mrs. Donald Cornu Sylvia Finlay Kerrigan William Read Frank P. Weaver Cecelia Cutts Tre ' or Kincaid Oliver Richardson John Weinzirl Catherine M. Dcasy Judith Lee Marian Robb Lois J. Wentworth Grace G. Denny Mabel E. Lensrud Wesley Robson Margaret Wentworth Harvey B. Densmore Martin L, Lindahl William Savery Walter B. Whittlesey Edgar M. Draper Ruth Lusby Calvin F. Schmid Howard B. Woolston E. Harold Eby Edward McMahon Lurline Simpson Ruth Williams W. E. Evcnson. Jr. Lena L. Mahone M. M. Skinner Clotilde Wilson Gladys Ferricr Edmond S. Meany George W. Small Roy M. Winger Julius Guintoni Theresa McMahon Harry E. Smith Lawrence J. Zillman fe:V- .r . ir Ne [194] f aiional Engineering honorary founded at Lehigh University in 1885. Alpha of Washington founded 1912. Members are chosen on the basis of high character and scholastic standing, the grade average being 92.5. X Au Beta Fi r ' V,e Cr p p ' O " p c Bolster. Carter. Corni Joyce, Krauze. LarjiinJocf jVmv ;. Olson. ' Park. fs, Duryee. Haring McClarrcn, ' edetiby Hutledae. Jensen OFFICERS— R. w. Joyce President s. L. Duryee .. Secretary V ' . l. Boisri-K X ' icePrcsident H. P. RK rrcasiircr FACULTY MEMBERS- T. Bergslrom W. L. Beuschlcin Joseph Daniels E. O. Eastwood R. H. G. Edmonds F. B. Farquharson J. B. Hamilton G. 1.. Hoard F. K. Kirsten E. A. Loew C. E. Magnusson C. C. May E. R. Wilcox G. S. Wilson MEMBERS— Vm. Bolster L. A. Carter T. Cornils E.E. Duff S. L. Duryee R. C. Haring R. W. Joyce A. L. Krause G. H. Langsdorf J. Mallett R. H. McClarrcn ],. Nedclsky R. Newell K. Olson H. Park C. E. Rutledgc ETTA Gamma Sigma Rational Business Administration Scholastic Honorary, founded at the University of Wisconsin and the University of Illinois in 1913: 26 chapters. Alpha chapter of Washington chartered m 1918. Members are chosen on consideration of scholarship {an average of B is required) . moral character and promise of business ability. llMti mik. Davis. Ddanli). DoJ nn. Fcini talk lljJwU .Mickehcuit. Mtller, Mund. Peu-ison. StJi ll. Templelon OFFICERS — Lowell Mickelwait Milton Evans President VERNON MUND -— Secretary .Vice-President DAVID TeMPLETON ..Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS — Henry A. Burd William E. Cox Homer E. Gregory Howard H. Preston Harry E. Smith GRADUATE MEMBERS — Robert King Martin Lindahl MEMBERS- Frank Davis William H. Delanty James M. Dodson Milton Evans David R. Falk Edgar F. Fricke Robert Hadsell William Hayvvard Lowell Mickelwait Franklin Miller Vernon Mund William C. Peterson Percy Sackett Irving T. Sidell David Templeion Jack Tracy [196] Women ' s Commerce Honorary founded at the Vnicersity of Illi- nois in 1918: 18 chapters. Alpha Beta chapter at Washington chartered in 1918. Junior or Senior women in the College of Business Administration having an average of 90 or better, good moral character and showing promise of marked business ability are eligible for membership. AMMA EpSIILON Pi f Lavcnili-r. Draper, f-roiila. Hcrbsman. Jensen OIIICERS— Dorothy Draper Hi-iNRiiiTTA Jensen MEMBF.RS- _ President Vice-President Virginia Herbsman Fern C.ivcndcr Dorothy Draper Olivia FROULA _ _ Treasurer Fern CAVENDER Secretary Recording Secretary Olivia FroiUa X ' lrginia Hcrbsman Henrietta Jensen Upperclassmen ' s honorary for students in the field of pure and applied sciences, founded at Cornell University in 1886 12 chapters — University of Washington chapter chartered in 1907. Members must maintain an average of at least 85% A and B grades. The organization promotes scholarship, and encourages investigation in the fields of science. IGMA Xl OFFICERS- H. K. Ben.son President Robert C. IMii.i.er Vice-President Hewitt Wilson Secretary E, R. Wilcox Treasurer BOARD OF ELECTORS- - S. H. Anderson A. F. Carpenter J. 1;. Giiberlcl Dean C. I:. Magnusson G. B. Rigg MEMBERS Ernest C. Angst Lawrence Botsford Schuvler L. Duryce Leo Ncdelsky Albert W. Snoke W COLZ,£G£-Laura Angst Thomas Cornils Fvclyn Forbes Richard I.. Newell Helena J. Werby Emmett 1 . Bodenberg Fdmund F. Duff Norman D. Jarvis PLEDGES — William M Bleakncy R. E. Fuller Evalene Jenncr Lewis Larrick Caty Josephine Bradford E. F. Goodner August L. Krause E. J. Salstrom R. H. G. Edmonds G. E. Goodspeed Margery K. Walker Kenneth T. Williams [I97| M OMTAM BOAMO Rational Senior women ' s honorary founded in 1918 at Swarth- more College. Tolo chapter chartered in 1925. j Garden. Gray. A. Hall, M. Hall. Hubbcll, Hun! Netnman. O ' Leary, Oliver. Smith, Waltz OFFICERS — Margaret Bare Frances Hunt Annabell Hall President Vice-President Treasurer Wanda Ashley Secretary Ellen Bungay Alice O ' Leary Historian ...Keeper of Loan Fund HONORARY MEMBER Mrs. Arthur S. Haggett FACULTY MEMBERS- Ruth Bamford Miss Mary Bash Velda Cundiff Miss Margaret Duncan Miss R uth Grant .•Miss May Ward POST GRADUATE MEMBERS- Joyce Gowcn Marian Robb MEMBERS— Wanda Ashley Dorothy Baker Margaret Bare Maxine Blake Helen Boyd Ellen Bungay Kathryn Garden Helen Gray Annabell Hall Margaret Hall Catherine Stevens Holmes Leslie Hubbcll Frances Hunt Ruth Newman Alice O ' Leary Helen Lord Marguerite Oliver Charlotte Smith Gertrude Standard Peggy Waltz ' f fliJ JI Smf j J5 ., - fl»8] Upperclassmen ' s honorary founded in 1907. Members are chosen on the basis of their wri ' irp fo the I ' nicer itu of Waahinaion o VAL CiLUB SM M UM M± m Adams. Allen. Anderson. Biggar. Blcthcn. Bonamy. BotL ' cn. Bnx. Cook. Cutting Dalquest, t ' richson. Falk. Flanagan. Glcrup, Grcely. Huhta. Johnson. Kelly, Kilgorc Knowtes, Latimer. SicCallum. McCann. Mcintosh. McKcnzic. Mickelicait, Nelson. Olmsii Ore. Richard, Robinson. Sahli. Schuh. Schtosstcin. Shatv. Snyder. Stanley. Sullivan Tcsreau. Torm-y. Turnacliffc Turner. Van Stralen. Walker. Zionchcck orncERS — Carl Kii.gore - President JOE Adams Secretary Clarance Blethen " vice -President MARIUS GLERUP Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS— Herbert T. Con don Edwin Guthrie Edmond S. Mcany Wayne Sutton James Arbuihnot William Dehn Jesse Jackson Darwin Mcisnest David Thompson Leslie J. Aver Fred Hlwell Henry l.andcs I-. A. Osliorn Al Ulbrickson Enoch Bjgshaw Irving M. Glen Lindsay MacHarric Milnor Roberts Clarence S, Edmundson CUrk P. Bissctt Dorset! V. Graves Charles May Norman Sonju Frederick M. Padclford MEMBERS — Joe Adams Don Douglass William Kilkenny Joe Olmsted Mark Sullivan Harvcv Allen Ted Driscoll Wesley Kilworth Paul Orr Louis Tesreau Dean Anderson Phil Erickson Chad Knowlcs Al Ottcnheimcr Jack Torney John Biggar Da%-e Talk Vernon l,atimer Dick Rickard Smith Troy Clarance Blethen John Flanagan Don McCallum Roland Richter Lloyd Turnacliff Douglas Bonamy Marius Glerup Joe McCann CIvde Robinson John Turner Joe Bowen Myron Grcely Stan Comas Walter Sahli Ed Walker Herman Brix George Gurtormsen Kenneth Mcintosh LcRoy Schuh Omar Walker James Charteris Elmer Huhta Kenneth McKenzie Clifford Schlosstein Pat Wilson George W. Clarke Hall Johnson Loweli Mickelwait Robert Shaw William Wright Gene Cook Al Kelly Kenneth Morse Loyal Snyder fred Wolmacher Jud Cutting Carl Kilgore Eugene Nelson Dook Stanley Marion Zioncheck John Dalquest - - [IQO] Eiu Tmee Senior men ' s honorary founded in 1907. Election to membership IS based upon signal service to the University of Washington. The aim of the organization is to uphold the traditions and promote the welfare of the University. Cutting, Kilgorc, Scbuss. Robinson. Gterup OFFICERS — MaRIUS GleruP President Cyril GREELY Vice-President CLY ' DE Robinson .Secretary-Treasurer Carl KiLGORE - Keeper of the Rolls FACULTY MEMBERS- Enoch W. Bagshaw Lindsay MacHarrie Norman Sonju Wayne Sutton Al Ulbrickson MEMBERS — Jud Cutting Don Douglass Marius Glerup George Guttormsen Carl Kilgore William Kilkenny Clyde Robinson Al Schuss Pat Wilson [200] tyl Freshman scholasiic honorary organized at the University of Washington in 1925. Jlr UMPLE Smieilid OiriCERS— John Cartano „ President William Svvhht __ Secretary William Ballou Vice-President Jamls Woodlord Treasurer MEMBERS— Harold Adams Lester Conrad J. Irving Jolley Joseph C, Phillips Molvin Anderson Robert Coats R DeWitt Jones Elmer Rasmuson Rjv Bailcv Stephen Christopher Jack Keller Henry Sangdcr Willijm BjIIou Paul De Garmo Fred Kettenring Charles Schwartz Laurence Barrett Egbert Davis Francis LcSourd Ellis Short Wallace Bartholomew Fred Doherty Conrad Langlitz Charles Stone Merrill Bell Marion Duncan David Lockwood William B. Sweet Kelshaw Bonham Alec Duff Edwin Martinson William H. Sweet Charles Bowen Orville Lields Jack McLauchlan Leo Shulman Doane Brodie Byron Fish A. Francis Myers Harry 1 hurlow Barilcti Burns Walter Glaescr John McReavy Howard Waterbury Robert Burwell Homer Grant Gerald Nelson Warren Woodward John Cartano Roy Grossman William Norwood John Wyckoff Henry Charnell William Hadley William Perine James Woodford Jensen Clausen Arthur Hillman [201] -Z oked oxen draM ing carts loaded witn Iresnly cut timber are a common signt m tne Iiimbering sections ol Australia w nere motor venicles are still le w in number. Australia turnisnes muck ol tne w orld s nard lum- ber w liicn IS lound only m tropical torests. 4 iiii - JMif III rTfciniW III rh 111 mri lUn JB [202] c OLILEGE JLvIFE L] f yJL oshington _ prepares of " ' v oinc-C (Hiiiiii and tnc Stan I lira C aramals [205] IX omeo tops the treeJ [206] J- u mors riiliL ' ' the campus jot one ' weeli-i ' iui. [207] [208] nil tiinnii [209J U residents ' M . Lvle (ypc ' ncei ' reo tiieJ congratulations oj fellow eaucators y ceives Jr residential Inainluration [210] Aiuhhe " SC M [211] [212] I he latest importation _ o-t ' ds gii ' c " up ' (( -( l ' J,f l_t, ' ' foiT •iili ' i ' i-sniithiint Lost HI luni iht wliicli date Jiall It hcJ ? miuiiiitmataimmmmm Gee-up ' LJobbiii, Off foi ' Tolo.y [213] 01 a ere IV Quarter: Women s Jirst crew Struttin iilnm;. Ixeadiiig, Ivritiiii and Ljle(L ' club Presenting LJipluma J aving the Pavilion cornerstoneJ UMJ And so slicJ k I Ji j « (_y a re fill, Dec , mights ' slip . . . ■ mamm Y - - rzi ' i] W ho made them C hut tliev are. ' ' todav? [216] [217] J wo big meix_j on the campm A cai ' load of (yam in a Pit [218] t219] JLyile in tke Alrican jungle, wkere nialiogany timber is cut, is cen- tered itnin tlie native village clearing. There all tribal riglits and savage lestivities take place. Outside tlie pale tliere is only tlie lorest, treacneroiis in its tangled, leaty silence. y »r.rv [220] s OCIETY OvAiL Olub Pledge Bance ON with the dance! Of course. Genevieve, just the Washing- ton 1927-28 social season starting, and with no less an affair than the Oval Club Pledge Dance on October 17. where this year ' s crop of prize babies was paraded before the admiring gaze of the Greek Letter elite. There ' s nothing like a brand new bib and tucker and a mysterious blind date to give sparkle to the initial dance of the year, so why wonder that the Wilsonian and Faurot ballrooms over-flowed that night with personality plus. ' ' ' " ou can count on the newly-pledged sisters and brothers to illumine any celebration with the joy- light in their eyes, but I ' m telling you. Genevieve, this year ' s party held a premium on any former events along that particular linel If (here were any decorations no one saw them. Who would, when all thai needed seeing was right on the dance floor. And dressed up in the best the home-town shops had to offer. Frills, furbelows. and all? And with the new college suit freshly pressed to make an impression. ' ' Well. Genevieve. I was just too busy craning my neck to see who had what color pledge ribbon on and who had what button in his lapel. For. of course, it was a big matter to me to know how the football and poker prospects of some of my pet fraternities stood for the coming years. And to watch how the dating barometer was scheduled to go up or down in certain sororities I knew on the campus. I guess times won ' t be too hard, though, if 1928 is to be taken as an indication. Milt Link ' s orchestra was there, playing in both places, and inspiring even the more blase Greeks to enthusiasm. Either that, or the necessity to keep up with the fancy steps of the younger generation, made every one of the 8 " 50 couples one big gyra- tion of whirling color. Really. Genevieve, it was terribly thrilling, and. speaking as an author, full of human inieresi. Little girls with big eyes, breathless at the words of football heros they had admired from afar. Foot- ball stars swelling under the frank adoration of the new arrivals. Newly-pledged sophisticates watching covertly to see how it ' s done. You know how ii is! Responsible. ' ' Clarence Blcthen was chairman, and had as his right-hand men none other than Clyde Robinson. Omar Walker. Dick Rickard. and Ken Morse. Rather an impressive committee to amuse the Freshmen, eh what. Genevieve.- ' And then, to make the picture quite complete and give the pledges a real start on Washington traditions. Prof. Ldmond S. Meany spoke during the intermission, and planted the seeds of ambition in future Oval Club members. And that docs help! [223] Vamsity Bajlil CAME the Varsity Ball on December 91 Shades of George Washington, colonial mansions, lace paper ladies, and Southern languor! Believe me, Genevieve, Eagles ' Hall didn ' t recog- nize itself disguised in its below-the-Mason-and- Dixon-Line attire. And neither did the 600 couples who picked their way up to the winding passages to find themselves at a huge iron gate, opened oblig- ingly by liveried footmen in white wigs. Within, they found themselves in a land of cottonwoods and lazy lagoons, with provocative silhouettes pirouetting in hoop-skirts around the edge of the balcony, and flirting lace fans in a manner long since forgotten. What a lesson for today s coeds! But best of all, there was the orchestra cheerfully ensconsed on the verandah of George Washington ' s Mt. Vernon home, playing from the depths of its comfortable elegance such energetic syncopation as would have driven George headlong into the Poto- mac, never to come up! No. there wasn ' t a bit of difficulty in locating those brothers that would forget their dances — for meeting places all around the room were labeled with the names of Southern cities — Charleston. New Orleans, Memphis, and all the rest. Oh, I tell you. Genevieve, it ' s an easy way to see the country! And such darling frocks as made their first ap- pearance of the season! It ' s fortunate for the dec- orating committee that these trailing filmy crea- tions were a la mode at the time of the Varsity Ball. And, of course, all the men looked even more handsome than ever, in their tuxes! I noticed that all the men were getting uneasy along about time for the intermission. Not even I could understand it, Genevieve, until the music stopped and Professor Meany got up to announce the new pledges to Oval Club. Then, of course, light dawned! No. I am not about to say that my man made it — he isn ' t the type. I tried my best to console him with some of the mint julep they were serving up, but even that didn ' t work until the Varsity Quartette, consisting of Frank Hayes, Stanley Seidell, Norval Rader. and Parker Cook, started singing sentimental songs. And let me tell you, Genevieve, that did the job! It ' s wonderful what an effect music has! Of course it was a smart party! And because the committee under Al Pomeroy, chairman, worked so hard to make it a success, I ' m all for giving them public recognition. Hence: Decorations — Helen Snyder. Mary Louise Field, Minnie Gibb, Marion Baker, Clair Warren, Eunice Place, Frances O ' - Kcane. Helen Gustin, Katherine McLaughlin, Jean Parker, Lee Ackley, chairman: Arrangements — Smith Troy. Frank James, Elton Allison, Ned Meany. chairman: Patrons and Patronesses — Eleanor Harris, James Douglas, Morrill Folsom, Betty Russell, chairman: Publicity — Charlotte Smith. Marion Thornton. Jim Hutcheson. chair- man. That certainly is an imposing list of commit- tee workers, every one prominent on the campus. U ' f ' h - [224] TOILO Frances Hunt O " , GcnevicvL ' , here is where wc girls shone! It isn ' t often we get a chance to have things our own way in this day of abstract- ed collegians, so you can imagine we took full ad- vantage of the opportunity to turn the tables and show the men the etiquette of " stepping out " • — feminine variety. And how we did it on January 20! There wasn ' t a man at Tolo who hadn ' t been blushingly invited, tremblingly called for at his fraternity domicile, " walked tlirough " while we held the door open, and quickly jumped into the waiting equipage while we with all show of manners stood aside to let him pass. Of course, there was all sorts of transportation, even to horses and buggies! Which goes to show that it takes the women to be original. Of course the men liked it — which of them doesn ' t like to be fussed over? They all stood with clasped hands, ecstatically cooing over the black, gold and silver decorations with which Eagles ' Hall had been glorified for the night, with the symbolic Mortarboards playing a prominent part in the artistic scheme. And those that hadn ' t been sent boutonnieres just hung their heads and cried. There was much reversal of the traditional order. Women were introduced to the men. Girls c arried the men ' s — no. not compacts. Genevieve — whatever it is men carry. The treasured few seats went to the masculine half for once. Their cigar- ettes were lighted by eager hands. And then the after-ihe-dance parties! Let me tell you. Genevieve, the Seattle waiters must have been well tipped off in advance as to what was in the air. and I ' m not one to say it was a feminine tip! But for once we girls sat back while first service went to the boy friends, and when 12:30 o ' clock drew near, we helped them on with their coats and rushed them back to their houses so that brothers wouldn ' t take away their next week ' s dates. Yes. the music was wonderful — Milt Link s specialty. But don ' t misunderstand me. Genevieve, I did not do the leading. Under the circumstances. 1 think that was a thoughtful omission on my part, and after careful observation. I guess I wasn ' t alone in my discretion. But Lm forgetting the committee who carried out this charming little feminine tradition! Frances Hunt was main chairman, and under her — well, peruse for yourselves: Decorations. Marguerite Oliver. Annabell Hall. Wanda Ashley. Peggy Waltz, chairman; Tickets. Ruth Newman. Leslie Hubbell. Dorothy Baker, chairman: Arrangements. Maxine Blake. Margaret Hall. Alice O ' Leary, Ellen Bungay. Helen Boyd, chairman: Publicity. Char- lotte Smith. Helen Gray. Leap Year. ' Of course it was! That ' s why we did it up more than brown, and that ' s how it happened — but don ' t ask questions. Genevieve, that ' s an- other story, ' " t ' ou don ' t want to embarrass any of the girls. " The Mortar Board members always save all that scandal for the annual publication put out by their pledges. [225] Vamsity Boat Cilub Broivnell, Mickelwait T HOSE crew men. Genevieve! And all on display right where you could see them, at the Varsity Boat Club Informal on January 6. at Queen Anne Hall! I really believe that the contents of all the shells I ' ve ever seen on Lake Washington were present that night, plus lots of mere students, like myself. Never. Genevieve, in all my limited lifetime have I seen so many human skyscrapers — really, it is awfully flattering to us poor girls, especially those of us who have to cut down on the calories occa- sionally! I mean that even I felt like a midget. Of course it was a wonderful party — all sorts of nautical decorations — everything, in fact, but the water. All around the hall the boys had arranged oars, and crew blankets, and miniature shells and everything they could find to remind them all eve- ning of their profession. How they must love it! I understand from numerous reports that the crew boys don ' t get many chances during the year to celebrate, what with all their no-dating rules, so you can just imagine what good fun they had that night. It was quite hilarious, and everyone of the 325 couples attending could hardly bring them- selves to realize that " Home Sweet Home ' had at last been played at the close of the evening. Just what would happen at these wonderful dances. Genevieve, if they didn ' t have some such time-worn method of hinting at a conclusion. No. I ' m not forgetting the committee which assisted Lowell Mickclwait to plan the party. They were: Joe Adams. George Cook. Richard Kwapil. Theron Noble. George Oistad. Allen Orton. Paul Orr, Harold Philbrick. Leslie Stone. Lester Jenkins and Frank Nichols. Such an imposing committee is capable of handling anything. Knights of the Hook Ihfommat A NIGHT in Arabia. " despite the fact that it had to be held in the men ' s gym! But the Knights of the Hook and their friends didn ' t seem to find the atmosphere amiss, after the decoration committee had finished their work of transforming it into a tent with turbaned guards to open the door and bow you in, and even to serve you punch. Really. Genevieve, it was hard to realize that you weren t dancing somewhere in a far off country where the desert shieks might dash in on a kidnap- ing party at any moment. I waited for them all evening, but nothing so spectacular occurred, which omission I attribute to the entertainment commit- tee. Really, that ' s one black mark against them I can ' t forgive! We poor coeds have so few thrills in our prosaic lives that something should be done about it. Eugene Browncll was mainly responsible for the turban party, and after him came Bud Humphrey. Bill Holden. Gordon Stewart. Floyd Backeberg. Bob Spiegle. Wes Brownton. Jack Kellogg. Al Coats. Jerry Hancy. Ed Genung. Clay Peters, Dan Trefethen, and Lawrence Freeburn. u m -m [226] fS.T JUNiOM Pmom Euifene Browncll TJl LL the stately splendor of a once-in-a-century - Inaugural Ball, staged in an ice-bound set- - - ■ - ting of the Land of the Northern Lights — well. Genevieve, that ' s just a fancy way of describ- ing the Junior Prom, on February 2 1 . It was really a stunning affair, if such an infor- mal word may be applied to a formal ball. From the moment you entered Eagles ' Hall, transformed for a night into an idealized Arctic Circle, you felt like running home for your furs and your parka. Evening gowns seemed just too inappropriate, but the fact remains that all through a rather warm evening not one snowflake melted! Ice-bound ships, with glistening icicles dripping from their gaunt masts; snow igloos and panting dog-teams: shining icebergs: trees buried under their weight of snow; the gorgeous panorama of the Aurora Borealis — what more ideal setting could any committee have devised. ' ' Add to that an honest-to-goodness snowstorm descending right in the midst of a heavenly waltz — ! And a few Eskimos on the side stages, guarding " Husky. " our own mascot, and you have a picture of what the 500 couples attending experi- enced. Why. Genevieve, even the refreshment stand. where Eskimo girls served a tantalizing Alaskan drink, made us think we were standing at the coun- ter of a Northern trader ' s post. But the intermission! Well. Genevieve, it takes just such a touch of dignity as that formal recep- tion for President Spencer to make a University dance really impressive. No. I know I ' m not easily moved to superlatives, but after thinking that that was probably the only Inaugural Ball I ' d ever at- tend, even frivolous I was moved to serious con- templation. Music ' Don ' t mention it. or my feet will start tapping just in memory of ' Vic Meyers ' incompar- able syncopation. It was sort of another " mountain coming to Mohammed " — if you know what I mean. Of course there was a committee. Genevieve! Who else could have concocted such a party out of ihin air. ' And it was marshalled by none other than Eugene Brownell. Here arc his energetic assistants: Decorations. Sue Fitch. Jane Horsfall. Isabella Charbneau. Win- ston Brown. George McCracken, Charles Downie. chairman; Patrons and Patronesses. Perry Hack. Shirley Good win. Katherine Ross, chairman: Pub- licity. Henry Norton. Dorothy Dowler, Muriel Crothers. George Hansen. Helen Delbar. chairman; Arrangements. Helen Andrew. Irene Baker. Burke Barker. Randall Williams, Sam Harby. chairman: Programs. Neal Fosseen. Beatrice Yates. Ruth Tad- lock. Ralph Blair, chairman. But don ' t let me forget the quite important fact that all the boys and girls met their partners in Nome. Skagway. Dawson, and any of ten other frozen points of the North. [227] E " m gi:meems ' It fommail FISH in big and small quantities had their night for once on February 10. when the Engineers staged an all-University Informal at Eagles ' Hall. Let me tell you. Genevieve, even I found myself sniffing the air suspiciously whenever I looked at all the fishing smacks and weather-beaten huts which provided the " atmosphere. " The decoration committee surely did its stuff when it came to providing seaside delusions for the 500 couples attending. Crossed oars, life preservers, fishing nets hung out to dry. acquatic animals of every imaginable sort arranged around the walls, and picturesque vistas of the ocean made the guests believe that after all they weren ' t so far from Glou- cester, Cape Cod. Ketchikan, or any of the other ten famous fishing ports used as meeting places. One particularly realistic touch was added in the form of a battered rowboat beached on one of the side stages, in which a gruesome skeleton reclined with all the indications of a lingering death. I ' m not a naturally nervous person. Genevieve, but I have an imagination, and how could I help it if I had to grab my partner a little tighter every time we passed that corner. ' ' Howard Park was the general chairman, and as- sisting him were Cal ' Wright. Bill Wright. Bob Condon. George Kelez. Wallace Joyce. Walt Huff- inc. Fred Kettenring. Dave Froula. Vernon Bis- trom. Schuyler Duryee. Maynard Falconer, and Harold Hauff. And. of course, the Tau Beta Pi pledges were an- nounced in the intermission I Amcmitects ' Costume Bale MIDST a Byzantine setting of vaulted ceilings j and brilliant mosaics, those of the University who like to dress up in disguises enjoyed themselves on February 24. at a costume ball sponsored by the architects. Of course they were " different, " and held it in their own architecture shack. Not that they love school that much, Genevieve, but down there it didn ' t matter if they poked thumbtacks in the raf- ters and tied streamers around the blackboards. More funny costumes appeared! No. girl friend. I didn ' t go as a toe-dancer this time, but I know others that did. And really, you have no idea what a success architects are at decorating themselves! That is, those who didn ' t go in their pink and blue smocks and bow ties. There was everything present from bow-legged fairies to chubby shieks with made- to-order beards, with a pirate or two sprinkled in. and even a jail- bird and a duke who seemed to take quite a liking to each other! Of course I ' ll give the committee credit. Gen- evieve! None other than Hugo Osterman. chair- man, assisted by Charles Pierson and Dave Meyers. [22Sj %M 5?Si Cadet Bailil Mihun J. . t- ' iins ■ k 1 " OW comes the last big all-University dance I J of the year! Last but not least, as the old - - saying goes. Here the military life of the campus broke out in all its splendor. Dress uniforms were pulled out of the moth balls, swords were polished up. and the military grand marches that only the army could remember were featured. Really. I was thrilled to death by all the cere- mony that went on that night. Genevieve! I can sec now just where all the fascination for army life comes in. for if it ' s all like the Cadet Ball — well. the list of army brides is going to take a sudden leap : Stop asking too definite questions, girl friend! Of course all the R. O. T. C. notables were there. And you ' d be surprised what a uniform can do to some of the collegiate youths you ' re used to seeing slouch around the campus! Decorations. ' ' Well. Eagles ' Hall looked just like some grand throne room, with ail the ornate mili- tary decorations, flags and crossed sabres, red and gold tassels, and uniformed guards to make the entrance more artistic. Even the punch had a military flavor, whatever that is. At least, that is a remark I overheard my escort making in one of his stage asides, so I ' m repeating it as authentic evidence. But then, you never can tell what these college boys will say. The music was grand and glorious — the spicy variety, if you know what I mean — and enough to inspire the heaviest of military boots to terpischor- ean extravaganzas. In fact, I never realized ihat [he army could dance so well before! Of course, none but the R. O. T. C. officers and members of Scabbard and Blade were in uniform, so we girls did have another chance to see the cam- pus men in their tuxedos. It really is a treat! And all the girls in their new spring formals — well, just don ' t get me started describing clothes. Genevieve, or there will be no stopping point! Yes. Milton Evans was chairman of the big event, so you can imagine one reason why it was a success. These Scabbard and Bladers seem to apply their scientific methods with equal success to a lighter variety of enierlainment. as well as to war- fa " re. And his committee members, some of whom didn ' t even know a sword from a gun. were: Amy McCargar. Marion Baker. Betty Russell. Ruth Hubley. Helen Hoska. Helen Gustin. Samaria Oui- ouse. Beatrice Bond. Virginia Herbsman. Dudie Kettenbach. Ruth Tadlock, Jayne Garvin. David Templeton. Richard Dilworth. Theodore Smith. Jordon Barraclough. Andrew McGill, Al Flour- noy. Emil Oeck. George " Wood worth. Clarence Grahn. George Cook, Gaynor Langsdorf. and E. Duval Hoffman. 12291 A Weimo Eve ' nihg Clifford, Shoret! I EAVE it to the Frosh. Genevieve, to concoct 1 1 some specially delicious plot for their dances! They did it with " wim and wigor ' in their Weird Evening on January 7. at the Tennis Club. After their former Night in Hades had been re- jected by the censors, they lost no time in utilizing the same satanic atmosphere under a more discreet name — with plenty of ghosts, and shadows and startling noises and dark corners. Enough to satisfy even a Frosh, in fact! Yes. of course it was decorated, and in such a manner to raise the curls on the most fearless head. If phosphorescent spirits didn ' t leap out of dark doorways and seize upon the unsuspecting guests it was no fault of the entertainment committee. And what wasn ' t really there was supposed to be supplied by the imagination. Of course I got wavery crimps in my knees. Gen- evieve! Who wouldn ' t. And certainly Em not one of these staunch and steadfast coeds who can face ghosts and devils with a clear conscience! Really, I hold no grudge against the committee, for. after all. it was a quite delicious adventure. But if any frosh would like to know whom to blame, here ' s how: Lloyd Shorett. general chair- man, assisted by Larry Olwell, Francis Miller. George Kinnear. Marjorie Andrews. Jeanette Sykcs, Vivian McGuire, Myrtle Malone, Zelda Toohey, and Howard Ncikirk. Don ' t be too hard on them. Genevieve. Frosh always mean well. Fmosm Fmouc THE Frolic! That was the second class dance of the year and brightened the evening of February 21 for all the lonely Frosh who couldn ' t go to the Prom. The men ' s gym was quite resplendent in all its bright streamers and collegiate pennants, paddles, green hats, and other first-year paraphernalia. And just to show you how fast the children learn now- adays. Genevieve, the whole hall was gay with all sorts of outlandish futuristic designs. Of course they had a wonderful time — in fact. Genevieve, there were those among the guests who were heard to loudly acclaim that they wouldn ' t be at the Prom if it was handed to them on a silver platter. Of course we ' re not one of those who talk about sour grapes — But just to prove what a very superior party it was. you have only to look at the siz.e of the com- mitttee under Chairman Ed Clifford: Marjorie Andrews. Noel Bouley. Louise Collins. Egbert Davis, Virginia Drake. Eleanor Dyer. Myrtle Gen- ung. Donald Hall. Alvin Hibbard. Ruby Humph- rey. Glen Hupp, Evelyn Kellogg. Katherine La- Plant. Bob Lucas, John Malloy, Vivian McGuire, Eleanor Mclntyre, Nat Redpath, Nancy Scott, June Voss. and Jack Whittall. K m iij HT ' g [230] SoPMOMOME Struggle Itill Holden MHRE ' S a struggle thai harked back to the World War for its atmosphere! As if col- lege itself didn ' t furnish enough complica tions, the Sophs picked November II. Armistice Day. for their first class dance, and filled it full oi sound, fury, and military atmosphere. Being of a peaceful temperament. Genevieve. I must say that the idea didn ' t appeal to me any too much, but just try and be disappointed when a committee the size of that appointed by Bill Hol- den gets into action! You would never have recognized the Wilsonian ballroom with all its guns and sabres and flags and other ferocious paraphernalia! And when you noticed that each dance on the program was labeled with the name of a famous battle of the World War. well — just try and remain calm and blase! I ' ll say there was a crowd, perhaps due in part to a clever little scheme the Sophs inaugurated for the benefit of the more bashtul " brethcrn and sis- tern. " Under Beatrice Caches, a high-class date bureau was put into operation, where all petitions and appeals were given consideration and satisfied. with attempts to avoid coupling six-foot girls with five-foot men. Really, it took real study to mix temperaments and not get a combustion! And the committee. W ell. steel yourselves and plunge in!: Decorations. Ruth Anderson. May Sievers. Lannon Merrill. Jack Jennelle. Gene Kelly. Douglas McCoy, Fred Mahoney. Charles Taylor, Blanche Jack. William Clark. Stanley Jaloff. Jane Brehm. Marion Baker. Loring Schmidt. Pat Ken- nedy. Katherine Redding. Hope Turner. John Lee. James Pierce. Wesley Brownton. and Charles Pear- son, chairman: Entertainment. Gordon Stewart, Margaret Rinkle. Katherine Rogers. Marjorie Mayo. Marjorie Wolfe, Jim Douglas. Evelyn Morse. Betty Robb. chairman: Refreshments. Samaria Outouse. Sid Ungar. Patience Simenstad. Charles Shepard. Jerry Haney, Betty Green. Eloyd Backeberg. Margaret Eaton, Helen Corbet t. and Ruth Kilworth. chairman: Bill Ferguson. Tickets; General. Carl Weiss. Bob Long. Ed Jenung. Under the same efficient committee, the Soph " Hello Day " later in the spring, was one of the best parties ever staged by this class. Starting in the afternoon with a boat ride around Lake Washing- ton, and finally ending up at the Seattle Yacht Club in the evening, it was a day that fitted in quite beautifully with the informality of spring. Not that decorations played any large part at this dance — goodness no. Genevieve! For everyone was feeling so good that they probably wouldn ' t have seen them had they been there. But believe me, it was just one of those smart, clever little class par- ties where you get to know everyone and where you actually remember faces and names afterwards. Yes. I was going to sav it. That is an achievement! [231] Ju:miom " Set iom Bamh Dat ce Fisher. Davidson T ' URKEY in the Straw " and •■Seeing Nellie Home " came into their own at least once this year when, on November 1 2. the upperclass collegians cast off their sophistication and became " hicks " for an evening. No, I really mean it, Genevieve. For you ' d be surprised at how the wise ones enjoyed hopping around to the old-fashioned tunes. Setting ' Well, theoretically the dance was held at the Olympic Golf and Country Club, but for all you ' d know, it might have been miles off in some- one ' s dilapidated barn, with the cracks in the win- dows stuffed with rags, and paper pasted over the holes that only cobwebs covered. Gee, Genevieve, it was thrilling — reminded me of the grandfather ' s barn. Straw all over, and old carts, and a loft where the orchestra sat ensconsed among the chickens and the pigs, and even a few bales of hay to sit on between dances! But the costumes — really, you would have died laughing at them. Genevieve! They represented the accumulation of ages, and included everything from old-time linen dusters to patched overalls and red gingham aprons. And of all the beards and whiskers that sprouted over-night! Certainly beauty wasn ' t the main aim that night — and anyone who hadn ' t diminished that to a minimum by tying up the curls in pigtails and putting rubber gum on a front tooth was just out of it. And when the old Virginia Reel started up and Ivar Haglund set the pace by vigorously clogging, there wasn ' t a collegian who didn ' t stamp his feet and forget all his carefully acquired dignity, and even let out a boisterous whistle. Oh. I tell you. Genevieve, it wasn ' t refined, but it was delicious! You just should have seen Sue Fitch and Betty Ripley when they did a dance that was a com- bination of the Darktown Strut and the Hayseed Wiggle! Don ' t say they didn ' t bring down the house ! ( Or should I have said barn ? ) Bill Davidson, the Senior chairman, presided during the evening, and was given moral courage by Ken Fisher, his Junior accomplice, who stood ready to save the night if necessary. But of course it wasn ' t, after the smart planning of Margaret Church. Peggy Zug, Wayne Fitzgerald, Mollie Perks, Lydamae Davis, Llewellyn Jordan, Paul Moore, Gertrude McGrath, Katherine Parr, Ger- trude McCanne, Lowell Mickelwait, Har ' ey Allen and Way Hill. (In case that was too subtle, this is the committee. ) I have a deep bit of philosophy for you, girl friend. It ' s something about sophistication being skin-deep. But you can ' t off-set the facts that for days afterward all you beard on the campus was snatches of — " Best time of my life. Slim " — " Smart time? Say-y-y — " — " When ' s another of them thar barn parties due? " — ad infinitum. Well! [232] Society it Meview WASHINGTON ' S whole social season for 1027-28 has been one of the most brill- iant in the University ' s history. Outside ol the usual traditional al 1- U n i versi ty dances. smaller groups have entertained in a way that sets a new high-water mark. Really. Genevieve, you wouUin ' i believe there were so many organizations — until you see the social calendar where everyone makes a mad scram- ble to sign up his club or house " on the dotted line. " Departmental dances were sponsored by the Forestry School, the Social Science Department, and others equally representative of the life of the Uni- versity. In addition to departmental dances, nearly all of the colleges and schools entertained with banquets. These served a dual purpose in provid- ing a means of announcing pledges to professional anil honorary organizations, and in giving the stu- dents of each college one social affair distinctly their own. Organized houses, including Lewis and Clark Halls, gave smart formal or informal dances each quarter. Then there was a galaxy of fraternity and sor- ority formals and informals. costume dances. Mardi Gras, and house parties. Each house averaged at least three dances during the year, with numerous affairs given by classes, alumni and patrons. The spring season was filled to overflowing with boat parties, weekend trips up the Sound, or into the mountains, and an occasional Suntiay picnic to someone ' s summer home. With every passing weekend, every country club. yacht club, and hotel was secured for Greek Letter social affairs. And believe me, Genevieve, the Greeks aren ' t so foreign when it comes to entertain- ing. No social review would be complete without mentioning the unending number of parties at " the Hotel. ' and the " Morocco. " the latest collegiate venture. Without these delightful night clubs, it is doubtful if the University of Washington could have a social calendar — they seem as much of a tradition as the more staid customs that are passing from class to class. Friday and Saturday nights have to be filled some way. and who ihinks of studying at such a time ' Oh, I almost forgot the most thrilling event of the whole year — two days of exciting preparation for the inauguration of Dr. M. Lyle Spencer as President of our University. Genevieve! You would have been too excited — an inaugural ball combined with the Prom, an inaugural banquet, and hun- dreds ot prominent educators attending the formal inaugural exercises! Of course. Genevieve, there are some other affairs which are not counted as social, but which have a prominent place on the calendar of events, just the same. In the fall, for example, there ' s Stadium Day. when all the boy friends turn out with rakes and shovels, and dig up enough of the campus to make the head gardeners furious. (They really intend to clean up the Stadium and the grounds, though.) And while the boys work, we pack lunches and make lemonade. Campus Day is Just about the biggest (brill of the year. It ' s another of those all-University, no- date days, when the campus is scoured, lunches are packed, and joy of joys — Oval Club and Mortar Board, the upperdass honoraries, announce their pledges! You can ' t imagine. Genevieve, how excit- ing it is to sec the lucky ones being rewarded with their little pledge ribbons while the rest of the crowd looks on a bit enviously. In the spring quarter, the red-vested Juniors take over the University for an entire week-end. with a Junior Queen and her court, water sports down on the canal, a scandal sheet that positively makes you quake in your goloshes, a canoe carnival ai night, and a dance. Now that [he social calendar has been bared, you know all about the lighter moments of a collegian, but don ' t be thinking that that is all life is com- posed of! Just ask any one of them and watch for the answer! But you know the piece about " all work and no play, " and how we do play when we get the chance! Whether it ' s costume balls, formals or merely a two-bit mixer, you ' ll find each one is a cross section of college life. Now stop asking questions. Genevieve, there ' s really not another thing to tell! [213] ? iyegend says tnat x aiil JJimyan, luni- Derjack, and nis ijliieOx CameWest Ironi Wisconsin ano dug xiiget Sound, xeterxviget, equally niytn- ical, tells similar tales in tne snatcnes ol lancilul songs nicn originated in tlie liiniber camps, years betore tne vVest cotud boast ol cities. [234] D RAMA MUSIC - DEBATE 1 Dmama -RATION- " (fr T w n t I-WIDE ac- has been drawn to the Uni- versity of Washington Chap- books through the leading H newspapers and periodicals. Twelve of these booklets have been published in approx- imately nine months, and each has received considera- tion from the critics. Glenn Hughes, associate professor of dramatic art. who edits the Chapbooks. explains that their purpose is to offer an outlet for the literary productions of the University of Wash- ington faculty members. In order to give the books national appeal, other prominent figures in the arts are invited to contribute. As a revival of an old Oxford custom to issue pamphlets written by students and professors, this literary venture has met with surprising success. First printings are limited to 500 copies and the booklets are bound in bright-colored poster papers. The following are the Chapbooks which have been published so far: " A Short View of Menckenism — In Mencken- esc " by Joseph B. Harrison, associate prolcssor of English, of which the Bookman says: " — he shows a curious mastery of style, and the result of his own critique is quite as glorious as thought Men- cken had written an essay on Harrison. " " The Painter Looks at Nature " by Walter F. Isaacs, head of the department of painting, sculp- ture and design, is an essay on the painter and his attitude toward the outside world. " Four and Twenty Blockprinis for Four and Twenty Rhymes, " was illustrated by art students untier the direction of Helen RhocTes, of the Fine Glenn Hugh Arts department. With illus- trations made from the orig- inal blocks, this booklet. like those of A. A. Milne, is equally attractive to children ,inii adults. " Oedipus or Pollyanna, With a Note on Dramatic Censorship, " by Barrett H. Clark, discusses the relation- ship between morality, the theatre, and drama. One of the most well-received Chapbooks is " Sinclair Lewis: Our Own Diogenes. " by Vernon Louis Parrington. professor of English in the Uni- versity, and author of " Main Currents in American Thought. " Another criticism of a contemporary writer is " D. H. Lawrence. An Indiscretion. " by Richard Aldington, the English poet, critic and translator. Mr. Aldington writes in a charmingly informal manner about Lawrence, whom he has known inti- mately for several years. " Lillian Gish, An Interpretation, " is written by Edward Wagcnknecht, instructor in English, and active in literary and dramatic work locally. Outstanding artistry is displayed in " England and Ireland. Twelve Woodcuts. " by Richard Ben- nett. University of Washington graduate. " Three Women Poets of Modern Japan. " by Glenn Hughes and Yozan T. Iwasaki, is the only collection of modern Japanese poems available in English. Mr. Iwasaki is the founder and director of the Japanese theatre in Seattle. " The Haunted Biographer, A Book of Di- alogues, " by Gamaliel Bradford, concerns, for the most part, conversations among Abraham Lincoln. Charles Darwin and Dwight L. Moody. [2?7] 19 8 Big Time - Collegiate Vamietty Kilgore. MacHarrie ELIMINATING the score of small produc- tions which generally fill the spring quarter, and substituting one huge variety show which was representative of all of the presentations that were formerly given as individual enterprises. Washington saw its first " Collegiate Variety — 1928 Big Time. " staged in the new Athletic Pavil- ion. May 18 and 19. The idea of one immense variety show, using the combined talent of all the departments of the Uni- versity, originated with Oval Club, and rapidly gained popularity. The Junior class abandoned its famous Junior Girls Vodvil which has long held a coveted place in University entertainment; the Associated University Players gave up their spring quarter play: Oval Club cut one mixer from its cal- endar of events: and the orchestra, band, and men ' s and women ' s athletic departments cooperated in making this new event a success. Learning, in all of its progressive stages, formed the theme for the production. A mammoth stage of three levels was erected especially to facilitate the staging of the show. Nine acts and an overture completed the program. A Stone Age pep rally was the first number. The center of the stage was taken up with a huge rock, and at the sides of the stage, caves were humorously labeled with Greek letters, denoting cave-students ' fraternity houses. Dressed in skins, the " students " gathered around the rock for their first pep rally. The whole was a splendid burlesque scene. BUtaMlliMMlMLiiikiirid A Persian Temple scene of unusual stage beauty followed the burlesque. Temple maidens danced gracefully. Students of Mary Aid De Vries. dancing instructor in the ' Women ' s Physical Education de- partment, were the dancers. Greek students trying their skill at Olympic games, before the tall colonnades of a Spartan tem- ple, made up the third scene. Members of the Glee Club presented the fourth number. Solemn monks, in their long robes and cowls, standing about an organ in a Seventeenth Century monastery, under a stained-glass window, sang carols. Dancing numbers, including the crowning of an Aztec King, and a charming minuet in an old Southern colonial home, followed. Old Heidelberg, with the Glee Club singing excerpts from the " Stu- dent Prince. " also had its place. The gay nineties were dramatized by the Associated University Players, under the direction of Professor Albert Lovejoy. The finale, presented by the entire cast, pictured college in its most modern aspect, and re- flected a bit of ' Washington college days. Such an enterprise as the " combined show " en- listed a huge committee of workers among students and faculty. Tryouts for dancing choruses and major acts, were held early in the winter, followed by months of practice. The show drafted one of the largest committees ever listed by the A. S. U. ' W., and promises to become a popular entertain- ment tradition. [238] White Wings yagley, Kavanaugh. iinltith. i ' aughlan DHPARTING from the usual choice of a street cleaners, who, because of financial inability play made at Washington. Phillip Barry ' s to purchase a real statue, secured an iron deer. The " White Wings, " the first production of the comedy of the dedication ceremony was heightened dramatic season, was presented in Meany Hall by by the college professor whose speech consisted of the Associated University Players on the evenings " closing remarks. ' " long live the Horse. " and a of November 18 and 19. solemn prayer of " jabber, jabber, jabber. " Rapid supremacy of the motor car over the horse One of the principal characters of the play was forms the theme for the satirical struggle upon Josie. the horse. Josie was imported direct from the which the play is written. Clustom was personified original stock company in New York. The man- in young Archie Inch, in whom even love could ner in which Josie strutted when praised, cocked an not overcome his prejudice of automobiles. Attrac- ear to overhear conversation, and winked his eye tive Mary Todd, whom Archie loved, was un- at the audience, was practically the only bit of com- availing in her attempts to convert her lover to the cdy which the surprised audience seemed to under- changes wrought by progress. stand. The charm of the play lay in its comic-tragic Mary Griffitli. as Mary Todd, carried her part incidents — Archie sitting on the curbing of Main well. John Caughlan. as Archie Inch, overacted in Street, bewailing the passing of the noble horse. just the proper degree, and Professor Albert l.ove- and with it the ancient and honorable profession of joy did a good bit of character work. Sam Harby White Wings, street cleaners. Again there is pathos inside Josie. the horse, made that animal a most and humor in the unveiling of a " statue " by the interesting one. THE CAST Joseph, a horse Sam Harby Mrs. } anny K. Inch Hay.el Nagley Mary Todd Mary Criffilh Major Philip E. Inch Clarence Kavanaugb Archie Inch John Caughlan Charlie Todd George Withelm Mr. Ernest Inch Albert R. Lovejoy Dr. Bowles . Keene S. Strobel Herbert, a cabbv Junius L. Collins Dr. Derby Don M. Tunslalt Kit Canari _ George T. Nickell Taxi Driver George W. Heeler City Employee . Henry Catlin [239] CiLAMI To a small but appreciative audience, " Clari, " the Associated Students ' winter play, was presented on the evenings of February 27 and 28, at Meany Hall. " Clari, " or " The Maid of Milan " was originally produced in England in 1823, In bringing the quaint, old-fashioned melodrama back to the stage, Washington students retained all the peculiar old- time methods of staging and presentation. Old candle footlights were used. The programs were similar to early Nineteenth Century ones. The ladies of the cast were fluttering and excitable, the men dashing and gay. The over-dramatization and distinct types of characters that marked the period gave to the actors an opportunity to let themselves go to extremes, and was the source of much amuse- ment and enjoyment for the audience. The story of the play concerns Clari. a village girl, stolen away with promises of marriage by a duke, who held her prisoner in his castle. The fair maiden pined and wept much to the distress of the duke who really loved her. To celebrate her birth- day, an itinerant band of players unfortunately dramatized her own experience, Clari revealed her sorrow and gained the truth from the duke, where- upon she escaped and returned to her native village to beseech her father for mercy. Heartbroken but unbending, her father was in the act of putting a curse on her when the duke appeared, confessed his sin, and asked her hand in marriage. The play ended with the blessing of the father, and the joy- ful singing of the village song, " Home Sweet Home, " by the villagers. A feature of the play was the singing of " Home. Sweet Home " by Clari and the villagers. This song, which was first written for and sung in " Clari. " formed a refrain throughout all the scenes. In the second act it was sung by Leoda, the heroine of the episode. The accompaniment was played on the harp, which made it very pleasing. Frances Allen, as Clari. played her part well. Walter Coy, as the duke, was very handsome, but not as " at home " in his part as he might have been — just a bit stiff and artificial. Similar parts in the episode were very well done by Barbara Williams and August Pantages. The lady-in-waiting. Hazel Nagley, and the man-in-waiting, Kenneth Niles, were exceptionally good — in fact, delightfully humorous, Clarence Kavanaugh, as the heartbroken and righteously-indignant father, was splendid, in spite of the fact that on the first night his wig slipped and failed to give him an air of tragic dig- nity. The minor parts in the cast were well chosen and their chorus singing in the last act was a de- lightful addition. Clari. the Maid of Milan Frances Allen Vespina. her maid Hazel Nagley The Duke Vivaldi Walter Coy Jocoso, servant to the Duke Kenneth Niles Page to the Duke Marajane Warren Svlvia. a maid servant .,. ____Ru6i Morehead THE CAST Geronio — Edward Ginnever Rolamo Clarence Kavanaugh Fidalma .Marie McElhaney Nicolo George Wilhelm Ninetta Helen Spear Nimpedo Byron Lutterman Pelgrino .- Laicrence Ola ' ell Wife ..Belly Russell Guido - OF THE EPISODE Leoda Barbara Williams Nobleman — _ August Pantages Edward Ginnever [240] Scenes from " Clari " [241] EGYPTIA " N Matii ees A SECOND series of Wednesday afternoon pic- tures at the Egyptian Theatre, sponsored by the English and Dramatic Art departments, under the direction of Glenn Hughes, presented a number of interesting and extremely worth-while pictures during the winter. These weekly presentations, in- stituted last year, are growing in popularity and arc finding increasing patronage among the students, the faculty and residents of the University District. The plays are secured for the most part from New ' ork. and are the best of European and American dramatizations of well-known plays and novels. They are unusually fine in staging and dramatic quality. Among those brought to the Egyptian during the season were " Anna Christie. " one of Eugene O ' Neil ' s plays. " Salvation Hunters, " " Salome. " and the " Living Dead Man. " Money earned through the presentation of these pictures goes into the student publication fund. Fmesmmat Stock Comfahy TWENTY students, chosen from try-outs, formed the Freshman Stock Company, which presented four sets of plays during the year. The casts were coached by Fred C. Blanchard, The Crow ' s Nest, rendezvous of dramatic art students, was the scene of seven plays produced by the Stock Company, These included " The No- Count Boy, " " Great Minds, " " The Flattering Word, " " The Bed of Pain, " " A Good Woman. " " Apartments to Let, " and the " Mad Rector. " In the spring, a three-act play was presented. In addition to staging one-act plays, the group also undertook to produce plays which were written by members of the play-writing classes. A number of these productions were given for clubs and soci- eties which were raising funds for charity. Membership in this Stock Company assures the Freshman the basic training in stage business, and orientates them to the plan of short working time for plays. Such training is invaluable, and a help to the underclassmen seeking part in the casts of all- University plays. WOMEH ' S FeOEMATIOH FeAYEMS AN approach to the famous, professional " Lit- . tic Theatre, " is made in the plays produced by the Women ' s Federation Players in their Crow ' s Nest contributions to Dramatic Art. The plays are staged, directed and presented by student actors, and they give valuable training in all phases of pro- duction. Tolstoi ' s " What Men Live By, " was presented at Christmas time, under the auspices of the Y. W. C. A. This play was staged and costumed effect- ively in a Russian manner. During the year, two sets of plays were given. These included " Mayor and the Manicure. ' " The Boor, " and " Hop o ' Me Thumb. " Besides the production of plays, the group gives active support to the Women ' s Federation Dramatic Cozies which have become an institution much en- joyed by the coeds. Members of the Federation Players form an organization which manages groups of Freshmen, training them in acts for pre- sentation at the Cozies, and other Federation events given during the year. u : -mfi ' v [242] Music LRLHSQUE. form al concert presen- tation, ensemble numbers of quaint anil medieval ci e r i v at ion . marked the twenty-eighih annual concert of the Washington Glee Club. which appeared before an appreciative audience in Meany Hail. January 1 . Those who attended the concert were well rewarded with an unusual variety of numbers, sung by a well-trained group of twenty-one Glee Club members. Four folk songs followed the opening number, which was " Bow Down to Washington. " sung in the manner in which it should be sung — but never is. The folk songs, which were culled from the music of Flanders, the South. Germany, and Mex- ico, were amusing and quaint by way of contrast to the following numbers. Of the four, a German Spinning song arranged by Erfolg. was the most pleasing as it had a rather unusual melody, which gained effect through repetition. Two nonsense songs followed. The " Russo- Spanish Stew. " as ridiculous as its title suggests. was an amusing farce combining the music and dance characteristics of the two European nations. Frank Hayes, tenor of the Glee Club Varsity quar- tet, sang two solos which were well received. Part Two of the program included three amus- ing sketches. The first of these, " My Honey Sings to Me. " sung by Frank Hayes and accompanied by the other members of the irsity c]uartet. was most pleasing. G tt ' CUtb Finale " Grasshopper. " a bur- lesque on a tragic cantata, was particularly enjoyed. Clever costuming added to the exaggeration of the cantata. From the standpoint of music and artistic presenta- tion, the concluding num- ber on the program was of unusual beauty. From the darkness of the stage. chimes sounded, and as light gradually filtered through a stained-glass, cathedral window, white- robed choir boys sang age-old monastery chants. The sound of the chimes and organ grew softer, and the stage returned to darkness. The silence of the audience for several moments, indicated the im- pression created by the number. In this performance, the Glee Club established a precedent which, if continued, will inevitably call forth an attendance that these concerts deserve. The gleesters continued their concerts on two tours of the state and on their first invasion of Alaska, where they spent fourteen days, singing ten concerts in three coast towns. Their tours have been acclaimed the most successful of recent years, the credit being largely placed upon Director C. W. Lawrence for the programs which have called forth numerous repeats. Two distinctly different pro- grams were prepared on the Northern trip for re- peat performances, comprising the most successful numbers that the club has given on its tour of the State of Washington during the last two years. The Alaska schedule was successful in all ways, and was a unique ' music venture. [241] MlD-WlT TEM COI CEMT Frank Hayes HIAWATHA ' S Wedding Feast. " a setting of that part of Longfellow ' s poem which tells of the love and mar- riage of Minnehaha and her In- dian brave, was reproduced in choral work for the Mid-Winter Concert, given in Meany Hall. December 7. The musical setting for the poem sparkles from the opening tones of the intro- duction to the final chord with brilliant rhythmic figures and inspired harmonies. The whole is one of the finest choral works of the great negro compo:er. Samuel Coleridge-Taylor. The chorus work was effective as the singers fol- lowed the baton through many contrapunctual passages. The cantata itself is marked by changing moods which rise to strong climaxes, or fade to del- icate pianissimos. Making their attacks with defin- iteness. the chorus members sang with enthusiasm and spontaneity. Frank Hayes, student soloist, sang " Onaway! Awake Belov- ed. ' Hayes has a voice of true tenor quality and range, and he rose to the demands of Hiawa- tha ' s love song with fervor and brilliancy. C. W. Lawrence was conductor for the concert. Direc- tion of the L ' niversity orchestra which accompanied the choris- ters, was in the hands of Albert P. Adams, under whose direction the orchestra developed a technique in proportion to the skill of the singers. At the opening of the program, the orchestra played a group of numbers which included " Exal- tation. " " Allegretto. " " Grazioso. " " Intermezzo Pulcinello. " and " Scotch Pastorale. " Indeed the performance of the orchestra was one of the finest that group of musicians has given for some time. Making a distinct departure this year from for- mer policies, the Concert was open to the public and students without charge. In this way. it was pos- [24-1] sibic to imcrest a larger number of people in the concert work of the Music department. Mid- Winter Concerts in which members of the Varsity Glee Club. Women ' s Ensemble, the orchestra, and Chorus partici- pate, have long been customary at the University, and are looked forward to with inter- est. The chorus, which numbers 100, is open to any student in the University, and takes its members from practically every school on the campus. The or- chestra, which is a selected group, has 40 student musi- cians. Staging of the production was not elaborate, and no change of scenes or stage sets are ever made for the Concert. The stage was decorated with greens and small trees, in keeping with the motif and atmos- phere of the cantata. Bob Hayes acted as student manager of the Music Department productions for the year, and was assisted in his work by Bernhardt Jacob.sen. The production undertaken this year. ' Hiawa- tha ' s Wedding Feast. " was notable for the skill with which both the orchestra and the chorus per- formed. In neither case was the presentation over- done or ostentatious. Director C. W. Lawrence has planned many of the concerts given in the past. The chorus has proved an excellent training ground for students interested in music, but who find it impossible to incor- porate it in their regular curric- ulum. With the class scheduled for evening sessions, credit hours toward a degree may be obtained by registration in it. In addition, managers of the Spring Opera and other all- University affairs, are aided in selecting choruses and soloists from this large group of sing- ers, for work in other student productions. Another musical treat ot the year, which was thrown off schedule by the big combined show. " 1928 Collegiate ' Vari- ety. " was the annual band concert. It was planned to have c. w. uwrcncc ' band take part in the spring quarter Variety show, thus eliminating another of the smaller concerts. The Music department has generally scheduled four major musical events for the year. These in- clude the Mid- Winter Concert, the Glee Club home performance, the Band Concert, and the Spring Musical Comedy. Besides these affairs, the Wom- en ' s Federation sponsors four or five nationally- known artists, or groups of artists, who appear in concert at Meany Hall at various times during the year. In the spring, the Music department presents its graduating students in solo recitals, while the honorary musical organizations and clubs plan any number of small concerts. These, coming at differ- ent periods, present a serious problem as, obviously, not all can be atiended by capacity audiences. [245] BEGGAR ' S OfEMA THAT gay. old musical play. " The Beggar ' s Opera, " on its two hundredth anniversary tour, opened the concert season of the Wom- en ' s Federation, at the University of " Washington. Friday evening. January 4. in Meany Hall. Much depends upon the first offering of any season, whether it be drama, music, debate or art. and " The Beggar ' s Opera ' left nothing to be de- sired. Played by an English stage company, who revived all the quaint practices of the actors of the last decade, the opera had the charm of being some- thing different, combined with a subtle humor that at times passed over the heads of many in the audience. The play was originally produced in London in 1728, and had the further distinction of being the first play in which the characters were concerned solely with lower class people. Indicative of its merit to entertain audiences is the fact that it is enjoyed as much today as when it was written, two hundred years ago. The play was supposedly written by a beggar, and in an attractive prologue, the beggar presents his masterpiece. Captain MacHeath. a debonair highwayman, is the principal character about whom the action re- volves — and the action is not slow when Captain MacHeath ' s many loves begin to complicate mat- ters. In a rash moment, he marries Polly Peachum. village girl and daughter of a crook. Polly aids him to escape a murder plot which has been planned against him, but learning of his many loves, be- trays him. The final scene of the play finds the condemned man in his cell, awaiting death. First appears the most ardent and determined of his loves, who plans his release — but is interrupted by the arrival of Polly. The two women quarrel vio- lently, and the highwayman declares himself ready for death. Upon the arrival of the executioners, who are also the fathers of the two girls, the cause for the highwayman is successfully pleaded. The play ends with the joyous dance of six wives around MacHeath. The English accent of the members of the cast made the first act a bit difficult to understand, but the audience soon accustomed itself. Not only were the songs sung with volume and sweetness of tone, but they were accompanied by unusual acting abil- ity and grace of movement. Lena Maitland as Mrs. Peachum, and Celia Turrill as Lucy Lockit. the most persistent of the highwayman ' s loves, gave commendable performances. Sylvia Nelis was a charming Polly Peachum. with a sweet voice, though it lacked volume. George Baker as Mac- Heath. was remarkably well cast in his role. The jailer and the fence, as played by Charles McGrath and Norman Williams, were a good comedy pair. Women ' s dancing and men ' s chorus work in the tavern scenes were remarkably well done, and called forth much favorable comment. The whole was characterized by a slow, graceful movement, and harmony of voices. The most dominant characteristic was that the actors dramatized the Eighteenth Century methods of acting rather than the action of the play. In ad- dition the play was performed on a single perma- nent set. Striking color combinations were achieved in the costumes, giving a new and distinctive effect. The result, on the whole, was pleasing to everyone. The Cast Peachum Charles McGrath Lockit Norman Wtlliams MacHeath George Baker Filch _ Alfred Heather The Beggar George Greyson Mrs. Peachum Lena Maitland Polly Peachum Sylvia Nelis Lucv Lockit Cecelia Turrell Mrs. Cojxer Marjorie Chard Dolly Trull Beatrice Morson Mrs. Vixen ....Vera Hurst Betty Doxy Julia Meo Jenny Diver ...Alison Ramsay Mrs. Slammekin . Audrey Mildmay Mollv Brazen Zaidee White Aukv Tawdry Julia Cornelius r ' H y [246] [247] WoMEH ' s Feoematioi Coi cemts Harold Bauer EEPING up with the high standard set by the Beggar ' s Opera, the Women ' s Federa- tion presented three other worthwhile per- formances during the concert season. On February 24. the Pro Arte String quartet, composed of Messieurs A. Onnou, L. Halleux. G. Prevost. and R. Maas. were presented in concert. This was the first appearance of the quartet in Seattle after many successful performances in Europe, and the Eastern and Southern parts of the United States. The quartet plays classical music of both modern and past time, showing a profound comprehension of the spirit of the masters, and remarkable sensitive- ness and understanding of the modern trend. Each member of the quartet is an acknowledged artist. and their work together is excellent. In the early spring, on March t wen ty-ni n th. Harold Bauer, pianist of national note was pre- sented. This was Mr. Bauer ' s twenty-sixth season of concert touring in the United States. He made his debut in 1900. with the Boston Symphony Orchestra. Born in England, trained in Paris. Mr. Bauer became an American citizen in 1915. Last year on his return to Europe after a long absence, he was acclaimed in England. France. Germany. Holland. Belgium. Spain, and other European countries. American critics accord him a very high place and term him a " master pianist " because of his masterly combining of technique, with poetic insight and interpretation. The last concert of the season. April thirtieth, and perhaps the one most eagerly awaited was that of Madame Shumann-Heink. touring the United States on her " Golden Jubilee Tour. " Few prima donnas have retained their popularity as long as has Madame Shumann-Heink. She combines a high quality of art with a delightful personality that has endeared her to the public. Her program included many lovely and favorite songs as well as operatic arias, and was equally pleasing to the critiques and the mere lover of music. The ' Women ' s Federation is to be congratulated on a very successful season. The scheduled pro- grams maintained the high standard of previous years, which has caused Seattleites to look forward to this concert season. A nice balance was kept be- tween old favorites, ever popular, and those new to Seattle people, but whose quality of work calls for acquaintance. iiti H t- Mlb V [248] Musical Comedy MUSICAL comedy came into its own again when " It ' s Up to You. " produced under the direction of Dean Irving M. Glen, was presented in Mcany Hall. April 1 3. This is the second musical comedy to be produced by the music department. Dudie Kettenbach played the lead ot Harriet Hollister with as much grace and as pleasing a voice as she did the lead in " Purple Towers, ' last year ' s success. Kenneth Niles, experienced in professional acting and a major in the dramatics art department, was cast in the role of Ned Spencer, daredevil lover. This is the first time that Niles has appeared in a campus opera, but his voice and fine appearance won the audience immediately. Bill DeFord and Harold Martin, as Dick Dayton and James Duke, respectively, were partners of Niles in a swamp land realty company around which the action centered, Lucia Fryer was Miss Kettenbach ' s sister. Ethel, and Wilma Tippett was their mother, the Mrs. Van Lander Hollister. of Fairhaven. All did very well in their parts. Florence Cook lent her soprano to the part of a noisy vaudeville entertainer; Dorothy Baker was a gum-chewing stenographer: and Florence Teubner. a maid. August Pantages fitted well into the part of Fred Oliver, the villain. Perc Templemann played the jovial role of Colonel Stephen Forrest. All of the principals of the cast had had wide experience as singers and entertainers, and they made the opera enjoyable from every standpoint. If there was any fault in the lyrics or lines, the error was certainly not on the part of (he partici- pants. The plot of the opera was pleasantly humorous. Harriet and Ned fell in love — Mrs. Hollister ob- jected because the gentleman in question had no money — and the complications began. In order for Ned to make enough money to marry Harriet. Ned and Dick formed plans for a realty company which would sell one hundred acres of Long Island land which was under water at high tide. Climactic events happened when Major Forrest bought $150,000 worth of water-soaked land on which he planned to build a " Sea-View " hotel. As might be suspected, the whole worked out satis- factorily to everyone. A chorus of seventy selected from the Glee Club and Women ' s Ensemble made an admirable back- ground for the rest of the comedy. Student man- agers for the production included Bob Hayes as general manager. Harold Stone as publicity agent, and Dick McFarlane as his assistant. The sets and scenery were designed by John Conway, with the help of his stage manager. Larry Haydon. As indi- cated by the success of " It ' s Up to You, " the mus- ical comedy type of spring opera seems to be far more popular than any other sort. [2-19] Barneit . Georgeiia. Hamley. Hunter. A i.von Rarig. Rivers, Swanson, Wakefield, Wins for? Met ' s Vamsity Debate FOUR men ' s Varsity debates were held during 1927-28. between colleges and universities of recognized debating ability. Only two of these contests, the Oregon-Idaho-Washington tri- angle, were decision debates. The Oregon, or cross- question, style of debating was used in all men ' s debates. This system added much to the interest. Entering the field of international politics and policies, the Washington men debated: " Resolved, that Armed Intervention of the United States in Nicaragua is Unjustifiable. " Those who were mem- bers of the Varsity squad were: Charles Strother. Clayton Nixon. Jack Ryan, Clel Georgette. Var- sity lettermen: and Arthur Barnctt, Frederick Ham- ley, Robert Hunter. Alex Kaplan. Donald Nylan. Max Rarig. Ralph Rivers. Percy Sackett. Carl Swanson. Lowell Wakefield and Pat Winston. In preparation for the Varsity schedule a heavy program of practice debates before city and state high schools was carried out during January and February. This practice program served a dual pur- pose in increasing interest in debate among high school students, and in preparing the debaters for Varsity participation. Opening the Varsity schedule for the year, a dual debate with the University of Montana was held. March 1. Washington ' s affirmative team traveled to Montana, while the n egative team met the Mis- soula University in Seattle. The second annual Oregon - Idaho-Washington debate was held March 28. Washington ' s negative team meeting Oregon at Eugene, and Idaho debat- ing the affirmative team here. A decision was given on all the triangular contests. California and Washington met on March 15. with Washington ' s negative team meeting Califor- nia in Los Angeles. Managers for the men ' s Varsity and Intramural debates were: Charles Strother. manager, and Bob Johnson, assistant manager. Prof. Frederick W. Orr. Karl Windesheim and Angelo Pellegrini coached the Varsity debaters. liiTTiii Hill i tKimmm m rf»¥ifiiifri m rrinii ritateiiiMJBB [250] WOMEN ' S Vamsity Debate Brinker. Durand. 11 Hurm ,[ad. Kirkcr. Pratt. D. Smith. C. Smith. THF institution of women ' s debate relations betv een the University of Washington and the University of British Columbia was ac- compHshed during 1927. The year was distinguished by the unusual num ber of Varsity letter women who turned out. De- baters from last year ' s Varsity teams were: Jessie Hastings. Dorothea Scarbrough. Naomi Herren and Dorothy-Marie Smith. Charlotte Smith, a thrce-vear letter winner, completed her fourth year and was awarded the silver trophy given for four year Varsity participation. The women ' s squad, composed of Evelyn Brin- ker. Helen Durand. Jessie Hastings. Naomi Herren, Martha Hjermstad. Charlotte Smith. Dorothy- Marie Smith. Ida Vernon and Phoebe Watt, was chosen January 21. and began work immediately on the question for intercollegiate debates. Coming first on the Varsity program was a dual Watt, Crothcrs encounter with the University of British Colum- bia, the affirmative team traveling to Vancouver to meet the B. C. negative. The negative team met British Columbia at Seattle on the same evening. The annual triangular meet with the Univer- sities of Oregon and Idaho was held April 1 2. One group met the Idaho women at Seattle, while the negative team debated Oregon at Eugene. The de- bates in the triangular meet were the only ones of the group in which decisions were given. Last year, for the first time, the University of California debate team met the University of Washington coeds. This spring, Washington ' s neg- ative team traveled to Los Angeles to argue with the Southern university. In charge of both the women ' s Varsity and the, women ' s Intramural series during the year was Dorothy- Marie Smith, debate manager and her as- sistant. Muriel Crothers. % ■-- .. -i, - - " ■ .A JSX iWM M 1251 I Ihtmamumail Debate FOR the second year, competition for the intra- mural debate championship engaged the inter- est of organized houses during the winter quarter. A large number of house representatives argued the question " Resolved, That the Pass and Fail Sys- tem Should Be Adopted at Washington, in Place of the Present Grading System. " Kappa Kappa Gamma won the women ' s series Athena Debate Ctub from Lewis Hall. The winning team was composed of Helen Snyder and Elizabeth Harnan, who had upheld the negative of the question. Benton Brothers donated the silver trophy. Sigma Chi won the University National Bank intramural trophy when they won over Tillicums, in the men ' s series. The winners, who upheld the negative were John Cartano and Bob Johnson. Women ' s national debate club founded at the University of Wash- ington in 1903; 4 chapters. Any woman attending the Univer- sity is eligible to membership if she presents a successful speech before the members of the organization. Cowen. Turtle. Slipper. Gates OFFICERS— sylvia gowen Valgene Tutt Elsie Albrecht LE President Vice-President lorna slippei Alice Gates Elizabeth Kayser I Secretary Jean Parker Treasurer MEMBERS- Mary Culver Nancv Grimes Helen Snyder Ellen Alfredson Isabelle Dearing Elizabeth Harnan Juanita Kcnyon Edith Partridge Violet Snyder Helen Andrews Esther Demoss Jessie Hastings Margaret Kcnyon Helen Potter Elizabeth Stafford Hazel Bell Jane Evans Kikuye Otani Abigail Leik Molly Pritchard Margaret Stinchfield Elaine Brygger Athvlecn Fesenmaier Lorna Slipper Sarah McLeod Ruth Rickcl Darthea Swan Chlotilde Cash Romavne Fuller Kathrinc Henderson Alice O ' Leary Louise Schmidt Evaline Thompson Mane Church Ruth Gardner Martha Hjermstad Catherine Overturf Poppy Shepheard Valgene Tuitlc Victoria Church Alice Gates Betty Hutcheson Willine Padlev Louise Smith Edgarita Webster Loraine Coy Sylvia Gowcn [252] founded at the Vnicecstty of Washington in 1898. and a mem- ber oi the National Association of Collegiate Debating Clubs. Membership is based on the point system. Candidates must earn 21 points, based on participation in debates on and off the cam- pus, discussion within the club, attendance and general interest. AOGEM Debate Ceub OFFICERS- STORY BlRDSEYE . Robert Hunter Birdseye, Hunter. Hanline __ President EARL GOSA Treasurer Vice-President JACK HARTLINE Sergeant at Law WlI.BUR GRANBERG Secretary Organized at the University of Washington in 1898. Students are pledged who have given a successful tryout speech and re- ceived a favorable vote of the members. They are taken into mem- bership after having participated in tivo debates. Stevens Debate Ceub r ■ Martin. Gaines. Swannon. Sandtfur OFFICERS — George Martin President (1st quarter) John CARTANO President (2nd quarter) Donald Gaines Vice-President (1st quarter) Donald Gaines Vice-President ( 2nd quarter) Carl SWANSON Secretary (1st quarter) Russell Price Secretary (2nd quarter) Paul SANDIFUR Treasurer (1st quarter) Paul SANDIEUR Treasurer (2nd quarter) [253] iding log booms dow n tlie river to tne liiinber inills is not an easy journey. In tJie JSIortnwest w nere large paper ano pulp mills are being establisnea, tne logs are towea to tneir aestination by tug boats wliicn navigate tne lakes, rivers ano liarbc )ors. [254] p UBLICATIONS T YEE Waxinc hlakc. V ' inston D. Brown STAFF Maxine Blake, Editor-in-Chief Tom Soch. Associate Editor Assistant £t f ors— Margaret Bare, Maybcllc Ghiglione. Ray Krantz. CharloiCc Smith Junior Section — Lorna Slipper Art Editor — Kenneth Sinker Assistants — Jane Tcmplcton, Charles Bracken Faculty Administration and CoUvafs — Maybellc Ghiglione Assistants — Margaret von Alvcnsleben. Mari Bra train. Garland Griffith Edward Lucas. Helen Winklcy. Anne Grant A. S. V. W. — Charlotte Smith Assistants — George B. Vidal, Melvin Klinefelter Senior Section — Muriel Crothers Assistants — Katherinc Ross. Bcltv T.iylor. McLain Davis. Margaret Stinch field Sophomore Section — Dorothy Quigley Freshman Section — Peggy Wood Sports — Bob Johnson Assistant s -R;iy Krantz. Mickey McGuire. Fred Ross. Gordon Wright. Red Walker. John Fitzgerald, Bob Paxion. Chick Moc. Dick Macfarlane. Irwin Mcsher. Dick Seller Women ' s Athletics — Lurctta Bagby Assistants — Mary Eleanor Thompson, Bina Ligncll [257] T " Y]EIE = CONTINUEO Staff — continued Publications — Corrinne McCarthy Assistant — Helen Swan Women ' s Federation — Bernicc Frieberg Assistants Janet Haugen, Dorothy Shain. Adelaide Levi. Naomi Rosen- burg Drama and Music — Katherinc Allen Assistant — Betty Russell Debate — Dorothy Marie Smith Society — Ruth Hubley. Ruth Tadlock Sororities — Virginia Fricse Fraternities — Struthers Hood Assistants — Lloyd Sullivan. John Soth Honorancs — Dorothy Quiglcy Prof essionals ' J can Parker Assistants — Barbara Bellman. Frank Bourns. Dorothy Edmonson Clubs — Marion Thornton j4ss(sfanfs— John Impola. Genevieve Lcvison. Dorothy Johnson Copy — Maybelle Ghiglionc Assistants — Eileen McHugh, Dorothy Scott. Marjorie Tobin. Audrey Savage Proof Readers — Eleanor Boyles. Lauretta .McNab. Margaret Faulkner, Char- lotte McDonald, Vivien Condon Typists — Mary Fraser, Nellie Raudenbush, Josephine Day. Lcnorc Rauden- bush Make-up — Mclvin Klinefelter BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager — Winston D. Brown Circulation Manager — Payne Karr Assistants — Douglas McCoy, Charles Pearson. Gordon Stewart, Wesle Brownton, Bill Ferguson. John Ferrell. Joe McCaffrey. Margaret Emery. Eileen McHugh, Jack Keller Advertising Manager — Dick Lea Assistants — Robert Speigle, Burt Curran. Fred Giebcl Photography — Jack Cissna Assistants — Celeste Kicnesi. Pride Atkinson. Elizabeth Kelly, Marguerite Olscn, Louise Harron. Rhoman Clem, William Hayes, Harriet Frost Office Manager Jane Brehm Assistants — Dorothy Dowd, Elizabeth Kelly, Pat Peterson, Eileen Mulnix, Norma Leslie, Louise Phelps. Zelda Toohcy Copy Manager — Ray Mines Assistants — Al Blum. William Dunks, Joe Bertucci, Francis Mitchell. Paul Marsh, Merwin Shrader tUtlL Tycc Staff [258] THE Daily Dook Stanley, Gordon Mcicalfc. Carl SanJquist STAFF (OCTOBER TO FEBRUARY) Editor — Dook Stanley Associate Editor — Carl Sandc,uist Manaoina Editor — Bob Johnson Assistant Editor — Charlotic Smith Desk Editors — MaybcUc Ghiglionc, DougLis W ' illix. Bcrnicc Friebcrg SeiL ' s Editor — Jim Huichcson Copy Editor — Loe Pardee Night Editor — Welly Shibata Makeup Editor — Fred Ross Sport £( ifor— Ray Krantz Exchange Editor — Norman Brown Women ' s Editor — Maxine Blake Morgi ' e Editor — Alice Gamer Feature Writers — John Fitzgerald. Scth Minch. Al Ottcnhc.mcr. Hank Nor ton. Sid Patzer Staff Cri icjc— Gordon Bartcau. Philip Kcevcr Special UViters -Milt Bona. Bert Curran. Bob Hayes. Bob Heilman, Helen Swan Reporten Bcthcnc Burch. Irwin Blumcnfcld. Stc% ' c Christopher. Muriel Crothers. Corinnc McCarthy. Doris Milward. Ronald Pharcs. Joe Phillips. Dick Seller, Bob Spicgle. Mildred Shearer. Charles McAllister Copy Readers- —Marinet von Alvensleben, Mari Brattain. George Cloud. Janet Lukes. F,ilccn McHugh. Mary OMahoney. Betty Post. Chuck Paynion. Dorothy Quiglcy, Gayle Reed. Dorothy Scott. Walter Shaw, Peggy Wood. Bob Long Sport Staff -r-ted Ross. Mickey McGuire. Dave Walker. Bob Paxion, J. Gordon Wright. Ross M. Russell, Jr.. Bcrnie Jacobsen Proof Readers — Lloyd Sullivan. RusscH Cook Exchange Staff — Morrison Brady. Jane Garvin. Ed Gobcl BUSINESS STAM- Business Manager — Gordon Metcalfe Associate Managers — Cowper Middleton. Donn Lawwill, Charles Clay, Mel- vin Swanson, Lathrop Herrold, Wilson Thurston Junior Associate Managers — Kathryn Schcllcnger. Frances B ttncr, Lincoln Johannson Assistants — James McCullough, George Miller, Margaret Davidson. Virginia Galcr. O. B. Fields. Beryl Dec Glasgow. Leo Hcmmcnway. Ed Karshncr Circulation Managers — Harvey Allen. Dee Will.ams Assistants — Bill McCaulcy. I-red Page. Tom Morrow [259] THE Daily CONTINUEO STAFF ■ FEBRUARY TO JUNE) Editor — Carl A. Snndquist Associate Editor — Bob Johnson Managing Editor — Jim Hutchcson Assistant Editor — Charlotte Smith Staff ££ ifor- — MaybcUe Ghiglione Ncivs Editor — Charles McAllister Copy Editor — Welly Shib.it.i Sports Editor — Fred Ross Assistant News Editor — Bob Hayes Feature Editor — Doug Willix P. I. P. A. Edttor John Soth Women ' s Editor — Maxinc Blake Xlorgue Editor — Kathryn Carothcrs Feature Writers — Mary K. Baker. Bob Hcilrr Staff Cartoonist — Spider Swearingen in, Sech Mmch. Loc Pardee Staff Critics — Gordon Barteau, Philip Kccvcr Special UVifcrs— Milt Bona. Steve Christopher Copy Readers — Margaret von Alvensleben, Mari Brattain, Bice Clemow, Max- ine Ellington. Jack Hartline, Rea Hurst, Janet Lukes, Tom Mont- gomery, Eileen McHugh. Ted Powell, Dorothy Quigley. Dorothy Scott. Nancy Scott, Sally Sicadc I ' por crs— Irwin Blumenfeld, Bethene Burch. Jack Combes, Muriel Crothers, Bert Curran, Mary Agatha Dwyer. Virginia Encse. Dick Seller. Mil- dred Shearer. Betty Taylor Sport Staff — J, Gordon Wright, Dick Macfarlanc, Irwin Mesher, Paul Nelson Excfiange Editor — Morrison Brady Assistant — Clarence Swanson Proof Readers — John Soth. Vcrnc Haugland Morgue Staff — Dorothy Allison. Melvin Anderson, Lorraine Coy. Dorothy Davis. Mary Eraser. Dorothy Getty, Genevieve Harper. Genevieve Leonard. Hortense McCIellan, Anne Parker, Josephine Smith. Evalinc Thompson, Lucille Wright BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager — Gordon E. Metcalfe Associates — Cowper Middlcton, Charles Clay, Lathrop Herrold. F-rances Bitt- ner, Kathryn Schellenger Junior Associates — Lincoln Johannson. Mel Swanson. Wilson Thurston Assistants — George Miller, John Edwardson, O. B. Fields, Dick Brown. Beryl Dee Glasgow Daily Staff K r- fcr i n y M Vjil [260] COLUMT S UNIVERSITir OF WASHINGTON rjAMii SUN DODGER A! Salisbunj. 5n Patzcr STAFF Editor — Sid Patzcr Associate Editor — Harry Burns Art Editor — Floyd Flint Contributing Editor — Albert Ottcnhcimcr Assistant Editor — C. Douglass Welch Assistants: Editorial — Bob Mahaffay. Bob Heilman. Ruth Hublcv, Sidncv Adams. Ralph Shaffer. Harry Richardson, Kathryn Schcllcngcr Assistants; Act — Wesley Kilworth. John Pcrfield. Way Hill. Cecil Mullen. Kenneth Striker [261] Coilum:p s CONTIHUEO BUSINESS STAFF Business A cntJt rr— Albert Salisbury Associate Business Manager — Melanic Peterson Assistant Business Managers — -William Wallace, Dave Pollock Advertising Staff — Tal Guppy, Julian Boone Circulation Manager — Cliff Hoof Assistant Circulation Managers — Dick Weisficld, Alan Blum Circulation Staff — Harry Manca, Van Butler Office Assistants- — Lenore Raudcnbush. Nell Raudcnbush. Jane Walker, Mary Margaret Saunders. Marjoric Spear. Betty Pntchard Copy Manager — Alfred Goldblatt Shop Manager — Charles Guernsey 5 jop Assistants — Ormond Nugent. Dick Lesb, Art Enbom. Bob Showacre Columns Staff [262] FoMESTMY QUAMTEMLY Charles Oiiibnii STAFF Editor — Charles H. Ovcibay Buaincss Manager — Guy R. Ramsey Assistant liditors — Ptoyd Carlson. Hric Anderson. Marvin KIcmmc, I a nicI Rosted Advcctiiing Manager — Floyd Andre Advertising Assistants — Scotty Wilson, Jess Champers Circulation Manager — Bill Morris Assistant Circulation Managers- John Sarginson. Lloyd Olson Alumni Representative — Bror I., drondal Forestry Quarterly Staff [265] ' Wasmingto n Law Meview Washington Laiv Review Staff STAFF Editor — Brvant Brady Note Editor — Frank Weaver Mam Articles — Maurice Kinsel Case Editor — William Evenson Book Editor — Alfred Harsch Staff — George Abel. Wesley Glenn. H. R. Gose. Ray Johnson Elmer Goering. E. H. Marquis, William Sanford. Rich- ard Strong [264] l ASMiNGTON Alumnus .Miinlua Hill STAFF Editor — Matthew Hill Contnhuling Editors — Prof. Joseph Harrison. Mrs. Helen Ross Lantz Cartoonist — Wayne Doty Business Manager — Charles H. Walker [265] Pmo mam Pubucatioi ' " i ♦ Blclhen. RvilU ' U, CutmonI STAFF Editor — Clarance Blethen Associate Editors — Raymond Krantz. John E. ReiUey Business Manager — R P. Guimont [266] T EWS Semvice To keep Washingion consianilv before the eye of the news-reading public throughout the country, is the aim and function of the A. S. U. W. News Service. Only a few years old. it has so developed the scope of its work that it now re- quires the attention of sixteen students, and has taken a prominent place among the student man- ager activities. The service answers requests of newspapers and colleges from all parts of the United States for pic- tures or any information regarding any Washing- ton activity. Previous to important athletic con- tests, team personnels, schedules, special stories, and pictures of the Husky players participating at the time, are sent out to the papers and schools inter- ested. A large mailing list is maintained to which sport stories of from two to four hundred words in length are sent weekly. Approximately 1 5,000 of these articles were mailed during the year. The rewrite department keeps " home town " papers in- formed as to the campus activities and achievements of students from their districts. This branch of the service has sent out over one thousand shorts this year. Randall Williams directed the News Service dur- ing the winter and spring quarters, having taken over the position left vacant by Wilbur McGuire when he left school at the end of the first term. The sports writers were Clifford Moe, Tom Stokes. Bamford Robb. and Omer Kent. Lorna Slipper, at the head of the rewrite department, was assisted by Jessie Henderson. Flavia Bracken, and Frances Rice. The office staff consisted of Robert Ketner. Robert Crawford. Charles Bracken. Seymour Blair, Marion Baker. Margaret Goodpasture, and Doro- thea Pratt. .Vcit ' s Service Staff [267] w ives ol xNortnw est oodsinen are spared tlie toil ol peasant oinen no, lor centuries past,nave w ork- eo in riyiirope s lorests. Wnile logging crew s tell giant spruce and lir trees, tlie ives are busy in tneir kitcnens, lor a logger s appe- tite IS a nealtliy one. [268] 1 JItats-KIeililei ic associatioh OFFICERS— Lucia Fryer ...President Florence M. Johnson. Secretary -Treasurer COMMITTEES- Housing Grievance Rushing Rules Constitution Social Margaret Cartano ..Elizabeth Turner Georgia Case Margaret Bare Catherine Ross DELEGATES— Alpha Chi Omega Margaret Potts Alpha Delta Pi Evaline George Alpha Delta Theta . Hclga Flatebo Alpha Gamma Delta Dorothy Potter Alpha Omicron Pi Gertrude McCanne Alpha Phi Doris Trick Alpha Xi Delta Thee Hillyer Beta Phi Alpha Inez Hulme Chi Omega ....Miriam Wright Delta Delta Delta Merle Berlin Delta Gamma Lucia Fryer Delta Omicron Chi - Grace Robinson Delta Zeta . . Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Delta Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Mu Phi Omega Pi Pi Beta Phi Pi Sigma Gamma Sigma Kappa Zeta Tau Alpha Margaret Cartano Catherine Rcdpaih Helen Williams 1 lorcnce M. Johnson Helen Snyder Nell Stoy Elsie Nordquist F ' leanor Andrus Hazel Whiteleathcr Alma Petersen Mary Elizabeth Banton [271] 4id 6e , W ufanf, Archibald Avery. Blakcmore. Bogslad. Brooks. Clark. Daggett. Darling Draper. Dryden. L. Eastwood. M. Eastivood. F. Eaton. M. Eaton, fulscth Ccandjean. Grocock, Hall. Hartley. Hagen. Johnson Kwapll, Leathers. XfacDonald, Massar, D. Mines. G. Mines. Mulnix Murphy. Noflsinger, Parish, Peach. Petkovits. Porter. H. Potts M. Potts. Rolhwell. Ruddell. Scofield. Scott. Skagen. Smalling J. Smith. S. Smith, Sttdd. Supple. Tadlock. Tooley. Towne Tripp. Vandcrspek. Wager, Williams, Wilson Omega 1616 East Fimihth Street Founded at DePauw University in 1885 4 7 Chapters Rho Chapter Chartered in 19 10 Class of 1928 Ruth Bogstad Dorothy Draper Jane Eyster Dryden Louise Eastwood Evelyn Hagen Elizabeth Jennings Class of 9 29 Frances Grocock Alice Johnson Dorothy Kwapil Dorothy Porter Margaret Potts Class of 1930 Marian Abel Dorothy Adjutant Rubena Fulseth Margaret Grandjean Charlotte MacDonald Pledges Virginia Brooks Helen Daggett Katherine Darling Mary Eastwood Florence Eaton Margaret Eaton Margaret Franc Leathers Pauline Massar Dorothy Mines Transfers Patricia Avery Catherine Hartley Eloise Johnson Gwendolen Mines Xenia Petkovits Hazel Ruddell Ruth Stidd Ruth Tadlock Irene Scofield Joyce Smith Shirley Smith Nymah Noftsinger Helen Potts Catherine Smalling Florence Wager Edythc Williams Eileen Mulnix Jane Parish Lenore Peach Florence Rothwell Virginia Supple Harriet Towne Helen Tooley Geraldine Vanderspek Lavelle Wilson Maxinc Blakcmore l- ' 2] i iLPMA Delta Fi 4547 lilGHTHKNTH AVbNL ' Ii NORTHEAST Founded at Wesleyan Women ' s College. Macon. Georgia, in 1851 40 Chapters Alpha Tbcta Chapter Chartered in I 9 I 7 Faculty Members Edna Benson Leone Helmicb Post Graduate Member Bernice Chandler Class of 1928 Maxinc Blake Marjorie Chandler Hvalinc George Inga Hanson Ethel Mae Ken von Ruth Newman Kathryn ' I ' csack Helen Thode Charlotte Smith Dorothy M. Smith Class of 1929 Madeline Abrams Kathryn Constans Alice Garrett Mary Lou Houx Vivicnne Plamondon Vesta Swenson Class of 1930 Grace Altick Evelyn Nelson Virginia Hriese Isobel Juvet Alvena Sampson Virginia Ritchie Pledges Dorothy Aldrich Josephine Atmorc Emma Jane Calhoun Dorothy Flannigan l-.thel Middlcton ' era Muckenhirn Myrtle Quist Margaret Rcnshaw Irene Harris Nancy Scott Grace Hatton Helen Huff Kathleen Huffman Anna Jensen Patricia McGarry Marion Starr Jeanette Sykes Stella Thompson Eugenia White Peggy Wood Transfer Coralic Ratliff .1 Abrams. Aldrich. Altick Atmorc, Blake, Bray. Cathoun. Flannigan. Friese Garrett, George. Hanson. Harris. Hatton. Houx Huff, Huffman. Jensen, Kcnyon. Lux. McGarry MidJlelon. Muckenhirn. A ' cfson, Newman. Plamondon. Quisi Ratliff. Rcnshaw. Ritchie. Sampson. Scott. C. Smith D. Smith. Starr. Swenson. Sykes. Tesack. Thodc Thompson. White. Wood [273] i ' 5 r ' f f «5 fJ 4% 1 ' ' ' r r ' » ' £ 1 " iff- . e k I -Inijus. AtnoUl. Boinhiiil. Di. bu. Buin-i . iiurJii. Cabot. Callendar. Clack. Corbelt. Erspamer. Flatebo Fosse. Freeman. Fry. Gitbert. Grier. GuUihsen Hanson, Hauan. Hegdabl. Hutchinson. E. Jackson. L. Jackson Johnson, Kelly. Killea. Lees. Long, Mack A. Miller. E. Miller. Milly. Miner. Moe, Nichols None, North, Paulson. Robert. Tanner. Telford Thomson, Thornton. Unruh, Ulvestad. Walker. Ward Wayland. Weed. Welch, Weaker, D. Worcester, V. Worcesler. Williams i ]LPiiA Delta Tmeta 4710 Seventeenth Avenue Northeast Founded at transylvaniaCollegein1920 13 Chapters Thela Chapter Chartered m 19 20 Faculty Member Elizabeth S. Soule Class of 1928 Marguerite Callendar III Burdic Margaret Barnhart Helga Flatebo Trunctte Freeman Nellie Fry Class 0 1929 Dulcie Angus Elizabeth Jackson Lola Jackson Emily Johnson Alice Miller Class of 19 30 Marian Clark Phyllis Corbett Jane Lees Margaret Long I ledges Elizabeth Arnold Mary Bixby Virginia Boyer Inez Cabot Gretchen Erspamer Denave Gilbert Joyce Grier Elida Hauan Doris Hcgdahl Grace Telford Elsa Ulvestad Clara Kelly Olive Gulliksen Elsie Hanson Myrtle Moe Martha Norie Marion Thornton Muriel Unruh Elma Miller Hortense Miller Claudia Nichols Marget Tanner Nelda Fosse Florence Paulson Ruth Wayland Betty Welch Frances Killea Helen Hutchinson Mary Leard Ruth Miner Margaret Mack Jeanette North Florence Ward Alice Walker Violet Weaver Luell Weed Dorothy Worcester Virginia Worcester [274] jr iLPMA Gamma Delta 4515 TwiiNTV-llKM AVUNUE NORTHEAST Founded at Syracuse University in 1904 38 Chapltn Iota Chapter Chartered in 1909 Class o f 1928 Helen Chester Eleanor Craven Florence Fitzgerald Alice Gates Jessie Hastings Virginia Herbsman Helen Kiihcfuss Class of 1929 Helen Andrews Olhel Burns F-lorence Gage Helen Hokanson Class of 1930 Marie Askrcn Margaret CoUett Doris Dean Catherine Jones Edith Moore Lois Penney Pledges Helen Anderson Marjorie Andrews Mildred Casey Chlotilda Cash Juanita Commeree Mary Dayton Jane Fvans Myrtle Genung Ilorence Gibson Mildred Iverson Alice Johnson Mildred Kipp Francos Martin Clara Myhre Catherine Nicholson Genevieve Poison Dorothy Potter Catherine Schwald Dorothy Shipley Adelaide Lewis Mildred McPherson Marjorie Rabcl Mildred Sherrill Margaret Roadnight 1-lizabeth Schenk Margaret Scheuch Helen Tegtmcicr Marjorie Wolf Betty Kuhcfuss Louise l.age Amy McCargar Beatrice Micth Catherine Overturf Florence Paige Dorothy Sproulc Elizabeth Thomas Josephine Walker Dorothy Ward 1 ucille Wonderly Lli abcth Wright f - f ' Yi " ri .ir. 1 m i f t A ' ' :« T- ? . % rV mJ ..a L 1 f I f c - f U Anderson. H. Andrews. M. Andrcivs, Askrcn Burns. Casey. Chester. Cottctt. Commerce. Craven Dayton. Dean. Evans. Fitzgerald, Gage. Gates. Genung Gibson. Hastings. Herbsman. Hokanson. Iverson. Johnson. Jones Kipp. B. Kuhcfuss. H. Kuhefuss. Loggc. Lewis. Schwald. Martin McCargar, McPherson. Mieih, Moone. Myhre. Nicholson. O ' Leary Overturf. Paige. Penney. Poison. Potter. Rabcl. Roadnight Scheuch. Schenk. Sherrill, Shipley, Sproule. Tedtmirc. Thomas Walker. Ward. Wolf. Won-Jcrly. Wright : Itlllllf II ri ' k " " " ' 3 y » ' (275J m AtPHA OmICMOH Pi 1 906 East Forty-fifth Street Founded at Barnard College in 1897 3 6 Chapters Upsilon Chapter Chartered m 19 15 Class of 1928 Margaret Bare Edith Broom Shirley Brust Margaret Evans Gertrude McCanne Class of [929 Irene Baker OUve Fitz Winona Fbnders Class of 1930 Dorothy Benton Grace Ginger Mary Hilke Margaret Leyman Marjorie Mayo Eileen Monks Pledges Edith Beachwood Edna Mae Bidwcll Jean Bishop Kathleen Bradshaw Eleanor Dyer Marian Elder Caryl Farish Transfers Sue Baker Marie Bower Clydene Morris Helen Jean Randall Marguerite Reichert Dorothy Smith Phyllis Walker Thelma McCart Roberta Mudgett Melanie Peterson Maxine Norris Ruth Nunan Elizabeth Reeves Margaret Rinkel Alice Stuntz Eleanor Tiedman Margaret Faulkner Aletha Huffman Rosemary Killian Marcella Lawler Helen Lea Elizabeth Morris Virginia Parrish Catherine Dorris . Baker, 5. Baker. Bare. Beachwood. Benton Btdwell, Bishop. Boivers. Bradshauj. Broom. Brast Dorris. Dyer, Elder. Ecans. Parish. Faulkner Fttz. Flanders. Ginger. Hitke. Huffman. Killian Lawler. Lea, Leyman. Mayo, McCanne. McCart Monks. C. Morris. E. Morris. Mudgett. Norris. Nunan Peterson. Randall, Reeces. Reichert. Rinkel Smith. Stephens. Stuntz, Tiedman, Walker =. [276] I f « I 1 " rr V f T m MA A iLPMA Phi 4 " 00 Nineteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at Syracuse University in 187: 29Chaprcrj Sigma Chapttr Chartered in 1914 Class of 1928 Anne Baylcss Allen Winifred Arnold Eileanor Beckett Grace De Freest Class of 1929 Carlctta Anderson Ruth Hubbard Harriet Larson Florence Neelcy Class of 1930 Elinor Baird Alice Bowling Ruth Cleveland Dorothy Cooper Autumn Gilmartin Katrina Harley Connie Hastings Kaihryn Garden Betsy Ann Herrold Helen Clare Nelson Helen Spear Mollv Perks Helen Stangland Doris Trick Marian Trotter Wilma I. each Virginia Litsey Ruth Moon Gretchen Percy Dorothy Thompson Sarah Todd Pledges Hlizabeth O ' Brien Virginia Owens Ellen Rowland Caroline Schmidt Janet Smith Alice Thompson Zelda Toohcy Margaret von Alvensleben l-Jv Alice Blvthe Sarah Margaret Pranks Jayne Garvin ' era Humphreys Ruth Irwin Naydene Leverenz Jean Little T " .■j5T r:: Allen. Von Alvensleben. Anderson Arnold. Blythe. Boivling. Cleveland, Cooper, De Freest Franks, Garden, Garvin. Gilmartin, Harley. Hastings Herrold. Hubbard. Humphreys, Irwin, Larson. Leach Leverenz, Little. Moon. S ' eeley, Nelson Oivens. Percy. Perks, Rowland, Schmidt. Seymore Sheehan. Smith. Spear. Stangland, Todd, Toohey A. Thompson, D. Thompson. Trick, Trotter [277] m ; -- ri f% « -s AJami. Barrctl. Boivcn Campbell. Hagg. Davidson. Denl. Doujler Downing. Field. Firoved. Hart. Higgins. Hitlyer Hi att. Johns. Johnson. Keating. La Plant. Lynch McElhaocy. McCocmick. Mclnlyre. Megrew. Minecy. Murray Phelan. H. Ross, M. Ross. Sahli. Scott. Simenstad Smith. Saul. Steivact. Tippet t. Turlcy Ward. Widmann. Zeeuw A JLPMA Xl BEILTA 4541 Nineteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at Lombard College in 1893 4 5 Chapters Nu Chapter Chartered in 1907 Post Graduate Member Evangeline Rasmusson Class of 1928 Vilva Cory- Mary Louise Field Mildred Gillette Theo Hillyer HIizabcth Johnson Class of 1929 Dorothy Adami Eleanor Anderson Dorothy Dowler Kathryn Higgins Class of 1930 Joan Hutchinson Doris Hyatt Wilda McCormicl Violet Megrew Madeline Mignery Elizabeth Lynch Marie McElhanev Nellie Murray Grace Phelan Bernice Turlcv Helen Myers Harriet Ross Mary Margaret Sanders Wilma Tippctt Patience Simenstad Virginia Smith Marguerite Soli Pauline Stevens Anna Zeeuw Pledges Rosamond Barrett Helen Bowen Alberta Campbell Virginia Davidson Phyllis Dent Martha Firoved Billic Gardiner Margaret Hart Margaret Jahn Transfers Elsie Clodius Marion Kirkwood Eleanor Keating Catherine LaPlant Elinor Mclntyre Marion Pratt Marion Ross Kathleen Scott Marian Stewart Rosemary Widmann Ida Mae Sahli Gertrude Ward |27K] .Beta Pmi Ajlpma 4545 Eighteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at University of California in 1909 I 6 Chapters Delia Chapter Chartered in 19 21 Faculty Member Alice Hanson Class of 1928 Hvcrildn Brcwiit Violet Brown Florence Henrv Alice Hoff Henrietta Jensen Gertrude Koch Riith I aubschcr Class of 1929 Hazel Combs Eleanor Harris Marie Hogan Nellie Hof an Inez Hiilmc Marie Maxcy Class of 1930 Ada Bear Genevieve Crothers Helen Elliott Mary McCaulcy Pledges Frances Chamberlain Inga Hanson Marguerite Henry Pauline Kaifer Abigail Leik Barbara Paxton f T ' M t Ci rc Evelyn Lee Mary O ' Mahony Margaret Ross Marie Smaby Sylvia Smaby Carrie Stickcis Feme Thomas Dona McRoberts Ora Murray Helen Nelson Louise Nicholson Neva St. Peter Alice Wiley Frances La Montagnc Margaret Lane Frances Porter Ruth Severance Theodora Sween Herma Thompson Ida I hornton Grace Wright Vera W ' underlich il ' lsu Oi7 , Breifitt. Chamberlain Combs. Crothers. Elliott. Hanson. Hanson. Hcmu Henry. Hoff. Hogan. N. Hogan. Hulmc. Jensen Kaifer. Koch. LaMontagne. Lane, Laubschcr. Lee Leik. H. Leik. MeCouleu. McRoberts. Maxey. Murray Nelson. Nicholson. O ' Mahony. Paxton. Porter. Ross Severance. Smaby. S. Smaby, Stickles, St. Pclcr. Sween Thomas. Thompson. Wiley, Wright [279] Li J- . iit Il BBS iH P Mm SB A6e , Armistead, Bean. Bellman Berry. Bracken. Brotvn. Couby. Cedergreen. Christiancy. Clark Craig. Davis, Deanng. Demoss, Doernbecher. Dunn. Ewing Franklin, Fuller, Gardner. Goodpasture, J. Henderson, K. Henderson. Hunt Hutcheson, Kessler, Mclntyre. Macklem. Malstrom. E. McGinnis. M. McCinnis McGlinn. Meseroey. Moore. Murray. Oswald, Parker. Parsons Pinhham. Pritchard. Reed. RenshauJ, Rhodes. Rice, Ross Sillman. Slipper. Smith. Steivart. Stinchfield. Strass Taggart, Tennant. Tut tie. Westlund, Vt ' right C ei Omega 1717 East Forty-seventh Street Founded at the University of Arkansas IN 1895 8 4 Chapters Washington Alpha Chapter Chartered in 19 09 Class of 1928 ' crnice Clark Dorothy Cjuby Lucy Dunn Betty Hutcheson Mary McGinnis Class of 1929 Dorothy Abel Helen Adair Helen Armistead Katharine Brown Isabel Dearing Dorothy Doernbecher Elsie Ewing Grace Hamilton Rhea Kessler Edith McGinnis Class of 1930 Kathrvn Bean Barbara Bellman Flavia Bracken Ruth Franklin Ruth Gardner Jessie Henderson Pledges Rachel Berry Doris Cedergreen Dorothy Christiancy Kennetha Craig Maxine Davis Esther Demoss Romayne Fuller Margaret Goodpasture Kaihrine Henderson Sarah Hunt Mildred McGinnis CorneUa Maclntyrc Transfers Lorraine Coy Katherinc Lauderdale Elizabeth Oswald Doris Smith Elizabeth Parsons Miriam Wright Marian Meservey Eloise Moore Jean Parker Isabel Renshaw Helen Rhodes Katherine Ross Bess Sillman Lorna Slipper Valgene Turtle Olive McGlinn Connie Oldham Margaret Pritchard Frances Rozema Elizabeth Taggart Beth Macklem Harriet Malstrom Julia Murray Eleanor Pinkham Helen Reed Frances Rice Josephine Smith Dorothy Tennant Evelyn Stewart Margaret Stinchfield Mildred Strass Thelma Westlund Marie Louise Leipheimer Margaret Moore [280] ]Oeilta Beilta Delta 4527 TwKNTv-MRST Avenue Northeast Founded at Boston University in 1888 6 7 Chapters Theta Alpha Chapter Chartered in 1 909 Faculty Member Dr. Edith Dobic Class of 1928 Kathryn Allen M.iric Berlin Kaihcrine Case lilizabeth Cardwell Class of 929 Georgia Case Janet Connick l;ula Curry Helen Delbar Jean I-itzsimmons Margaret Gulick Margaret Matheson Helen Miller Class of 1930 Lucia Austin Priscilla Baker Marion Duncan Eva Froula Pledges Xina Bachelder Donna Balch Mary Beutcl Ruth Curry Mane foster Svlvia Froula Ha el Pulp Catherine deis Eleanor Holden Ethel Huntington Blanche Jack Dorcas Leslie Gretchcn l.upperl Helen Gray Leslie Hubbell Frances Libbee Lorene Soulhwel! Marion Payzant Marcene Riley Lorna Smith Mildred Spicer Marguerite Ward FJi abeth Welborn Helen Wilson Lois Young Samaria Oulouse Carolyn Snyder Mary Madeline Soots Katherine Young Mary Evelyn Lvtle X vian Maguirc Myrtle Malan Marjorie Mines Dorothy Moegling Dorothy Morrison X ' irginia Parrish Gwendolyn Philips Deena Philbrick Theodora Smith Ruth Walsh Lavonne Young Fvclvn Younggrcns ILi Austin, Bachelder. Baker Balch. Berlin, Beufel, Cardwell, C. Case K. Case. Connick. V.. Curry, R. Curry. Duncan. Fitzsimmons E. Froula. S- Frcula. Fulp. Geis. Cray. Holden Huhbcll, Jack. Leslie. Libbee. Luppcri, Lytic Matheson. Miller. Minci. Oulouse. Parrish. Payzant Philbrick. Philips, Riley. L. Smith. T. Smith. Snyder Soots. Southwell. Spicer. Walsh. Ward, Welborn West. Younff. L. Young. Younggrens I2SI] ' A- .s S yiZ f£i : % » ' j Ft L Ikk iii Anderson, Ault. Barion. Beans Boyles. Brady, Brandt. Broa ' n. H. Carlson M. Carlson. Coughtin, Clemans. Collins. Condon. Cruzcn Davidson. Deyettc. Diem. Drake. Drumheller. Farnham Ferriss. Fntcb. Fryer. Graham. Green. Grttman Hulson. Kctlenbach, Laivion. Leslie. Lindberg. Lippincott Lyons. MacKintosh. Markham. McMeans, Merrill. Moore Morgan. S ' orbcrg, Pattullo. A. Somers. E. Somers. Tobias Walker. Waltz. Woempner, Yates. Yeomans JOeilta Gamma - 2012 East Forty-fifth Street Founded at Louis School, Oxford, Missis- sippi, IN .1874 4 1 Chapters Beta Chapter Chartered in 1903 Faculty Member Ruth Grant Class of 1928 Elizabeth Anderson Lcona Cruzcn Lorna Davidson Lucia Fryer Class of 1929 Peggy Ault Helen Carlson Margaret Coughlin Ruth Farnham Lorene Gritman Class of 1930 Eleanor Rose Barton Margaret Beans Catherine Deyctte Virginia Diem Marion Ferriss Barbara Fritch Jean Graham Mary Angela Hughes Pledges Eleanor Boyles Thalia Brady Betty Brandt Rachel Brown Margaret Carlson Virginia Clemans Louise Collins Vivien Condon Virginia Drake Martha Drumhellc , H -.-. Mary Louise Lyons Jean MacKintosh Phyllis Moore Peggy Waltz Dudie Kettenbach Crispin Lippincott Betty McMcans Eleanor Somers Beatrice Yates Betty Hutson Caroline Lindberg Lannon Merrill Elliott Morgan Marion Pattullo Alice Somers Mary Charlotte Yeomans Frances Green Mary Griffith Norma Leslie Mary Grace Markham Ruth Norberg Helen Tobias Jane Walker Dorothy Woempner Audrey Wurdeman [282] JOeilta Omicmoh 4510 twenty-second avenue northeast Alpha Chapter founded at the Univer- sity OE Washington in 1925 Faculty Member Mrs. Charles HclmlinRe Class of 1928 Helen Barber Frieda Scheitlin Leila Cramer Class of 1929 Claire Cooper Henrietta Dingley Helen Engel Margaret Hubert Emma Myers Eileen McHugh Eunice Place Class of 1930 Evelyn Brinker Ruth Dando Elsie Peterson Evelyn Rcisig Grace Robinson Pledges Ruth Basilides Frances Bittner Anne Doran Dorothy Keyser Margaret Kirk Evalecn McAlpinc Dorothy Mathews Geraldine Meagher Margaret Nordling Winnifred Pierce i ' ;;-:-. t« Basiltdvs. Bittncc Brinker, Cooper. Cramer. Dando Dingley. Doran. Hubert, Keyser Kirk. Malheivs. McAlptne, McHugh Meagher, Myers, Peterson. Pierce Reisig, Robinson. Schcitlen " y - [28?] AagaarJ. Alltri. Awry. ButUr Callender. Calvcri. Cartano. Clark. Culley Darr. Ditty. Doc cher. Ferrier. Glynn Hansen. Harrington. Hogberg. Hopkins, Horslman Humphrey. Harriet Jensen. Helen Jensen, Metlinger, B. Morgan H. Morgan. Moss, Nygran. Olscn. Post Priem. Rawson. Rigg. Rcid. Salo Simmons. Tubby. Wihon. Zug Delta eta 4535 Eighteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at Miami University in 1902 4 8 Chapters Kappa Chapter Chartered in 19 14 Faculty Member Gladys Ferrier Class of 1928 Edith Allen Margaret Cartano Dorothy Darr Helen Morgan Class of 1929 Helen Aagaard Mildred Butler Lorraine Callender Margaret Ditty Minnie Doescher Judith Hogberg Class of 1930 Maxine Culley Mary Elmore Sarah Harrington Elizabeth Horstman Pledges Ruth Anderson Edith Avery Dorothy Calvert Jean Clark Bernice Ferrier Winifred Glynn Nancy Hansen Harriet Hopkins Grace Pcrty Evelyn Wilson Janice Wilmot Harriet Jensen Helen Jensen Thelma Olsen X ' irginia Priem Frances Rawson Frances Ann Zug Beth Morgan Evelyn Nygran Julia Elizabeth Post Charlotte Rigg Ruby Humphrey Martha Mellinger Alice Moss Alberta Reid Vieno Salo ' iola Simmons Elizabeth Tubby [2841 CoTAMMA Pel Beta IhgSfiilif ' M 4529 SEviiNimiMii Avenue Northeast Founded at Syracuse University in 1874 3 3 Chap ten Lambda Chapter Chartered n 1903 Faculty Member Winifred S. Haggctt Class of 1928 Wilma Brisbin Catherine Rcdpath Mercer Gregory Virginia Saunders Annabell Hjll Gladine Thompson Ruth Hublcv Mildred Walsh Kathrvn Ludington Florence Walton Kjthcrinc Parr Virginia Wester Mary Ramstedt Class of 1929 Eileen Bcldon Mary McKeown Evelyn Canfield Ruth Neltleton Amv Churchill Irmengardc Patten Jane Horslall Margaret Ruckcr Marianne Hyland Kathryn Taylor Ruth Joseph Theodosia Winfrce Class of 19 30 Louise Brady Harriet Frost Jane Brehm Elsie Harvey Kathrvn Callow Cornelia IreUnd Helen Coburn Jean Kelly X ' irginia Cornell Kathryn Moore Betty Cotton Elizabeth Pierce Marion Donahue Rachel Porter Edna Hikenbary Nan Saunders Pledges Prvde Atkinson Louise Harron Gladcnc Beamer Elizabeth Kellev Mable Chestnut Celeste Kienast Jane Clough Helen McKinstry Mary Collins Marguerite Olson Jane Dickerson Patricia Peterson Dorothy Dowd Ruth Ann Shepherd Elizabeth Odcrer Patricia Stuart Arlea Eletcher Alice ' an Leuven Transfers ■ Evelyn Black Dorothy Ehrhardt Ruth Chase — ' — • ' " - i1i- i;l!H 4 »(r .- irr) ur , Biamcc . Bvidun. Hinuu. Brfhm Bri$bin. Callow. Canfield, Chase. Chestnut, Churchill, Clough Coburn. Collins. Cotton, Dickerson. Donahue. Dowd. Edecer Ehrhardt, Eikenbary. Fletcher, Froil. Gregory. Hall, Harron Harvey, Horsfall. Hubley. Hyland, Ireland. Joseph. Kienast E. Kelley. J. Kelly. Ludington. McKeown. McKinstry, Moore. Ncttlcton Olson, Parr. Patten. Peterson, Pierce. Porter, Ramstedt Rcdpath. Rucker. Stuart. Saunders. V. Saunders, Shepherd. Thompson Van Leuven. Walsh. Walton, Wester, Winfree [28?] iHiroN t t-; -sli At. I. L. Ar..iu:.ur.. K. . ;MVt.w,:, iij uf, K. Zi f :.;;. V. iijrn.; Bloxom. Bush. Caldwell. Carlson. Coshun. Daois Dilting. Dttter. Ernst. Evans. Fahcy. Field Furey. Candy, Gilbert. Grace. Green. Hoska Johnson. Jones, E. Kellogg, ' . Kellogg. Kelly. Kilkenny Lasater, Laube. Lewis. Loe. London. Matthews McMastcrs. Nelch, B. Oslerman. R. Osterman. Phelps, Riley Rohb, Schultheis, Shearer. Shryock. Smith. St. Clair Steele. Tafl. Turner. E. Turner. Vandercook. Williams IvAPPA AlLPMA Tmeta 4521 Seventeenth Avenue Northeast Founded at DePauw University in 1870 5 5 Chapters Washington Alpha Lambda Chapter Chartered in 1908 Faculty Member Marian Rohb Post Graduate Members Margaret Revelle Helen Kretsinger Class of 1928 Esculene Anderson Frances McMasters Dorothy Baker Constance Orton irginia Bloxom Catherine Macrae Smith Helen Hoska Zoe Steele Virginia Kelly Elizabeth Turner Margaret Latimer Esther Vandercook Hannah Lewis Helen Williams Class of 9 29 Kelso Barnett Elizabeth Jones Lydamae Davis Jane Lasater Florence Ditter Elizabeth Lowenstcin Eleanor Ernst Betty Sewall Florence Fahey Katherinc Shryock Ruth Field Claire Taft Frances Clare Furey Charlotte Turner Class of 1930 Ruth Abel Anne Lawrence Ruth Anderson Jessie London Jane Caldwell Ruth Osterman Helen Mae Dilling Phyllis Pilkington Ellen Gandv Betty Riley Georgia Kellcy Betty Robb Vera Kienast Mildred Shearer DcLora Lee Laube Irma L ' ndcrwood Pledges Virginia Barn ett Virginia Kellogg Eleanor Bush Mary Anne Kilkenny Ruth Carlson Ruth Loe Janice Coshun Marian Matthews Dorothy Evans Betty Osterman Helen Field Louise Phelps Betty Grace Marian Schultheis Jane Green Margaret St. Clair Margaret Johnson Betty Nelch Evelyn Kellogg ( " ' ' ■ ' ? ' . : ' ■■.. i -4 f Wl ' •m [286] K APPA Delta ■»5 24 Seventeenth Avenue Northeast Founded at Virginia State Normal in 1897 5 7 Chapters Sigma lota Chapter Chartered in 19 21 Faculty Members Grnce Denny Class of 1928 Florence Bidlakc Helen Boyd May Brown Gertrude BiitL-r Doroihv Dudley Margaret Gillespie Flora James Class of 1929 Herta Albrecht Lurctta Bagby Eva Craig Helen Drake Maxine Ellington Taina Erving Class of 1930 Kathryn Carothers Helen Glick Dorothy Hitt Mildred Howard Pledges Floy Beagles Nell Case Lucille Cowling Helen Engdahl l.ila F.rving Margaret Gunter Ethel Heffron Charlotte Jones Genevieve Leonard Cccyi Lovejoy Posy Miller Pauline Nuraal Helen O ' Conner Marguerite Oliver Edith Sears Margarethe Thicle Marv Warner Alice Gamer Florence Johnstone Beth Murray Betty Russell Mildred Treadwell Margaret Weyer Ruth Peach Barbara Tanberg Bet IV Ward Vera Necsc Luella Nelson Betty Pritchard Yadwiga Prochowska Gertrude Walters Helen Wildberger Marie Williamson Myrtle Williamson Viola Wolaver Albrecht. Bagby, Beagles, Bidlakc. Boyd Brown. Butler. Carothers. Case. Cowling Craig. Drake. Dudley. Ellington. Engdahl. L. Erving T. Erving. Comer. Gillespie. Glick. Gunter. Heffron Hitt. Howard. James, Johnstone. Jones. Leonard Miller, Mitroy, Murray, Ncese. Nelson. Engdahl O ' Brien, O ' Conner, Oliver, Pritchard, Prochowska. Russell Sears, Tanberg. Thiele, Treadwell. Walters Warner, Wildberger. Mary Williamson, Myrtle Williamson. Wolaver 1287] Rj Loj 1 kU Kvl, APPA Kappa Gamma 4504 Eighteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at Monmouth College in 18 70 5 5 Chapters Beta Pi Chapter Chartered in 1905 Class of 19 28 Ruth BrowncU Gertrude Dunn Sylvia Gowen Eleanor Holmes Class of 1929 Frances Allen Harriet Baird Catherine Baum Pauline Brown Shirley Goodwin Margaret Lynch Nancy Mathewson Class of 19 30 Janet Black Beatrice Caches Nancy Grimes Elsie Jane Hadley Elizabeth Harman Ruth Hellieson Retha Hicks Pledges Elaine Brygger Marjorie Gellatly Elizabeth Kayser Winifred Mills Anne Parker Darthcj Peniston Elizabeth Salmon Transfers Myrtle Burdick Allen, Baird, Black, Brown, Brownell Brygger, Burson. Cruckshank. Dunn, Caches. Gellatly Goodwin. Gowen. Grimes, Crindell, Hadley. Harman Hellieson. Hicks, Hillman, Holmes, Hunt. Kayser Kimmel. King, Lynch. Mathewson, McKenney. McLean McLeod. Meisnest. H. Miller. M. Miller, Mills, Parker Parrington. Peniston, Ryan, Salmon, Schmidt. Seal Shephard. hi. Snyder, V . Snyder. Tcnnanl. Thompson 1 orrey. Turner. Vinal, Weaver. Webster Frances Hunt Esther King Louise Parrington Sarah McLeod Margaret McKenney Helen Meisnest Bernice Palmer Helen Snyder Mary Torrey Mary Elizabeth Watkins Belle Hillman Evelyn Kimmel Margery Shepheard Kathcrine Snead Hope Turner Edgarita Webster Louise Schmidt Violet Snyder Florence Tennant Evaline Thompson Helen Vinal Margaret Weaver Dorothy Burson iaMi iiiiiii rhiiiiinhin ihm Sn [28S] PmiMu 45 30 Seventeenth Avenue Northeast Founded at Wkslhvan College in 185 2 5 2 Chap ten Eta Beta Chapter Chartered in 1917 Clasaof 1928 Mary Catherine Austin Nell Stoy Iris Johnston Florence Trow Ellen Klcmptner Inez Walsh Doris Pjysse Isabel Watts Ruth Rcnn Florence Wndlc Dorothy Schusman Class of ] 9 29 Lillian Burns Louise Culwell ' irginia Chapman Gcraldinc Linton Class of 19 30 Marjoric Allen Katherine Rogers Dorothy Estes Bessie " Faylor Ruth James Marjorie Tobin Clarice Montgomery Virginia Williams Katharine Reedy Pledges Helen Anderson Naomi Moran Priscilla Bakcnhus Mary Christine Morrov Dorcen BickncU Frances Ohrner Jane Bixby Lc ttie Peel Bobetle Goldsmith Beulah Scrrurier Genevieve Harper Arlinc Short Nellie Heritage Velma Smith Margaret Maxson Margaret Stewart Margaret Mendell Louise Strain Frances Milward Alice Watson Bakcnhus. Bichncll. Bixbtf. Burns, Corbelt Cuiwell, E tcs. Cioldsmith. Harper. Heritage. James Johnston. Klcmptner. Linton. Lochard. Morrow. Maxson Mendell. Mitward. Montgomery. Moran. Ohrner. Peel Reedy. Rogers. Soch. Short. Smith. Slewcrt Stoy, Strain. Taylor. Tobin. Walsh. Watson Watt!;. Wvndlcr. Williams [2801 iii J dik ' iiiLl.i .iTHi Omega Pi 4547 Nineteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at the University of Nebraska. Lincoln, Nebraska, in 1910 1 8 Chapters Tau Chapter ChartcrciJ in 19 26 Faculty Members Winifred Evvell Jacobs Luilinc Simpson Class of 1928 Louise Edris Elsie Nordquist Class oM929 Helen Corbett Minnie Gibb Mildred Nelson Harriet Sey Class of 19 30 Winifred Jones Ruth Leland Margaret Shagren Pledges Helen Ahlquist Dorothy Barkley Marjorie Bonar Betty Bursell I.cla Carberry Gladys Carberry Iva Christenson Merle Cowling Marion Denny Evelyn Ellington Margaret Savage Alice Tilton Louise TuUock Leila Valentine Dorothy Wike Frances Shawl Dorothy Stiles Maurine Kemp Ruth Konschot Austa Lee Josephine Lynch Mildred Parish Joy Ross Marjorie Spear Alma Stewart Lucile U ' Ran Lois Winstock Ahlqutst. Barkley, Bonar. Bursell Carberry. Carlson. Corbett. Cowling. Denny Ellington. Gibb. Kemp. Lee. Leland Lynch, Nelson, Nordquist. Parish. Ring Ross. Savage. Sey. Shagren. Shawl Spear. Stewart. Stiles. Tilton. TuUock U ' Ran. Valentine. Wtke. Winstock Biiihi i i iiiiiiii i i ii i J lii i In i llii S [290] Pi Beta Pei 4548 Seventeenth Avenue Northeast Founded at Monmouth College in 1867 7 3 Chapters Washington Alpha Chaplrc Cbarttred in 1 907 Class of 1928 Gertrude McGratb Carolyn Schultz ' iri inia Murray lauralinda Wood Marion Pearcc Adelaide Woodworth Dorothy Scarbrough Class of 1929 nicanor Andrus Carroll Main Margaret Church Doris McVay F ' lorcnce Cook Mildred Peacock Beth Dahlen Dorothea Pratt Susan y-itch Betty Ripley Dorothy Hart Mary Flizabelh Starr Louise Hastert F ' ranccs Wright Hdith Kizer Geraldine Zindorl ' Class of 1930 Margaret limcry June Sicvers Hleanor Lovcring May Sievers Alice Murray Mary Ware Pledges Marion Baker Myra Kellv Dorothy Barry Margaret Neuport June Barry Mildred Reillv l:da Brunvold rUi abcth Smrth Marcella Chamberlain Julia Smith Peggy Coulter Betty Sonneman Marjorie Douglass Mabel Stimpson Dorothy lishcr Dorothea ' I ' rathen Strella Fritts Marv Wheelock Helen Frost Bettie Williams Virginia Galer Lois Wolff Catherine Grcenwell Ruth Woodu-orth Ruth Jacobson I ransfers I.ura Hall Bernice Wyman Maraiane W ' .irren W t. .J " ' Tr- ' -W ' ' e-. P P f f: n £. ,( ,i% ■ ' f ' . r ' ' ' L ' m Andrus, Baker. D. Barry. J. Barry. Brunvold Church, Cook. Coulter. Dahlen, Darr Douglass. Emery. Fisher. Fitch. Fritts. Frost Galer. Grcenwell. Hart. Hastert. Jacobson. Kelly Kizer. Lovcring. Main. McCraih. Murray. Neuport Peacock. Pratt. Reilly. Ripley. Scarbrough. Schuttz J. Sievers. M. Sicccrs, E. Smith. J. Smith. Sonneman. Starr Stimpson. Trathen. Wheelock. Williams. Wolff. Wood A. Woodworth. R. Woodworth. Wright. Wyman. Zindorf [291] AndLTson. Baker, lianta Bcncftt-r, Blanks. Bliss. BogU- Doran, Elwcll, French. Garlaiz. Godfrey Custin. Hedges. Johnson. N. Kenyan. M. Kenyan Knapp. Lindsley, Littel. Martincevic. Middleton Mitchell, Nickerson. iVichols. Packard. Pat ton Pinney. Rhodes. Sleccns. Siyhor. Thompson Wester. Whitclcather. Williams. Woodu-crth Ir I Sigma Gamma 4540 Seventeenth Avenue Northeast Founded at the University of California IN 1919 3 Chapters Bcia Chapter Charlerei in 19 21 Faculty Members Martha Dresslar Post Graduate Member Lena Littlcfield Class of 1928 Lucile Anderson Evangeline Blanks Elizabeth Hedges Juanita Kenyon Patricia Martincevic Class of 1929 ' irginia Baker Betty Bogle Class of 19 30 Helen Banta Louise Beneker Nellie Godfrey Roberta W. Limbach Jane Nichols Winifred Stybor Hazel Whiteleather Alice Ann Woodworth Margaret Elwell Alyce Wester Marjorie Williams Pledges Louisa Baker Emmagrace Bliss Marjory Doran Dorothy French Mary Garlatz Helen Gustin Mildred Johnson Margaret Kenvon Helen Knapp Eleanor Lindslev Estelle Marie Littel Lorna Middleton Mary Sidney Mitchel Isabelle Nickerson Thelma Packard Ruth Patten Gertrude Pinney Gertrude Rhodes Gladys Stevens Virginia Thompson 12021 iGMA Kappa 4 732 TWhNIVI IKST AvLNUE Northeast Founded at Colby College, Waterville Maine, in 1874 4 2 Choprfri A u Chapttr CharltriJ in 1910 Class of 1928 t Ruth Bean Lois Lunn Genevieve Craig Alma Petersen Miriam Dickey Harriet Woody Louise Lohsc Class of 1929 Estarc Crane Bern ice McPherrcn Frances Frykholni Jane Meagher Laura Grant Catherine Mills Maybclle Ghiglione Anne Morgan Frances Haines Ilia Small Bernicc Jones Class of 1930 Beatrice Bond Sylvia Stub Florence Johnson Helen Winkley Florence Sathcr Pledges Betty Fisher N ' irginia Koestcr Anne Grant Ruth Merriit Vcrna Greagor Elizabeth Mills Betty Green Ruth Swanbcrg Garland Griffith Fdna Wallingford Margaret Hambnght Lucile Weber Katherine Harrison Marie Weber Helen Holden Frances Wilcox Betty Johnson 4 ' Mi til f f Bean. Bond. Craig Dickey. Fisher, Frychholm. Ghiglione. A. Grant Cram. Greagor. Green. Griffith. Haines. Hambrighi Harrison. Holden. B. Johnson. F. Johnson. Jones. Jorgensen Koestcr. Lobse. Lunn. McPherren, Meagher. Merritt K. Mills. E. Mills. Morgan. Petersen. Sather. Sai. ' agc Small. Stub. Stvanberg. Tucker. Wallingford. Weber Weber, Wilcox. Winkley. Woody [293] ETA TAU AlLPMA 43 54 seventeenth avenue northeast Founded at Virginia State Normal in 1898 5 2 Chapters Pii Chapter Chartered in 19 17 Faculty Members Bernicc Kirkham Betty Neville Willi.inison Post Graduate Member Ailcen Wilbrd Class of 1928 Florence Dix Kjthryn Hinckley Mary Montfort Dorothy Pendleton Class of 1929 Mary Elizabeth Banton Marguerite Gruenberg Catherine McLaughlin Betty Rathbun Alice Rupp Class of 1930 Betty Clyde Marguerite Cross Orcena Dawson Genevieve Martin Pledges Betty Adams Isabella Anderson Margaret Blair Anita Erickson Dorothy Findlay Marian Huntington Nita Jacobs Ruth Jerbert Emily Polet Evelyn Remy Henrietta Simon Bernadine Sanders Edna Segcrstrom Muriel Stradley Florence Tcubner Jessie Williams Doris Riches Dorothy Robinson Virginia Rupp Elizabeth Montfort Nola Muck Beatrice Raber Alice Sandcll Helen Shanstrom Louise Smith Marie Thomas AJami. Anderson, lianton, Clyde Cross. Dawson. Erickson. Gruenberg. Hileman Hinchleei. Huntington. Jacobs. Jerbert. Martin McFarland. McLaughlin. E. Montfort. M. Montfort. Muck Pamment. Pendleton. Polet, Raber. Rathbun Remy. Riches. Robinson, A. Rupp, V. Rupp Sandell. Sanders, Segcrstrom. Shanstrom. Simon Smith. Stradley. Tcubner, Willard, Williams 1214] Inteh- Ohcja ' nizatioi counciil 4 IJtm- or . .Si ru ' jrf . Kiiidcr OFFICERS— Dorothy Dawson President Peggy Schwartz _ ice- President Eleanor Kidder . _ Secretary -Treasurer KFI ' RESF.X ' I ATIVES— Mrs. Brnlt.iin ( Hhi.en Ai.quist ( MARY Elizabeth Cornu Clark Hall J Barbara Klaus I Katherine Murphy Mrs. Lizzie Hauck ( Jeannette Lambert I Helen Weisberger L ewis Hall ) Engle Sorenson ( Betty Re.mley Mrs. Mary McKenney ( AusTA Lee ( Salome Robinson Mrs. Lillian Murphy J Helen A. Porti;r " I Mildred Melville Mrs. Herman Smith y Mildred peters (Beatrice Wahl Tolo House ( Peggy Schwartz ( Eleanor Kidder [295] Pie -k ■ ' f ' WW -, w Bayly. Burling, Bond. Browning Case. Daggett. Dawson. Garfield, E. Cray M. Gray. I. Graybill. M. Graybill. Hirschbucl. Hutchison Kananen. Klaus, March. McCormick. Miller Murphy. O ' Keane. Olson. Ostenburg. Sarki C. Smith. M. Smith, Takai. Thompson. Young c ILAMK liAlLL Class of 1928 Norjh Jane Bright Anne Daggett Dorothy Dawson Anne Feley Mary Anne Gray Rose Gray Katherine Hirsch Buhl Nell Hutchison Class of 1929 Kathleen Browning Edith Gray Julia Jackson Barbara Klaus Ruth Lawless Katherine Murphy Mary McCormick Class of 1930 Esther Bayly Florence Bingham Ester Courtright Rose Doumit Elizabeth Foster Pledges Margaret Bartlett Lillian Bond Irene Bridenstinc Margaret Case Irene Gravbill Winifred Miller Martha Jane March Frances O ' Keane Elizabeth Simpson Cora Lynn Smith Jean Whitman Ruth Young Claudine Ness Irene Stritch Lillie Sarki Helen Smith Margaret Smith Shigc Takai Dorothea Woolpert Mamie Graybill May Hanigan Margaret McMath June Manning Celia Garfield Florence Gingrich Martha Kananen Thelma Olson Mary Ostenburg tz e] JOaUGMTEMS of the Amemicat Mevoeutioh 47H SlA ' l-NUJiNlll AVhNUli NOKTHUAST National Charter Granted by Congress IN 1896 t niVi-rsifv of Washington Chapter Organized in 1896 I ' acuity Members Sara Noris Marks Post Ciraduaie Member I-dith I arrcr Class of 1928 May Dunn Ward Mary Culver Marian Felmlcy Kathcrinc Hughes Elizabeth Huff Class of 1929 Florian Culver Gertrude Gilmer Laura Grant Class of 1930 Adelaide Cole Rachel Greene Hortensc Griffin Pledges Trances Crenshaw Margaret Frazcr Martha Lcc Hudgins Marguerite Marsolais Elsie Jewett Leota Johns Elizabeth Stafford Irene Hagen Constance Markusson Helen Shclton Helen Klock Harriet Orvis Charlotte Quigley Charlotte Nelson Genevieve Owens Helen Simpson Elvera SunncU :. A -- M. Culver, iatret, l-vlmlcy, Ftazcr Gilmer. Grant, Greene. Griffin, Hagen Hudgins. Huff. Hugba. Jewett. Johns Jones, farkusson. Nelson. Quigley. Ruckles Simpion. Stafford. Sunnetl [297] jLewis IIailil Alhson. Andersgaard, Artridge, L. Bcesnan R. Bresnan. Brown. Clark, Croxton, Dahlstrom Dicyec, Fjarlie. Gemmell. Gillespie, Grunoff Hcgg. Johnston. Madeline Jones. Mildred Jones. Kenyan Lewis. Loder, Ludy. McKelvic. Moore Nakaseka. Palmer. Posey. Pullen. Reed Remley. Richardson, Ripley, Sorenson. Spaulding Stevens. Stoltz. Stone. Taylor, Willis Class of 1928 Amber Andersgaard Evelyn Clark Jean Fjarlie Nina Gemmell Dorothy Gregg Class of 1929 Helen Andersgaard Dorothea Dahlstrom Hazel Gillespie Bernice Johnston Mildred Jones Marv McKelvie Johanette Moas Class of 19 30 Dorothy Allison Rose Bresnan Eileen Beaty Rejine Croxton Mary Agatha Dwyer Agatha Fruh Marian Grant Agnes Hcgg Pledges Sarah Attridge Dorothy Brainard Rosalind Bramel Lucile Bresnan Marietta Brown Laila Grunott Madeline Jones Jennie Kcnyon Burta Moore Naomi Posey Ruth Reed Beulah Snidow Nadine Soule Anne Ott Marv Pullen Betty Remley Engle Sorenson Florence Shearer Loraine Stevens Ruth Stwalley Phyllis Ludy Adelaide Loder Margaret Nordling Kazu Nakaseko Rebecca Price Ethel Paulson Janet Stwalley Lois Wilkie Evelyn Lewis Alice Moss Gladys Richardson Thelma Ripley Helen Spaulding Margaret Stoltz Elinor Taylor Katherinc Willis [20S] T oivO House -t703 lilGHTtliNTH AVENUK NORTHEAST FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OP WASHING- TON IN 1920 Spomorrd by Toto Alunynac Aisociolion ami Toto Chapter oi Mnrlar Board Class of 1928 Hllen Bungay Elizabeth Cojle Clarice Swan Doris Milward Class of 1929 Dorothy Dohm Eleanor Kidder Virginia Lecdy Peggy Schwartz Class of 1930 Isabel Abbott Dorothy Christenson Winona Clyde Ruth Hewitt Carol Jones liina Lignell Darthea Swan Pledges Constance Beall Virginia Beall Helen Drewfs Lauretta McNab Helen Nelson " ' r Abbott. C. Beall. V. Bealt Bungay, Christenson. Clyde. Coatc Dohm, Drewfs. Hewitt. Kidder Lecdy. Lignell. McNab. Milward Nelson. Schwartz, C. Swan. D. Swan t ta mm JdmmJhatlUtmk II il M M [299] " Ni crew s or ignt IS a relaxation Irom day s oiities, wnen tlie timber gatlier in tneir bunk liovises I( a Irienoly game ol cards. Voices raise nign and burst into song rii derry, don derry, ni derry dong, give a snantyman nis grog and notning goes v rong. L ' oo] E HATEMNITIES Council OFFICERS- COUNCIL DELEGATES- DOXN r. LAWWILI. Presidem HAROLD HOLDEN -Acacia - A!ph.i Delta Phi Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tau Omega Beta Kappa Beta Theta Pi Chi Phi Chi Psi Delta Chi Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Sigma Phi Delta Psi Delta Delta Tau Delta Delta Upsilon Lambda Chi Alpha Kappa Psi - Kappa Sigma Kappa Theta - Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma Delta Jack Sutor Bill Pease Wilson Tyler George Patton Larry Haddon Neal Fosseen Henry Norton Max Wells Grenold Collins Mel Paget Clifford Hoof G. E. Carter De Witt Williams Harold Holden _ Harvey Davis Roy McConkcy Eugene Kelly Charles Harris William Calvert Jack McGlinn Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Sigma Kappa Phi Kappa Psi Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Kappa Phi Psi Upsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Pi Tau Kappa Epsilon Tau Phi Delta Theta Chi Theta Delta Chi Theta Xi Theta Kappa Theta Zeta Beta Tau Zcta Psi Secretary Orth Siscmorc Cecil Ripley John Spencer Shannon Hoguc Charles Rutledge Jack Valentine Joe Grccnough Ben Robinson Charles Downie Wayne Stoddard Harold Baker A. C. McGill James Wallace Al W. Blue .Warren Magnuson Ben Gates George Richardson Walter Tate Philip Kahan Donn I.awwill - " X " [303] t ' T- rJi v t WlkA Ballanryne. Broivnbill. Cook. Croswr Deahl, Enckson, French. Hayes Horn. Jackson, Upstead. Peterson Rostcd. Schinnell. Schleyel, Stanford Sutor. Tapscoll. ' anDtcst. Zionchcck A CACIA 5U22 Seventeenth Avenue Northeast Founded at the University of Michigan IN 1904 3 4 Chapters Washington Alpha Chapter Chartered in 19 10 Faculty Members F. E. Bolton H. M. Burlage Ira L. Collier Joseph Daniels William M. Dehn Henry Landes James M. McConahey Thomas K. Sidey Post Graduate Member Jack Kirby Clarence Tapscott Class of 1928 Jess Champers Allan Erickson LeRoy Hayes Class of 1929 Dean Cook Friend Deahl Kenneth Crosier George Lecompte Class of 19 30 Preston French Carlyle Horn Pledges Verne Ballantync Dudley Brownhill Edwin Opstad William Schlcgel Marion Zionchcck Daniel Rosted John Sutor Elery Van Diest Ralph Stanford Floyd Peterson Hans Schinncll mt mimSmmm ligJiii [1(14] i lLPlHA 1) EILTA Pm 4760 IWliNTV-I IRST AVENUH NORTHEAST Founded at Hamilton College in 1832 2 7 Chapters Wathington Chapter Inslatted in 1921 4 Faculty Members Byron H. Chriscinn Charles W. Southwick Thomas Hcrm.ins Dr Thomas Thompson Charles C. May Roscoe Wilcox Post Graduate Member Theodore Freeman Class of 1928 Ronald Benson Robert Paxton Newell Farrar Frank Shaw Ronald Johnson Robert Shaw James Kyle Albert Snoke Austin Ivnn Patrick Winston Lawton Patton Class of 1929 Jack Cram Jack McCutchan George Davie Harold Philbrick Robert Gamble Burson Thompson Donald Macrae Randall Williams Richard McDonald Class of 1930 Kenneth Anderson John Fee Robert Anderson Mark Mathcwson lidwin Cram William Meyer Willis Darrow Robert Moore Jack Graham William Pease Richard Harris Kenneth Peterson George Hodge Calvin Sljgle Walter Lawrence Alec Winston Pledges Cecil Bacon Quenlin Peniston William Bates Richard Reynolds Robert Best Alistair Smith Fldridge Carr Farle Streams Douglas Dorn Daniel Trefethen Arthur Fairchild George ' idal Howard Gulick Lowell Wakefield Chester Higman -- ' - ' AX - « " d ' .J m jiL . K. Anderson. R. Anderson. Bacon. Bates. Benson Best, Carr, Cram. Darrow. Dorn Fairchild, Gamble. Gafick, Harris. Hodge Htgman. Johnson. Kyle. Lee. Lyons Mac Donald. MacRae, Mattheivson. Meyer. Moore Pease, Peniston. Peterson. Philbrick. Reynolds Slagle. Smith. Snoke. Streams, Trefethen Vidal. Wakefield. Williams. A Win ' r. P Wtrstan [305] AlJrich. Arndl. Backcbcrg. Bradley. Broz Bruemmcc. Branner. Clifford. Denhof. Dobson. Elivell Engdaf l. Forrest. Fourniec. Fowler. Gardner, Gregory Griggs. Gutder. Hessian. Hibbard. Hull. Hunter Jofinson. Kclner. Leavitt, Mahaffay. Marshall, McClarrcn McCoun, McDaniels. McGcath, McMullcn. Morgan. Neumann Nicftolscn. Post. Quillen. Rourke. Rutfyerford. Sahli Slcdman. Tullcfson. Tyler. Warren, Wofjlmacher, WoodiL ' orlh i%.]LPiiA Sigma Phi 4554 Nineteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at Yale University in 1845 26 Chapters Mu Chapter Chartered in 1912 Class of 1928 Troxell Beers Eugene Brunner Sherlic Denhof Karl Engdahl Jack Forrest Carl Gardner John Gcehan Jack Kittrcll Lloyd Leak Ralph McClarrcn Winton McGrath Wilbur McGuire Class of 1929 William Arndt William Broz John Dobson Fred Elwell Class of 1930 Floyd Backeberg Jack Doyle Donald Engdahl Horace Griggs Richard Guider Hovvjrd Hessian Pledges Luman Aldrich Joseph Bradley Arnold Bruemmer Ed Clifford Paul Fournier Hood Fowler Alvin Hibbard Robert Hunter John Lathanen Robert Kctncr Shirley Marsh Benjamin Marshall Norton Morris Adrian Morgan Wjlter Sahli Thorwald ToUefson Charles Turner Wilson Tyler George Warren Charles Williams George Woodworth Herbert Gardner Jack Gregory Cameron Neumann LeRoy Johnson Max Leavitt James Mosolf Paul Stedman Rudolph Tollefson Warren McDaniels Kenneth McMullen Ferris Nicholson Hoyt Post Lawrence Quillen George Rourke. Jr. Eugene Rutherford Eugene encss Clayton Wohlmjcher [306] j lLFKIA TaU Omega 4 704 ElCHTEl NTH AVENUE NORTHEAST Founded at Virginia Military Institute IN 1865 89 Chapurs Camma Pi Chapter CharureJ In 1 904 Faculty Members Willijm Cox Carl Dakan Class of 1928 James Behan Thad Lowary I- red Nicman Class on 929 rioyd Andre Doll Barkhuff Hugh Cheesman Class of 1930 Don Beatty Roy Dernbergcr William Ferguson Lewis Long George Patton Pledges Roy Baker Joe Bertucci Willis Blenkinsop William Bousquci Jack Crane Bert Curran Carl Giers Don Holsington Harrold Houlton Dudley Grillith L. Schreuder Lewis Snelling Wayne Fitzgerald Dean Proffitt Harold Wasson Ralph Peterson Tom Peterson Ben Redfield Dave Risser Maiden Jacobson Kenneth Kurbitz Herbert Loop Junius North Alvin Seyster Tom Stevenson Jack Thurlow James Wasson 2(i ' i r j.f.: (T: C ' P r iL ill iM M Andre, bacon. Baker, Barkhuff Beatty. Behan. Bertucci. Blcnkimop. Bousquvt Brand. Chcescnjan. Crane. Curran. Dernbergcr Ferguson. Fitzgerald, Giers. Holsington. Houlton Jacogson, Kurbitz, Long, Lowrg. Nieman North. Patton. R. Peterson, T. Peterson. Proffti Redfield. Risser, Schreuder. Seyster. Snelling Stevenson, Thurlow, H. Wasson. G. Wasson [307] O c. ' t:i: i Bartells, Bennett. Blackstone. E. BcoiC ' n M. Brown. Cassmorc. Dassel. Diltvorih. Grahn Cuffey. E. Haddon. L. Haddon. Icerson. Killien Lambert, Lawrence. Lmdgrcn. Lmn. Lockwood Malhey. McPhadcn. Mills. Mulholland. Pohl Ranney. Risser, Rose. Shew. Shinolt Stelnhart, Tracy, Van Tilborg, Wolf. Wood ETA Kappa 1605 East Forty-seventh Street Founded at Hamlin University in I90i 2 Chapters Bcia Chapter Charmed in 1922 Faculty Members A. F. Carpenter H. C. Muhlenberg Class of 1928 Walter Dassel Richard Dilworth Clarence Grahn Class of 1929 Willard Bennett E. J. Brown Rex Grahn J. E. Haddon Lyle Iverson Francis Killien Ed Lindgrcn Class of 19 30 Clifford Bartells Jack Lambert Pledges Don Blackstone Malcolm Brown Orin Cassmore Al Lawrence Walter Whittlesey William Guffcy L. E. Haddon Jack Tracy Vernon Linn Norris Mathcy Ed Mulholland Dan Ranney Vander Rose Arden Steinhart Kenneth McPhaden David Lockwood Moore Mills Arthur Risser Paul Shew ' 1 .( ■ .:; |J3|B , ' . ssfjjf: ... )K... M ... JM [308] -Oeta Theta Pi 1617 East Forty-seventh Street Founded at Miami University in 1839 8 5 Chapters Beta Omega Chapter Chartered in 1901 Faculty Members [inoch Bjgshaw Fmnk K. Foster Class of 1928 Iniircncc Bailey Herinjn Brix Ruben Carlson Kennelh Fisher Harry Henke Elmer Huhta Class of 1929 Maurice Balcom Gerald Bryant Eric Chew Clarence Dirks Ncal F ' osseen l-rit7 Hagist Charles Hunter Class of 1930 H. Doanc Brodie Ray Bailey Brant Bloomquist Pledges John Brix Elmer Burke Stewart Cato Eyman Dc Freece Jack Gabbert Donald Graham Robert Hagist Harry Hall George Hebcnstreet Edwin Huhta Robert l.enfestv Henry M. Foster Mr. Smith Oscar Kalenius Lester I.cv LeRoy Schuh l.amont Shorett Loyal Snyder Jack T orney Gaynor Langsdorf Gordon McKinstry Clarence Oberg DcForest Perkins Irvine Rabel John Sicvers Fred Kcttenring Walter Wilson Mortimer Woodward Jack Mifflin Arthur Oberg Richard R.ichmond Clark Scott Robert Showacre Howard Sicvers Vernon Sicvers Wade Spalding Henry Swanson William H. Sweet James Woodford tSLW . f £.A ,. f ' ■. « i f. ' r» e . i .i f. " :- T ' ■-- ' .;.— , — il jUJL iiijiclK J ife C- ' C ' i L. .. L. Bailey, Ji. Hailcy. Btoomquisl. Bakom Brandt. H. Brix, J. Brix. Bryant. Burke. Calo Dc Freece. Dirks. Fisher. Fosseen. Gabbert. A. Hagist R. Hagist. Hull. Hebcnstreet. Henke, Ed Huhta. F.lmcr Huhta Hunter. Kcttenring. Langsdorf. Lcnfcsty, Lev, McKinstry A. Oberg. C. Oberg. Perkins. Rabel. Richmond. Schuh Scott, Showacre. H. Sicvers. J. Sievcrs, V. Sievcrs. Snyder Torncy. Wilson. Woodford, Woodward [309] C: MI Pel Anderson, Beelec. Bccg Blade-. Calhoun, Cloud. Coats, Cocbatey Dclaniy. Duryee, Hendrix, Henry. James Kimball, Leaf, Mieth. Millar. Norton Oldficld, Pearson. Plimpton, Requa, Scheuch Sedgivick, Shaw. J. Sproule, R. Sproule. Stout SiVanson, Wilkinson. Wort ham 4521 Nineteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at Princeton University in 1 8J 29 Chapters Beta Delta Chapter Chartered in 19 25 Faculty Members Gilbert Schaller C. E. Magnusson Class of 1928 Harold Anderson Wilbur Berg Tom Corbaley William Delanty Schyler Duryee Class of 1929 David Anderson Carl Cloud Everett Henry Jack Hoffman Frank James Robert Johnson Class of 1930 Walter Blade Edward Cardiff Alfred Coats Charles Pearson Pledges George Beeler Ore Calhoun Maurice Curley Walter Hendrix Hi Kimball K. A. Windcsheim Melvin Millar Earl Requa Carl Scheuch Wesley Stout Stanley Mieth Henry Norton Willis Oldficld Karl Pape Robert Wortham Sherman Plimpton Tom Sedgwick Melvin Swanson Robert Wilkinson Carl Leaf Jack Parker Jack Shaw Jack Sproule Ralph Sproule [3Ki] c MI PSI •4600 rwenty-second avenue northeast Founded at Union College in 1841 2 4 Chaplers Alpha Them Delta Chapter Chartered in 1921 Class of 1928 Carl Anderson Way Hill Edward Dunn Charles Mann Robert Farrcll, Jr. Bryant Moore Robert Hanley Melvin Stark Class of 1929 Albert Floiirnoy Ray Tarr Adrian McFarlane William Wallace Real Robinson Max Wells Class of 1930 George Dickinson. Jr. Josiah Moore. Jr. Edwin Ford, Jr. I.croy Neill William Hayes Ralph Shaffer William Lindstrom Dow Stephens Robert Mahaffey. Jr. Donald Victor Pledges Edwin Bare. Jr. I ' hilip Lindcman Gordon Calder Joseph McCord Angus Clist l-;arl Miller Thomas Dorsey Marc]uetle Richards Carl Heussy Archibald Rowe. Jr. Arthur Johnson H. Overholdt Tinstman Ralph Johnson Harold Townson ' .- C ' i J M M f ' T J- ' r i Anderson. Bare. Colder Ctist, Dorset , Farrcll, Floucnoy Ford. Hanlcu. Hayes. Hill D. Johnson. R. Johnson, Lindcman. Lindstrom. Mahaffey Mann. McCord. McFarlane. McKay. Miller B. Moore, J. Moore. Neill, Richards. Robinson Rowe. Shaffer. Stark, Stephens. Tarr Tinstman. Townson. Victor. Wallace. Wells [511] Delta Cm 1819 East Fortv-seventh Street Founded at Cornell University in 1890 29 Chapters Washington Chapter Chartered in 19 08 Class of 1928 George Abel John Backland Gordon Dodd Carl Kilgorc Class of 929 Loren Davidson Roy Ferguson Wayne Haney Class of 1930 Dcane Bartley Grenold Collins Fred Hall Charles Hanson Pledges Webster Anderson Warren Bailey Eslcr Ferguson Jack Hosford John MacKinnon John Malloy Jack Nichols Herb Pratt Kenneth Morse Clifford Schlosstein Chester Thomas Leslie Montgomery Paul Moore George Hanson Henry Olschewsky John Williams Dick Shorrett Lloyd Shorrett Marcus Stedman Raymond Suffron William Sweet Lansing Thatcher Sherman White Frank Wood Abel, Anderson, Bailey, Bartley Dodd, Ferguson, Haney, Hanson Hanson, Hull, KHgore, MacKinnon Moore, Malloy, Olschewsky, Pratt Preston, Schlosstetn. D, Sborett, L. Shorett Stedman, Sweet, Thacker, Thomas [3121 JDeilta Kappa Epsiiloh 4520 twuntv 1 irst avunl ' e northeast Founded at Yale University in 1844 - 5 Chapters Kappa Epiilon Chapter Chartered in 19 11 F acuity Members William Dchn Harvey I.antz F. M. Padelford Morgan Padelford Class of 1928 Longino Butler John Dalquest Melvin Paget Hereford f ' itch Bryson Gardner John Mitchell Eugene Nelson Carnes Phelps Class of 19 29 Burke Barker Jack Drew Hollis Fellows William Flood Kenneth Gilmore Fd l.arkin Willard Wakeman Ivan Wing John Youell Class of 1930 Wilfred Bates Flenrv Chappcllet Harry Pinkham Burns Ryan Arthur Spencer Arthur Walker Louis Weinzirl Pledges Ed Badglcy Charles Battle Richard Brachvogcl Jack Brown Robert Buzzard Harold Gates Don Hall James Lane Jack Mcl.auchlan Robert McCreery William McCreery Don Sparkman £ . f ' r- kl L t. . t; f f- dA :. Nv Badglcy. Barker. Bata hat lie. Brachvogcl. Brown, Butler. Bu .ard Carlson. Cbappellct. Dalqucst. Drcic. Paget Fellows, Fitch, Flood, Gardner. Gates Gilmore. Hall. Lane. Larhin. R. McCreery V. McCreery. McLauchlan. Mitchell. Nelson, Phelps Pinkham, Sparkman. Spencer. Wakeman Walker. Wing. Youell X nn] Andrews, Ball, Chaffee Cussac. Davis, Duncan, Evans Fercell. Fletcher. Forncr, Gingrich. Hoffman Hoof. J. Imus, S. Jmus, Kiehl. Lanrz Manca, Metcalfe. Painter. Packer, Royal Sharpcnberg. Scbradcr. Scciven. Skinner, Stveet Templeton, Thurston. Waldorf. Wallace. Widman Oeilta Sigma Phi 4543 Seventeenth Avenue Northeast Founded at the College of New York City IN 1899 4 5 Chapters Alpha Omega Chapter Chartered in 19 2 6 Class of 1928 Frederic Ball Frank Davis Milton Evans Edgar Fricke Lincoln Fraser Class of 1929 Harry Buck Dale Bowman Duval Hoffman Clifford Hoof Harry Manca Class of 1930 Robert Andrews Edmund Cussac Frank Edwards Eugene Roehm Pledges Franklyn Chaffee Marion Duncan Norvelle DeRuy John Ferrell Arthur Gingrich Jerard Imus Harold Kiehl Gordon Metcalfe Selby Skinner David Templeton Wilfred Painter Chester Parker Lloyd Royal Lansing Waldorf Paul Scharpenberg Elman Spencer Wilson Thurston Markham Wallace Carl Horr Sydney Imus Lewis Scriven Rex Sweet Nulsen Widman [114] JOeilta Psi Deilta 4540 Eighteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at the University of Washing- ton IN 1921 4 Class of 1928 Glenn Carter Allan E. Horning John Jennings Class of 1920 Wells Ervin Harold Gaunce Class of 1930 Maurice Cone Donald Frodle Charles Godcfroy Kenneth C. Mclniosh Harold Sogn Bruce Walker Bertram Heinz Fred Ireutle Edward Knipc John P.iinc Pledges Harry Anholt John Cole Fred Martin Jim Moffat Mcrton Moran Hrvin, Frodle, bounce. (Jcming Gcrdon. Godcfroy, Heinz, Jennings Knipc. Mclnlosh. Moran, Paine Sogn. Tccutte. W ' o ftiT siPk [315] - C , MM mM Allen. Arnold. Baldrdge. Bell. Bveler Berry. Bigelow. B ' .abon. Bouoms. Broirn. Clausen Davidson. Delmos. Dooltttle. Dow. L. Gatv. V. Caw alley. Green. Grisdale. Hale. Hartley. Hawkins Hays, Jennelle. Jessup. Johanson. C. Johnson. E. Johnson L. Johnson. Ketchum. Lincoln. McCaffery. McClung, McMillan Miller. Moldstad. Parker. Patrick. Pickering. Rasmussen Rossman. Trcuer. W ' atl. Wheafman. Vk ' illiams .Delta Tau Bejlta 4524 Nineteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at Bethany College in 1859 6 7 Chapters Gamma Mu Chapter Chartered in 19 08 Faculty Member E. G. Cox Post Graduate Members Evert Arnold Ted Berry Kenneth Davies Class of 1928 Harvey Allen George Grisdale Warren Hale Edwin McClung Class of 1929 Winston D. Brown Clifford Clausen Wilbur Dow James Jessup Class of 19 30 Joe Baldridge Barry Bell Harry Conger Loney Delmos Le Mar Gaw Wilson Gaw Edward Johnson Daniel Peacock Harold Hawkins John McMillan Roland Richter Helge Johanson Robert I.ohman De Witt Williams Robert Gilley Jack Jennelle Edward Ketchum Barry Miller Nelson Moldstad Herbert Wheatman Pledges Hugh Baird Madison Becler Eugene Bigelow William Blabon George Bottoms Rhoman Clems Julius Davidson Joseph Doolittle Harry Green Edwin Hartley Clifford Johnson Lyman Johnson Ray Lincoln Joe McCaffery Charles Parker Ransom Patrick Bruce Pickering Nels Rasmussen Gene Rossman Robert Trcuer Edward Youlden [ 16] 1 EILTA Upsiiloh 1818 East Forty-fifth Street Founded at Williams College in 1854 5 2 Chapters Washington Chapter Chartered ir r 1910 4 Faculty Member Dr. Hjrry Smith Post Graduate Member Charles Carey Class of 1928 Elvin Byles Dale Dryden Frank Garbc Richard Kwapil Harvey Hart Paul Thiry Harold Holden James Macdonell Lawrence Broeren Marshall Newport James Drumheller Willis Plummer Walter Huffinc Stanley McComas Ben Asher Ward Ellis Class of 1929 Paul Bceson Roy Wilson Leon Crawford Dave Myers Thomas Drumheller Omar Humphrev Edmond Meany Lawrence Dunn Sherman Hulfine Harold Brownson Richmond Smith Brannon Caslcr Class of 19 30 Dawson Funk 1 oring Schmidt William Holden Winston Scott Pledges Merrill Bell Hldon Reiley Julian Boone Paddy Ryan Gilbert Bowen Henry Schmidt John Bowles Harry Thompson Kenneth Currier George ' an Way Larry Guile John Weigel Ralph Hansen Ray Williams Lee Richey Gordon Wright Asher, Belt, Beeson. Boone Bowen. Bowles. Broeren, Byles. Casfer Crawford. Drumheller. Funk. Garbe. Guile Hansen. Hart. W. Huffine. H. Holden. S. Huffine Kwapil, McComas. Meany. Newport. Plummer . Reiley. Richey. H. Schmidt. L. Schmidt. Thompson Van U ' flu. Wctgel. U ' lVson. Williams. Wright [317] Bishop. Bcaxdale, Brown Corbtn. Carter, Clement, Cleveland. Cashing. Davis Devine. Doe. E. Dray, M. Dray. Elliott. Erickson Falconer. Foster. Fritz. Gabriel. Goore. E. Gritsch T. Gcttsch, Hoff. Hunt. James. Jenkins. Johansen Johnson. Kraus. A arr. McGralb. Morrow. Newbury S ' ickolson. Oien. Peterson. Phillips. Shaffer. Solberg Stroble. Ulrtch. Whitlock JLambba Cm Ajlpma 4738 Seventeenth Avenue Northeast Founded at Boston University in 1909 72 Chapters Alpha Psi Chapter Chartered in 19 18 Faculty Members Arthur Beardsley Class of 1928 Parker Cook Eugene Gushing Harvey Davis Maynard Falconer Albert Foster John Goore Anton Gritsch Class of 1929 Clarence Braxdale Norman Brown Al Erickson Ellis McDonald Class of 1930 T. W. Bishop Delos Clement Graydon Cleveland Gay Elliott Pledges Hale Carter Kenneth Corbin Andrew Devine Dudley Doc Ed Dray Monte Dray Knute Fritz Martin Gabriel Ernest Gritsch J. T. Jacobsen Harold Hauff Alfred James James Newbury William Peterson Porter Phillips Victor Whitlock Earl Wilson Arthur McGrath Paul Miller Hugh Morrow Robert Ulrich Ray Jenkins Lc Roy Kraus Walter Nicholson Orlando Hunt Ben Johnson Ronald Johnson Sam Kraetz Frank Marr Andrew Oien Harvey Shaffer Arley Solberg [318] K APPA Sigma 5004 SEVENTEEtvITH AVENUB NORTHEAST Founded at the University of Virginia in 1868 104 Chapltrs Brta Psi Chapter Chartered in 190J m Faculty Members C. S. Edmondson Charles Rathbun David Hall Roy Winger Class of 1928 Dean Anderson Chad Knowles Joe Bowen Bill Miles Frank Campbell Russell Rogers Fred Clcarman Frank Russell Ralph Kngberg Varrel Wayland Deverc Hackney Wilbur Young Class of 1929 Boyd Buccy Bernard Mulligan Warren Brown John Neilson Thomas Barnhart Willard Nevins George Halse Carl AlcxandcrSandquist Ed Joubert Jack Seaman Archie McLean Herbert Winn Class of 1930 Maurice Butler Fred Mahoney Jack Francis Jim Pierce Eugene Kelly Bill Rummcns Seth Minch Ford Smith Pledges Leonard Anderson Archie Galbrailh Warren Curtis Clarence Galloway Melvin Earle Wallace Litchfield Frank Faris Chester McNeil Bill Draper Bruce Murphy Bob Davis Lloyd MacRae Egbert Davis George Oistad William Hadley Fred Peters Richard Hoxsie Robert Richardson John 1 lankins Bill Sharp l?li5..ty:-ji X; !• - I f ' I- D. Aniterson, L. Andenon. ISoumi Brown. Butter. Campbctt. Clearman, Curtis. E. Davis R. Davis, Draper, Earle. Faris. Francis. Calloway Hackney. Hadley. Hahc, Hankins, Hoxsie, Joiner Joubert, Kelly. Knowtcs. MacRae. Mahoney, McLean McNeil, Miles. Minch. Mulligan. Murphy. Neilson jVft- ' rns, Peters. Pierce. Russell. Sandquist. Seaman Sharp. Smith, Winn " " X [319] APPA FSI 4522 Fifteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at the Virginia Medical Col- lege IN 1879 70 Chapters Beta Ornicron Chapter Chartered in 19 16 Faculty Members F. J. Goodrich C. W. Johnson H. A. Ljngcnhan E. V. Lynn Post Graduate Members Russell Cain Louis Fisher Arnold Lehyman Class of 1928 Everett Armstrong Paul S. Jorgenson Class of 1929 Noel Ballard Ernest Borde Clarence Brown Walter Dassel William Guffey Roy McConkey Class of 1930 Carl Bell George Bradburn Gerald Brown Jack Dingle Earl Guih Pledges Harold Barnhart Melvin Dennis Frank Gordon George Hendrickson Harold Schooley Leon Richards Waite Rising Lono Tobey Orvillc McRory Mel Millar Robert H. Plummer Ray Stroble Herbert Verhalst Einer Johnson Ray Kerns Clarence Loan Arthur Nelson Ross Powell Jack Steele Arthur Taylor Tom ' an Alstyne Graydon Walen Armslcung. Ballard, Bell Borde. Bradburn, C. Brown, G. Brown. Dassel Dennis. Dingle. Ferguson, Guth. Henrtckson Johnson. Kerns. Loan. McConkey, Millar i elson, Purdick. Plummer. Powell, Stroble Tobey. ' an Alstyne. ' erhalsl. Walen " =« ' - .r JiJ HT b V [320] ._i JiCafpa Tmeta 4 7-4 6 Sixteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at the University of Washing- ton IN 1925 Faculty Member Prof. W. L. Bcuschlein ■ " osf Graduate Members George H. Hitchings Archie MacArthur Class of 1928 J. T. Barnaby Floyd O. Flint Chas. H. Harris Lewis R- llutchins Franklin Miller Kenneth Will ams Class of 1929 Ernest L. Beamish Lewis C. Berger D. Wayne Byall Alvin J. Chanda Philip Fordyce Max Hunter Paul F. Marsh Merwin J. Shradcr Fmmctt A. Ziebarth Class of 1930 Lawrence C. Eager Herbert M. Heuver Stanley S.indberg Walter W. Thayer Philip i;, V ' ahls:rom Pledges Wesley M. Bell Frank E. Briggs Arthur W. Enborn Charles H. Guernsey Robert C. Haring Murray Johnson William H. Pcabody Elmer O. Sjolseth John Spencer Gordon Trezise Robert C. Turner Charles T. Wende George H. Wolfe Robert J. Ziebarth ' 4 ' " n-- " ■ ' ' ■ ' ■■ i 5;!l J 111 iln r Z M iLi Jiarnahy. Bcanimh. licU Berger, Briggs. Byall. Chanda Eager, Unborn. Flint, Fordyce. Guernsey Haring. Harris. Heuver, Hitchings. Hutchins K. Hunter. M. Hunter. MacArihur. Marsh. May Miller. Peabody, Sandberg, Shradcr. Sjohcth Spencer. Trczise. Turner. Wahlstrom, Wende Williams, Wolfe. E. Ziebarth. R. ' .leharth [321] .Pm Deilta Tmeta Anderson. Bacon. Bartlen. Berlin. Bolstad. Calvert Croivell. Douglas, Eldridge. Fleming. Fovargue. Frayn Gilbert. Griffin, Hatch. Horsfall. Huletz. Hutchison Jessup. Kelley, Kent. Kmnear. Kuykendall. Marsh McCcacken, McKenzie. McMahon. Miller. Morrison. Murray Nay. Nusbaum. Olson. Orr. Perry, Peterson Redpath. Rcid, Robb. Smith. Templeton. Tesccau R. Thompson. S. Thompson. Turner. White, Wolgcmuth. Wright 2111 East Forty-seventh Street Founded at Miami University in 184J 90 Chapters Washington Alpha Chapter Chartered in 19 00 Class of 1928 William Calvert Eugene Eldridge Ray French George Hatch Albert Kelley Omer Kent Stanley Long Everett Miller Garfield Olson Class of 1929 George Bartlett Percy Bolstad Charles Carroll Robert Crowell William Ditfenbacker Robert Douglas John Duncan Class of 1930 Stephen Anderson Clarence Berlin Theodore Gamble Edward Huletz Paul Jessup Jerome Kuykendall Clem McMahon Pledges Kenneth Bacon Samuel Fleming Herbert Fovargue Kenneth Gilbert Gene Griffin Ludden Horsfall Robert Hutchison George Kinnear Melvin Reid Jasper Rucker Hoover Schlegal Boyd Stuht Louis Tesreau Arthur Thompson Smith Troy John Turner Robert Frayn George McCracken Dennis Murray William Nickum Stuart Thomson Phil Wolgemuth Harwood Morrison Edward Nay Harold Pebbles Rufus Smith William Templeton Harold Thompson Frank Wright William Marsh Walter Miller Verne Nusbaum Virgil Perry Verne Peterson Nat Redpath Bamford Robb Harry White u - [322] Phi Gamma Delta 4503 Si;vi:Mi.i:Niii Avi-.NUE Northeast Founded at Washington and Jefferson College in 1848 69 Chapters Sigma Tau Chapter CharttreJ m I " 00 Faculty Members Herbert Condon Irving M. Glenn Class of 1928 Cbrjnce Bleihen Douglas Bonamv Robert Brcen Robert Brobst Grant Calhoun Donald Douglass Haines Gaffner Ray Latimer Class of 1929 Eugene Brownell Robert Condon Charles Faster Jack McGlinn Thomas Montague Class of 1930 Charles Cissna Jack Cissna Edward Easter John Fawcett Van Hinkle Herbert Lane Howard Palmer Pledges Raleigh Angst Manson Backus Noel Bouley George Hoyt Jack Kellogg Stuart Kerr Allen Love Joseph Harrison William Taylor Vernon Latimer Henry Lombard Herbert Lynch Lowell Mickelwait Cameron Oswald John Reilly Robert Schoettler Kenneth Olson Allen Orton Robert Thompson Lloyd Vance Rex Palmer Harold Pieret Richard Schacht Neal Tebb Frank Packard Lawrence Wester wcller Eilert Meader Crosby Pendleton Gerald Robinson Rex Ross Earl ' ance William Winter 4v. " ..tA ' f :s i Jtm Jl a Backus. Btethen. Bonamy Bouley. Brcen. Brobst. Brownell. Ca ' houn. C. Cissna J. Cissna, Condon. C. Easter. E. Easter. Fawcett. Caflner Hinhle. Hoyt. Kellogg. Kerr. R. Latimer. V. Latimer LoL ' e. McGlinn. .Meader. Micke ' wail. Montague. Oswald Packard. H. Palmer. R. Palmer. Pendleton. Pieret. Rally Robertson. Ross. Schacht. Schoettler. Tebb. Thompson F Viince I.- Vance. Westerwcller. Winter [321] B. Bard. E. BcrJ. Booth Bowles. Brown. DavU. B. Dewar. V. Dewar Douglas. A. Eng. O. Eng, Engle. Erdmann Froula, Grant. J. Guimont. P. Guimont. Hamiltcn Howe. Kinney. H. Langlie. W. Langlie. Lawson E. Lucas. B. Lucas. Luff. O ' Reilley. Parrot Sandell. SIsemore. Van St mien. Waggoner. Wortbinalon Jr MI Kapfa Sigma 4511 Eighteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at the University of Pennsyi. VANIA IN 1850 3 4 Chapters Alpha UpsHon Chapter Chartered in 1919 Faculty Members Ford K. Brown Edgar Draper Class of 1928 Burton Bard Martell Brown David Froula Class of 1929 William Dewar Arthur Eng Oscar Eng Jack Guimont Class of 1930 Elliot Bard Warren Davis Warren Dewar James Douglas William Grant Pledges William Booth Roland Bowles Melvin Engle Thomas Irbman Wallace Howe Howard Langlie William Lawson William Savery R. Van Horn George Davis Francis Van Stralen Patrick Guimont Thomas Kinney Winfield Langlie Orth Sisemore Roland Hamilton Elmo Luff Patrick OReillcy Kenneth Worthington Edward Lucas Robert Lucas Gordon Parrot Herman Sandell James Standard Edward Waggoner 1524] Ir MI Sigma Kappa 45 36 Eighteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College in 1873 4 7 Chapters Lambda Deuieron Chapter Chartered in 19 23 Faculty Members Allen Bcnham Herbert Cory Class of 1928 Howard Bargreen Ihcron BorschcU Sheldon Brownton Harry Burns George Cook Glen Lutcy Kenneih McMillan Leo Moran William Merrill John Nau Thomas Nau Class of 1929 Clarence Barber Henry Carlcton John Carleton M. F. Davis Bert Kauffman Hubert Mann Class of 1930 Wesley Brownton William Compeau William Dunks James Elam Paul Fisher Reaburn Leneau Pledges Lyman Dean Dan Elam Robert Flanders Stanley Gardner Philipc Hingston John Klapp John Guberlet William Wilson Douglas Orkney James Orkney George Pedicord Frank Reno Edmund Riebe Cecil Ripley Roy Severin Albert Soderquist Mark Sullivan John Woodworth Robert Nelson Harold Preston Frederick Ross Ted Schell Percy Tcmpleman Stewart Lennox Robert Long Lyle Shannon Donald Van Winkle Kieth Warford Theodore Lang Willard Melby Kenneth Reid Edward Schaff Egbert Wcstover Gwilyn Williams ' ' :khMMt r f ' Kuai. ti L r Brownton. Burns. H. Cartcton. J. Carlcton. Cook. Dean Duriks. D. F.lam. J. Elam. Fisher. Flanders. Fries Gardner. Hingston. Klapp. Leneau. Lennox. Long Mann. Melby. Moran. J. i au. T. Nau. Selson D. Orkney. J. Orkney. Preston. Ramstead. Reid. Riebe Ross. Schaff. Schell. Shannon. Sullivan. Severin Warford. Wesiovcr. Williams. Woodtvorth [125] Ami son. As,hu. ' cll. ButUr Campbell. Cow, Dancnbautr. Dickinson. Jeffries Jensen. Kelly. Leivis. MacFtvan. May Munro. Paul. Rankin. Richard, R. Ringrosc H. Ringrose. Russell. Schuh, Spencer. Stephens Wade. Welch. Wiles. White JPm Kappa Psi 2120 East FoRiv-SHvitNiii Siki-.ii Founded at Washington and Ji-i-i-iirson College in 185 2 5 Chapters Washinglon Alpha Chapter Chartered in 19 14 Faculty Members W. E. Henry Hjrrv Mclntvrc Class of 1928 Leonard Ashwcll Anthony Arntson Clarke Lewis Dougald MacEwan C «ss of 9 29 Forrest Dremolski Larrie Haydon Everett Jensen Class of 1930 Walter Campbell F.lwood Rankin Harold Ringrose Pledges Ben Butler Waller Coy George Danenbaucr. Jr. Kenneth Dickinson Lawrence Jeffries John Kelly C. C. Moore Herbert May l:ddy Munro Richard Rickard George Russell Arthur Knudscn Dhody Ringrosc John Spencer Charles Stephens William Wade William Paul Herbert Schuh Donald Welch Donald Wiles Vanmcter White (3261 Jlr I Kappa Alpha 1804 Hast Iiitihth SriU:i i FOUNDl D AT Till- UNIVERSITY Ol- VIRGINIA IN 1868 70 Chapltn Btta Bela Chapter Chartered irt 1 • M 4 ' o.s( Ciraduale Member John Harris Class of 1928 H. V. Andersor Gene Cook J. P. Corcoran Jack Day Hd Duffy Phil I;rickson l;;d Guihcrlcss Shannon Hoguc Hd Howard Aldcn Miller Irank Patchetl Mark Sanford J. A. Tower Dick Wcingarlner Blake Westgard Class of 1929 Hugh Benton Vcrn Brice O. J. fulton Ed Griffin H. A. Harris Harry Hooker Wes Hunncr Class of 1930 Paul Ashby Jack Buchanan Mel Gange F-rcd Ivcrson Ivan Jamicson R. J Moore John Reynolds Cal Sticr I.. C. Van Arulale Pledges William Burke Kenneth Johnston Basil De I. isle Robert Keene William laust Dick Pierce Charles Johnson Dick Stoli J m : ' k . . ' . lo jbi lii wk-Jk -S 1 (A Ik Antlertnn. Aihb . Hfnton. Jinic Buthanan. IwfAc, CtHth. Carcuran. Oau IJvt.itIc, Ouffif. f.ritkxon. I ' ullon. dange (inffin, Ciulhrrlt ' in. Hartrh. ' . Horn . J, Hatm Hague. Hooker. Howard, Hunner. Ivermn Jamieton. Johnston, Johnmm. Keem; Metfte Miller. Moore. I ' auhett. I ' ltrce. Sanfonl Stall . Tower. Van Andale, W ' nrniorlncr [?27] r r p ft: ' p te. mk ttJid AUxaon. Arni;U. Badger. Brchm. Burscll Claguc. Clay. Darragh. Dodds. Dicighl. DuPuis EasCfrly. freeman, frizzell. Granger. Hanna. Hartley Hoard. Haaff. Johnson. Karshnec. Kaynor. Koioislo Kotcheoac. Louegren. Maynard. Moe. Nelson. Pennetl Power. Porter. Renhard. Rutledge, H. Schlicting. P. Schlicting Shaiv. Smith. Snider. Thomas. Thomason. Toner Turner. Walker, Weld. Wellman, Willi x U r tK- .Iri Kappa Fmi 5212 Eighteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at the College of Charleston IN 1904 3 Chapters Alpha Delta Chapter Chartered in I ' 24 Faculty Members H. H. Gowen J. W. Hotson D. H. McKenzie R. D. McKenzie E. V. Smith V. Sivertz Post Graduate Members Richard DamercU Victor Wellman Theodore Schetfer Class of 1928 Elton Allison James Darragh Don McDonald Don Pcnnell Class of 9 29 Emery Arnett Harold Badger John Claguc Charles Clay Fred DuPuis Don Frizzell Albert Johnson Gilbert Kaynor Class of 19 30 Ed Brehm Jack Freeman Evans Hanna Lloyd Lovegren Pledges Clem Bursett Gordon Dodds Hubert Dwight Clyde Easterly Horace Granger Talbot Hartley Thor Hauff Bob Hoard Julius Renhard Charles Rutledge Ed Turner Cedric Walker Jack Maynard Barney Moe John Nelson Laurie Porter Walter Shaw Ted Weld Doug WiUix Pat Schlicting Hugh Schlicting Ralph Snider Alvin Thomas Ed Karshncr Don Koivisto Lendal Kotschevar Homer McF-arland George Power Emory Smith Marvin Thomason John Toner ri28] p, SI Upsiloh 1818 East rORTY-SEVUNXH STREET Founded at Union College in 1833 27 Chapters Theta Theia Chapter Chartered in 1 9 1 6 Faculty Members John Philips David Thomson Class of 1928 Gordon Bartcau Paul Orr John Coart I- red Page John Flanagan I ' en Riley Bob Gourlay Graham Smith Joe Grisdalc Jack Valentine Ed Mathcwson Paul Woelfel Mark Mathcwson Class of 1929 Stanley Allen Norval Radcr Arthur Gourlav William Reed Perry Hack William Shelley Thomas Humes Bob St. Clair Stan Jordan Randall Victory Bill McPherson Ron White Cowpcr Middlcton Class of 19 30 Robert Davies Pledges Nelson CoUard Mark Matthews Raymond Collard Warren Slemmons Robert Colletin ladd Smith Thomas Jordan Richard Sto ' ens Richard Lcsh r 4l M a i ' , f f Q f :■ o ,f f.? o p r Allen. Bacon. Harteau. Hootc. Bourns Coart. M. Collard. N. Collard. Culliton. Davies. Flanagan Fra ter. A. Gourlay. li. Gourlay. Hack. Henry. Humes Ingham. Janson. S. Jordan. T. Jordan. Lcsh. Matthews Xf. MalhciL ' son. McPherson. Middlcton. Morrow. Orr. Page Radcr. Reed, Richmond. Riley. Samt Amour. Shelley Slemmons. G. Smith, J. Smith. Stevens. J. Valentine. S. Valentine Victory. White. Woelfel. Wolfe [329] J. Adams, V. Adams. Ballame. Berichte Bogart. BoUnger. Bowles. Burrough. Cook. Ccamner. Cummtns Dillingham. Drake. Gaul, Geisness. GUman. Greenoagh Hackman. T. Hcaly. V. Healy. Holcomb. Inglis. Johns. Jones Kirk. Knosher. Lange. R. Leivis, P. ' Lewis. Lowe Marshall. Mathews. McAtee. Merriam. Mines. Mitchell. Niel Pauius. Payne. Reese. Roberts. Scarbrough. Scheldt Setxer. Shelton. Sizer. Smith. Smythe. Spcrlin. Taylor Taylor. Trotz. Turnbull. White IGMA AlLPMA Epsiiloh 4506 Shvhnteenth Avhnue Northeast Founded at the University of Alabama IN 1856 100 Chapters Washington Alpha Chapter Chartered in 19 06 Faculty Members E. O. Eastwood W. F. Isaacs Wayne Sutton Class of 1928 Joe Adams Henry Gaul Ralph Inglis Harold Johns Class of 1929 Jerry Ballaine John Bolinger John Geisness Joe Grcenough Fred Hackman Ray Mines Francis Mitchell Class of 1930 Fenton Drake Cornelius Holcomb Edgar Payne Ralph Reese Pledges William Adams William Bertchie Elliott Bogert Howard Burroughs Willis Cook William Cramner Charles Cummins Walter Dillingham Gerald Dow David Gilman George Greenwood Theodore Healy William Healy George Humpler Roscoe Torrence Earl D. West Charles Kirk Palmer Lewis Burt Marshall Ed Walker Lloyd Neil Al Prevost Louis Scarbrough Ralph Smythe Dean Taylor Dwight Taylor John Roberts Maurice Setzer Leland Shelton Dean Smith Robert Lewis Harold Lowe Earl McAtee William Merriam Ray Odell Robert Pauius James Rowe Arnold Scheldt Ed Sizer Robert Sperlin Harry Trotz Crawford Turnbull Paul White u fY f- ' m [ ' •30] Mu 4554 SixTHhNiH Avenue Northeast, Founded at College of the City of New York in 1909 34 Chapters Siiima Mu Chapter Chartered In 19 26 Class of 1928 Edward Glickmjn Class of 9 29 Donald Baer Simon Hurwitz David Krom Benjamin Robinson Henry Sanford Class of 19 30 Milion Heiman Charles Mackoff Pledges Jack Friedman Meyer Horowitz Max Schoolnik Harold Levy Gerald Shucklin Elliott Silvcrstonc Robert Warnick Milton Zell Dale Rickenstein Richard Weisfield Keo Shulni.ui Alexander Silvergladc Benjamin Tarlow Bocc. Friedman Heiman. Horowitz. Mackoff Robinson. Schoolnik. Shulman Shucklin. Silvergladc. Silversrone Tarlow. Weisfield. 7.ctl (Mil p f. O. 1- Arnold, Blanchard. Buller Cartano. Case. Day, Donnec. Donovan, Doivnte O. Drury, D. Drucy. Freeburn. Friese. Otll. Htgblcy Hoelschec. Howay. Hunt. H. Jobmon. B. Johnson. Jordon Kinzel, King. Knight, Link. Lovejoy. McMeans S ' ickelt, Olmsted. Olson. Peterson. Pulver. Rae Saunders. Saxlon. Schaltheis. Snider, Snodgrass. Swanson Twelves. Van Valin, Wagner, U ' a fcor s IGMA Cm 4505 Eighteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at Miami University in 1855 8 5 Chapters U psilon Upsilon Chapter Chartered tr: 1903 Faculty Members Fred Blanchard Launcelot Gowen Wesley Rogson Post Graduate Members Harold G. King Richard Reekie Class of 1928 Omer Drury Maurice Kinzel Robert Johnson Class of 9 19 Arthur Butler Donald Day Charles Downic William Hoelscher Jack Howay Hall Johnson Llewellyn Jordan Robert McMeans Class of 19 30 John Cartano Don Drury Nerval Friese Pledges Wilson Arnold Kenneth Blanchard Mackcn Donner Clyde Donovan Laurence Freeburn Norman Friese Ramon Gill Ralph J. Rivers Joel B. Olmsted Omar Walker George Nickell Monty E. Snider Ralph Saxton Fred Schultheis Edwin Snodgrass Charles Twelves Robert Wagner Milton Link Arthur Peterson Elliott Pulver Harry Hunt Fred Lovejoy Carl Olson Felix Rae Var Saunders John Swanson S- t [3;2] 45U4 Sl Tlt:Nlll AVFNUE NORTHEAST Founded ai ' Richmond College in 1901 5-i Chaplcn Washington Beta Chapter Chartt-rctt in 1922 Faculty Members W. V. Bird John N. Cobb Garland O. Ethel Post Graduate Members Allan Weymouth Class of 1928 l.cc Acklcv Harold Baker Russell Bock Allan Campbell Gerald Calhoun John De Sellem Dave Clark Louis Fitzgerald George Guttormscn Floyd Gochnour Class of 1929 Morns Gulstine Gordon Richardson Class of 1930 Robert Burns William Clark Chester Duett Paul Froude Edward Gill Harold Guttormscn Douglas McCoy Pledges Robert Bale Kendall Cosby Arthur de Desrochers Edward Faton William Erwin Raymond Finlon Albin Hartin Douglas Howard Glen Hupp Earl Kirkpatrick Robert Luke O. E. Draper Frank Hamack Frederick Orr 1 rank Wilson Donald McCallum Hugh Miller Richard Newell Albert Schuss Darrell Semon Norman Sonju Walter Swanson Joseph Swart . Floyd Underwood Harold Wolf Vernon ' an I.euven Horace Waples Rufus Kiser Bayard Martin Einer Morney Kenneth Van I.euven Howard Van Nice Girton Viercck Lee Wuthenow Gordon McCalUim Kenneth McLean Herbert Madsen [red Schoen Walter Scuddcr James Spiegle Kenneth Swanson Robert Thome Merrill Wallace Glenn Wcdell James Wheeler UM-t ( " ) 2d dl.. dd E l £ it.. nA L P i 1 r . ■• - ■ . ij SiSLik L m Aikley. lUikiT. HaU-. H,nk. iurm Calhoun. D.Clark. B.Clark. Cosby. Bnen de Darochers Eaton. Finlon. Frnude. Gochnour. Gulstine. Guttormsen Hanson. Hartman. Howard. Hupp. Ktrkpatnck. Maison Martin, Morney. D. McCallum, G. McCallum. McCoy. McLean Miller. Xeivell. Richardson. Schoen, Schuss. Scuddcr Semon. Spiegle. Swartz. K. Swanson. V. Swanson. Thome Underwood. K. Van Lcuvcn. V. Van Leuven. Van Nice. Vicreck. Wallace Waples. Wcdell, Wheeler. Willis. Wolf. Wuthenow n3 ] LL_v " ? kv i :: Ai k. i ' X .i . rnjs rong. G. j rmsfronp, Bart hell. Bike Blair. Bonham. Crawford . Gallagher. Haney, Holmes Hughes. Hunter. Husted. Karr. Keller. Kirk LoiL ' ry. Lctvis. Lord. Livingston. Lynn. Macfar ' ane MacGHUvray. McAllister, McCann. McCoy, McDonald. Mahoneu MeUinger. Miller, Moe, Mullen. Ferine, Snider Stahlbcrg, Stoddard, Sludebakec. Taylor, Thacker. Thornton Tougaw. TurnacUff. Waltheu. ' , White 3lC MA T U 1616 East For ty-s eventh Street Founded at Virginia Military Institute IN 1869 9 Chapters Gamma Chi Chapter Charti red in 18 9 6 Faculty Members Edmond S. Meany John H. Jessup Bart Spellman Class of 1928 Grant Armstrong Wayne Stoddard Judson Cutting Thomas Troy William Kilkenny Llovd Turnacliff Joseph McCann William Wright Philip Mahoney Class of 1929 Ralph Blair William Snider Donald Husted Harold Sorenson Payne Karr Charles Stahlberg Paul Kirk Robert White Charles McAllister Class of 1930 Russell Barthell Kenneth McCoy Edwin Bike Fred McDonald Kelshaw Bonham Richard Mactarlane Gerald Haney Clifford Moe James Hughes Leo Mullen Fred Hunter Thurle Thornton Jack Keller Robert Walthew Robert Lord Pledges Tom Armstrong James MeUinger Clarence Crawford Francis Miller William Gallagher Iver Moe Albin Holmes William Ferine George Low ry Robert Studebaker David Livingston Malcolm Taylor Nathan Lynn Loren Thacker John MacGillivrav Sheran Tougaw fei HV ir ? l? [--,4] Sigma Pi 475 7 sevhnttknth avhnue northeast Founded at Vincennes University in 1 897 2 7 Chapters Alpha Gamma Chapter Chartered in 19 26 Faculty Members Harvey Bruce Dcnsmorc Clayton B Shaw Post Graduate Members Claire Gordon Lewis Wood Class of 1928 Harry C. Glenn Ivar Haglund Ralph Keilhohz Class of 1929 Edward Beyer George W. Cloud William Gregcr Class of 1930 Arthur Bob Donald Brunson Edward Burns Elton Jones Pledges Richard Barmon Cecil Brackett Charles Brewster Abbott Bunker Francis Drake Par Gehring Roland Graham Andrew McGill Allan Pomeroy Ralph Tcig Robert Hcilman. Jr. Roy Matsen Herbert Miller Clyde Rapp Cedric Wardall Dc Witt Jones Walter Martcll James Nelson Thomas Richards Elmo Scobba Charles Stone John Knox Woodruff Anderson. Bob. Boycr. Brackctl. BreWitcr Brumon. Bunker. Burns. Cloud. Co c Drake. Egan. Gehring. Glenn. Graham Gregcr. Haglund. Heilman. E. Jona. D. Jones KeilhoU . Mar tell. Nelson. Pomeroy. Richards Scobba. Stone. Tcig. West. Woodruff Cn5] MM- Adams. Almquist, B ss Butler. Congdon. Davering. Davis J. Griggs. Engle. Floberg. H. Griggs Hanna, Harris, Johnson. Miller Paynton. Phillipi. Williams s KGMA TaU 4551 Seventeenth Avenue Northeast Founded at the University of Washing- ton IN 1927 Class of 1928 Sidney Adams Lyle Davering Donald Davis Howard Griggs Charles Paynton Bcrnhard Winiccke Class of 9 29 J. M. Bass Lawrence Blair Ernest Englc Edwin Johnson Kenneth Skinner Gerald Williams Cluf sot 1930 Victor Floberg James Griggs Ralph Hanna Ralph Phillippi Charles Parks Pledges Edward E. Almquist Howard Bloom ' an Butler Byron Congdon Charles Day Orin Harris Clarence Johnson Willard Johnson Edward Miller Herbert Potter [■ 36] JLau Kaffa Epsiiloh 4733 SiiVHNri-:i;NiM AvhNUh Nokti-IEAST Founded at Illinois Wesleyan University IN 1899 28 Chapters Chi Chapter Chartered in 19 26 Faculty Members Henry K. Benson Henry A. Burd !■ ' . J. Goodrich Post Graduate Members John McAncny Cilvcrt Wright Scton H. Thompson Class of 1928 Guerdon Allen Reamer Bohn Wallace Grose Karl Hammer Class of 1929 George Day Homer De Scrisy Robert Gleason Class of 1930 Cecil M. Hopper John Richards Fred Taylor Pledges Norman Aaron R. Bceuwkes Charles Clark Cliff Diinscath Ralph fisher Gd Goble A. Ghiglione Lawrence Heath Edward Lewis Frank Ryan Clair Warren Arlhiir Randall William Reid James Wallace. Jr. Warren Van Paul Verd Lester Withcrby Amus Lauri Carl Senior John Snypp Bill Simpson Hd Wend James Williams .•♦ C P P : o p ;.. ii k c o r p. f ±LdM£ miM r P Cuf. . Clark. Crose. Day. DcScrisy Dunm ' afh. Frederick. Ghtgtione. Gleason. Goble Hammer. Heath. Hopper. Lauri. Lewii Randall, Reid. Richards. Ryar7. Senior Simpson. Snypp. Stambaugh. Steele. Taylor Thompson. Van. Verd. Wallace. Warren Wend. Wiltiams. Withcrby. Wnghi [337] kMMM O ' C Aluitn. Bennett, Blue Bollershcv. Dc Silvta. Drake. Fullington. Grant Hammond. Hocb, Jones, Kiebuciz, Kortman Larsen. MacDonald. Mehness, Mocrts. O ' Donnell Olson. Palmrolh, Peterson, Pike. Riley Slaltery. Tracy. Travis, Wilder % Au Fill Delta 4616 Twenty-first Avenue Northeast Founded at the University of Washing TON IN 1923 3 Chapters Alpha Chapter Chartered in 1923 Faculty Members Elias T. Clark Burt P. Kirkland Bror L. Grondal Hugo Winkenwcrder Posf Graduate Mem ber Walter F. McCulloch Class of 1928 Alexander Alutin Vertis Geary Albert Blue EUard Kortman Daniel Cairney Roy Olson Louie Dremolski Walter Pelto Richard Eljcnholm James Tracy Lloyd Fullington Class of 1929 James Drake Mark Pike Kenneth MacDonald Kenneth Tonning William Palmroth Class of 1930 Harold BiUe Paul Harrington Charles Bollershcv Dick Kieburtz Allen Cox Vernon Larsen Ernest DcSilvia William Morris Richard Hammond Pledges ' " Ray Bennett Carl Peterson Jack Grant Leslie Riley Walter Hoch Elmer Slattery Keith Jones Jack Travis Marlen Melsness Roy Wilde Orville Mocllendorf Arthur Winslow Hugh O ' Donnell 1338] TeETA Cm 4 54 7 SEVENTLENTH AVENUE NORTHEAST Founded at Norwich University in 1856 44 Chapters Alpha Rho Chapter Chattered in 19 24 Faculty Members James Gould Stevenson Smith Post Graduate Members Wesley Glenn John Merrill Class of 1928 John Fitzgerald Eric Karlsten Clarence Knutscn Given Koppang Warren Magnuson Emil Geek David Siegley Francis Swearingen Class of 1929 Howard Faller Harold Hanson Gerald Hile John Hood Clarence Layton Class of 1930 Archie Dingwall Bradford Hall Robert Karlsten Gerald I.ayton Donald Mitchell Thomas Stokes Gordon Stewart Pledges Tcrrel Adams Fred Anderson Michael Antoncich Clifford Armstrong Oldham Chancy Cecil Collins Russell Cook Bob Crawford Foster Douglas John Ginger Ralph Green Peter Koon Gene I.eidy Walter Murison Edward Ronan Don Tunstall Wayne White -1; =rr Tf ' i _-. " Y t ' MM f - r h o ( Adams. Anderson, Anions Bauer. Chancy. Collins. Coijk. CVduJ ufJ Dingwall. Douglas. Faller. Fitzgerald. Green Halt. Hanson. Hood. E. Karlsten. R. Karlsten Knutscn. Koon. Koppang, C. Layton. G. Layton Leidy. Mitchell. Murison. Oeck. Ronan Siegley, Stcivart. Stokes. Swearingen. Tunstall [339) Allen. Bingham. Bonham. Bratnober Carlisle. Duffy. Gates. Gould. Greelii Gulick. Hartivell, Hull. Joyce, La Bracbe McDonald. McMann. Monnet, Morton. H. Ketktrk L. Neikirk. Nugent. Olwell. Otwell. Rogg Salndon. Salisbury. Schroeder. Slilwcll. Topping Totten. Waddingham. Watcher. Wilson. Wright JLheta Belta Cm 453 2 Nineteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at Union College in 184 7 30 Chapters Xi Deutecon Chapter Chartered in 19 13 Post Graduate Members E. Gifford Emery Cyril Ray Grecly Myril J. Grecly Richard A. Gross R. Wallace Joyce Class of 1928 Grant B. Banker Joseph Fox Ben L. Gates J. Dorchester Gulick Wendell C. La Brache Class of 1929 Arthur Bingham Harold Duffy Randall Monnet Class of 1930 Richard Allen Robelen Bonham John E. Bratnober Alex Gould Joseph H. McMann Pledges Burt Carlisle George Hull Bob McDonald Howard Neikirk Ormand Nugent Lee Olwell Richard Louge Albert P. Salisbury Frank B. Wilson William Wright Fred M. Robbins James C. Runte Robert D. Morton Leighton Neikirk J. Verne Rogg Eugene B. Stilwell Norman H. Topping Lawrence Olwell X ' ernon Saindon Carl Schroeder Irving Totten Stan Waddingham Irving Watcher ' ' ' saif. LI iEK ' n-tf)] ' Tmeta Xi 4522 Eighteenth Avenue Northeast Founded at Renssalaer Polytechnic In- stitute IN 1864 29 Chapters Upsiton Chapter Chattered it: 1915 Faculty Members George Goodspeed Charles Weaver Hewitt Wilson Class of 1928 John Biggar Tom Cornils Jack Davin iVlorriU Folsom Nelson Hartnagel Robert Hudson Clayton Nixon Ben Pearson Allen Singer Class of 1929 Philip Fahey Frank Grant Robert Hucv George Kelez Charles Mclntvre Jack McWahcrs Hugh Nichols Ronald Smith George Richardson Class of 1930 Howard Biggar Allen Clark George Brown Francis Clemmcr X ' irgil Davin X ' incent Shorrock Jack Sylvester Pledges Glenn D. Axling Chester Chatfield Harold Dennis George M. Dutch Lawrence Dutch Walton H. Hohag. Jr. James L. Jacobs John Edward McCrarv James B. McCullough Dick McMahon Clifford Olsen Leonard Soholt Clyde W. Vandergrift Rolland G. Wieser Allan Norman Winkelman Donald D. Young Axling. H. Biggar, J. Biggar Brannon, Corntis, Chatfield. Clcmmer. Davin Dennis, Dutch, folsom. Grant. Hansen Hartnagel. Hudson. Huey. G. Kelez. A . Kelez McCrary. McCullough. Mclntyre. McMahon. Nixon Ochs. Olson. Pearson. Shorrock, Simmer Singer. Smith. Sylvester. Weiser. Young - ■ i is sr c [341] MM ' ■ B t!ecu. ' orlb. Ccrur Fil2maurice. Graham. Hayivard, Jackson Jensen. Jolley. Jadkins. Kainulatnen Kettennng. Kingston. Klemme. Kceger. Moas. Matone Martin. MacActhur. McRcai y, Xfiller, Sforse. Muncoe E. Nelson. R. Nelson. Ness. Payette, Pederson. Pierce Raine. Rodgcrs. Rutledge. Sargent. Schade. Scott Shaughnesseg. H. Smith. T. Smith. Webb. Wiltsie JLheta Kappa Tmeta 5015 Seventeenth Avenue Northeast Founded at the University of Washing- ton IN 1924 2 Chapters Alpha Chapter Chartered in 19 24 Faculty Members Commander J. P. Olding Captain H. Adair Class of 1928 Leo Carter Kenneth Griep Delfer Jackson Malcolm Judkins George Kreger Roy Morse Class of 9 29 Carol Graham Stanton Hayward Kenneth MacArthur Tom Miller Ralph Nelson Russell T. Pederson Class of 1930 Roy Butterworth Ed Dahlgrcn F. H. Jensen Irving J. Jolley Eino M. Kainulainen Pledges Robert L. Kettenring George Kingston John McRcavy Conrad Ness Scdric Payette William Raine Herbert Smith Ted Smith Roe P. Rodgers Robert Schade Albert Shaugnessey Walter Tate Norman Webb George Zeh M. Klemme Arthur Malone Tom Martin M. L. Moas Stewart Sargent Eilcrt Nelson Earl R. Pierce R. M. Scott [342] ETA Beta Tau 4 7U8 tlGHTIiLNTH AVIiNUH NOKTHLASI Founded at the College of the City or New York in 1898 3 3 Chapters Alpha Mu Chapter Chartered in 1922 Class of 1928 Robert Blum David R. Falk Alfred Goldblatt Charles R. Greenstone Alvin Hochfeld Fred Kahn Bernard I.owensiein Alex Mayer Mose Meshcr Edward Shank Theodore Gurian Harold Singer Class of 1929 Milton Berenson Eugene Gcttelman Philip Kahan William Rosen Harry Schneiderman Harry Schuman William Teiser Class of 1930 Albert Forman Stanley Jaloff Leo Katz Sidney Ungar Pledges David Garfield William Gevurtz Homer Goldblatt Stanford Greenstone Morris Gumbcrt Allen Holsman David Kaye Irwin Mcsher Maurice Oppcnheimer Leslie Sherman Leonard Tipp nTn r : X " ' f o ,c £,■;,■ ■ ,■■ ; ;;■ Forman. Carfietd. Gettclman. Gevurtz A. Goldblatt. H. Goldblatt. C. Greenstone, S. Greenstone Gumbcrt. Gurian, Hochfeld. Holsman, Jaloff Kahn. Kahan, Kaye. Katz. Lowenstein Meshcr, Oppcnheimer, Rosen. Schneiderman. Schuman Sherman. Singer. Teiser. Tipp. Ungar [3-t3] ETA PSI u i : ' j A fc f- 1 Mk Bain. Beckett. Cornell. Dowd Dudleu, Parish. Hart. Hartley. L. Hartnagel R. Hartnagel, Hergert. Hines. Holley. Jenks Kunell. Lau ' witl. Lea. Lewis. Mason McKeotvn. McLouth. Moser. Peters. Porter Robinson. Rogers. Snyder. T. Soth. J. Soth Stotler. Strain. Thorgrimson. Watson. Welch 4703 tvventv-first avenue northeast Founded at New York University in 1 847 29 Chapters Phi Lambda Chapter Chartered in 19 20 Faculty Members Harry L. Purdy Class of 1928 Frederick B. Barrett Theodore Jenks Hurben Kynell Donn F. Lawwill Clyde Lewis Stephen Moser Class of 1929 David Bain Edgar Beckett Cyril Cornell Robin Hartnagel Class of 1930 Harry Parish W. Dick Hergert Luther Holley Richard Lea Pledges Robert Dudley Russell Dowd Robert H art Herbert Hartley Louis Hartnagel Frank McKeown William McArthur Benjamin F. McLouth Howard B. Woolston Terrencc Parker. Jr. Robert Porter Clyde A. Robinson J. Tom Soth James Snyder C. Douglas Welch Edward R. Norton Lester Pettit Clayton Rogers Kenneth Stotler James Opland Robert Strain Richard Thorgrimson Wilbur Watson Gerald Mason Jack Meade James Burtchael Clay Peters John Soth Warner Wilson Jack Hines [5-t-(] w. Se:p ate OFFICERS— William Roberts Roco Okubo Wallace Fowler Frank Gorow _ . President .Vice-President Secretary _ .Treasurer REPRESENTA TIVES- Tillicums l.andcr Hall [•ilipino Club Japanese Club Chinese Club f William Roberts James hutcheson [Frank Gorow f Wallace Fowler •I Carl schoeggl [ jack Warnick (■ Sebastian Abella ■i LiBERATo Domingo [ Jose Carballo f Roco Okubo , Fred Ogura [ John Arima f R. K. Cheng ■I Alex Jue [ YoNE Ming Lee [34S] L AI OEM MAILIL UiM Barren. Bunker, Fish, Fowler Francisco, Horsky. Iverson. Kotb Kravik. Martin. Metcalf. Myers Norris. Putnam. Reed. Rose Rostgaard. Schimke. Sellers, S. Steen Slecens. Warnick. Wilder. Wyngarden r Post Graduate Member Russel Lewis Class of 1928 Evans Bunker Wilbur Edwards Wallace Fowler Everett Koth Class of 1929 E. P. Burlcw E. Dale Vynor Fish Cordia J. Henry Winfred Hinderer K. Kravik Class of 1930 Weston Aldrich Richard Anthony Frank Benjamin Charles Corfield George Douglas Isadore Epstein L. Francisco Oscar Howard Edward Iverson Pledges Philip Almaden M. B. Andrew Harold E. Baker Lawrence Barrett F. E. Buckman Robert BurwcU George Davis Irving Fisher Arthur Gingrich James Hawkins Byron Hay Charles Horsky Leonard Hutchinson Roben. Reed Keith Rose Harold Schimke Norman Wilder Stanley Putnam Carl Schoeggl Norman Scott Roy Squires Herbert Steen Wilbur Throssell Irwin Metcalf Francis Myers Angelo Monousos Ernest Olson Harry Olson Harold Smith Edward Stevens Adolph Tratnik George Martin Herbert Moze Floyd H. Norris a. Reiman Sverre Rostgaard Otto Rund E. Sellers Sigurd Steen K. Steinbart Manfred Strombcrg J. Taylor Robert Wilson [346] Ti IILUCUMS 4 53 2 Eighteenth Avenue Northeast Faculty Members E. B. Stevens Honorary Member Senator Warner Karshncr Post Graduate Members Milo Bell WilUrd Greer Class of 1928 Andrew L. Anderson Thomas Booker T. Davis Castor William G. Chester Neil Cochran Viateur Commcrec Ernest T. Falk John Gammell Frank Giovanini Frank Gorow Foster M. Gruber John Impola P.aymond Janson Class of 1929 Howard Durham Wilbur Granberg Sam Harby Harold Hurlbut James Hutcheson Howard Kiehlbauchtt Joseph McPherson Class of 1930 E. Jervis Bloomficld H. Milton Bona Willard Booth Jack Combes Gordon C. Dean John W. Fraser Roy Haines Henry Hanigan Jack Hartline I ledges Lawrence Brabec Otis Carr Richard Gustafson Wayne Hartline Leonard Hutchinson ( Charles Miller Alfred Thorn Joseph Lang Glen l.ant Richard Larson Hmil l.indblad George M. Martin Frederick P. Mason Orno Oliver Wallace Quistorff William Roberts Otis Roper John Villesvik [■red Wcstberg loc Pardee John Rundall Richard Shuman William Wagner Theodore Weber Kenneth McPherson Lester Holmberg Coburn Lenfest I-rancis Mills James Nudleman Robert F. Roberts Oscar Sorenson Stanley Tholo Leo F. Vogel Roger J. Johnson Walter A. Johnson LylePaul John Rcplinger Wilson Watson r ,p fi. ,f: r- - ' C f ' ' ' ' f f O P O f S r o tinna, Booker. 1 urr. (as for Chtster. Combes. Commerce. Cochran, Doumit. Durham Falk. Fraser. Cnrow. Ciovanini. Gruber. Gustafson Haines. H. Harby. S. Harby. J. Hartline. V. Hartline. Holmberg Hurlbut. Hutcheson. Impola. Janson. R. Johnson. W. Johnson Kielbauehtt. Lant, Lar$on. Martin. McPherson. Mills Nudleman. Oliver. Paul. Quistorff. Replingcr. R. Roberts W, Roberts. Roper. Tholo. Watson [147] r c e Abella. F. Ablan. G. Ablan Aquinatdo. Aquino. Bernardino. Cabatit. £. Cruz P. Cruz. Dannug. Dimalania. Domingo, floresca Fonacier. Galima. Guerrero. Jacinto. Kavea Pascual, Ramos. Ranjo. Rebodos. Rivera Roman. Sebastian. Tolenlino E IUPI " MO CiLUB Post Graduate Members Juan Aquino Sotero Estepa V ' ictorino Jacinto Francisco Montilla Pablo Palpallatoc Andres Rivera Gregorio Zamuco Class of 1928 Irinco Cabatit Fortunato Dimalanta Liberato Domingo Class of 9 29 Roman V. Abella Sebastian Abella Federico Ablan Casimero Acena Roman Aguinaldo Fclino Bautisla Alejandro Bernardino Jose Carballo Bernardo de la Cuesta Leon Dannug Fernando Ferrera Class of 1930 Guillermo Ablan Valentin Aquino Cresencio Barangan Jan Bagasan Vicente Capitle Emetcrio Cruz Leocadio Domingo Mariano Dumo Pledges Ponciano Cruz Roman Sebastian Guillermo G. Fonacier Narcisco Pascual Manuel Ramos Faustino Guerrero Vicente Jacinto Marcello Lucas Eustaquio Lucas Pio Mariano Vicente Navea Teodolo Ranjo Andres Tcnoso Juan Tolentino Procopio Victoriano Edwardo Felipe Francisco Manuel Juan Pe. Palpal-latoc Jose Purisima Macario Rebodos Trinidad Rojo Simforoso Sebastian Juan Singson Pedro Floresca [!-f8] J. APA ESE CeUB Posl (Jraduatc Mumbirs Yoriaki Nakagnw.i Nobuo Okimiir.i Class of 1928 Hohei Arai Hoshito Fujii Elmer Katayani.i Tadao Kimura Tokiio Kondo Hirolnimi Matsui Class of 1929 John Arima Yulaka Hayashitani Charles Hirata Haruo I lirota Mitsiic lino Gus Kashiwagi Michinori Kato Fumio Matsuzawa Kaichi Murata Shigc Ninomiva Class of 1930 Shizuo Hashimoio Joe Hirakawa Harry Hotta Kin ji Kanno Thomas Masuda Ichiro Molasaka Pledges Jack Chikata George Hisayasii Toshiji Kanaya Masalsugu Kobe Katsuhiro Koda Yoshiomi Takahashi Oliver K. Noji Riichi Okada Roco Okubo Eitaro Su iiki L ' nickiohi Tanoka Hito Okada Sutemalsu Otani Kimji Sato Hachiro Shinbo Kee Suzuki Katsutoshi Tachibana James Tanigawa Norio loyoia James Unigawa Hideo Yoshioka Seiji Nishida Makoio Sato Welly Shibata Tomeo Takayoshi 1-rank Yabuki James Moroto Fred Ogura Suchiho Sekimoto Yoshio 1 akahashi Susume Umemoto f f " ' C: f . Bi ' , F Haifushttam. Higucht. Hirata, Hisayasu. lino Kanaya. Kanda, Kanno, Kaiayama. Kimura Kobe, Koda, Kondo, Matsuzawa. Mucata S ' akaya, Noji. Ogura, H. Okada. It. Okada Okubo. Oriio. Otani, Sato. Shiomi Suzuki. Tachibana. Takahashi. Toyota. Umemoto [549] E ast Inoian teak v ood is broiignt out ol tne jungle by elepnants w nicn are used as oralt animals. JJecause ol its liign polisli and ricnness in color tne teak luniber is used lor line tinisli- mg in boat building, and in interior decorating. y x iir Mb- 1350] o MGANIZATIONS ■ len s national advertising professional, founded at the Univer- sity of Missouri in 1914. Robert W. Jones chapter chartered at the University of Washington in 1923. Members are chosen from those whohave shown marked ability in the advertising field. and u. ' ho have ivorked up to the third degree in the University Ad Club. ILPMA DEILTA SicGMA Marshall. Orkney. Stout. Miller OFFICERS- FACULTY MEMBERS- MEMBERS — PLEDGES— Burt Marshau. Douglas Orkxhy Henry A. Burd HomiT B Armstrong Ni k Carter Hownrd S. B.irgrctfn Winston D. Brown -- ...President -- Vice-President Robert W. Jones Franklin Miller Whsley Stout .... ..Secretary ..Treasurer D.n-,d 1 jlk Alfred Goldblatt Fred Geibei Hubert Mjnn Charles H. Harris Franklin Miller James V. Newbury Gordon E. Metcalfe Burt Marshall Douglas Orkney Harold R. Stone Cecil R Ripley Wesley Stout Albert Salisbury Sectional commerce professional founded at New York University in 1905 — 47 chapters — Rho chapter chartered in 1919. I high scholastic standing, upperclass credit, and ability to succeed m the busmen rhl rcqiurt ' cru-n ' u ! n cn ' h ' .f.hi p A iLPMA Kappa Fsi Falk. Warren OFFICERS- FACULTY MEMBERS— MEMBERS— David TEMPLETON ....President WILLIAM DELANTY Homer Armstrong Vice-President David Falk Clair Warren Ritualist Carl Dakan Wilfred Eldred Harrv Smith M. M. Skinner Secretary .Treasurer Dcjn Anderson Homer Armstrong Willi.im Dcbniy David 1 .ilk Edgar Frickc Frederick Gcibi; Lester Jenkins Burt Marshall Peter McFarlane Lowell Mickelwai Vernon Mund Irvine Rabel Cecil Ripley C arl Schocggl Roy Scvcrin Harold Wismer David Templcton Jack Tracy William Wagner Clair Warren pi?i PiLAYEMS Rational dramatic fraternity founded in 1916. Tfie Washington Mask and Quill chapter chooses its members from students who have shown outstanding dramatic ability m All-University plays. OFFICERS- Harby. i ' aglcii, Perkins SAM Harby President HAZEL NagLEY Secretary Barbara Williams Vice-President Clarence Kavanaugh Treasurer HONORARY MEMBER- FACULTY MEMBERS — MEMBERS— Sam Harby Margaret Hall Clarence Ka ' anaiigh Albert R. Lovejoy Lindsay MacHarrie Fred Blanchard Parker Collins Tom Hermans Hazel Nagley DeForest Perkins Helen Spear Barbara Williams Dick Rickard George V. Russell Douglas Welch l aurence Zillman Albert M. Ottcnheimer D EILTA TmETA PmI f ational professional law fraternity founded lutntly at the Cleve- land School of Law. Dickinson College of Law. and Northwest- ern University in 1900: 60 Senates. Joseph Story Senate char- tered m 1923. Members are chosen from men law students of high scholastic standing. OFFICERS- Glcnn, Miiniui!,. Ul:. n Wesley Glenn Dean William EVENSON Vice-Dean Marion Marquis _.. Clerk of Rolls Miilhis, Juhnmn, Ivers Albert OLSEN __ Clerk of Exchequer Clinton MATHIS Master of Ritual Ray Johnson _. Bailiff FACULTY MEMBER- MEMBERS — Anton Anderson Laurence Booth. Jr Bryant Brady Alfred Burroughs George Flood PLEDGES— Hugh Aitken Story Birdseye Arthurs. Beardsley Clarence Campbell Mitchell Doumit William Evenson Wesley Glenn Earl Holmes Granville Eagan Gerald Hile Henry Ivers Ray Johnson Howard LeClair Carl Luckerath Warren Magnuson John Merrill Clarence Tapscott Marion Marquis Clinton Mathis Albert Olscn r-rank Pellegrini John Spiller Don Tunstall Gerard Van Amerongen Richard Strong George Stuntz William Van Amerongen Herald O ' Neill Russell Pederson L- " 4l : ' alional Accounlinci professional founded al the University oi Illinois in 1919: 13 chapters. Delta chapter chartered in 1921. Members are chosen from students in advanced accounlinci having a high scholastic standing. ETA AlLPMA PSI Fox. Dodaon. Wagner. Heaih OFFICERS- Bernard A. Fox JAMPS M. DciDSON . _ President Vicc-Presidem Gregory Morris _ WlI.I.IAM WAGNER ._. LAWRENCE Heath Historian ...Secretary ..Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS- C. E. Calhoun Herbert Condon William Cox Carl Dakan Pcarce Davi. ' i O. E. Draper H. E. Gregory Frank Hamack H. C. Happ Verncr Johnson Robert King Karl Leib James McConahey Charles Miller J. P. Robertson Edward Smclheram F. C. Van dc Walker MEMBERS— Russell S. Bock Ray Bosco Fred Clcarman Frank L. Davis James M. Dodson Bernard A. Fox Leroy E. Hayes Lawrence Heath Shirley Leach Robert Mason Henry A. Miller Gregory Morris Wm. C. Peterson Keith R. Rose Percy Sackett William Wagner Richard Weingarlner Hillera C. Woodard [355) AMMA AlLPMA Cm f ational professional organization lor women m advertising, founded at the University of Missouri in 1920: 4 chapters. Cam- mu chapter chartered at the University of Washington m 1925. Members are chosen from upperclass women showing proficiency m advertising, who arc third degree ,•!; Club members. OI ' I ' ICERS — Jean PARKHR - .President GHRTRUDP. KROETCH Vice-President Ilia Small HONORARY MEMBER— Ruth Grant ViRGINrA HERBSMAN CoRRiNNE McCarthy ' Treasurer MF.MBERS- S.lf.. Bl.llr Alice Ci.inuT irtlini.i Hcrbsni.ir Gertrude Kroctch .IJIaMMEM AI ID) COFFII Cierlrude MeCinnc ( " orinne MeCirihy Jean P.irker Mebnic Pclcrson Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Ilia Sm.ill Lorn.1 Slipper ' Vrofessional humorous publication fraternity organized at the University of Washington in 1919. Six quarters of outstanding work on Columns. Washington ' s comic magazine. neces!;ary for eligibility to membership. OFFICERS— HONOR.XRY MEMBERS— Sidney Patzer MEMBERS— Sidney Adams Alan Blum Harry Burns Parker Collins Albert Daniels Glenn Dexter Patzcr. Burns. Salisbury President HARRY BURNS AL Salisbury Treasurer Ruth Hubley llovd J-lint Alfred Cioldblatt Ch.irlos CiULTn-scy Bob !1cilman U ' av Hill Clifford Hoof Mclanic Peterson Lindsav MacHarric Albert Ottenheimer Sidney Patzer John Perfield Dave Pollock Harry Richardson Kathryn Schellcngcr AI Salisbury Ted Schcll Ralph Shaffer W.irk Sullivan ' icc-President Kvle Tavlor Harry Torbitt BUI Wallace C. Douglass Welch [556] - alional chemistry professional rounded at the University of Washington in 1911: 17 chapters. Members are chosen from women of excellent scholarship, majoring in chemistry. I OTA Sigma Fi Chufih. Andtrson. brimston OFFICERS— FACULTY ANNA Church President MARGERY Walker - ....Vice-President MEMBERS— Grace Denny HONORARY MEMBER- MEMBERS— PLEDGES- Lucilc Anderson City Bradford Marijn Brimsion Minnif Docschtr Rachel Hoffstadt Mrs. S. G. Powell Anna Church Isabel Colman Margaret Doyle Eunice Flock Effic Raitt LUCILE Anderson Secretary-Treasurer Marian Brimston Corresponding Secretary Ethel Radford Harriet Snidow Clcmcniinc Evans Margaret Hayes Ruby Henderson Alice Gerdcman ■Rational bandsman fraterniiy founded at Oklahoma A. and M. College tn 1919. Gamma chapter chartered in 1919. Ruby Hirose Grelchen Kaufman Florence Nordstrom Abigail Poole Margery Walker Ruth West AFPA Kappa Fsi brady. Palmer, iiotsiord. Reid OFFICERS — CULVIN Ted Brady 1 AWRENCE PAI MFR President Vifp-Prpiident J. Lawren DURWARD ce Botsford Thayer .. Secretary Treasurer William T. Reid .. Editor FACULTY MEMBER- Prof. Albert P. Adams GRADUATE MEMBERS- Wells Grant Julius Guintoni MEMBERS P " ' B " kmjn Ttii Brady Alfred Bcnncst Alvin Chanda J. Lawrence Botsford Frank Clemmer Ben Brady Presley Gill Thomas Kelly Even Landon Ray Maycomber Vkior McClelland Lawrence Palmer Robert Plummer William Reid Jerome RBsc Norman Scott Richard Shuman Vinton Southern Durwood Thayer Charles Twelves Fred Ward Norman Webb Lloyd Wiehl [357] L AMBOA Mho Honorary art fraternity for women, founded at the University of Washington in 1917. Requirements for membership include high scholastic standing. HmkU-y. Kr.MUh OFFICERS — KATHRVN Hinckley President Gertrude KROETCH .. Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS — Edna Benson Raymond Hil F. Morgan Padelford Mrs. Holley Savery MEMBERS — Kathrvn Hinckley Gertrude Kroetch Virginia Ketcham Catherine Nicholson Iris Howie Mercedes Hensley Gertrude McCanne PLEDGES — Laura Grant Ruth Joseph Mabel Pearson Shirley Smith [558] f ational music honorary founded at the Metropolitan College of Music. Cincinnati. Ohio, in 1903. Tau chapter chartered in 1915. Wlv Pm Epsilon orricERS- RUTH DeWiTT . Evelyn Wilson President _Vicc- President Pauline Head Helen KRETSINGER .Recording Secretary MARJORIE Chandler Corresponding Secretary Treasurer I ACUITY MEMBERS- Ruth Allen Alice Bagardus Ruth Bamlord Nina Burns Iris Canlield Hdna Mabon Irene Neilson Frances Dickey Newcnlum Louise Oliver Elizabeth Schumaker Louise Van Ogle MEMBERS- Elna Burgeson dorian Butler Marjorie Chandler Lilly Mac Davis Ruth DeWitt Olga England Pauline Head Elsie Olmsted Hermans Inez Jackson Helen Kretsingcr Mildred Nelson Wilma Tippett Evelyn Wilson [359] o MICMOH T U i ational Home Economics fraternity founded at the Michigan Agricultural College in 1912 — 20 chapters — Omicron chapter chartered in 1922. Women of high scholastic standing in home economics are elected to membership. Southwell. Jc en OFFICERS — LORENE Southwell President FACULTY Christine JESSEN Vice-President Bessie Dick Secretary-Treasurer Jessie O ' Keafe Editor MEMBERS— Grace Denny Martha Dresslar MEMBERS — Bessie Dick PLEDGES — Everilda Brewitt P, AH XEHIA Mrs. Jacobs Christine Jessen Ruth Potter Ruth Lusby Jessie O ' Keafe Alice Reid Effie Raitt Lorene Southwell Cora J. Skagen Bernice Wait Elizabeth Stafford International foreign trade fraternity founded at the University of Washington in 1919: 13 chapters. Members are chosen from up- perclassmen of high scholastic standing, who are primarily inter- ested in foreign trade. McFarlane. Delanty, Spankie, Sidell OFFICERS- FACULTY MEMBERS- MEMBERS — PLEDGES- PETER McFarlane President William h. Delanty Vice-President Donald f. Spankie., Irving T. Sidell „... -Secretary- Treasurer Historian Dr. C. R. Atkinson Dean W. E. Cox Rev. H. H. Gowcn Dr. M. M. Skinner ( International President ) Homer B. Armstrong W. H. Delantv Martin L. Lindahl T. A. Borschell W. S. Hayward Peter McFarlane Stanley Allen Richard Kwapil T. E. Ostrom Ernest Bass Cowper J. Middleton Prof. E. Griffin Henry M. Pettit Irving T. Sidell Ray Tarr Donald F. Spankie H. K. Wasson [lOO] -- alional law professional founded at Ihe Chicago Laiv School in 1897: Dunbar chapter organized at the University of Washing- Ion in 1914. P MI AiLPMA Delta c King. Kinzel. Holdcn OFFICERS— HAROLD King Justice KKNNEDY BETTS Clerk Maurice Kinzel . Vice-Justice Harold HoLDEN ..Treasurer MEMBERS — Harold W. Armstrong Gerald Imus Clayton Nixon Joel Olmsicd Ralph Rivers Clcl Georgetta Gordon Melcalfc PLEDGES — Hugh Benton Frank Garbe Clifford Hoof Sherman Huffinc Alden Miller Kenneth Case Elmer Goering Bob Hudson James McDonell frank Ryan Jack Day Catholic student actu ' ilu honorary organized at the University of Washington in 1927. Members are chosen from upperclass stu- |§ -™-»v dents who are prominent in Newman Club and University activ- Im " W H A IT H IFIT A l} IFlTd) OFFICERS- MEMBERS— pledges- Charles S. PAYNTON President Gertrude KROETCH Vice-President C orrinne McCarthy John A. Perpield Bert rend Curran Will Dcrig Claire Drew Mildred Casey Eiarl Holmes Marybeth Flannery Alice Gates Ailcen Hearty Marie l.ockwood Gertrude Kroctch Charles l.auer Corrinne McCarthy Mary O ' Mahon y Charles S. Paynton John A. Pcrfield Jean Parker Secretary .Treasurer Jerome Rose Charles D. Sully Dorothy Quiglcy [361] p MI Beilta Phi Inlernalional legal fraternity founded at the University of Mich- igan in 1869 — -5 chapters — Ballinger Inn chapter chartered in 1907. Membership based on high scholarship and character. OFFICERS- MEMBERS-— PLEDGES — Alfred Harsch . Kenneth Smiles Reuben Carlson George Abel Grant Anderson J- Harold Anderson Evert Arnold Reuben Carlson Leslie Dills Evans Bunker J. Kennard Cheadle Grant Calhoun Magistcr Reporter ..... Clerk Dodd Orville Mills _ Clifford Schlosstein Gordon Dodd ..Historian ...Tribune Gbdiator Gordon Dodd Edwin Driscoll Herford Fitch Joseph Gandy J. Gordon Goss George Davie Harvey Davis Owen Hughes Alfred Harsch Harry Hcnke Lester Lev Stanley Long Richard Mangrum Oscar Kalenius John McGlinn Mark Mathcwson Lucien Marion Shirley Marsh Orville Mills Clayton Morrison Kenneth Smiles Lowell Mickelwait Smith Troy Loyal Snyder Marcus Raichle Edward Renwick Jasper Rucker Clifford Schlosstein Robert Willis Pat Winston Jlr MI Mu Alpha a ational honorary music fralernily founded at the Neu: England Conservatory of Music in 1898; Sigma chapter chartered in 1921. The aim of Phi Mu Alpha is to maintain American music- al ideals and to encourage students of music to further endeavor. OFFICERS- Victor H. McCl bLLAND President - E. LYLE McMuLLEN Secretary -Treasurer Parker E. Cook Vice CHARLES H. -President WALTER B. WHITTLESEY .. Hamm Historian Warden MEMBERS— Albert P. Adams Parker E. Cook Charles H. Hamm J. Lynn Hoard Milford K. Kingsbury Victor H- McClelland Willard McClurc George McKay Moritz Rosen E. Lyle McMuUen George Thomas Carl Pitzer Norman R- Webb Walter B. Whittlesey Carl Paige Wood Dean Irving M. Glen t562] Rational Chemistry tralernily founded at Universtly oi Illinois m 1899 — 24 chaplers — Epsilon chapter chartered in 1910. Members are chosen from men of high scholastic standing in chemistry. Jlr MI Lambda Ufsiilon Ford. Lang. Tilley OIIICERS— FOSTER Ford -- President Norman Tilley _ Joi-: LANG Vice-President Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS- H. K. Benson W. 1.. Bcuschlcin W. M. Dehn a. V. Lynn E. R. Norris Sargent Powell Vic Swertz George M. Smith H. V. Tarur T. G. Thompson John Weinzirl MEMBERS Ti. R Allison y. Richard Damercll Meryl Dcming T. Foster lord Nathan Iragen Paul Gow Robert Haring Allen Hayward John Hicks George Hitchings Joe Lang Gaynor Langsdorf G. W. Marks John McAncny Harold Schimkc J. Norman Tilley Scldon Todd Victor Wellmjn Hd Willson Henry E. Worth Calvert Wright [363] Phi Mu Gamma r ' ational dramatic fraternity for women, founded at Emerson College of Oratory. Boston. Massachusetts, m 1895; 6 chapters, ' .eta chapter chartered at the University of Washington in 1926. Members are chosen from students who have high scholastic standing and who have completed at least twenty-five credit hours in dramatics. )%, :it ' ifm Hall. Allen. Pratt. Grimes. Nagley. Thompson OFFICERS- MARGARET Hall -... President FRANCES Allen -. Vice-President Dorothea Pratt Secretary HONORARY MEMBER — Albert R. Lovejoy FACULTY MEMBER — Cccyl Lovejoy MEMBERS — Frances Allen Nancy Grimes Hazel Nagley Helen Boyd Margaret Hall Dorothea Pratt Kathryn Callow Ethel Livesley PLEDGES — Evelyn Black Esther Hall Doris Trick Nancy Grimes - Treasurer Hazel Nagley Warden Irma Thompson Reporter Betty Russell Helen Spear Irma Thompson Helen Williams JPra Mu Cm iMen ' s pre-medic fraternity organized at the University of Wash- ington in 1912. Members are chosen from Junior men with grades that average B or better and With qualities of leadership, personality . and character. OFFICERS- FACULTY MEMBERS- MEMBERS- L. D. Van Tilborg Wm. Dehn John E. Guberlet Richard Bomar Richard Budd Roy Fisk Trevor Kincaid R. C. Miller David Harris Ebbe Hoff Hcbbel Hoff ' an Tttborg. Snyder President JAMES SNYDER Secretary-Treasurer E. Victor Smith T. G. Thompson J. L. Worcester George Kingston Arthur Laffek Oscar Lucas Randolph Thompson Carl Tryggvi Lawrence Van Tilborg Richard Reekie Albert Snoke James Snyder [564] Women ' s national honorary in education, founded jointly by seven unicersilies in 1917: 34 chapters. Zeta chapter chartered a! the University of Washington in 1917 as one of the founding chapters. Members are chosen from upper division and graduate women in education who show exceptional promise, and whose scholarship is R plus or better. Jr I Lambba Tmeta Herren. Jackson. Cilbrealh. Deasy. officers- Dork S. Herren Dorothea Jackson Matilda Gu.brhath President Vice-President Treasurer Catherine Deasy Dorothy PERCIVAL ..Keeper of Records Otie Pearl Van Orsdall Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary HONORARY MEMBERS— Almina George Ruth Karr McKee Frances Dickey Newcnham Adelaide Pollock Helen M. Reynolds Anna Louise Strong MEMBERS- I.ynette Blair Alice Lee Brooks Florence Louise Brown Helen Taylor Bush Mary Campbell Bessie Dick Jane May Crow Rena Cummings Velda Cundiff Anna Mary Curtis Mayme Farrar Lois Mildred Fulton Genevieve Gorrell Marie Louise Hinc Marion Kelleher Edna B. Lloyd Mary lUlcn Neale Eunic e Celia Pearce Ruth i;i.7abeih Plan Esther Ruih Sather Ethel Beryl Smith Gail W. Smith Ethel Sutherland PLEDGES— Mary Alice Brownell Blanche Byron Alice Elizabeth Gates Philomena L. Hynes Lena E. Littlefield Bernice Starr Moore Annabelle Shaw [165] s CABBAMB A " Ne BiLAOE Honorani miUlary organization founded at the University of Wis- consin in 19 11. Washington chapter chartered in 1913. Gehnng. Evans Smilh. McGill OFFICERS- PAR J. Gehring . _ Captain Ted a. Smith Second Lieutenant Milton J. Evans --- ...First Lieutenant Andrew C. McGill ..... First Sergeant FACULTY MEMBERS- Capt. H. D. Adair Lt. Comdr. E. L. Barr Prof. W, E. Cox Lieut. A. Glenn Col. H. T. Matthews Maj. R. K. Greene Dr. D. C. Hall Lieut. C. Hildcbrand Capt. E. K. Meredith Maj. H. C. K. Muhlenberg Comdr. J. P. Olding Maj. O. H. Schradcr Capt. I. , I.. Williams MEMBERS— H. H. Anderson E. F. Arnold R. J. G. Bomar R. K. Brewer L. T. Broeren L. R. Dawson R. Dilworth M. J. Evans D. K. Froula P. J. Gehring H. C. Glenn L. E. Gutherless H. Hcnkc E. D. Hoffman C. W. Huffine C. C. Mann A. C. McGill L. M. Patton S. M. Skinner T. H. A. Smith L. 7 " . Snyder E. C. Stanley G. S. Woodworth PLEDGES- J. H. Barraclough C. W. Bernhard E. B. Brownell Q. R. Davis J. B DeScllcm A. G. Flournoy C. A. Grahn E. F. Griep A. E. Horning M. F. Judkins E. M. Lewis P. G. Lewis R. H. McClarren G. W. McKinstry R. K.Neal D. F. Pcnnell D. A. Rannev A. C. Steinhart H. E. Torbitt [366] ■Protessional journalism tralernilii organized at De I ' auu. ' Univer- sity in 1907: Washington chapter chartered in 1909. Men of high scholastic standing in journalism, and who have signified their intention of entering the profession, are eligible to member- ship. i(GMA Delta Chi Welch. Sullivan. Impola, Folsom OII ' ICERS — C. Douglas Welch Mark Sullivan President JOHN iMPOLA -President MORRILL FOLSOM Secretary Vice Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS— Byron Christian Robert W. Jones Prcd W. Kennedy. Adviser MEMBERS- Tom Barnhart Ted Berry Clarancc Bleihen Harry Burns Phil trickson l-loyd Flint Morrill FoUom Abe Freeman I:l.irt Hultgrenn John Impola Bob Johnson Harold Levy Mose Mcsher Sid Patzer Carl Sandquisi Gi-ornc Savage Oook Stanley Mark Sullivan Douglas Welch Women ' s pre-medic honorary founded at the University of Wash- ington. Memb ers are chosen from bacteriology, pre-medic. and nursing majors with 60 hours ' B average. s IGMA EPSIILOM ■jJtMMMM Buy ,f lltrschman. Jack-inn, In -b,! OFFICERS — Virginia Bovir ' ice President ELIZA •President RUTH BETH Jackson FiCKEl. — . Secretary Jov Herschman -. V Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS- Dr. R. E. Hoff.stjdt Mrs. John Worcester Kathleen Leahy Mrs. Elizabeth Soul e Mrs. John Weinzirl Helen Werby MEMBERS— Hvnru ' H.1 Adams . liri.im BaiU-y Rulh Boyi-r Virginia Boyer Edith Gallic Kalherine Chalterton Margaret Church Doris Coffin Ruth Fickcl Hattie Fitzgerald Julia Goodsell Jean Green Joy Hirschman lilizabeth Jackson Florence Knapton Edith l.aubscher Nina l.eNeve Posey Miller Marjorie Morgan Ruth Sowrie Annette Sutherling Mrs. T. Thompson Marcellinc Welch Edith Van der Werkcr PLEDGES— Helen Adams Josephine Allen Rulh Cleveland Nellie Godfrey Alice Grady Alice Gurdeman Kalherine Gustafson Eleanor Johnson Helena Johnson Nettie Rulh Johnson Marian Meeker Urania Ostberg Beulah Snidow [367J s iGMA Eta Chi Congregational women ' s honorary founded at Ohio University. Columbus. Ohio, in 1917: Gamma chapter chartered at the Uni- versity of Washington in 19 27. Milter, Bagby. Greene. Murray. Mitts. Otani MEMBERS — HORTENSE Miller President LURETTA- Bagby Vice-President Elizabeth Green ____Secretary X ' IRGINIA Murray Treasurer Catherine Mills — _MarshaU KIKUYE Otani Chaplain OFFICERS- Luretta Bagby Louise Brakel Betty Butler Hazel Frederici Elizabeth Greene Elizabeth Hedges Josephine Manning Florence Merrin Catherine Mills Hortense Miller Virginia Miller Virginia Murray Kikuye Otani Willine Padley JleETA Sigma Fmi Women ' s national professional journalism fraternity founded at the University of Washington in 1909. High scholastic average, professional ability in journalism, and successful publication of material in a magazine or newspaper are essential qualifications for membership. Smith. Thornton. Ghiglione. ' oody. Baker OFFICERS — Dorothy EDMONDSON President MAYBELLE GHIGLIONE Treasurer Charlotte Smith Vice-President Harriet Woody Archives Keeper Marion Thornton Secretary Mary K. Baker Matrix Correspondent MEMBERS— Mary K. Baker Maxine Blake Dorothy Edmondson Ruth Hublcy Charlotte Smith Harriet Woody Maybelle Ghiglione Corinne McCarthy Marion Thornton PLEDGES- Muriel Crothers Lorna Slipper Ruth Tadlock Dorothy U ' Renn [368] Rational Forestry honorary founded at the University oi Wash- ington in 1908; 9 chapters. A hiyh scholastic standing, person- ality, character, and forestry activity are among the requirements for membership. J .i Sigma Pi OFFICERS — STANLHV McComas _ Forester AL BLUIZ . Secretary and Fiscal Agent William SANKELA ...Associate Forester RUDOLPH GUSTAFSON .. Ranger FACi ' LTY MEMBERS J Lindsey Alexander Bror L. Grondal Burt P. Kirkland Hugo Winkcnwerder Axel Brandstrom E. T. Clark MEMBERS— AlBluc Phil Brandner Robcrl Condon Rudolph Gustafson Charles Overbay William Sankcla George C. Flanagan Stanley McComas William Palmroth Gregorio Zamuco sMalhematics honorary founded at the University of Washington in 1927. Membership requires a scholastic average of 8, with mathematics grades counting one-half the total. ETA MU TaU Bcrgcr. Morry. Anderson OFFICERS- FACULTY MEMBERS- MEMBERS- LEWIS Berger Martha Hardy President .Vice-President LUCILE MORRV . .. LuciLH Anderson Dr. A. F. Carpenter Dr. R. E. Moritz Lucile Anderson Lewis Berger Lawrence Botsford Alvin Chanda Evelyn Forbes Edith Gideon Paul Gow John Hang Dr. R. M. Winger Martha Hardy Robert Haring John Hicks Donald McClwren Earned Meacham Alice Meyers David N. Morris Grant Morrison Secretary I ' reasurcr Lucile Morry Bernice Quinton Roc Rodgers Seldon Todd [360] fc«xlosely correlated N itli class room w ork, tnere are over one niinoreo tw enty non-Crreek letter organiza- tions vipontke campus. Inese clubs count among tneir members tnose w no are interesteo in specialized lields. " Oocial and educational interests are combined in tnese extra-curricular organizations w nose number is attest to tneir popularity. - H x « [370] P alional advertising club, founded at the University of Wash- ington in 1922 — 4 chapters. Any students interested in advertis- ing are eligible for membership. A B CiLUB Armstrong. Setvburu. Small. Stone. Orkney MEMBERS — Homer Armstrong JAMES Newberry _ President Vice-President Douglas Orkney ii.ia small Harold Stone . Business Manager Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS ' Dorothy Abel Marjoric Allen Homer Armstrong Eleanor Anderson Marjorie Andrews Marie Askren Emil Aust Marion Baker Howard Bargrecn Alaska Behnke Frances Bittncr Jane Bixby Sara Blair Alan Blum Theron Borschell Roberta Briggs Kalherine Brown Winston D. Brown Robert Burns Evar Carlson Nick Carter John Cartano Ellen Clark Marie Collins Ruth Cooks William Crammer Burt Curran Helen Dagg McLain Davis Thelma Daniel Katherine Dillon Dorothy Draper Frances Duke William Dunks Dale Dryden Jane Dryden Ted Edmondson Dan Elam James Elam Franz Erlenborn Lela Erving Taina Erving Dorothy Estes Marian Fclmey Paul Fisher Ruth Franklin Mary Eraser Dorothy French Harold Gauncc Fred Geibel Beryl Glascow Helen Click Albert Goldblatt Betty Goldstein Aleccc Graves Charles Harris Gcraldine Haynes ' irginia Herbsman Sadie Herwitz Mary Hilke Reanna Hogan Helen Hokanson Ruth Holten Elizabeth Horstman Harold Itter Ruth James Lester Jenkins Lincoln Johannsson Gertrude Kroetch Eela Kctchum Grace Kindred Michael l.emick Genevieve Levison Richard Levy Palmer Lewis Robert Long Charles McAllister Corrinnc McCarthy Peter McFarlane Hubert Mann Paul Marsh Burt Marshall Dorothy Mathews Jane Meagher Jane Meany Margaret Mendel Franklin Miller George Miller Ray Mines Francis Mitchell Beth Morgan Mary Morrow Charlotte Nelson James Newbury Irene Nicholson Douglas Orkney Catherine Overt urf Jean Parker Florence Paulson Mclanie Peterson Gwendolyn Philips Dave Pollock Hanford Post Russell Price Dorothy Quiglcy Evelyn Remy Joe Roberts Albert Salisbury Kathryn Schellinger Robert Sneidcr Carol Seaton Clarence Seeliger Edna Segerstrom Dave Siegeley Lorna Slipper Ilia Small Dorothy Smith Josephine Smith Marjorie Spear Mary Elizabeth Starr Harold Stone Loren Stone Wesley Stout Melvin Swanson Ruth Tadlock Norman Thompson Mil dred Treadwell ' algene Turtle William Wallace Ward Walker Jane W ' alker Keith Warford Lavelle Wilson Frances Zug [ ' ■!] A. L E3E. Rational organization founded in Chicago, Illinois, in 1914, for upperclassmen in electrical engineering. OFFICERS — William Bolster President A. L. Krause A. C. Peterson Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS J- K- Arimj M. C. Falconer Evalenc Jcnncr John Mallctt " " " " ■ O, C. Falkoritch C. C. Jensen G. M. Martin C. R. Flodin Ted Keith J. E. Maynard A. D. Francis E. P. Kelley R. H. McClarrcn John Gamracll W. T. Kelley R. H. McElroy R. W. Glass I. T. Kossiakoff J, A. Morehodoff E. W. Goff A. L, Krause Leo Nedelsky G. E. Harney H. Lankin Kcrmit Olson C, H. Heryin R. C. Leithead L. Palmer E. Horn E. Lewis A. C. Peterson C. W. Howard J. Ludwig W. W. Quistorff J. K. Arima R. W. Baker C. W. Bernhard L. N. Blugerman William Bolster W. C. Brueggcman C. N. Butt F. M. Compton J. B. Darragh M. Doi K, M. Durkee S. L, Duryec A Vice- President Carl Radin D E Smith H H Smith P. Stewart t. Steurmer C. R Swenson S. P. Troitzky R. E. Walter V S. Watt G N Westby R C Willman MMOHI SOCII ' ' Professional chemistry fraternity founded at the University of Washington in 1920. Its members are chosen from the Sopho- mnn- class m the department of chemistn . OFFICERS- FACULTY MEMBERS- MEMBERS— J. Thomas H. K. Benson E. R. Allison C. D. Barker S. L. Brown A. J. Chanda V. R. Damcrcllc L. W. Dickinson Foster Ford P. L. Cow President S. P. TODD J. F. G. Hicks. JR Secretary-Treasurer W. L. Beuschlein Victorian Sivertz H. V. Tartar _Vice-Prcsidcnt H. A. Hauff T. W. Hauff J. F. G. Hicks G. H. Hitchings M. F. Judk ins J. W, Lang J. M. Lilly J. G. Long G. H. Langsdorf Jack McAneny Frank McKinlay Don McPherson Myron Masters W. A. Nicholson Alvin Niehenke Lawrence Pesce P. M, Phillips B. L. Raushert W. T. Reid M. D. Rogers G. A. Slowinske T. G. Thompson B. A. Scrob J. Thomas S. P. Todd K. L. Williams Edward Willson B. F. Winieckc Cal Wright [37:] Columns activity ocQani aiiun lounded al the University of Washington in 1921. Initiates are chosen from the group of underclass representatives to which each organized house on the campus appoints two persons. Axe a ' no GminB ' STOI E Schell, Peterson. Walker. Nugent OFFICERS- TED Schell Melanie Peterson President JANE WALKER Secretary -Vice-President ORMAND NUGENT Treasurer MFMIiFRS- Helen Alquist Betty Adams Thomas Armstrong Constance Bcall Donald Bcatty Jean Bishop Don Blackstonc Emmagracc Bliss Alice Blylhe Lillian Bond George Bottoms Noel Bouley Rachel Brown Charles Brewster Elaine Brygger William Burke Van Butler Louise Collins John Cole Inez Cabot Charles Daly Norvelle DeRuy Alice Darr Dudley A. Doe Dorothy Dowd Jack Doyle Tom Dorsey Helen Field Jack Friedman Stanley Gardner William Gevurtz Ken Gilbert Ed Coble Ronald Graham Rachel Greene Garland Griffith Carl Giers Wayne Hartlinc Kathcrinc Henderson Harriet Hopkins Martha I.cc Hudgins Helen Hutchinson Kathleen Huffman Donald Horsington Eleanor Keating Edwin Karshncr John Kelly Dick Kichurtz Mildred Kipp John Larhonen Evelyn Lewis Allen Love Franc Leathers F red M.irtin Marian Matthews Eveleen McAlpine Dick McMahon Jim McCullough Geraldinc Meagher Moore Mills Elizabeth Morris Naomi Moran FJizabeth Montfort Walter Martell Helen Marie Nelson Eilert Nelson Ormand Nugent Clarence Olson Barbara Paxton Lenore Peach Dorthea Peniston I ' lcanor Pinkham Kathcrinc Reedy Pat Reilly Joy Ross Marion Ross Eugene Rossman Nat Redpath Archie Rowc Vieno Salo Florence Sather Caroline Schmidt Herbert Schuh Ruth Severance Betty Smith Emory Smith Theodora Smith Bob Showacre Jack Sproule Rex Sweet Max Schoolnik Elmo Scabia Leslie Schroman William Simpson Marjorie Spear Stella Thompson Virginia Thompson Louis Thorken Jack Travis Louis Van Arsdalc Ida Vernon Leo ' ogel Ruth Walsh Gwilvn Williams [373] Amt Cilub -■I club organizi-J at the University of Washington in 1921. the membership of which is open to all students interested m art and Its appreciation. Marsh, Kroelch, OFFICERS — LEON D. MARSH President COMMITTEE MILDRED Casey Secretary CHAIRMEN — Kenneth Striker Scholarship KATHRYN Hinckley ....Entertainment w; Ateliem Casey. Smitlj Gertrude KROETCH Vice-President Frances Smith Treasurer MARION KELEZ ..Posters Ruth ODELL Telephone Club founded for architecture students at the University of Wash- ington in 1914. Members are chosen from those students who have had one year of design work. OFFICERS — Ward Ellis MEMBERS- David Anderson Tennys Bellamy Mable Bloxham Jack Bonamy William N. Booth Stanley Brogren Donald Brunson Arnold Campbell Simon Capeloto Theodore Carroll Charles Carfield William G. Chester Cliff E. Clausen George v. Frank S. Clemmer Oscar Dreps Ward Ellis G. Adolph Engstro Paul Fisher David A. Foster William J. Fox Edward L. Graef Foster M. Gruber Lawrence Hansen Yutaka Havashitan Takashi Higuchi Haruo Hirota Bloxham. Russell President MABLE Russell Harold A. Hovind Simon Hurwitz Robert JuUer m Merle Kibbe Fred Lindberg Wallace Litchfield Harry Loners Lloyd Lovegren Richard Lytel Donald McDonald 1 Eudora Macdonald Fumio Matsuzawa Harry Myers BLOXHA.M Treasurer James Midelman Earl Mimeyer Alfred Moberg Barney Moe Kay Kaichi Murata George Nakashima Virginia Murray Oliver K. Noji Evan Palmaw Jack Paterson Charles T. Pearson Boris Rachmanoff John Richards Secretary George V. Russell La Monte Shorett Charles E. Stevens Herbert Stray Katsutoshi Tachibana William Tanaka E. T. Turner John X ' illcsvik C. ' . Wavland Carl M. West Harry K. Wolfe William H. Young [374] cy society tor those enrolled in the Naiy training corps. tered at the University of Washington in 1926. char- Chamt Lennox. l ...j .uiU . i... " ' " " ■ ' " ■■ ' OFFICERS- Duncan Lennox -. President JAMES Boundy , Secretary Cl-INTON RAGSDALE .. Vice-President CARLYLE WEISS Treasurer SOPHOMORE MEMBERS Kclshaw Bonhjm Victor Floberg Jack Keller Ted Trafton James Boundy Allan Green Robert Kettcnring Carlyle Weiss Elmer Buddrcss Charles Holgate Duncan Lennox Jack Whittall Paul De Garmo Carl A. Johnson Charles Lctson Stephen Yates James Fletcher Willard C. Johnson John McGar FRESHMAN MEMBERS— Tom Albin George Drake J. L. Maninccvic William Schuh Clifford Armstrong Lee Drake Gerald Nelson Arlcy Solbcrg Bruce Arthur Sam Fleming. Jr. George Nelson Wade Spalding Horace Ayres Claude Fligg Paul Nelson Dean Swan Warren W. Bailey Angclo Ghiglione John Odegard Chester Swanson Jcrrold P. Ballaine Donald G. Gill Franklin Orvis Howard Van Nice Merrill Bell Stanley Hcbcrlein Robert Paulus J. Louis Voiland Howard Burroughs Oliver Henderson Clay Peters Glenn Wcdell John Carson Wallace Howe Bruce Pickering Clarke Williams Kenneth Chapman William J. James John Replingcr J. Knox Woodruff Willis Corson Walter A. Johnson Francis Risser John Wyckoff Kendall Cosby Roy Kay Stewart Robertson Allan Yost Warren Conrad Palmer Koon Leo Rush Robert Yowell Howard Dickcn David Livingstone William Rummcns Walter Zelasko Fred Doherty Wayne McCutchcon John Sarginson {M--, c. Club c n international students ' club founded at the University of Washington in 1908. Any student is eligible to membership. OFFICERS- WlLLIAM J. Roberts __President TADAO Kimura Vice-President MARY DOI Secretary SEBASTIAN ABELLA Treasurer MEMBERS — Sebastian Abclb Eddy Chang Helen Antonova George Chan Alice V. Franklin Eleanor Mattmueller Roco Okubo Macario Rebodos Jose Blando Felino Bautista E. Cruz Jose Cjrballo Fern Cavendar IVlary Doi Louise Dalton Leon Dannug Victorio Edades Sotero Estepa Jean Garrett Tadao Kimura L. K. Mang C. T. Miao T. C. Mar Francisco MontiUa Antonia Nicol A. R. Nizam Shigc Ninomiya Alice O ' Leary Juan Palpallatoc D. N. M. Rao Paul Palpallatoc Juan Singson T. Ranjo Albert Shaw William J. Roberts Helen Swan Robert Roberts Hazel Wood JLISMEMIES CiLUB (y{n organization for students in the College of Fisheries. The club teas founded at the Universitu of Waxhiraton in 1920. : ' !»j s ». 3 X •mf c. O 1 nuufc . ' an ' aitn. Roual. Mane a. Hinsdale OFFICERS — C. Frederick Van Valin _____ Lloyd Royal FACULTY MEMBERS— John N. Cobb, Adviser D. R. Crawford John E. Gubcrlet N. D. Jarv _.:... ..President HARRY MANCA Secretary Vice-President BUD HINSDALE Treasurer C. T. Parks [376] The Forest Club was organized at the University of Washington in 1908 for the purpose of bringing together those students ma- joring in. or interested in, forestry. Jlomest Club Blue, Overbay. Roberts. Carlson orriCERS — Albert W. Blue Charles H. Overbay .President .Vice-President Cass Roberts .. FLO YD Carlson Secretary- Treasurer Senior Representative MEMBERS- Alexander Alutin Eric Anderson Louis Andreasscn Floyd Andre ' . Ray Bennett Ivan Berquist Harold Bille Charles Bollershev H. Phil Bradner Albert Blue Floyd Carlson Roy Carlson Jess Champers John Cloud Allen Cox Robert Condon John DcScllcm Frnest DcSilvia Jim Drake O. B. Engvolson Carl Ferry Lloyd Fullington Jack Gram Faustina Guerrero Rudolph Ciustafson Roland Hamilton Richard Hammond James Hankins Ernest Harris Richard Harris Nelson Hartnagle Walter Hoch William Jansen Stanley Johnson Keith Jones David Judkins Marvin Klemme Rufus Kiscr Dahl Kirkpatrick Vernon I.arsen Joacjuin Linsey Kenneth Macdonald Marlen Melsness Tom Mentzcr William Morris Julian McCabe Stanley McComas Walter McCulloch Floyd McCoy Orville Moellendorf George Morrill Hugh O ' Honnel Floyd Olson Roy Olson Charles O verba v Bill Palmroth William Peabodv Carl Peterson Mark Pike Oliver Proud Guy Ramsey Kenneth Reid A.J. Rich Leslie Riley Cass Roberts John Roberts Sigurd Salveson William Sankcla William Schuh Elmer Slattery Lewis Snelling Roy Squires George Stoltz Harold Straiton Stanley Strickling John Taylor Vernal Taylor James Tracy John Travis Paul ' on Kleist Henry Wentworth Rov Wilde Bill Wilson Arthur Winslow Howard Wood Kurt Wiel Gregorio Zamuco [377] Jeuyo-Kai Japanese women sludents ' club organized at the University of Washington in 1925. Any Japanese woman attending the Uni- versity IS eligible for membership. Koitabashi. , aktityiiya hi . Kurokaica, huruya OFFICERS- CHIKA KOITABASHI President Fumi Kurokawa Secretary KiKU Nakabayashi ..... ....Vice-President KiMi Furuya ....Treasurer MEMBERS— Kimi Furuya Fumi Hanafusa Hana Ishigami Chika Koitabashi Fumi Kurokawa Makil Kushi May Muyamoto Kiku Nakabayashi Kazu Nakaseko Hanna Okamura Kikuye Olani Yuki Shimomae Sakai Suzuki Shige Takai PLEDGES— Helen Hoshino Masako Hotta Cora Iki Lillian Katayama Hannah Kosaka Tomi Isukuno Fcru Watanabe u y -mi ' r [3781 (i4n organization lor sliiJenis majoring m home economics. The club was founded in 1 9 1 a( the University of Washington. JljIome Economics CiLIJB Gregory, M . orricERS — Mercer Gregory _ ....President HORTENSK Miller Vice-President Grace L. Denny Betty BURSELL Secretary Mary Elizabeth Starr ....Treasurer Faculty Adviser COMMII I EES — Telephone Committee- Everilda Brewitt Catherine Berieter Dorothy Buit Helen Dornian Opal Hiffert Dorothy f ' lint Ellen Jensen Martha Mcllingcr Marjorie Morrison Eli jbeth Peterson Margaret Ross Helen Smith Fanny Swartz Marjorie Stacy Helen Thode Leila Valentine Eunice Van Camp Mertie Willigar. Chmn. Publicity Committee — Edith Moulton Evcrilda Brewitt Marjorie Stacy Lillian Boselly Christine Jesscn Social Committee — Bculah l.indholm Evcrilda Brewitt Molly Pritchard Frances McFadden Mary Shephard Anna Gibbons I.ola Meckam Ruth A. Potter, Chmn. Lorna Smith. Chmn. Rosamond Wentworth Poster Committee — Rosamond Wentworth Mary Blair Helen Dorman Yuki Shimomoe Betty Johnson Josephine Gilmore Sara Blair, Chmn. Correspondence Committee — Fanny Swartz Muriel Bearse Dorothy Butt Emily Cutler Henrietta Stevens Christine Jessen. Chmn. [379] K UMSES ' CiLUB Organized at the University of Washington in 1922 for students majonng in nursing education. Illlimiiii ii I mil iiiiiii Mills. Davis. Grcager, Godfrey OFFICERS — Winifred Mills President Verna GREAGER Secretary FACULTY Emily Davis Vice-President NELLIE GODFREY Treasurer MEMBERS — Elizabeth S. Souk- Kathleen Leahy BOAf(D OF DIRECTORS— Minnie Calkins Josephine Allen Laura Hall Virginia Thompson MEMBERS Josephine Allen Doris Coffin Jean Greer Leah Kiniston Mary Pritchard Anne Schubleberger Ruby Broitzka Phyllis Constantine Verna Greager Verna Lang Mary Lillian Putnam l.ucile Scott Harriet Bradshaw Emily Davis Katherine Gustafson Goldie Merriman Jane Parish Mildred Sherrill Emmagrace Bliss Dorothea Dahlstrom Betty Hunter Winifred Mills Mrs. Sarah Schuler Helen Van Gilder Jean Bishop Nellie Fry Elizabeth Jackson Posey Miller Elsie Scott Lucile Williams Virginia Boyer Alice Grady Marsa Koemer Margaret Millay Frances Stanard Dorothy Worcester Minnie Calkins Nellie Godfrey Mrs. Mabel Kirshman Urania Ostberg P Students interested in, or majoring in Pre-Medks grouped to- TTlTC T tTinniT ? ( ' ir TFTTUJ gether to first organize this club at the University of Washington OFFICERS- FACULTY MEMBERS- MEMBERS- Snudcr. c b . Church JAMES SNYDER President Margaret Church. _. Helen Werby Secretary-Tre ...Vice-President jsurer J. E. Guberlet Trevor Kincaid R. C. Miller E. V. Smith J L. Worcester Paul Bccson Margaret Church Clayton Gundcrson Elizabeth Jackson Gordon Leon George Richardson Virginia Boyer John Dovic Harold Gunderson P. J. Jenkins Oscar Lucas C. Simmonds Kichatd Brochrogel Virginia Engic Warren Hale Elmer Johnson J. Maud James Snyder Richard Budd Norman Frieze James Hart Mary Kearns Eleanor Mattmucl cr T. Summer Tom Carroll Elizabeth Frye David Harris George Kingston Charles Morton Randolph Thompson Katherine Chattcrton Eugene Gettlcman J. B. Haynal Howard Kiehlbauch Torval Nelson Carl Trygvec S. A. Christcnsen Julia Goodsell Theodore Houck James Korin Bill Petty Helen Werby Catherine Cole Joe GrcenwcU Alma Howard Arthur Lasseck Minard Rcnshaw Dorothy Worcester Cecil Collins Alice Grady G. D. Isenhart _ ■ [380] •Vrofessional physical education club for women, organized al the University of Washington m 1919. All women majoring or mmoring in physical education are eligible to membership. IrHYSlCAIL Education Club V --V i. ). ifciii fii Rathbun. Smith. Hogart. Smahy. Pellegrini. Rabimon. Raltray OFFICERS- HONORARY MEMBERS — Elizabeth Rathbun Florence Shearer Lenore smith ___. Louise Hogart Sjllv Lut.is Jc.in President --. _.__Vicc-Prcsidcnt Secretary -.-- Treasurer Lola Babcock Jesse F. Williams Sylvia Smaby Marion Pellegrini Dorothy Robinson Marjorie Raitray Assistant Lodge Keeper Thomas D Wood „ Senior Representative „ Junior Representative .Sophomore Representative Lodge Keeper FACULTY MEMBERS— Mary Browncll Vclda Cundiff Margaret M. Duncan Harriet Glover Mary I;. Gross Marion Martin Mary Aid DcVries Leone Helmich MEMBERS- Luella Anderson Lola Babcock Helen Baldorston Cora Balday Rose Bart let t Lois Bassford Charlotte Bcrgstrom Phyllis Berry Marjorie Blackledgc Marjorie Bobson Virginia Blair Margaret Bowen Carolyn Bryant Beulah Clark Evelyn Clark Pernina Collins Claire Comwit Marjorie Cook Louise Cooper Norma Davis p-lorence Dix Jcanettc Du Bois Dorothy Dudley Dorothy Duncan Dorothy Findlay Margaret Fouts Ha cl Gillespie Bobcltc Goldsmith Hildur Grevstad Dorothea Guycr Mona Harrington Irene Harris Louise Hogart Ruth Hoitt Alice Howcr Lillian Jacobs Elizabeth Jackson Elizabeth Janeck Emily Johnson Bernicc Johnston Elizabeth D. Jones Lydia Jones Clara Kelly Gussie Kirshner Helen Klock Gladys Leak Doris Lemon Bina Lignell Alice Lopp Daisy Luce Sarah Luck Phyllis I.udy Frances McMastcrs Verna MacDonald Mary Ma goon Flazel Mar wood Clydon Morris Geraldine Meagher Margaret Mendcll Alice Miller Kathcrine Murphy Ruth L. Newman Irene Odell Mary Ohloff Frances Ohrner Harriet Orvis Marion Pelligrini Dorothy Pendleton Marjory Rabcl Elizabeth Rathbun Marjorie Rattray Dorothy Robinson Katharine Rogers Thelma Salladay Lucile Sandner Kathleen Skalley Louise Schmidt Ruth Scott Irma Shaw Florence Shearer June Sibley Lucile Sippel Sylvia Smaby Lenore Smith Dc5rothy Stahrc Ethel Starrett Gladys Stevens Dorothy Sumner Ruth Stwalley Frances Tainter Marie Taylor Dorothea Tefft Florence Tennant Estelle Tciigen Dorothy Tinker Luell Weed Lorcna Weister Jessie Wiley Monica Wright 1331] s OMOMIA iMature women ' s organization founded at the University of Washington in 1910. Members are chosen from women attending the University, but who have been out of college for some time, in their own homes, professions or business. Lesh. Odell. Albin. Yech. Smith. Hurley OFFICERS — Mrs. Anna Amundsen Lesh _ President Ruth Odell Vice-President Vera G. Albin Recording Secretary Lois E. YeCK Corresponding Secretary Cora Lynn Smith Historical Secretary COILA Hurley Treasurer members- Mis. Anna R. Adamson Vera G. Albin Mrs. Grace R. Altord Mrs. Capitola Alien Martha Anderson Johanna Arps Edna T. Barker Rubv Bohart Josephine E. Brickert Margaret Bringloc Mrs. Mildred H. Brown Mrs. Betty N. Bryan Mary E. Calder Mrs. Eva M. Camp Mrs. Clara M. Chambers Mrs. Fanny Cohen Bessie Crombie Louise Crowley Edythe DeLong Mrs. Jewel DcWitt Mrs. Penelope Douds Hildur J. Erickson Mrs. Emily S. Estey Mrs. Grace H. Fisher Fern Fanselow Mabel C. Fralcy Nina Gemmell Mrs. Gladys W. Goettling Mrs. Bertha D. Graham Alfreds M. Hance Marie Hine Olga Hoglund Alma B. Howard Coila Hurley Marsa R. Kocrner Bertha Kuhn E. Larson Judith Lee Mrs. Clara Leise Mrs. Mabel Lensrud Mrs. Anna Ammundsen Lesh Mrs. May M. Longenbaugh Nora Malen Mrs. James M. McConahey Alice McDonald Mrs. Ellen Middaugh Louise Mahone Mrs. Carrie L. Miller Mrs. Helen D. Moller Mrs. Russell Monette Ruth Odeli Mrs. Mabel Pearson Marjorie Perry Mrs. Charlotte Pihl Mary J. Quigley Mrs. Gertrude E. Randall Lenore Shelton Cora Lynn Smith Mrs. Gail Smith Florence Snevely Laura St. Clair Isabel Stead L. Dorothy Stoll Alice West Mrs. Louise D. Whitham Jean Whitman Lois E. Ycck [ ' 82] Track men ' s organization formed at the Uniceraily ot Washing- ton in 1927. 3piik:eb Shoe CiLUB Anderson. Torney. McCaUum. Humes. Cram OFFICERS- Dean Anderson JACK Torney .., Dean Anderson Herman Brix Jack Cram r President Vice-President JACK Cram Don McCallum Tom Humes Secretary Treasurer Historian MEMBERS— Melvin Faget Bob Johnson David Falk ' Don McCallum Tom Humes Charles Mclntvrc Jim Orkney Graham Smith Bill Shelley Jack Torney Darrell Scmon Loyal Snyder Smith Troy 11,4 club organized at the University of Washington in 1918. (o promote interest in rifteship. MlFEES BoJhm .Sf iuis, licncdtcl Kachn OFFICERS— JACK Bodkin First Sergeant CHARLES SCHUSS .... Charles Benedict Staff Sergeant Platoon Sergeant EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE- Boris Rachmanoff Carl Lowe Max Johnson HONORARY MEMBERS— Col. H. T. Matthews Captain H. D. Adair Lieut. C. Hildebrand Lieut. L. M. Patten MEMBERS— Russell Brown Dick Brown Brandt Bloomquist Harold Burnett Abbott Bunker Hugo Burns Edward Brandmeicr Orin Cassmore G. A. Engstrom Arthur W. Enborn Charles Guernsey Fred Goss Howard Gates Carl Hall Lewis Harris Richard Johnson Forest Kimmerlc J. C. Kinkead Roy Kingston Robert Levy V. B. McKenzie Bert Mueller Keith Plank Harry Schradcr Richard Seller Cadet Col. Par Gehring Leo Vogel Irvine Williams Elvid Wolfely Lee Worley Robert Weidcman W. C. Scott nsn VOCATIO " MA]L CiLUB Women students of the College of Business Administration or- ganized this club m 1927 to promote professional and vocational interest in varied fields. HL-rbsman. Smith. Rtscland. Barton, Grant OFFICERS — Virginia HERBSMAN President Dorothy Marie Smith Vice-President Ruth A. Grant Alice Riseland Eleanor Rose Barton Faculty Adviser .Secretary .Treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN— Membership — Scholarship — Dorothy Draper Olivia Froula Publicity — Placement — Flora James Alice Hoff Social — Lavelle Wilson Freshman Represenlative- Lcla Ketchum Senior Adl. iser- Anne Schumcr Recreational — Alice Johnson INDIVIDUAL GROUP CHAIRMEN- Vocational — Advertising — Commercial Teaching- - Insurance — Secretarial Training Dorothy Marie Smith Marion Felmley Elsie Hanson Harriet Smith Jean Joseph Accounting — Banking — Foreign Trade — Merchandisina — Women in Industry Ruth Reed Margret Murray Fern Cavendar Wanda Ashley Frances Miechie FRESHMAN COMMITTEE- Entertainment — Treasury — Decorations — Refreshments — Filing — Idell Rensh Ruby Humphrey Ruby Humphrey Barbara Sargison Dorine Miller Telephone — Edith Beachwood fey » v- [3841 glen ' s all-University Christian service organization. Membership qualification is " adherence to the purpose of the Y. " T . M. C. A. Flanagan. I • STUDENT BOARD OF DIRECTORS— John C. Flanagan ..- President Charles A. Duncan - Secretary ELDO Florence _. Treasurer Merrill M. Jensen Irineo R. Cabatit Dave T. Dorsey ... Harold Shaw Social World Fellowship Membership Athletics BOARD OF TRUSTEE OFFICERS- HERBERT T. Condon A. S. Elford . President .Vice-President C, A. I.. MAXriELD V. Hor.L-L Secretary Treasurer BOARD OF TRUSTEES- James Arbuihnoi Herbert T. Condon Charles A. Duncan Dr. J. B. Haglcson A. S. Hlford A. S. Eldridgc Dave Henderson A. W. Hogue Merrill M. Jensen Herbert S. Little C. L. Maxfield Hdmond S. Meany Frederick M. Padelford Walter Williams : ' m ns5] Cmmistiah cou ' nciil ' To promote co-operation among church groups, and to create a spirit of friendliness among students, the Campus Christian Coun- cil was organized at the University of Washington m 1925. Each group contributes two members as its representatives. Lamed. W ' cllmtin. McGinnis OFFICERS— Grant Larned - President Edith McGinnis Victor E. Wellman Secretary-Treasurer ..Vice-President MEMBERS — Baptist Students Ruth Odcll Lorna White Pilgrim Club Grant Larned William Curtis Y. M. C. A. George Patton C. L. Maxficld Bethany Club Victor E. Wellman Edith McGinnis Inkwell Club Perry Baisler Martha Hjermstad Wesley Club Naomi Herren Howard Kichlbauch Westminster Club Muriel Crothers James Newberry y. W. C. A. Margaret Grandjean Vesta Swenson Louise Fleming Student Volunteer Work Mr. Thorn 1386] c rj organization for all students attending Christian churches. Founded at the University of Washington in 1926. ETMANY Club McCtinnis. Wellman officers- Edith McGlNNis Victor E. WELLiViAN i Presidents Helen Cole William Graves -Secretary -Treasurer COMMrrTEE CHAIRMEN- Fmance William Graves Entertainment Ruth James Membership Helen Cole Missionary-Social Service Marie Dc Garmo WORSHIP LEADERS— Clifford Peek Annabel Shaw Mary C. Morrow 138-] I ' MKWEILIv CiLUB Lutheran students ' club organized at the Unicerstty of Washing- ton in 1923. Every Lutheran student attending the University is eligible to membership. ' M lUnhdrJ, Wislbarj I ' ul b HoCiTsnn, Bremer OFFICERS — Julius A. Renhard Fred h. Westburg MEMBERS— Helen Aagaard Vera G. Albin Ellen Alfrcdson Eddie E. Almquist Amber Andersgaard Helen Andersgaard Carl G. Anderson Edwin Anderson Melvin Anderson Theodore R. Anderson Ardona Angerhofen Harry Anholt Felice Ankele Emil Aust Floyd H. Backeberg Warren W. Bailey Edward M. Baisler P. E. Baisler Ernest Bass Melvin A. Berg Randolph A. Berge Ralph E. Berglund Ivan W. Berquist Carl Bernhard Paul Bernhard Joseph P. Biarke Walter Blade Paul H. Bluiert Brandt Bloomquist Emmett T. Bodenburg Ruth Bogstad Lilly Brockmann Clemens A. Bursett Florence A. Butzke Lorraine Callender Alden Carlson Arnold J. Carlson Carl B. Carlson Carl R. Carlson Elmer W. Carlson Hildur Cederquist } ' . A. Christensen Bernice Clingenpeel Vice-P Lillian Clingenpeel Thomas Cornils Eva Craig Marie Disler William Draper Helen Drewfs Eilert J. Eliasen Arthur G. Eng Oscar C. Eng Karl E. Engciahl Dan E. Engdahl X ' era Engel Phil K. Erickson Dorothy Ericson Taina Erving Fernando Ferrera Henry Fey Carl J. Fey Jean Fjarlie Helga Flatebo Clarence Forrnec Freeman Frost Rubcna Fulseth Earl Gabrielson Gertrude Glotfelty John Goorc Edgar R. Grahn Allen E. Grandstrom Hildur Grevstad James C. Griggs Christina Grimson Earl Gunderson Harold J. Gunderson C. R. Gustafson Alvin Hall George Halver Carl Hanson Corrine Hanson Herman Hanson Anders Haugen X ' ernon Haugland Lawrence Hauser Fred L. Hecker resident SUSAN resident JULIUS Arnold Hegg George C. Hempler Winfred E. Hinderer Alice Hoff Judithe Hogberg Llovd Holtz Walfrid Hope Carlyle Horn Erling Horn Tory Horn Norman T. Houger Ed Hoverson Julius Hoverson Ruth Hue Edwin Huhta Mildred E. Iverson Einar Jackson Gertrude Jackson James S. Jacobs Karen Jernstrom Ben Johansen Lincoln Johannson Arthur Johnson Dorothy Johnson Mildred E. Johnson Walter Johnson Betty Jorgensen Robert Karlstcn Esther Kleinbin Vera Kleinlein Art Knudsen M. Louise Knutson K. E. Kravik Lloyd Kruse Frank W. Kuehn Eugene Kuniholm Alfred M. Larsen Richard C. Larson Ruth Larsen ernon D. Larsen Eleanor Larson W. A. Lauri E. TUBBS Hoverson Helen Lee Elma C. Lillquist Caroline Lindberg Inga Lirhus Alfred Lunde Knut Lunnum Lillian Lux Carl Martin Edwin Martinson C. L. Matheson Roy Matscn G. Merkle Einar C. Mohn Arnold Morrison Clara M. Myhre Dorothy Nelson Ernest N. Nelson James C. Nelson John M. Nelson Robert Nelson Torvol H. Nelson Arthur T. Ness Conrad C. Ness Julia Nichols Margaret Nordling Rose Nyman Grace Ogrosby May Ohihoff Carl Olson Ellen Olson Helma Olsen Kermit Olson Marguerite Olson Edwin R. Opstad Marjoric B. Palmer Florence Paulson Brita Pearson Emil Pearson Alma Petersen Mildred Peterson J. B. Quickstad Myrtle Quist Secretary Treasurer C. A. Ramstad Herman Reise Julius A. Renhard Selma Rhode Swanhild Richardson Roland Richter Otis Roper William E, Sankela Lillie Sarki Frieda Scheitlin Ludwig Schrusuder Sira Seafast Balwen A. Semb Roy T. Severin Margaret Shagren Bessie Sillman Elmer Sjolseth Evelyn Skrcen Pete Skrefstad Peder Sognfest Arley W. Solberg E. G. Solberg Kurt Seinbart Irene Strand Herbert Strov Thorild Swanson Theodore Swecn Thowald Tollefson H. K. Thordarson Elsa Thorsteinson Susan E. Tubbs Arnie Vesoja Laura Wang Marie Wegner Helen Wellsandt Edmund C. Wend Swanson W endell Fred H. Westburg Alyce Wester Hazel Whiteleather Gordon L. Whitney Frank E. Wigelius I3SS] ■ leihodist women s organuaiion iounded at the University of Wisconsin in 1916 — 17 chapters — Mu chapter chartered in 192 . Any woman attending the University, who belongs to the Methodist church, or states it as her preference, is eligible to mem- bership. .lCafpa Phi OFFICERS— RUTH FICKEL GUDRUN ElDE SALOME Robinson President Vice-President Recording Secretary Ruth Lewis Hl.IZABl-TH STAIEORD Naomi Herren Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Chaplain MEMHERS- ■Mary Banton Emcelia Baxter Ada Bear Frances Beckwith Gertrude Beisse Barbara Bellman Rhcna Blakesley Mary Bowen Grace Louise Bowen Ruth Brownell Bessie Chaney Dorothy Clausen Ruth Coffin Edwinia Connick Helene Cornelius V ' ilva Cory Emily Cutler Grace Downie Gudrun Eide Doris Eickel Ruth Fickcl Trunette Freeman Dorothy French Kimi Furuya Josephine Gilmorc Marie Gould Mary Gregory Frances Grocock Katherine Guthrie Margaret Hall Margaret Hamlin Gertrude Harris Jessie Hastings Naomi Herren Ruby Hirose Joy Hirschman Rhea Hurst Inez Jackson Loeta Johns Flma Jolly Ruth Kirker Helen Klock Marion Koehne Ruth Larsen Myra Lewis Ruth Lewis Constance Lehde Marjorie Logan Doris Marsh Mary Mitchell Marjorie Morrison Hazel Mort Hazel Nagley Kiku Nakabayashi Gwendolyn Neil Ruth Norris Mariorie Xohr Edith Pasha Ruth I ' atton Elsie Peterson Ruth Reed Evelyn Reisig Charlotte Rigg Alice Riseland Eleanor Roberts Salome Robinson Dorothy Roupe Helen Sea ties Margaret Shagrcn Evelyn Shepard Ardice Sheppard Miriam Sill Lcnore Smith Ruth Snider Marjorie Spear Elizabeth Stafford Ruth Stidd Lois Stover Beulah Terwilliger Wilma Tippett Beryl Troxell Helen Ulsh Helen Van Gilder Olcnc Wilson Lola Wickam Jean Wilson Retta Wooden l.orene Zillman Ruth ZImmcrly Gertrude Ward PLEDGES— Cora Baird Erna Bates Dorothy Bowen Margaret Bowen Lillian Bosclly Margaret Boster Florinda Brown Betty Buck Emily Carroway Margaret Christopher Adelaide Cole Norma Crothers Dorothy Devcrs Marjorie Doran Margaret Dorance Margaret Fisher Margaret Goodpasture Dorothy Greeley Mildred Harkness Alfreda Hancc Ingram Hansen Jeanne Hart Eunice Haver Eleanor Henderson Margaret Holcomb Bernice Holtz Dorothy Hubback Betty Hunter Meta Jacobson Catherine Jones Dorothy Keyscr Margaret Klein Charlotte Klock Doris Lemon Gertrude Lewis Dorothy Magee Gladys Meyer Verla Miller Winifred Miller Helen Moore Anne Parker Edna Raynor Ruth Redmond Sarah Louise Reed Delia Recder Leonorc Shclton Eva Simmons Irene Smith Bertha Tallman Morine Taylor Violet Thornhill Claire Tomowske Alice Tomowske Margaret Ward Thora Wellman Lois Williams E Ida Wilson Lucile Wonderlcy nsci JN EWMAT ClLUB Catholic students ' club organized at the University of Washing- Ion in 1910, membership being open lo any Catholic student tn the University. OFFICERS- MEMBERS- BERTRAND CURRAN President Mildred Casey Vice-President Alice Gates Secretary Jerome Rose Treasurer Madeleine Abrams Elsie M. Albrechi Helen Anderson Caroline Anfin Mil e Antoncich C. Burwell Atkins James Behan Frances I. Bittner Douris Black William F. Blackburn Veronica Boldan Laurence Booth. Jr. Charles Bourne Leo J. Brand Edward J. Brandmeier Beatrice Briggs Bethene Burch Harry Burns Hugo Conlin Burns Lillian Burns John C, Burns Mildred Casey Chlotilda Cash Clarence Cavanaugh Bud Collins Juanita Commerce Viateur Commerce Margaret Cooper Margaret Coughlin Margaret F. Coylc Marguerite Cross Velva M. Crawley Bertrand Curran Dorothea M. Dahlstrom Edward Derrah Florence Ditter Fred Doherty John J. Dolphin Robert Donahoc Mitchell Doumit Anne Murray Doran Alyce Ann Doyle Anna Duncan Gertrude J. Dunn Catherine Durning Cornelia A. Edelen Ted Edmondson Josephine Elbert Margaret Frazer Mary Frazer John L. Fitzgerald Wayne Fitzgerald Bertrand Fitzmaurice Catherine Ford John N. Fordon William Fox Lawrence Freeburn Hannah D. Gagan Alice E. Gates Catherine Geis Eugene Giraux George F. Goggin Alice Grady I.erry Halloran Phyllis Hamlin Oscar Hanson Elizabeth Harnon Emmett Harrington Geraldine Harrington Margaret Hartney Aileen L. Hearty William S. Herbert Marguerite C. Henry Edmund H. Herold Kathryn Higgins Katherine Hirschbull Earl M. Holmes Ruth Hubbard John M. Hurley Philomena L, Hynes Margaret Jahn Charles Jones Charles J. Johnston Richard P. Johnson Margaret M. Judd Clarence E. Kavanaugh Marion Kelleher Kathryn Kellerman Evelyn Kelly Mae Kilkenny Mary M. Kearns Gertrude Koch LeRoy J. Kraus Gertrude C. Kroetch Dick Kwapil Helen Kwapil Vincent Lafranchi Charles E. Lauer Abigail P. Leik Filomena V. Lenska Carlos D. Livers Marie F. Lockwood Bertha Loncke Madeleine Loncke John S. Lynch Charles McAllister Jack McAneny Kenneth MacArlhur Marv McCauley Corrine McCarthv Kathryn B. McCormack J. Ellis MacDonald Peter McFarlane K. Patricia McGarry Arthur McGrath Gertrude McGrath Eileen McHugh Helen McGinnis Nicholas Manfred Walter J. Marx Dorothy Mathews George R. Miller Moore J, Mills Antoinette Molitor Adeline Montag Ruth Moreland George Morin Lucile Morry Charles Morton Leonilda Mozzone Jerry Mulvey Katherine F. Murphy John Naud Daisy J. O ' Brien Hanna Okamura Frances O ' Keanc Lee H. Olwell Lawrence Olwell Mary OMahony Erma O ' Mears Anna V. Ott Dorothy Jejn Parker Charles S. Paynton Frank A. Pellegrini Marion Pellegrini Eleanor Plamondon X ' ivyan Plamondon Welch Powers Rita Prasch Yadwiga Prochowska Dorothv M. Quigley William T. Reid John L. Replinger Elizabeth Riley Edythc K. Rohowits Jerome J. Rose Betty Russell Vera Ryan Thelma Salladay Barbara Sarginson Albert Schellin Nancy Scott Mary I. Sheehan Vincent Shorrock Elizabeth Simpson Constance Smith J. Gordon Smith Kathryn C. Smith John J. Spiller George Spitznagel Carolyn Snyder Marion Starr Vcva St. Peter Margaret M. Stoltz James H. Sullivan Margaret Sullivan John N. Sylvester Mattie M. Theis Scrreta M. Thiel Bernice Turley Lloyd Turnacliff Thomas Van Alstyne Marie Weber George Wilhelm J. Aloysius Williams Marjorie Williams Mary Frances Wright Ramona Zeorlin 1510] Congregational sludenls ' club, organized at the University of Washington in 1924. All students of Congregational preference may share in its activities. Ir ILGMIM ClLUB Catt. Bagby Bultcr on l( FRS — BVRON GAI.T President Betty Butler Secretary LURETTA BAGBV Vice-President Herbert Allen Treasurer MEMBERS— Herbert Allen Harriet Ferch Jack McAuley Grace Rarig Lurett.i B.igby l,eona Ecrch Hazel Marwood Ingcborg Rcdmeyer Harriet Baird Hazel Erederici Margaret McMath Barbara Reed M.irianna B.irtlelt Emil Fries Ronald Meier Alice Riseland Ruth Benn Robert Fuller Florence Merrin Ina Roberts Ronald Bishop Bvron Gait Hortensc Miller Jean Roberts Mable Bloxhani Donald Gait Catherine Mills Arthur Rosine Betty Bogle Tom Gess Elizabeth Mills Stewjrt Sargent Elizabeth Boyd Eva Gillies Cecil Morgan Helen Shansirom Prances Boyd Elizabeth Green Evelyn Morse Eleanor Smith I ouisc Brakel Roy Griffin Roy Morse Harold Smith Ruth Brooks Elizabeth Hedges Grace Mottishaw Shirley Spragg Stephen Brown Dorothy Hougland Virginia Murray Leonard Stevens Betty Butler Theodore Holway Helena Nichols Barbara Tanberg Ervin Byrne Genevieve Johnson Julia Nichols Vern Taylor Marian Clark Elizabeth Jones James Odegard Dorothy Tinker Betty Clyde Joseph Lemon Elizjbcth OTeary Spencer Tinker r-lorence Cummins Charles Letson Harry Olsen Allen Tower William Curtis Edward Lewis Kikuyc Olani Einer Twildc Edwin Dahlgrcn Catherine Long Willine Padlcy Fred Vcrd Louise Dalton Alice I.opp Mary Pierce Paul Verd Homer De Serisy Mary Lopp Charlotte Randall Ted Weber Ella Eyre Amelia Loring Helen Randall Calvert Wright Aaron Eerch Carl Luckerath Max H Rarig TRUSTEES OF I ' ll. C, RIM FOUNDATION — Ered M. Roberts. Chr. Everett Griggs Dr. N. L. Thompson H. C. Belt J. Arthur Younger Rev. Edward L. Smith J.J. Gerlach P. M. Troy F. A. Burwell Dean David Thomson Dr. H. C. Mason Curtis Gilbert David Whitcomb Darwin Meisnest [391] SLEY ClLUB Methodist student club founded at the University of Washing- ton in 1922. Any student who is a member of the Methodist church, or who expresses such preference, is eligible to member- ship. Palmer, Gilworc. RiselanJ. Darrou: OFFICERS — Lawrence Palmer President Josephine GiLMORE Vice-President Alice Riseland Willis Darrow _ —Secretary ..Treasurer COUNCIL— Membership Doris Fickel Ralph Snider Devotions and Affiliations Margaret Bowcn Noon-day Meetings Howard Kiehlbauch Miscellaneous Programs Josephine Gilmorc Interdenominational Work Dramatics Naomi Hcrren Howard Kiehlbauch Religious Education Francis LeSourd International Friendship Paul Miller E.xtension or Deputation William Sweet Ruth Kirker Music John Caughlan Monthly Club Meetings Gudrun Hide OrviUe Mills Transportation John Wallace Social Service Alice Riseland Sofia Helen Ulsh Herbert Palmer Decoration Theodore Houk An and Log Book Betty Herryman Publicity Barbara Bellman Finance Willis Darrow Kappa Phi President Ruth Fickel Oxford Club President Earl Rhind President of Freshman Council Mclvin Klinefelter y -Wx- ( ir 7 ? 1592] ' Tresbylerian students ' club, founded at the University of Wash- ington in 1925. Any student who is a member of a Presbyter- ian church, or who expresses such preference, may become a member. CiLUB Bullir. Oliccc. Frohmadcr OIIICERS— Marguerite Oliver . President Glorian Butler Robert Bocker . Vice-President C. C. Froiimadir EXECUTIVE COUNCIL— Hi izABETH Welch Membership Chairman Marian Shaw Deidama Woodin Program Chairman PAUL Alexander Howard Stinson Social Chairman Lillian Hughs James v. Newberry Deputations Chairman Arthur Broetje Margaret W ' eyer Puhlicitv Chairman Muriel Crother Secretary Treasurer Music Chairman Discussions Chairman International Friendship Life Work Recruits _ Alumni f " 3] O M.r. Francis Cr. Pratt ol Liowman Hanlord Company, and to M.r. xreo vViman ol Western lingraving ( ompany , tne stall ol tlie 1928 lyee is iiiaeDtea lor many nelplui suggestions ana considerations. 1? " ?? " JVennetn Otriker, student art editor, designed tne cover, end-sneets, and all otlier decorative portions ol tne book. ' S? " 8? " «? It IS tnrougn tlie creative ellorts ol tliese persons tnat tne stall nas been enabled to plan tne r orest edition ol Wasliington s year book. The Worthwhile Lure o] An Education hfcrc comes to all, young and old, the deep-seated desire for knowledge — the desire to know " why and how " — and with this knowledge, to better one ' s self and mankind. This insistent urge will draw many new students to the University of Washington this fall. To those we offer the adequate facilities of a bank with twenty-one years of friendly contact with the University and its activities. We Welcome Student Accounts University Nationai Bank Financial Headquarters for Seattle ' s Great North End 5f 5t » $ 3f » - ? V f% jf 5f 0? [395] •) 4 orrect Apparel g and Accessories for the COLLEQE QlRL =? Exclusive Shops Also at ... . • I ■ t San Francisco .... j- Grant Avenue at Geary ..i Del Monte .... • j Hotel Del Monte . ' ) Santa Barbara .... ■ ( Two shops ) .2 1315 Estado and . S Biltmore Hotel A Los Angeles .... ( Tivo shops ) ' } Ambassador Hotel and , Biltmore Hotel. August 1st Hollywood .... 6 340 Hollywood Boulevard • ) e Pasadena .... •) Maryland Hotel •) Coronado .... " Hotel Del Coronado HI.MflGNIN Ca 1 FIFTH AVENUE at UNION SEATTLE Going South, Too? Rivaling New York ' s famous 400, a select group of Washington students, known as the 600. com- pleted their college courses ' at the end of winter quar- ter and were freed from the institution. Many of those to whom the news of release came as a surprise, started for home at once. Above is an ac- tion picture of one of the boys going home. " Grand- ma isn ' t very well this quarter. " he told the boys at the house, " and the folks need me around the store at home. They say I can have a car if I don ' t come back to school again until next fall. S ' long. sec you later. " Private Patzer Sid Patzer. famous editor of the Columns With Which is Combined Sun-Dodger, and popular ex- ponent of military drill for all college men. startled the world today by signing up for life-time service in the campus Rot Corps. When questioned as to his surprising decision, Mr. Patzer replied with his one expressive word. " Beer. " Above is a characteristic pose of Mr. Patzer with his commanding officer. The ex-editor is noted for his mannerly address to superiors, and his whole- hearted support of the Rookie classes. igy % traditions a commercial institution that suc- ceeds in kccjiing pace with a great city ' s cultural development . . . must hold last to the iradilions of dig- nified dealings ... to merit the con- fidence and patronage of an exacting clientele. frederick nelson .V ' ,., ' •l ' l4 HvP ' a-GALL ' ' iOU ;jliU " r,- Correct New Singles Alwa-gs at MacDou alUSouthwick Coeds who seek authentic modes, may always depend up- on the distinctive apparel in our store. Our merchandise is se- lected with particular discrimi- nation so that our patrons may be assured of the utmost in smartness, value and service! Knowingly chic apparel for every phase of campus life — for classes, sports, teas, and dancing — may be found at all times at MacDougall-South wick. For more than half a century we have solved the clothes problems of college girls! AacDougallyffjthwlck Second Aven.u ? at Pik(» Seattle, Washington Daily Shack Celebrities Above is a Roto-gravy picture of Mr. Carl Alex- ander Sandquist, beau brummcl editor of the Uni- versity of Washington Daily, hard at work — no, not editing the Daily — but writing letters to his numerous girl friends, mostly " D. G. ' s. " " My correspondence has reached the point where I must work after the sun has set. " Mr. Sandquist declared in a private interview, " and I am constantly alarmed for fear two of the dear girls will call at the office at the same time, " Editor Sandquist, familiarly known in the Daily Shack as Alexander, devotes his remaining time to writing editorials, and to seeing that the rest of the staff edits the paper. He has declared himself as open- ly opposed to bridge tournaments in which such high stakes as sundaes and sodas are involved. Mr. Sandquist is further held responsible for the popular use among the Delta Gammas of the phrases, " feature my embarrassment, " " picture my perturba- tion. " and " imagine my consternation, " " The Alums Own Our House " No, this is not a picture of Homecoming night or Christmas Eve. It is the Theta Xi house on any school night, after the " collitch boys have hit the hay. " The Theta Xi ' s heaved a sigh of relief when they moved into their spacious new home, believing that at last they would have the luxury of gold fish instead of sardines. But alas! The hard-boiled alums said, " Take twenty or more pledges, or we take the house, " Faced with the alternative of no roof over their heads, or a full house, the Theta Xi ' s chose the latter and pledged many, many house boys. The third fellow from the left is Morrill Folsom, former house president, who believes that democracy is the keynote of existence. [508] You Can Really add %r Smarter to that Biiick promise— " when better i or smarter) automobiles are built. Buick uiU build them. " For surely, no other car— American or European — anywhere nearly compares with Buick for beauty of line, for luxurious interior appointments, for strikingly refined color harmonies. We believe the Buick body, by Fisher, is Fisher ' s masterpiece—and Fisher is the undisputed leader in body construction. Thus Buick gives you maxi- mum value— an engine vibrationlcss beyond be- lief, chassis refinements not yet approached by even cars of higher price than Buick — finally, a body, by Fisher, that leaves nothing to be desired in Comfort, in sheer Luxury. ELDRIDGE BUICK CO. Seattle — Spokane [399) Wear a Suit of Individuality ivithout Demoralizing Your Allowance STETSON " D " TAILORS " Xattonally Knoicn — Justly Famous ' Suits and top coats smartly tailored- to- measure, yet modern, largo-scale production makes their prices less than " ready-mades. " Unusual wide range of fabrics insures a distinctive pattern. Fit and workmanship positively guaranteed. Think of It! Such Style at HA 50 At Harry Ryan ' s you are not only buying merchandise; you are purchasing appear- ance. Our constant endeavor is to give you what is correct, smart and serviceable at a price that humors the college man ' s purse. In any of your clothing needs from hats to socks, we are well equipped to give you the newest. Hardy Ryan ' s 4539 University Way MElrose 8770 Gather, children, look at me. I ' m a girl who wears a key: Sometimes, too. I make Phi Bete. I ' m a Kappa, do I rate? Beta ' s and Politics Alarmed at their success in recent campus elections, the Betas have instituted devotional exercises which are held before their collection of trophies. All Freshmen in the house are led past the loving cups and placques at least once a day. and are given ample time for reflection upon the question. " How to win an election for good old Beta Theta Pi. " It is hoped that by this method the Betas will be able to win a campus election again, four years from now. The brotherhood is sincerely grateful to Mr. Jack Torney for this clever little political device which rests upon the simple basis of psychology. The only complaints which have been registered thus far. are from the Sigma Nu ' s. who holler across the street " So ' s your old man. " yhe Shoppy " for li.e Collei e girl and het Mother The " Shoppe Where the College Girl and Her Mother " find the ultinvile in Style, Fabric and Design in C oats Dresses Millinery i J and at prices which are certain to please. 4518 University Way MElrosk 5970 Sfattlh E. C. Miller. Pre . and Gen I Mar. B B AVERILL. Vice- President G. E. Anderson. Secy-Treas. R. M. INC-,RA. L Sales Manager A. W, MiDin.I- TON, Direclor E. C. Miller Cedar Lumber Company Manufacturers of RED CEDAR BOAT LUMBER. BEVEL and BUNGALOW SIDING FINISH. MOULDINGS and SHINGLES Aberdeen. Washinc.ton On to Poiighkeepsic and The Olyjyipics in the Western Red Cedar Shell We arc proud of the fact that Geo. Pocock. inter- nationally known as the builder of eight-oared racing shells, has selected Miller ' s Red Cedar for the planking of Washington ' s newest shell. This shell " Western Red Cedar. " manned by a Husky crew, will race at Poughkeepsie. Our hest ivishes and success to you both [401] yurrelPs Shoes for Men and Women hold an uncontested position in the realm of Footwear. ' ' ' faithful Jt- ' rT ice Si ' ' ' 1884 " TURRELL ' S COLLEGE CENTER SHOP 4554 University Way 2nd » Madison — DOWNTOWN — Pine at 3rd STORES Fashion ' s Dictates. Regardless of whether it is personal adorn- ments — novelties — or artistic pieces in brass, leather or glass, you ' ll find it at Korean Chest 7 ' a ' o Doors Norih of " U " Bank (-l D tlfuKoy Mail Sj " ■ fix. It -V tK ,t Marshall Promotes Deal Burt Marshall, financial wizard of the Business Administration College, turned over the biggest real estate deal of the year, it became known today, when he sold Denny Hall, " spot cash, " to Peter McFarlane, also a B. A, major. " It is a remarkable buy, " Mr. McFarlane stated immediately upon purchase. " I have had a desire to own such a building for some time, as I am constant- ly in need of a suitable place to meet my numerous girl friends. Also I have long felt sorry for the many Frosh who find it necessary to move off Denny steps when their fraternity brothers come in sight. " " Marvelous, marvelous, " gasped Mr. Marshall when the transaction was completed. " I knew Mr. McFarlane would never make Phi Beta Kappa, even though he is a member of all the B. A. honoraries. but I did not suppose that affairs had progressed to such a sad state. I also sold him Commerce Hall as an in- ducement to subscribing to the Daily next year. " Mr. McFarlane hasn ' t decided what changes to make in the two buildings, other than a minor re- arrangement in the faculty. Those Fraternity Boys! Here are two Chi Phi ' s out for a stroll. The pic- ture was taken an hour before the lamp post moved. The Chi Phi boys are a playful lot. and have a light burning at the foot of the stone stairway leading to their house, so as to guide the boys to the home port in case of heavy weather ( which is often ) , Prominent in the brotherhood is Mr. Robert John- son, the short gentleman on the right. [402] jHREE Fine Fireproof Apartments at the Main Entrance of the University ■:s ;3 I i Catering to Student Families ® Coinmodore Apartments 4005 FiftLvnth Avenue Northeast MEIrose 9670 -o-Kse -«s£ -s i •iSS 5SS ?SS 5 -£ «S 5 -3 3SS- 5 ' C WO and three- room fur- nishcti and unfurnished suites with all of the latest conveni- ences, including Frigidaire re- frigeration. Fireproof Garage Excellent View Reasonable Rates id ps fi ft lir, ta, m h. f IB li. CTiririrci;:]:! £ E Hr, C. E JTCR rj f |i III fn In |i Uwa V V 1 D- Apartments 4009 15th Avenue N. E. MEIrose 9668 l e ■3 5 Cavalier Apartments 4014 Brooklyn Avenue MEIrose 9669 HERBERT SMITH. Owner ;;? i:T:::i:r: ' :::;-..... „...j.. -.■t.t, -JiljiL,! E IT i«T7 Err £■ f K%r EiC. j: llii ' ; in; h c cur cir it f li wir ciir -:iz. » " ' r.f: ■f altftr ' ITr WILLARD SMITH. Manager [403] WALTON LUMBER and VENEER COMPANY Manufacturing Everything In DOUGLAS FIR LUMBER AND PLYWOOD Capacity 350 M feet Lumber per day 100 M feet Plywood per day Everett Washington cA cuisino thar- pleases the discriminating palate aisan [joriaje Golden Pheasant 3 1 5 Marion St- MAlN 4472 Those Entertaining Dekes Among the most select social gatherings of the sea- son, has been the series of Saturday night poker par- ties sponsored by Delta Kappa Epsilon Fraternity, situated in the aristocratic heart of Fraternity Row. The Deke brothers have always prided themselves on knowing the " why and wherefor " of everything, and these friendly little card games, sponsored in the small hours of the morning ( for the convenience oi those who have dates earlier in the evening ) have been no exception to the standards of Emily Post. And then, what ' s a few dollars and refreshments between brothers? Above is a specially released photo of Carnes Phelps and Eugene Nelson in a little practice session. Very shortly the rest of the Dekes will return home singing. " Drink ' em dow-w-n. do-o-w-w-n. " which will be answered by the secret signal. " How dry 1 am — . " Putting Away Putts ' Putts Campus Collegians will not soon forget the Putt Drive put on by the Seniors last fall. No. Mortimer. that doesn ' t refer to the Daily Golf tournament. " Putt " is the educated name for a donut. Geologists estimated that the level of the campus sank fully an inch after the students had consumed several tons of Putts ' putts. Fraternity and Sorority house cooks had a two-day vacation immediately fol- lowing the donut drive, as all remaining sinkers were sold to the Greeks, who. it being the end of the month when the grocery bill must be kept down, had to eat them. [404] THEY ARE FINDING OUT ABOUT US THIS store enjoys quite a distinction in this community for the character of its merchandise and service. Satisfied customers talk about us — that ' s the way our repu- tation grows. More and more men are discovering that we have the right goods — our pick of the best: that our prices mean real economy : and that we help a man select the clothes that are most becoming to him. KLOPFENSTEINS 1310 Second Avenue 1312 Here college men and women find the cordial spirit of hospitality, the unobtrusive excellence of service and the congenial companionship of fellow ' guests with similar tastes. " The Hotel icith a Personality " MARINE STATE BANK University Way at East 45th Seattle. Washington EXECUTIVES John E. Price, Chairman of the Board Blake D. Mills President Ira BEDLE, Vice-President W. J. CoLKETT. jr.. Cashier Elmer N. Doll. Asst. Cashier DIRECTORS JOHN E. PRICE Chairman of the Board BLAKE D. MILLS President H. P. CHAPMAN Vice-Pres.. Chas. H. Lilly Co. IRA BEDLE Vice-Pres. Marine National Bank ANDREW PRICE Pres. Marine National Bank CHAS. C. MAY Member of Faculty U. of V. WYLIE HEMPHILL Vice-Pres. Pacific Coast Coal Co. E. E. HEMINGWAY Physician and Surgeon A. R. HILEN Wright, proudc. Allen " Hilen. Attorneys m nnanciai Kappa ' s in Prom Battle Buzz Browncll, Rot Corps officer and Fiji of social prestige, recently paid the bills for this year ' s Junior Prom, of which he was chairman. " The Juniors didn ' t make a cent of profit, " he wailed in handing in his expense account to Payne Karr, " there weren ' t even any refreshments left over to sell back to the houses, and the Kappa ' s refused to buy the icicles. What this campus needs is more co- operation. " Denial that they had even been offered an oppor- tunity to purchase the icicles and other Northern decorations left over from the Prom, was made at the Kappa house. ' " We would certainly never pass up such an opportunity to obtain correct house atmos- phere, " they declared. Investigation of Mr. Brownell ' s activities will be made at once, it has been indicated, and an audit pre- sented the Junior Class, who demand that the Kappa ' s be given a chance to vindicate themselves. Kenny ' s Red Ford Kenny Mcintosh and his red Ftird arc a well- known sight at the Alpha Omicron Pi house, and outside any other house where there happens to be a Mortar Board meeting. " Where shall we plan our next party . ' ' " question the Mortar Boards in heavy cogitation over the spring election of pledges. " Well, really girls. " breaks in the president. Miss Margaret Bare. " I don ' t think we can find a nicer place in town than the Morocco, do you? And I know Kenny and Joe would be just tickled to death to have a Mortar Board party there. " Miss Bare hasn ' t decided whether she will teach school next year or not. and Mr. Mcintosh is unde- cided as to whether he will spend his time in Everett or Tacoma. [406] l cmcmher ella i THAI THE CO-EDS ALWAYS LIKE LOWERS..., from the College Flower Nook 4510 Universiiv Way n f Tb (m iStyled br Younq C)uits and Top ' coats are the choice of men to whom appearances count ' . many styles and fabrics at iW e ays holt BEALL 4524 " U " Way Mlilrose 555 § Underarilers. University of Wash- ington Men ' s Gymnasium - Ath- letic Pavilion Bonds. Managers. United Bond and Share Corporation. Managers. United Pacific Corpora- tion. Ofi-ices: Seattle Tacoma Bcllingham R. O. T. C. Officers Pacific Marine Supply Company Distributors Johnson Outboard y yf . Motors Jp WANT DASH AND PERFECT 4 ' FIT IN THEIR UNIFORMS M e k THAT IS WHY SO MANY OF THEM GET THEIRS AT 217-1223 Western Avenue MAin 1573 J, Cohen Sons [•iu-J X HE SAME TEMPTING ODORS THAT GREETED YOU IN YOUR MOTHERS KITCHEN GREET YOU AT MRS. MARLATT ' S Home Bakery f432l University Way TI Ravenna Blvd. 8 Brooklyn Ave. I- 6 60 2 Tenth Avenue Northeast JU Pure. Pasteurized Milk and Cream 4018 University Way Serving the Entire North End SPECIFY Crescent Milk at your grocer or Phone MElrosc 3153 Quality — Service Always " rA Trial VVr7 Convince You " Say WAH-SUN for Better Coffee ■bI Wc Serve the Common? VACUUM PACKCO COFFEE Wason Bros. Seattle, Washington Mr) T 3 1 } mM 1 f I .-J 1 I ■ 1 1 11 — " 7 til M ' ill It ' (Oi m vM ' if ' ■ r?„t f«L, X eppy girls with naughty eyes. Hook the handsome Theta Xi ' s. ' Though they ' re generous with their grins, How they ' re anchored to their pins. You Fellows in Engineering ' REMEMBER — that the product of the Western Blower Co. is considered at least the equal in design and construction of any obtainable. Western fans are used from Los Angeles 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. -Remembei [41181 SEATTLE ' S most distmctivc cind beautiful cafe . ' JJcing, an authentic ch ig an autticntic characterization of an Italian street cafe. The Via Fontana is a unique place to visit as well as to dine. n " One of the most dixtinclive lales on the Pacific Coast " " A hit of Italy itself, with all of Its lovable charm anil iiuainlness " " In keepina icith the University District and University of Wash- ington ideals " he flagstone paving, the grape arbors and their trailing vines, the huge stone hearth, the poetic well — all are reminiscent of sunny Italy. Every feature has been carried out in historic detail, presenting to our guests a true representation of early Italian architecture. " Helen Sicope. The Via Fontana and WiLsoNiAN Dining Roo.ms University Way at 47th KENWOOD 3682 SEATTLE l-tu ' M DRESSLAR HARDWARE CO Hardware - Mechanics ' Tools House Furnishings - Paints - Oils - Glass Cutlery - Sporting Goods - Fishing Tackle - Etc. Agents for SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINTS 4341 University Way Seattle, Wash. Telephone Melrose 2060 Standard Weights Grades and Sizes Special Sizes Made to Order ELiot 2002 Griffin Envelope Company Manufacturers of High Grade Envelopes University Street, at First Avenue Seattle Company College and ::i rater nity Memory Books Leather and Dance Programs € 4218 University Way Seattle I? 3c i:£ Qo 5Cj ' :« Q?vc :e 5e ff upon some man-hunt raids Trip the valiant Chi O maids, Soon they ' ll gather round their door, Each with one. or two. or more. Seattle ' T lastering Qo, [410] THE FLOOR in your home is an important feature For ' Beauty. ' Durability and ciconomy use WEYERHAEUSER END MATCHED HEMLOCK FLOORING Compare its appearance and price with hardwood. Ask those who have used it as to its " Durability Your Local Dealer Has It WEYERHAEUSER TIMBER CO. EVERETT, WASHINQTON C. W. KUCHER. President and Manager The Olympic Foundry Co., Inc. Castings of All Kinds Glendale 0050 Argo Station Seattle. Washington ETERSON Maj d DAVIS T3ailoi " s 0= =» Distinctive Clothes for Young Men Pmi Norton Stewart Davis A. F. Jacobson 403 National Bank of Commerce Bldg. MAin 46 1 5 [411] rr? L-aJ ( - " ' :jr; " 773 , -f-Tr. Rah! Rah! Rah! tJUST as the University of Washington is so deserving of the enthusiastic expressions it receives for records of scholastic and ath- letic accomplishments . Wa Co Varsity . . . is deserving of the credit given it for undeniable qualities of colorful beauty, durability and acknowledged all - around economy, as displayed in the group of five U. of W. buildings featuring this master brick. y WA CO Brick, T i 1 c. Roofing Tile. Terra-Cot- ta and other Clay Prod- ucts can be depended up- on to WIN in building beauty, durability and economy into the small- est cottage or the largest school or business struc- ture. Our service department is always ready to advise on 1 any building problem. Ir for Her! I of course you are planning to give HER a present up- on that all-important occa- sion — her Graduation ! What could be more ap- propriate than a piece of Jewelry. ' ' P ' BENTON BROS. University Way at 45th JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS Established l »09 eM. aybe we don ' t know we ' re good, We ' re the Beta Brotherhood: Torney, Brix, and some of them Specialties in big, blonde men. Telephone MAin 4566 Washington Brick, Lime Schack, Young Myers Se wer Pipe Co. Seattle ' — Spokane — Portland ■■.■ ■ ■ ■.■ ' ■ ■ ■•■■■ " V-. ' .— ■•■•:•. •. ■■ l K: - ' - ' V " !-V-- ' .: ' ' d :. ' ' .V--::-.-0 ' .. ' ' ' ' -s x 2£ 2 ' ■■• -.X-i=--5:--;.;:« ;v:-.:.s :i (Architects and Sn ineers Suite 636 Central Building Seattle Architects for Delta Upsilon. Pi Beta Phi, Thela Xi and Alpha Phi [4i;] pains I heir V ork of pio chance ai Who Will Scout This y Inchistrial Frontier Whether in the Bell Telephone Laboratories. in the Western Electric workshop, in the various operating companies or in the American Tele- phone and Telegraph Company, telephone exec- utives are scouts on the frontier of new and bet- ter methods. It is significant that your true telephone man, with the feel oi the calling in his blood, never speaks of having " perfected the art of communi- cation. " And this in spite of the fact that Amer- ' ca, in fifty years, has telephc:)nes everywhere and talks far beyond its borders. in the Bell System demands the bold curiosity of pioneers and the infinite neers who. like Columbus. Lincoln and Lindbergh, prepared, " and when came they were ready. " THE PACIFIC TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY - ROBINSON Af anuf acturin Co. MaNUFAC rur HRS and W llOl.HSALhRS OF FIR LUMBER DOORS. SASH. MOULDINGS COLUMNS and VENEERED PANELS EVERETT WASHINGTON [ti-j UNIVERSITY PUBLISHING CO. Caters to the Work of CAMPUS ORGANIZATIONS for ' HIGH CLASS PRINTING .... PROGRAMS V STATIONERY Jl FRATERNAL PUBLICATIONS SPECIALTIES INVITATIONS ETC. University of Washington Daily is published here John K. Reid Roy G. Rosenthal CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING ■ U M - AFFABLE college gentleman wants an early date to Varsity Ball. Wishes to avoid embarrassment of canvassing phone book again at the last minute. Reply A. T. O. House. Bert. WANTED: Any good-looking girl in the Daily Shack for a date. See Seller. Sports Desk. Prefer bru- nettes. WOULD like to meet good-looking blonde. 5 ft.- 3, able to discuss music, and not too sophisticated. Call Ma. 0300, P. K. Erickson. FOR SALE: Sigma Delta Chi pin which has be- come antiquated owing to the annexation of a Phi Bete key. Apply Columns office. Hours irregular. WANTED: Private detective. See T. V. Hart- nagle at Zeta Psi house. Disappointed romance. LMPORTING bureau just opening up would like to supply British Columbia dates for sorority formals. Headquarters. Delta Gamma house. WILL EXCHANGE: one pair of roller skates for two bottles of arnica. Peggy Waltz, Women ' s Fed- eration office. ' ' ' l JaJ- jiat JMV |. eci- TWJCi M ]m C . ' -i - l l-OS.uG fao if n„iJC " ( WOAitf V%fiA . (i- •■ » " — 4133 University Way MEl rose 0075 Horse Feathers Elliot Pulver and Omar Walker often engage in friendly debates preceding breakfast, up at the Sigma Chi house. " There ' s nothing like argumentation to develop one ' s appetite. " Mr. Walker insists. " Of course Mr. Pulver doesn ' t have to develop his appe- tite any, but he works best when encouraged. " Both Mr. Pulver and Mr. Walker agree that wash- ing at home without a towel is far superior to lake bathing. [414] t _ J j j J S. i J J t J 3k. -. i - i- - - - - - - - - - BejQJ. oiirse If What was the olden time saying? " The Gods help those who help themselves. " Give yourself a better chance — eliminate those poisons of constipation which are choking your system — by eating jleiscnmann s IJeast Endorsed by BAGSHAW, FOOTBALL COACH. Eat ■? cakes Daily W. E. FORKNER Joe R. Forkner Univei ' sity funeral Parlors MElrose 0202 4208-14 University Way Seattle. Wash. WiLLiTs Canoes Noted for Beauty. Strength and Seaworthiness For sale or rent by GEO. A. LEIS University Canoe House SEATTLE Manufactured by WILLITS BROS.. INC. 2404 Day Island Blvd. T A C O M A Ask for Illustrated Booklet ( ■ ,; k., . ?5» ,- 32» ,r« «» , .s, vsftV ' = W ' ' W ' (df William Hulbert Mill Company Manufacturers of RED CEDAR LUMBER SIDING and SHINGLES Everett Washington =.rf«njJv vC«8v vC«iv v = VJJ v . ; v v ; - [415] " ' fe ' " " fe « ' " " v ■ " " " " ' ' i " ' f ' ' ' i ' " " li " " ' i ' ' Y ' ' y ' ' y ' " " J " ■ i ' ' ti ' " " A ' y - . 1 T 1 C ' — using MALMO grown ornamental evergreens and flowering ( nilj t l f fp I n t1 I ' i rn f P rSPyi l rP shrubs: affording greater values through quantity production U iyiClC J UflUJLUyL KJC CILC of ornamental stock of the highest quality. Established 1893 MALMO eo NURSERY STOCKS SEEDS Cor. Sixth and Westlake — Times Square. Seattle Quality lectric SERVICE tf Radio Sets (Q and EQUIPMENI -11, Wiring Edison MAZDA La.mps Repairing HUGH A. WILSON Electric Store Established since 1909 4318 Universitv Wav MElrose 09 7 5 I C hen walking down ' U " Way Just drop in every day, It ' s fine to hear you say: ■We want some ORANGEADE. ' And you might find it handy To take along some candy; All we have is dandy And much of its HOME-MADE University Jrange 43 3 8 University Way C. A. Clarke C 4. Phi Kappa Sigma Took out an enigma. And pleased her in various ways. Her tastes were expensive. Her skill comprehensive. ' Tis not always the woman who pays. H h NO DELAYS " PIONEER ' plants can produce 2.000.000 yards of carefully graded sharp sand and clean gravel a year. Equipped for quick deliveries anywhere in Western Washington. Six Seattle Bunkers 901 Harrison MAin 2900 Pioneer Sand " Gravel Co. {Hanover Plaster. Lime. Hvdrated Lime. Metal Lath- " I Corner Bead. Tru-Mix Concrete J H [416] borthwest Envelope IVlanufacliiring Co, 2710 First Avenue ' South Seattle. Washington (Oi " If It ' s an Envelope — We Make It " | K I l) :s 1. C. I Davis Tacoiiia Millwork Supply Company Manutacturers of HIGH GRADE DETAIL MILLWORK In Hard and Soft Woods Telephone. Madison 93 Office and Factory Jefferson and Alaska Sts. Taco.via. Wash. ow before us if you meet One of us from up the street If we ' re sober, if we ' re tight. Kappa Sigmas are all right. ■ coc ' University coaching SCHOOL entrance ' Kft-lt ' ft- ' ments - University Courses " Day and Cvening Classes Charles W. Van de Walker. Director Opposite Gymnasium, ac 4502 Twentieth Ave. N. E. Telephone. KEnwood 66 3 5 Seattle ooot A Clothing Headquarters Where extensive stocks in recognized values can meet your wishes in style, fabric or price. Suits. Top- coats. Overcoats. Formal Wci r, Sport Togs. Take advantage of our Ten Pay Charge Plan which divides the cost into convenient, extended payments to fit your budget. Exclusive agents for the " Fashion Park " and " Stein- Bloch ' smart clothes. 9 1 6 Second Avenue V ¥ Complimtnts of PUTT ' COFFEE SHOP 1310 E. 45th Street POSTERS CARD AND CLOTH SIGNS BEAVER BOARD CUT-OUTS J. C. COREY SIGN CO, MAIN 5491 1921 5th Ave. Makers of Charmed Land Candies QJ a Confection for Every Taste ' q) Punch for All Occasions Special Attention Given !o Banquets Here ' s to the 1928 Tyee Webster 8C Stevens Commercial Photography Chamber of Commerce Building MAIN 5 540 The Times Building Seattle, Wash. Telephone MAin 3743 [418] The ilJ makes quality shoes for Basketball. Track. Tennis and Gv. i also Long-Service Tires jnd Rubber Footwear ASK YOUR DEALER FOR HOOD PRODUCTS y CJ III versify ( oiunions T o not jeer and do not Jibe. We belong to the Fiji tribe: Take or leave us — that for you. If you don ' t Hke us — plenty do. Royal Chinook Cross Cut SAWS Sinimonds Files SIMMONDS SA A. D STEEL COMPANY Seattle Portland — San Francisco Los Angeles — ' ancouver. B. C. A cafeteria service designed to meet the needs of college students, at cost. A variety of seasonable foods to satisfy both the appetite and nutritive require- ments. Scientific food preparation under the Home Economics supervision. A central location on the campus. HOME ECONOMICS HALL Compliments of VmPuJ VICTOR.Y WAY AT ONE HUNDRO) FIRST- ROUTE 6 60X20 KENWOOD 3293 [ • 1 u 1 Seattle Boiler Works 28 W. 45 th Street BOILERS ELEVATED TANKS REFUSE BURNERS STEEL TANKS - - Phone SUnset 0555 Compliments San Juan Fishing Packing Company Operators of the Largest Complete Fish-Packing Establishment in the United States Seattle Washington REMEMBER !! If you have a Heating Problem — Put it up to us ELECTRIC HEATING MFG. CO. All Types of Electric Heaters 600 Harrison St., Seattle - - - ELliott 4048 LOGAN BRYAN BROKERS 1 Membei New York Stock Exchange. Chic.igo Boards of Trade, •ind other leading Exchanges. Private wires to important cities in Unite d States and Canada. Caltfocnia Offices San Francisco, Los Angeles Pasadena. Santa Barbara Hollywood, Long Beach. San Diego. Head Offices 4 2 Broadway. New York Dexter Horton Building - MAin 3395 WE ' LL TUST CRIB THtS a ANCE N ' LEAVE VooR = STCP " THC feeHcH Him any place , 6n« si HE WILL Gold Digging Coed Miss Leslie Hubbell. prominent coed chairman of Standards Committee, believes in having the correct atmosphere for all things. " When Jesse and I go rid- ing. " she demurely admits, " I always suggest that wc go to Forty-Niner ' s Camp, up by Marysville. Gold- digging has such an alluring sound. " In the accompanying photograph, which was taken at a Tri-Delt informal, Mr. Jackson may be seen getting into action, just after Miss Hubbell started to dance with Mr. Metcalfe, one of the Tri-Delt " steadies. " Dates are a small thing in the life of a Standards chairman, the Delta Delta Delta sisters confess. With sorrow they point to the recent evening when Miss Hubbell slept from 6 p. m. to the following 6 a. m., while the sisters finally had to send Mr. Jackson home after waiting the entire evening. Stocks Provisions Mrs. Loyal Snyder Unable to obtain an up-to-date picture of Miss Theo Hillyer. whose marriage to Mr. Loyal Snyder will take place some time in the near future, the soci- ety editor was fortunate in securing this remarkable future-photo. Here is shown Mrs. Snyder patiently waiting for Mr. Snyder to return from a little alum gathering out at the Beta house. " The Alpha Xi Delta alum meetings never last this long, " she valiantly asserted. " The alums must be helping the Beta ' s plan an election. " [420] This SIGN DISPLAYED IN more than five hundred cities, towns and communities in Western Wasliington is your guarantee of RELIABLE POWER LIGHT SERVICE PUGET SOUND POWER AND LIGHT COMPANY MEMBER TOTEM BROADCASTERS urveyors of Laundry Service to the carefully dressed gentry of our University, Supply o -)aundry Co, CApital 0300 " Our Pride =Your Praise " Remember the New Washington as an adaptable hotel! Facilities for dinner dances, dinner parties, chap- ter meetings — and splendid rooms whenever you ' re in Seattle. NEW WASHINGTON Sixth at Stewart [■);i] ' ife «i5»t im OLYnPiC HOTEL 9 o ' clock k. st (except Sunday) Z tt lb T -- A CHRYSLERS, FORDS, CHEVROLETS Mileage Basis No Hour Charge — No Guarantee MAin 5257 The BAKER SYSTEM Across from New Orpheum Seattle. TOM ReBANKS, Tacoma 1921 5th MgR, 754 Commerce IF YOU WANT THE RIGHT AT THE RIGHT PRICE WITH THE RIGHT SERVICE Buy From E. w. HALL Co., Inc. 9 1 1 Second Ave. ELIiott 5447 . o the Sigma Pi ' s, who are so wise, It must have been a big surprise When the deans called up one afternoon Demanding window shades put up soon. LOCATED JUST OFF THE CAMPUS The Kincaid Apartments MAKE AN IDEAL HOME LOCATION FOR THE UNIVERSITY STUDENT Johnson Investment Co. 712 East 45th. [4;:] i i 11 OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS yp are Jrermanently Juocating ALL NEGATIVES ARE KEPT ON FILE FOR FUTURE ORDERS nn n n m u u mn n [423] .. Everett Packing Company ,, , ( EVERETT. WASHINGTON ■ _ ' .. in J n . c 1 I Ai-_i _ c_i fnnnprips af C I !•• All grades Puget Sound and Alaska Salmon " Snow Cap " and " Snow Storm " Brand Pilchards |„ " Ocean Spray " and " Golden Shell " Clams ' Green Island " and " Sweet Island " Peas Canneries at Everett. Washington Bering Sea. Alaska Southeastern Alaska Nootka. British Columbia Masset. British Columbia -fS Greetings To the students of the University and especially those of you young men who have served as members of our staff of carrier salesmen in recent years. W£ COySCRATULATE YOU and wish you every success in completing your University education. The T A COM A DAILY LEDGER Tacoma. Washington from J reshmaii ' a T to Lycip ana yjro WlVy CJniversity JDook i3torei ? 4326 University Way Seattle (4:41 B I 1) • 1 Paper Ruling — Book Binding — Complete Bindery Service CCKCtt S DinClCrV Equipped with Latest Hickok Double-Deck Ruling Machine for Two Side Work 502 Maritime Bldg. Phone MAin 8555 i I N 1 c. A R S OK REN I Wm. Hilts i du-s yi ' t piT Mii - iina i p Pacific ©live lourself Co» TIMES SQUARE GARAGE - - Complete Garage Facilities jl NO 11 O L K C 11 A R (.1 H ]■. A. 1 uth.ll Phone ELiot 0 2 S F A 1 " T I E 608 Oi i i- Street HENRY DISSTON Sons Inc. Saws. Machine Knives Files and Saw TOOLS ScJttlc - Washington Sjn Eranclsco Calif. Portland - Oregon For — ' Fountain Specialties that lire just a little belter — GO TO c Imiih and Sammy. Margaret. Ken Two fair maids and two fond men. Balmy nights, with stars above. Gee. there ' s nothin ' quite like love. Graham ' s Forty-second and University Way BAY CITY LUMBER COMPANY Manufacturers, and Dealers in Fir, Spruce and Hemlock Lumber •J; m ' 4W jW4W- ' - A " -M! ' ' - h ' ' 4W ' M ) Car and Cargo Orders Solicited Aberdeen. Washington When You hopping. . . in the d oivntoivn business district, you will serve not only your oicn convenience and material advan- tage, but the inter- ests of your alma mater, by patron- izing the smart specialty shops of Metropolitan Center ♦ ♦ RJ- OUR trade among Metropol- itan Center shops will help to build up the commercial impor- tance of a district from which the University of Washington is now receiving substantial income, and which will one day revert to com- plete ownership by the State ' s chief educational institution. ♦ ♦ ♦ METROPOLITAN BUILDING COMPANY Fourth and Fifth Avenues Union to Seneca Streets SEATTLE I oess vcu " ON ' T CARE IF YA HAFrA PAY FOft THIS ONE TOO WIULYU. UH? , you KN©W IKEVrft p HAVF ANV MOHeV. Society Notice Members of the Pi Kappa Alpha brotherhood en- tertained each other with a delightful no-host party " down on the avenue " one afternoon last week. Ed Duffy was the sponsor. Among the subjects taken up for discussion imme- diately following the refreshments was the informa- tion that one of the Montana brothers has received back his pin. A campaign to rush the Junior Queen election by putting up th-e name of Al Harsch was out- lined but. owing to the fact that John Day threatened to picket the election if he could not run also, the project was abandoned. Because the no-host party was rather scattered, a picture of the entire group could not be obtained, but the accompanying illustration, drawn by our staff artist, shows two of the prominent brothers carelessly conversing tete-a-tete. The Pi Kappa ' s frequently en- tertain. Mr. Willis Plummer. Varsity net star, has reached the climax of his college career, he has announced to publicity experts, and now considers it useless to con- tinue his higher education. " Having stepped at least one coed in every sorority on the campus, and thus having attended an informal or formal from each of the sororities, my education is complete. " he is quoted as saying. " There ' s nothing like being a good old stand-by. The brothers of Delta Upsilon can t ever say that I haven ' t done my part in securing cooperation with the houses preceding cam- pus elections. " [426] e u9 .. uccessfully Serving the i University with Insulation of Steam. Hot and Cold Water Pipes Stevens Anti-Vibration Platforms Under Fans and Motors Acoustical Treatment of Halls and Class Rooms Water-Softening Service in (he Boiler Plant Asbestos Coveriyig Supply Company contractors — jobbers — engineers Seattle — Tacoma — Portland W. L. Cooper C. E. Roberts SEATTLE Typesetting Company Linotype and Ludlow Composition Cobb Building Phone MAin 1509 Seattle. Washington PORTLAND Gasco Building Los Angeles A. G. Bartlctt Bide. 0(7ices SEATTLE Alaska Building SAN FRANCISCO Riallo Building SEATTLE San FRANCISCO PORTLAND Cable Address •COASTEEL " ' Pacific Coast Steel Company MANUFACTURERS OE OPEN HEARTH STEEL structural shapes, universal mill plates merchant and reinforcing bars transmission towers, tie plates, light rails T v. Home of • I UTTERNUT PRODUCTS SOS MAIN EAST 6500 STEWART HOLMES DIU C COMPANY ' a f olesale Druggists — Importers — Alanulacturers ' Mi ' 4 t 6 OPTIMUS SODA FOUNTAINS and S TORE FIXTURES Xorthicesi Distributors £owney s Chocolates They Look Qood - They Taste gooD - They Are ood Corner Occidental Avenue and King Street f t [41-] INSURANCE GENERAL AGENTS 206-10 Colman Building MAin 8745 Seattle. Washington New Hampshire Fire Insurance Co. Granite State Fire Insurance Co. County Fire Insurance Co. Maryland Casualty Co. Fidelity and Deposit Co., of Baltimore The METAL used in the printing of the TYEE (s manufactured by FEDERATED METALS CORPORATION Great Western Smelting, Refining Branch Seattle Phone MElrose 15 22 1314 East 45th The Tailor Makes High Grade Suits FOR Collegians Cleaning - ' ressing Repairing Bowles Co. Jobbers of PLUMBING, STEAM and MILL SUPPLIES 101-3-5 Jackson St.. Seattle El. 3504 Opportunity m Field Work W. The Mutual ELiot 5 243 LIFE INSURANCE In life insurance field work there is fine oppor- tunity. Success in this activity gives satisfaction in accomplishing work well worth while and ade- quately compensates in money in exact propor- tion to results. This work is not easy work; it demands earnest thought and persistent industry. If you can " sell. " however, it may prove to be your life career with satisfaction and financial in- dependence. We seek earnest, high-minded men and women who are determined to be successful. Neither previous experience nor success in selling is essential. The beginner " earns while he learns. " We give instructions and personal help, for particulars apply to A. M. SMITH. Manager Life Insurance Company of New York 45 9 STUART Bldg. Seattle. Wash. s igma Chi ' s wail all day long, Mourning their lost sweetheart song, They ' ve a right to kick, and how! All the world can claim her now. Grays harbor Daily U)ashingtonian HoQUiAM. Washington fThe Morning Newspaper of Grays Harbor |1 Full Associated Press Leased Wire il cAn Ideal ( Advertising ' Medium Reaching Every Por- tion of the Grays Harbor District [•t:8] oi JVLorc thaii ' a Juartei of a i ciitury — ■ — « t— I " i—i m © O eel ttle s vJn ly -O ea ttle ±apev lias been owned and operated by the same family. S S S S [420] B. L. Swezea Chas. T. Jenkins Company All Kinds oi MAin 0435 908 Fourth Avenue Seattle CLOTHES $40.00 — $45.00 — $50.00 Knickers to Match — $7.50 - $9.50 Carroll Martin Ray Eckman MARTIN ECKMAN On the Avenue, at 45th T)esigners and iManufacturers of DISTINCTIVE LIGHTING FIXTURES Factory and Salesroom 1714-1720 Yale Ave. Seattle. Wasii. When Yoii Think of Travel or Moving .... Think of Hansen Bros. Transfer or years we have served the U. of W. students as well as the University res- idents! One reason for our popularity: " Hansen Service is Safe and Economical ' Call MElrose 0929 421 1 University Way [450] he largest single eleciric.il installa- tion ever placed by the U. of W. is the one now being installed by the ARROW ELECTRIC CO., in the new Physics Building. ARROW ELECTRIC CO. Contractors and c ngineers MAin 3500 1924 Third Avenue ' Distinctive lor the HOME OR STORE I ' honc SEATTLE TENT and AWNING CO 91 Columbia Street The JOSEPH MAYER COMPANY Athletic Trophies Bronze Tablets Plaques, Buttons and Badges 8 1 Marion St.. Seattle Spirit of ' 94 Chuck Greenstone, upright and honorable election committee chairman of the Associated Students, has petitioned to become a judge in the Atlantic City Beauty Contest, it became known today. Mr, Greenstone rose to near fame last winter when he became the beauty judge of the campus, by ap- pointing the famous " spirit of ' 94 " bevy to guard the election polls. This was the most successful coup d ' etat of recent years, as beauty contests have been consistently barred to the coeds. Repeated rumors that the remaining coeds, who did not place in the election contest, were banding to- gether to protest the judge ' s decision, caused Mr. Greenstone to flee for his life several times. " It was meant solely as a means of cleaning up the elections. " he declared in defense, assuming an " hon- est Abe pose " : " with a poll guard like that, who could resist voting one or more timcs. ' REID BROS. One of jEl AMERICA ' S FOREMOST HOSPITAL and SURGICAL SUPPLY houses: Seattle - San Francisco Factory, Irvington, ( al. ' " ' ..r . . S Rautman Plumbing 8C Heating Company Phone CONTRACTORS HEATING AND VENTILATING ENGINEERS HIGH GRADE PLUMBING AUTOMATIC SPRINKLER INSTALLATIONS MAin 8088 SEATTLE 109 JaCKSON STREET (T ( Vy. ,5 5 ' Jftjf ' W ' • W ' " Compliments of a ' Gacoma Priend 5C 3C» St 3c C3c ♦DC ROLOF FURNITURE COMPANY W 7 Save You Money TQUALITY I PRICE anc |_CREDIT Corner East 45th and Brooklyn Avenue Opposite the Neptune Theatre Phone MEl. 1265 Pi • ' . ' KM Compliments Nortliivest Lead Co, Manufacturers of Buiilter Hill " Products 1744 Fourth South Seattle. Washington I n the best society. We provide variety; All of us are in the " spot. " Phi Delt brothers, pretty hot! " JOHN GRAHAM, A. I. A. c RCHiTECT and £ngineer Dexter Horton Building Seattle. Washington [432] HENRIKSON - ALSTROM CONSTRUCTION COMPANY :: GENERAL CONTRACTORS F5iiil(ler8 of Alhlrlic l a ili( ii and Phvsics liuildiiitr 902 Securities Building Seaitle. Washington NORTHWEST DISTRIBUTORS -rrrrr::z:r::::iz::L ' . WHOLESALE AND retail :: " : " TTT: " rn For- WRIGHT DITSON „„. A. J. REACH FINE ATHLETIC GOOD5 PIPER 1107-1109 5ECOND AVENUE TAFT 5EATTLE [433] You too Should Use • • • GENERAL GASOLINE and Sold by Independent Dealers Only UorCt Let Your Clothes Qet Tired Clean Them Often! METROPOLITAN Laundry Company Launderers and Dry Cleaners 224 Pontius Ave. CAPITAL 4648 Crescent Bakmg Powder The Doublc-Acting Bak- ing Powder that is most satisfactory for all uses. It does not fail! Crescent Manufacturing Co. Makers of Mapleine. Crescent Coffee. Crescent Pure Spices and Flavors q-fUUCK W e lap your hands an ' stamp your feet Look who ' s coming up the street. Those men step from dark til dawn, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. College Man ' s Company because Its Contract and Cost Appeal to INTELLIGENCE The Northwestern Mutual Life Ins. Co. of Milwaukee. Wis. M. H. O, WILLIAMS, Genera Agent and Associates 6 75 CoLMAN Building Seattle 1434] THE COVER OF THE TYEE IS SMITHCRAFTED GUF Most Unusual Covers on annuals this year were furnished by the S. K. SMITH COMPANY. The cover of the Beaver of Oregon, the cover of the Chinook of WushinL ton. the cover of the Gopher of Minnesota, the cover of the Arbutus of Indiana, the cover of the Owl of Pittsburgh, the cover of the J ay- haicker of Kansas, the cover of the Bomb of loiva. the cover of the Daedalion of Texas, the cover of the Cornhusker of Nebraska, the cover of the lllio of Illinois, and there are hundreds of others too numerous to mention, that are examples of the workmanshij-) of this organization. Every S. K. SMITH Cover is specially designed for the book it is to appear on. Every S. K. SMITH Cover is deeply embossed, as the cover on this annual. Every S. K. SMITH Cover is made of a high grade of material. Send Us your cover problems and we shall be glad to suggest a solu- tion to them with no obligation on your part. THE 8. K. SMITH COMPANY 448 NoRiii Wi.i.i.s Street Chicago. Illinois CREATORS AND SMITHCRAFTERS OF GOOD ANNUAL COVERS [435] EXCLUSIVE NORTHWEST DISTRIBUTORS FOR . P„ C„ SYRACUSE CHINA Specially Crested for Fraternity and Sorority House Use Complete Equipment tor Dimng Room and Kltl:her Terms if Desired M, SELLER CO. 409-17 FIRST AVENUE SOUTH XI Students All SIiouU Wear CAPS e 5? KNICKERS AND GOLF HOSE R ,AISE the Power of Your Advertising and Print- ing with Electrotypes that Excel. SERVICE Manufactured and Distributed by SEATTLE CAP MFG. COMPANY Covey Laundry SERVICE for Courfesy, ComTemeiice Comiort, Cleamimess Call CAPITAL 0209 Coveij Cleans Clothes Cleanest San Francisco - Oakland - Seattle - Portland - Los Angeles X(HL ( ROS, Inc. 622 Union Street Jobbers Paints and Wall Paper Distributors MURPHY ' S ENAMELS - VARNISHES DA-COTE Pacific Electrotypes are at all times mighty reinforce- ments to the armies of General Printing, enabling him to multiply his lines of attack, economically, powerfully. Enlist them in uour .stTL ' uf PACIFIC ELECTROTYPE COMPANY, incorporated ELlioti 4 55 MAin 8187 202 Maritime Bldg. Seattle Stokes Ice Cream THE BEST YET Sold by Peterson Drug Co. Saunders Drug Co. Jack ' n Jill 4548 U. Way 5501 U. Way 4306 U. Way s MAin 8904 THE COAST CARTON COMPANY Designers and Manufacturers of FOLDING PAPER BOXES DISPLAY CARTONS and ADVERTISING CUT-OUTS oAn ciAt tractive Box Sells the Commoditij 4133Stone vay MElrose 0623 [456] Students When in Portland Make the Multnomah Hotel Your Headquarters Portraits by Photography McBRIDE STUDIO 220-221 Douglas Bldg. - Cor. Fourth and Union Entrance on Fourth " FAMOUS ENUMCLAW MILK " y he 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. " PRODUCTS lnumclAw milk ' ' ' ' cream MAIN 5096 96 Stewart St. Phone ELIiott 8173 " The Universities Own Laundry ' Brooklyn Laundry and Dry Cleaners 1715 No. 34th St. MElrose 0966 PENDLETON fraternity lankets ' Made m the Colors and Emblems of Your Fraternity PENDLETON WOOLEN MILLS 393 Flanders St. Portland, Ore. [4!7J Telephone MAIN 5433 «3rocklir de Cosiume §t I 3 . 1624 Eighth Avenue, between Pine and Olive Sts. -I |_l Costumes, Wigs Tights, Make-up Seattle AH For Rent or Sale Op Complete Tuxedo and Full Dress Suits Formal and Informal Gowns Evening Wraps WooUey 8C Co., Inc. Importers High Grade Manila Cigars U. S. Agents Germinal Cigar Factory Manila, P. I. Manufactured under Government Supervision Popular Sizes Panatelas. Needles. Perfectos, Prcsidentes and Regals Extra No Better Cigars Made Mild 5c each Aromatic Fine Selection Imported London-made Briar Pipes 1113 Third Ave. Seattle C, FUJI Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Let me supply your Fraternity or Sorority Box 101 - University Station SEATTLE your bigns in the University District Since 1908 MelntRe 3IZ5 ,iiN222S SIGNS 41 16 U Way e ount three times and blink your eyes. Those girls there are A. D. Pi ' s. They might see you now and then, How those women get the men! [43S] North Pacific College of Oregon 4 PORTLAND Schools of Dentistry and Pharmacy Oregon}- Dentistry: A four-year course ol instruction is given to students who bring 30 semester hours of college credits in selected subjects. Pharmacy: The courses in ph.irnucy .ire three and tour years, leading to the degrees of Pharmaceutical Chemist (Ph. C. ) and Bachelor of Science ( B. S.) in pharmacy. Dental Assistants and Oral Hygiene: The course of training for Dental Assistants includes one session of eight months. The course for Dental Hygienists covers a period of two years. ■i? ' ' ' The Annual Session Begins Sei ' te.mbi;r 29rH, 1928. . ' : i. ' For Catalni; and fxillinformation address TUTL REGISTRAR E. 6th 6? Oregon Sts., Portland, Ore. ' CHAS H. BEBB and CARL F. GOULD ARCHITECTS " % ( 710 HOGE BLDG. -Architects foe — PACIFIC THLHEHONE B TELEGRAPH COMPANY : ST. NICHOLAS SCHOOL : NEW SEATTLE TIMES ; LIBRARY BUILDING. STATE NORMAL SCHOOL, BELLINGHAM : U. OF W. STUDENTS ' UNION BUILDING : U. OF W. MENS PHY- SICAL EDUCATION BUILDING : U. OF W. WOMEN ' S GYMNASIUM AND POOL : U. OF W. MINES LABORATORY EXTENSION AND STOREHOUSE : U. OF W. LIBRARY BUILDING : U. OF W. HENRY ART GALLERY : U. OF W. FORESTRY BUILDING : U. OF W. EDUCATION HALL : U. OF W. MINES BUILDING ; U. OF W. EDUCATION HALL : U. OF W. COMMERCE HALL— POLITICAL SCIENCE : U. OF W. HOME ECONOMICS BUILDING ; U. OF W. AERO-DYNAMICS LABORATORY : U. OF W. STADIUM, MASTER PLAN OF CAMPUS : UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHURCH : ZELLERBACH PAPER COMPANY BLDG. : HOGE BUILDING : FRYE HOTEL BLDG. : le V -v n -e ABERDEEN WORLD BLDG. " « ' v is % % We Build Fur Sale or Fur Rent CAPITAL 4826 Scemca i LightiFig Studio 331-335 PONTIUS AVE. SEATTLE, WASH. Let Us Plan Your Stage LIGHTING — SCENERY — DRAPERIES [4ii.J Your Opportunity for Service to yourself and to the community Health Exercises Special Educational Courses Social Life — Clubs, Friendships Dormitory — Restaurant Practical Christian Work Seattle Y,M.aA, Fourth Avenue and Madison Street Atlas Engine Co. Northwestern Distributors for ATLAS-IMPERIAL Diesel and Distillate Engines REGAL ENGINES STERLING ENGINES HYDE PROPELLERS Atlas Engine Co. Rugs made of your old carpets Rugs Cleaned The Fuzzy Wuzzy Rug Co, 2512 Fairview North CApital 1233 " W. e girls wear big " W " sweaters Without earning football letters, All our weapons are our eyes. That ' s how Tri-Delt gets the prize. Grand Union Laundry Company Family Work Solici Satisfaction Guaranteed Phone BEacon 0692 82 Marion Street Phone MAIN 2094 t 1251 main street Seattle. Washington (440] The home of the V Drive Car SI GRACE Call for ivid deliver service REPAIRING Gas, Oil, Tires and Batteries E. S. DEIBLLR The Friend of the Students Geo. W. Allen W. W. Conner Thomas G. Hammond J. Grant Allen, Conner Hammond, Inc. 308 Alaska Building G| Consult ELMER TESREAU, Special Representative }c) Automobile and Burglary Insurance SURETY BONDS Casualty and Fire Insurance [441] § ain 1 8PORTCRAFT " Bah; Shaker " SWEATER Is Chosen hp the U. of Washington as the Official All- Award Sweater for All Major Sports -the highest recommen- dation that can be given for quality, style and satisfaction ! SportcrafT Knitwear. Sweaters, Golf Togs, Sport Dresses and Knitted Nov- elty Garments for Men and Women are sold by Leading Stores Eceryichere Manufactured by SPORTCRAFT KNITTING AND MANUFACTURING COMPANY Dear Tilly Lee: I am a young man prominent in college circles, and am also the original for whom the Sigma Chi sweet- heart song was written. The Kappa ' s have long held me in favor, particularly when the brothers will loan me a roadster, but have recently abated their affec- tions. It is rumored that they are now spending their time walking by the Fiji house, looking longingly at the new Latimer sport model. What can I do to prevent Fiji competition? Yours in desperation. Jack Howay. Dear Senior Rep: Why waste your time with the Kappa ' s when some of the Alpha Phi ' s would just love to step Sigma Chi ' s. The Alpha Phi ' s are short of cars this year, and one more roadster, no matter how small, will be gladly grabbed by the sisters. Yours for Greek cooperation. Tilly Lee. Dear Tilly Lee: The Kappa Delta ' s want to purchase half of the lot between their own chapter house and the S. A. E. house, but the S. A. E. ' s won ' t buy half of it. Of course we haven ' t enough money to buy the whole thing. What shall we do. " " Chapter Secretary. Dear Minute Recorder: No doubt the S. A. E. ' s are holding out on you be- cause they wish to purchase the lot between the Delta Sigma Phi house and the Gamma Phi ' s. If Betty Rus- sell hasn ' t changed her mind and given back the pin. you ' d better see if you can ' t get the A. T. O. s to help you. Tilly Lee. (Continued on Page 45 7 1 ' Tab That ' s AlV I-J ID you ever sit and think of the joy and goodfellowship that seems to surround the fellow smoking one of our pipes? They say they ' re different and I know they are — ' cause avVe pals, that ' s all. QVY NOBLE Her ijivcetest Memories of ASHINQTON 45th University Wav National Cash Register Co« Geo. H. Dowling. Sales Agent 19 9 Second Avenue M Ain 1 40 Seattle. Washington Queen Anne Candies Knoicn for their Superior Quality Once a purchaser, ala ' ays one TVS Dependable Quality — That ' s All Ornamental Iron. Wire. Brass and Bronze Work Phone BEacon 0056 ovelty Ornamental Iron and Wire Works, Inc, LRANK J. SEIDIiLHUBER Office and Works 1421 dearborn street SEATTLE tvere inspired by. PA M O U » College Towne CMOCOLWTES ' Fuel for the Home and Fuel for the Car ' c oFinwa. 11 Jr Mel c 3772 University Way MElrose 0019 Seattle [4-15] beauty and T ermanence Q he combination of Face Brick and Terra Cotta produced in our Northwest kilns and used in the construction of several of the University buildings is a delight- ful example of the beauty attain- able by the use of Clay products — its permanence will be proven in the years to come. Gladding. McBean Co. 1500 FIRST AVE. SO. — SEATTLE University Yard ■♦0-tl UNIVERSITY WAY PORTLAND SAN FRANCISCO LOS ANGELES SEATTLE 1624 Fourth Ave. Law and Business Administration STUDENTS You are cordially incited to visit and inspect our Home — One of the finest and most complete on the Pacific Coast. Seattle Ojfice Equipment Co. rMeniors After Graduation Phone MAin 8070 " AH jj onie J_ iiiiiber V (SKttradive Stores IDependable S ce •tcAvart J_ iiiiiDer onipaiiy " The Builders ' Dept. Store " 1 761 Rainier Ave. BEacon 1391 Smith " Robertson Company Certified Public Accountants 1 121-24 White Building MAin 4120 Seattle Finch Building Telephone 407 Aberdeen. Wash. Five Service Stores Audits Financial Investigations Income Tax Service Strom Olsen Co HARDWOOD FLOORS (L l ' tJ -»r J) 900 ROY ST. at WESTLAKE AVENUE CApitol 5442 [444] HOME WAS NEV£R LIKE THIS. April showers bring forth May flowors — and also much work as the f-rosh ot Sigma Nu declare with fervor, for it was early in April that the little brothers were " put through their paces " for the good of the brotherhood. Frenchy Miller, prize Pound Master of the frat dis- trict, has the enviable record of being the guest of the Seattle Police department, after he had been instructed to round up all the stray dogs in the district. With Frenchy. Jim Lowry. fellow sufferer, spent r. delightful afternoon at the Chi Omega house, where they were accorded the signal privilege of washing dishes for the dear girls. " It is grand of you girls to let us do this. " Frenchy beamed, " we certainly appre- ciate it. Washing pure Dresden china is such a treat after seeing the stuff we have to eat out of. We ' d just love lo come again. 1 lome w.is never like [his. lOashington Quilt C0 . Co. Manufacturers of Si.HF.PiNG Bags Quilts Camp Cot Mattresses Jobbers of Blankets Towels Bed Linens Complete House Furnishings Note, lu House Managers — Estimates Cheerfully furnished. ELliott 42t2 1Q SirtwD Avenui South COAL AND SERVICE (biJJL E BELIEVE the reason we have sold more coal during last season than ever before is that a customer well served builds our business. FOR TWENTY-FOUR YEARS we have never failed to keep our patrons supplied with COAL and WOOD, regardless of SNOW or RAIN. STORM or STRIKE. OUR SINCERE wish is to supply you with a grade and quality of coal which meets your requirements. That is why we carry the following repre- sentative gracies: Nanaimo Wellington. N. P. Roslyn. New Black Diamond. Indian Lump Nut. Pacific Coast Nut, Newcastle. Diamond Briquets. Carbonado. King Utah, and Bayne-Cassidy Wellington Coals. RETAIL. WHOLESALE ' ' Cord ' A- Green or Dry Slabs Planer Ends. Edgers Load Wood ' ' MElrose 6 700 inonRs miller 1329 NORTHLAKE AVENUE ELliott 6704 Fir. Alder Kindling MElrose 5050 (•4 451 Jllantcls TBAOE MARK Original cArdsdc Inexpensive Manufactured by F. J. Hahn. President 358 W. NiCKERSON St. — Show Rooms for ' our Inspection - Seattle BRIDES lire delighted iciih Wedding Invitations and A 7inoiinccmi- its made in our shop f ALL THE GIRLS are pleased with our popular -priced correspondence papers and monograms. CLINT W. LEE CO. 1612 Fourth Ave. near PINE ST. Engravers Printers Automatic Heating and Cooling Preferred- Hart Oil Burners. Ray Oil Burners and Frigidaire Electric Re- frigeration for every need, domestic or commercial. The largest organization of heating engineers in the Pacific Northwest. POWER PLANT ENGINERING 1111 ■A " Street TACOMA COf vNY Fifth Ave. at Virginia SEATTLE Stark St. at 1 2th PORTLAND r« V 1 mifinniiiiliiyilmiiTiiiiilf ■sfes ssss as 4|rii;i] " ' nil , n 11 II i: r -:: ' : " i i msiiii iu M -i CAST STONE FOR PHYSICS BUILDING AND ATHLETIC PAVILION FURNISHED BY Oi ympian Stone Co mpany 45i9-i4tkN.W. SEATTLE. WASHINGTON SUnset 3600 [■no] Phone MAin 3812 Factory: 405 Jefferson Street DWYER Rhodes Co. INCORPORATEU Manufacturers of Electric Lighting Fixtures Office and Salesroom ■ill Fourth Avenue Seattle " OF COURSE ' } f you woulDN t ' Ray For the Irish Bill Roberts is a frequent caller at the Alpha Gam- ma Delta house where he and Miss Alice O ' Leary out- line serious programs for the Cosmopolitan Club, and discuss law cases. " It is our sole topic of conversation. " the modern Portia admits, " as I am so engrossed in my law cases that I can think of nothing else, and I scarcely never cut class, except when I ' m asked out to lunch or some- thing of the sort. ' Miss O ' Leary. who is one of the leading feminists for the Irish, and who is ably assisted by Miss Peg Oliver in disrupting Mortar Board meetings, is ex- tremely interested in the Cosmopolitan C lub and its president. WILLIAM G. MANN A R C H I T H C r Residence Studio — 1816 Ravenna Blvd. KEnwood 2482 V a, SEATTLE Acacia House CARL HEDEEN CONTRACTOR A.MERicAX Bank Building r ie Scientific Supplies Company 31 1 Occidental Avenue, Seattle Phone EL. 1 1 34 is a Northii ' estern Firm established to supply Northn ' cstern Schools, Hospitals Industrial Concerns with highest quality Laboratory Supplies and Che.micals Catalog sent upon request. 9. here ' s a difference between eating and dining When You Eat — FAT AT 1 42 Fourth Avhnui Si 1 TLE Shaw Supply Co.j inc. iSufgical ana tlospital Supplies Fourth Avenue at Seneca Seattle EW and Rebuilt " Woodworking. Iron Working. Sheet Metal Tools and Machinery. Exclusive Agents for Crescent Universal Woodworkers, also Motor- Driven Woodworking Machines, Small Bench Motor-Driven Machines for Home Use. We Specialize in Manual Training Equipment West Coast Machinery Company, Inc. ELliott 3786 1006 First Avenue South ELliott 5001 i -] your RADE JOURNAL The trade journal reflects accurately and quickly improvements in log- ging and manufacturing methods, in marketing procedure, and delineates the news of the day regarding the in- dustry with which you are con- nected. The Timberman deals with all as- pects of the lumber industry. Its articles are of permanent worth. They help the student and the ma- ture executive. Get the habit early of reading each issue and file the copies with the articles which interest you. (R? The TIMBERMAN An International Lumber Journal Geo. M. Cornwall. Editor Portl and, Oregon R. C. Mounsey 8 Co. 9 1 8 Joshua Green Bldg. MAIN 1110 CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS Auditors A. S. U. W. Numerous families underwent a renovation in the use of English, when, at the close of the winter quar- ter, all the little Phi Beta Kappa pledges returned home with their new laurels. Here we have Mr. Harry Burns, Columns staff member, author, and English major, " taking Papa in hand " upon arriving back in the family circle. When flunking in mid-quarters, Mr. Burns will now be able to sit in the front row of his classes and proudly display his latest piece of hardware. Imagine the Prof ' s embarrassment if he doesn ' t possess a Phi Bete key. LL printing plates used in this edition of THE TYEE were etched with acids and other chemicals manufactured locally by the Cascade Chemical Company Industrial Chemicals and Acids Seattle, Washington Republican and Broad Streets ELliott 35 35 [448] Championship I ' ' ' ' ■ - i . :■ ' ' GEO. POCOCK BUILDER OF RACING SHELLS AND PRACTICE BOATS ESTABLISHED ON PACIFIC COAST IN 1911 Builder to Washington Since igi2 SPACE BUYERS pacific Creosoting Co. — The Aberdeen World offers you full coverage in the rich Grays Harbor dis- trict. — The Aberdeen World ' s circulation is 8.610. — It carries the lull leased wire Associa- ted Press report daily. — The Aberdeen World offers its read- ers most of the big special feature ar- ticles found in metropolitan dailies. ABERDEEN WORLD Creosoted Douglas Fir IN ALL Commercial For.ms Office: Northern Life Building. Seattle. Washington I ' lani : Eagle Harbor. Washington BI B? li? gfe fte iS? S3 " i k ' ' ' |fri™ We Specialize in Library and Magazine Binding lOiltsie ' Bookbinderij 61 14 Phinney Ave. - - SUnsetl971 -; O . y il ' iJ !i U l !!Z ' i iyil ' i ' !!! li .a ' ii ' t! ¥.y M Wiseman ? " Where The Gang Meets and Eats. and incidentally buy their smokes, pipes and tobaccos. While at Washington make your headquarters at WISEMAN ' S The Finest Food for the Loivest Possible Price ye Qollege Inru 40th and " U " Way Small Banquets a Specialty MAin 6395 320 Spring Street Ward s Bindery Book Binding Paper Ruling Loose Leaf Devices Gold Stamping J. C. Ward Seattle ; FLORIST COLLEGE CENTER BLDG. SEATTLE The Store for Quality and Real Service University Way at 47th MELROSE 9150 Mr. Phil K. Erickson. former editor of the Daily, candidate for the Columns ' editorship, self-educated poet, and authority on blonde creations of this year and last, has declared his intentions of filing for a job on the Tyee next year, so as to be in line for a free copy of the book. Having been a candidate at least once for the editor- ship of every publication on the campus, Mr. Erickson regards his record as incomplete without a chance to reinstate his blonde, private secretary system, so effect- ive when he " ran " the Daily. The above cartoon depicts Mr. Erickson at work gathering news for his downtown newspaper job. " I would not think of being without the Daily. " he bash- fully asserts, " it furnishes me with all the news I turn in downtown. If it were not for the Daily. I would be unable to continue my position as a reporter. " MUTUAL LAUNDRY COMPANY " Your Family Laundry " ervice and ' Always at Your Service All Ways " GArfield 0803 714 Broad Street [4SIJ] Port of SEATTLE Owns and Operates he ine5P ' T iihlic harbor ' terminals f OTLo the l acific n For DelaiU-d Information address — Pc RT Ol- Sf-ATTLl- Rfi.l Strm-i ' Tirminal. Si-atti.e SHERMAN, CLAY CO. is Headquarters for HOME ENTERTAINMENT = complete stock of the world ' s finest musical instruments are carried here — and any one may be purchased on most convenient terms. Among the many lines we carry are: STEINWAY and other Pianos DUO-ART Reproducing Pianos AEOLIAN Pianolas and Plavcrs ORTHOPHONIC Victrolas BRUNSWICK Panatropcs AEOLIAN VIVA-TONAL Columbias Atwater-Kent — Gilfillan — Radiola and Kolster Radio Band and Orchestra Instruments Sheet Music and Music Books All Records and Plavcr Rolls U ' e invue you to make this YOL ' R Music Headquarters SHERMAN, CLAY CO. Third Avenue at Pine Seattle ' !=L NePage, McKenny Company ELECTRICAL • ENGINEERS Contractors and Manufacturers SAN FRANCISCO OAKLAND portland shattlh MAIN 1551 Armour Bldg. [•tM] c wUO llg the Latest and Best in pictures, together with elaborate stage shows direct from the Paramount Theatre, New York. Gay, Colorful Revues devised and staged by such artists as Frank Cambria, Jack Partington and John Murray Anderson. Gorgeous Settings, Pretty Girls, and Dreamy Melodies. Week Days — 11:30 to 1:00— 25c 1:00 to 6:00— 35c After Six— 50c Saturdays and Sundays — 12:15 to 1:00— 35c 1:00 to 5:00— 50c After Five — 60c Attend the Matinees — Same Complete Perform- ance as at Night and You Avoid the Evening Crowds. Anything from SHEETS, BARS OR SHAPES Dryers — Tank and Plate Work Dehydrators — Structural Steel ? F. R OWEN 14 c ? Atlas Metal Works, Inc. MAin 7009 2407-13 First Avenue So. Seattle Fastest Presses in the West Capacity. 800,000 daily 7370 FRAYN ' COMPANY Everything in Printing 1630 Seventh Avenue Opp. Electric Light BIdg. Seattle. Wash. 1452] c SINCE 1902 I I 11 Univkrsitv OF Washington AND THE RANNING I, UMBER Company Have Developed Side by Side. During This Period oe Twenty- Six Years the Same Ideals oe Honesty and . Service Have Been Common to Both and Both Have V Grown and Prospered. -fi THE RANNING LUMBER CO. First of the northern transcon- tincnt.ils . . the Northern P.icitic R,iilw.iy h.is sustained its leader- ship among America ' s great transportation systems all these years. In serving the Northern Pacific Railway as ad- vertising counsellor and representative in Paci- fic Coast territory the Strang « Prosscr Adver- tising Agency is proud of the part it has played m helping sustain this leadership in the public mind. We also serve the A. S. U. W. in presenting " The Wayfarer " and other Stadium attrac- tions, the great salmon canning industry, the largest public utilities and financial institu- tions in the Pacific Northwest and leading food products manufacturers. STRANG PROSSER Advertising Agency 25th Floor. L. C. Smith Building Seattle - Washington Member American Association of Advertising Agencies Look it litilc Willie ' s spats, Willie thinks ihcy re " quite the cats. Catch the glad look in his eyes; His return is some surprise To his playmates at the bar. Still more to the Registrar. Alaska Copper Works Marine and General COPPERSMITHING (L«i -» i l» ! (L i Phone ELliott 144-4 Morris Rosen Proprietor 3600 E. Marginal Way SrATTi P. Wash. Home Office: Seattle. Washington Branches: Tacom.i. Portland, Vancouver. Yokohama. Kobe M. FURUYA CO. Importers and Exporters of JAPANESE AND AMERICAN MERCHANDISE and PRODUCTS Complete I inc of Silks and China 216-220 Second Avenue South Seattle. Washington P. O. Box 3344 Phone ELliott 083 3 [453] MAin 318] MAin M82 ©resse I -Collins Tish Company Wholesale Dealers in — Fish. Oysters, Clams and Crabs Pier 1 2 (Foot of Wall St.) Seattle. Washington g| cAll Kinds of Sheet Scleral Work and ' ' ' Repairing }« WASHINGTON SHEET METAL WORKS 1275 Westlake North Telephone GArfield 5718 c wnings, Porch Curtains, Canopies. Floor Coverings, Tents and All Canvas Goods. We rent canopies for dances, weddings and other social functions. J. Wetlb Kitclieii Coo " Comfort iL ' ithin — Beauty ivitkout " MAin 0860 2117 Second Ave. 5i 6% LOW RATE MORTGAGE MONEY FOR DWELLINGS - - APARTMENTS BUSINESS PROPERTIES WHITE BOLLARD, Inc. •THE MORTGAGE FIRM 600-604 Leary Building Seattle. Washington MAIN 0780 PIPE TANKS WELDED — RIVETED HYDRAULIC SUPPLY MFG. CO. Seattle 7500 8th South GLendale 0078 ats off! From down the street t here comes A blare of bugles, a ruffle of drums. But no. there must be some mistake I hear the screeching of a brake. My first impression was a lie Bert Curran ' s Ford is passing by. (fM.ay we have a part of your business ' Seattle ' s Oldest Family Laundry ' MODEL ELECTRIC MAin 8507 Where Seneca meets First 14 1 ••i ' -.» .-!i: ' .II.--i--.M.- " JL ' -. (.-U:-0 . ' U:-.H- ' A ' -.)(. ' Vs-- ' - ' ' A ' - ' ' Vs ' ' » WE RENT. SELL and ctorp UAi„-n4l RESIDENCE, (.Apitol 1 1 70 !;;i;9b -T;?5j ' ' rtS ' ' :;t ' ' h store MA.n,04 1 CAp,.ol0915 Buy frofji your (i rarer — The Quality Cake Reasonably Priced In the Sanitary Wrapper HOSTESS CAKE Special Decorated Cakes for Weddings. Birthdays. Anniversaries, etc.. of the Usual Higfj Hostess Quality, can be had by placing order through your grocer. 7th Avenue No. and Republican ELIOT 2512 VUttCTs Wc ' .cnmc fo Inspect I ' lant Where 25.000 Cakes are Maite Dailtl ' ■.zcio:. ' ' -.tt jxt:. ' -ciiia;.; ztiifks.- -.wifi}J ■■. ' :t ifi:; ■. ' XiiapJ VciJ . ■■. ' :t)i{ipj u ifi!: LUEBEN COSTUMING COMPANY 1 - - - THEATRICAL and Masquerade Costumi ■ A. LUEBEN. Slanager 1921 THIRD AVENUE Rcir Moore Thcjirc I isiiMi s. Wk.s and Tk.his Seatti 1-. Wash. PuSct Sound Sheet Metal Works " 631 East Marginal Way Seattle Composition Roofing Skylights Tanks of All Kinds I- GOOD, HOT, CLEAN ssi COAL SAVES WORK AND PRODUCES HARMONY IN THE HOME. WE HANDLE THE BEST GRADES OF UTAH. WYOMING. BRITISH COLUMBIA AND WASHINGTON COALS. EDGEWATER FUEL CO. MElrose 0662 Your Community Yard 3420 Stone Way [435] JOHNSON BROS. Contractors for NEW ZETA PSI FRA TERNITY HOUSE : K. : t. 2M£ ;S ict 1716 East 56th St. Phone KEnwood 43 1 7 GRABS (or aO TEAMS " nave oecome satisncd Duyers o oetter printing from the LUMBERMEN ' S press ! ' ¥ ' " i- fumbmnens ' rintincm ompanu The hrass nose on a Ford . . . . i those old lighting fixtures on your ceiling — these indicate, respectively, how passe your car or house may be. Mr. Ford thought it worth fifty million dollars to bring his car up-to-date. In no other way, for as moderate a sum, can you beautify and modernize your J home as by replacing those ancient out-of-date fixtures with modern, graceful ones. Let me show you how easily and economically this can be done. Art Lvi ktin Studio Phone ELiot 2420 1 1 1 University Street ! [4S6] WESTERN PRINTING CO. 2 100 Fifth Avenue Seattle (Continued from Page 44 2) Dear Tilly Lee: The mariml situation at the Sigma Kappa hmisc has just about upset the chapter. If any one else gets mar- ried this year, we will have to dose the house and send back our charter. There aren ' t enough girls left to hold a chapter meeting. Your advice will be greatly appreciated, as our treasury is exhausted buying wed- ding presents. SiG.MA Kappa ' s. Dear Sisters: There is no sense in the rest of you being jealous. All things come to those that wait, and who knows — you may be able to close the house out by June — as there are still a few eligible bachelors on the campus. Take a lesson from the Alpha Phi ' s. They beat you just a trifle, as they sold their house in May . Tilly Lee. Dear Tilly: My conscience has been goaded by the fact that I have been in possession of valuable information which others ought to know. Dock Stanley has worried me because he takes such a circuitous route home at night. He lives North of the campus, but invariably goes South by the way of Montlake. Doesn ' t he know that there is a shorter way? Perturbed Collegian. Dear Perturbed: You are wrong: there is no shorter way home. Mary K. Baker lives in Montlake. Tilly. Dear Miss Lee: Most of the Gamma Phi ' s seem to be such night hawks, yet Ruth Joseph and Annabel! Hall are such retiring little coeds. 1 don ' t understand such a situa- tion: haven ' t the sisters taught them never to spend a Friday or Saturday evening at home. ' ■Worried. Dear Worried: Your education is apparently very much neglected. All crew men have to keep strict training rules, among which is the requirement that they be home early. If ever you see the two young ladies returning home late. it is a beautiful chance to start a fracas. Either they ' ve " stepped out " on the crew, or the crew has broken training. Tilly Lee. [457] ----- -r Seattle Desk Co. Fourth at Stewart Seattle. U. S. A. OFFICES IN THE TYEE BUILDING For 4o Years • • WE HAVE BEEN MAKING and CONSTANTLY IMPROVING IDEAL HEATING EQUIPMENT TODAY WE OFFER YOU NEW. VASTLY IMPROVED, and PERMA- NENTLY BEAUTIFUL RED JACKET BOILERS and CORTO RADIATORS and A NEW. BEAUTIFUL " HOT- COIL " GAS TANK WATER HEATER. IMPROVED RADI- ATOR HEATING CAN BE HAD NOW FOR LESS MONEY. AND IT LASTS A LIFETIME. A most cordial invitation is extended to you and your friends to Visit our new showrooms. American Radiator Company 1206 Fifth Avenue, Seattle 21 1 Fifth St.. Portland [453] • r feiiv:! Iv . M ii: m $i?t - - «if ZZZf ' Prominent Ba stern critic J I of the Graphic Arts re- cently characterized the quality of the Printing and Binding of " GljEE as nothing less than " SU ' PE S " CDodesty forces us to deprecate our friend ' s extreme of expres- i sion, yet we confess that it has | been our effort to make " yee " i the finest piece of booh work produced in the U)est. £owman anfoi ' d Co. Seattle, lOashington J r tr — — - — — " Index to Abvemtisems Aberdeen Daily World Alaska Copper Works Allen. Conner 8 Hammond American Radiator Co. Arrow Electric Co Architectural Decorating Co. Art Lighting Studio . Asbestos Covering W Supply Co. Atlas Engine Co. Atlas Metal Works Augustine V Kycr Baker You-Drive Co. Bay City Lumber Co. . Bebb 8 Gould Beckett ' s Bindery _ _ Benton Bros. Bowles W Co. Brocklindc Costume Shop Brooklyn Laundry PAGE .449 453 441 458 . 431 .446 ..456 ...427 440 .452 .444 - 422 425 . 439 ...425 412 428 438 437 Cascade Chemical Co Cascade Fixture Co Coast Carton Co. Cohen. J. V Son College Flower Nook Commodore Apartments Cornwall Fuel Co. Corey Sign Co Covey Laundry Crescent Dairy Crescent Manufacturing Co Dairy Products Co. Disston. Henry W Sons DresseLCollins Fish Co Dresslar Hardware Co. Drumheller. Fhrlichman 8 White ... Dwyer 8 Rhodes Lighting Co Edgewater Fuel Co. Eldridge Buick Co Electric Manufacturing Co. -.- Everett Packing Co Faisan dOr Cafe Farwest Lithograph H Printing Co. Federated Metals Corporation Fleischmanns ' east Frayn Print Shop P- ' rcdcrick t Nelson - Fuji. C. Furuya. M.. Co Fu7.zy-Wu7.zy Rug Co. General Petroleum Co Gladding. McBean W Co. Gowman Hotel Graham ' s Graham. John Grand Union Laundry Grays Harbor Daily Washingtonian Griffin Envelope Co Hall. E. W.. Co. Hansen Bros. Transfer Co Hedccn Construction Co. _ . .- — Hcnrikson-Alstrom Construction Co, Holt 8 Beall Hood Rubber Products Co Hostess Cake Co. Hulbert, Wm., Mill Co. Hydraulic Supply Manufacturing Co, Johnson Bros. Construction Co Johnson Investment Co 448 430 436 .407 407 403 443 418 436 .408 .434 437 .425 .454 410 407 .447 .455 .399 420 .424 404 418 428 415 452 397 .43 8 .453 440 434 444 405 425 432 440 428 410 422 430 .447 .433 .407 419 455 .415 454 456 .422 PAGE Kimball-Harrison Catering Co. . 418 Kitchen. J. Webb. Co 454 Klopfenstein ' s 405 Korean Chest 402 LaPinc-Rogers Studio 423 Larson. H. S. 428 l.aVilla Dairy 410 Lee. Clint W. 446 Logan W Bryan 420 Lowman 8 Hanford 459 l.euben Costume Shop 455 Lumbermen s Printing Co 456 Lutzs 401 MacDougall-Southwick 3Q8 Magnin. L, « Co, 3 5ft Marine State Bank _ 406 Marlatts Bakery _ 408 Malmo 8 Co, 416 Mann, W. G 447 Martin 8 Eckmann 430 Mayer. Joseph. Co. 43 1 McBridc Studio 437 Metropolitan Building Co. 4 26 Metropolitan Laundry 4 34 Miller, L, C. Cedar 8 Lumber Co, .401 Model Electric 454 Monks 8 Miller 44 5 Mounsey, R, C, 8Co. 448 Multnomah Hotel 4 3 Mutual Laundry 450 443 451 441 421 443 439 417 432 434 443 .41 1 .422 446 416 427 .449 .436 .407 .413 ,425 418 437 41 I 4 111 410 433 449 .446 .451 -421 455 418 44 3 45 3 .431 .431 .447 413 432 400 National Cash Register Co NePage McKcnny Co. .-. New University Garage .. New Washington Hotel Noble. Cjuy . . North F ' acific Dental College Northwest Envelope Co. Northwest Lead Co, Northwestern Mutual life Insurance Co Novelty Iron Works Olympic Foundry Co.. Inc Olympic Hotel — Olympian Stone Co. Orange Mill Pacific Coast Steel Co. . Pacific Creosoting Co Pacific Electrotype Co Pacific Marine Supply Co Pacific Telephone 8 Telegraph Co. Pacific " U " Drive ... Parisian Chocolate Co. Pendleton Woolen Mills Peterson 8 Davis Pioneer Printing Co. .... Pioneer Sand 8 Gravel Co. Piper 8 Taft Pocock. George .. Power Plant Engineering Co. _ Port of Seattle - - Puget Sound Power 8 Light Co Puget Sound Sheet Metal Works Putts Queen Anne Candy Co. Ranning Lumber Co. Rautman Plumbing Co Reid Bros. Rippc ' s Restaurant Robinson Manufacturing Co Rolof Furniture Co. Ryan ' s. Harry PAGi; San Juan Fish Co 420 Sayles 445 Scenic 8 Lighting Studio 4 39 Scientific Supplies Co 447 Schack. Young 8 Myers 4 12 Seattle Boiler Co 420 Seattle Cap Mfg. Co. 4 36 Seattle Office Equipment Ci ' 444 Seattle Plastering Co. 4 10 Seattle Tent 8 Awning Co. 4 3 I Seattle Theater . 452 Seattle Typesetting Co. 427 Seattle West Made Desk Co, 458 Seller, M,, 8 Co. ._ 4 36 Shancr 8 Wolff 417 Shaw Supply Co. 447 Sherman-Clay 8 Co. 451 Simmonds Saw 8 Steel Co. 419 Smith. S. K.. 8 Co .- 435 Smith. W. A. M 428 Smith-Robertson 8 Co. 444 Sportcraft Knitting Co. 442 Stewart 8 Holmes Drug Co 42 Stewart Lumber Co. 444 Stokes Ice Cream Co 436 Strang 8 Prosscr 453 Strom 8 Olscn Co.. Hardwood Floors 444 Supply 1 aundry 421 Taccma Ledger 424 lacoma Millwork Supply Co. . 417 Lerrill ' s Flower Shop 450 Timberman. The 448 Times. The 429 •Lurrell ' s . . 402 University Bookstore University Commons University Coaching School University Funeral Parlors University National Bank University Office Equipment Co. (.Inivcrsity Publishing Co. University Sign Co, Uhl Bros. Via Fontana Walton Lumber Co. Ward ' s Bindery Washington Bakeries Washington Brick. Lime 8 Sewer Pipe Co. - Washington Quilt Mfg. Co Washington Sheet Metal Works Wason Coffee » Webster 8 Stevens — - W ' esi Coast Machinery Co _ Western Blower Co. Western Engraving Co Western Printing Co. Weverhauser Timber Co — Whallcv. John A. White 8 Bollard Wilkins. L. G. Willits Canoes Wilson. Hugh A. Wiltsie Bindery Wiseman ' s Wooley 8 Co. 424 41 ) 417 415 395 445 414 438 436 409 404 .450 .427 Ye College Inn Young Men ' s Christian Association .412 445 454 408 .418 .447 .408 460 457 .41 I .428 .454 410 415 416 .449 .450 438 450 440 [461] Gehemal Index Acacia - Ad Club Administration - A. 1. E. E. - Alpha Chi Omega .— Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Delta Sigma -. Alpha Delta Thcta .. Alpha Gamma Delta Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Omicron Pi — Alpha Phi _ Alpha Sigma Phi — Alpha Tau Omega .. Alpha Xi Delta Ammoni Socii Archery - Art Club 304 371 31-50 372 -...272 305 273 353 274 275 .....3 5 3 276 277 306 .....307 .....278 3 72 .....18 7 .....3 74 Associated Students 109-124 Associated U Players 3 54 A, S. U. W. Officials 113 Atelier 5 74 .Athena Debate _ 252 Athletics (Men) 125-166 Athletic Pavilion Ill Athletics (Women) 179-190 Axe and Grindstone — 373 B B. A. Council 116 Badger Debate — - - 2 5 3 Baseball 15 5-157 Baseball (Women) 184 Basketball 1 -t 5-148 Beggars Opera 246-247 Jpcra Beta .i lpha Psi Beta Gamma Sigma Beta Kappa Beta Phi Alpha Beta Theta Pi Bethany Club Board of Control .. Bookstore Building Committee - Business Administration. ...196 ...308 ....279 ...309 ....387 ...112 ...115 ....120 College of 3 8 c Campus Christian Council Canoeing Chap Books Chi Omega _ Chi Phi Chi Psi — Clari Clark Hall Classes College Life Collegiate Variety Columns — Compass and Chart Concert Committee — , — Cosmopolitan Club Crew D Daily Staff D. A. R _...- Dean of Women (Message) . Debate Delta Chi Delta Delta Delta ..- Delta Gamma Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Omicron Chi Delta Psi Delta — Delta Sigma Phi — Delta Tau Delta Delta Theta Phi - Delta Upsilon Delta Zeta Dramatics — . _ ......3 8 6 186 225 280 .310 .311 240-241 296 51-108 203-219 238 261-262 3 75 1 74 ...._ .3 7 6 139-144 ..259-260 29 7 ...169 ..250-254 .312 28 1 28 2 313 :._ 28 3 3 15 3 1 4 3 1 6 354 317 284 Education. School of 4 Egyptian Matinee 242 Election Committee 120 Engineering. College of 4 6 Engineering Council 117 Executive Council 170 Extension Service 9 Filipino Club Fine Arts. College of Fine Arts Council Fir Tree Fisheries Club — r Fisheries. College of Football Football Programs _ ..348 3 7 .._ 117 ,_ 2 66 3 76 41 .129-138 253 Forestry Club Forestry. College of Forestry Quarterly Fraternities Freshman Commission Freshman History Freshman Officers Freshman Stock Company Freshman Week Fuyo-Kai ......34 _ 2 ..301-3 1 1 1 Gamma Alpha Chi Gamma Epsilon Pi Gamma Phi Beta Glee Club Concert .. Golf Grade Averages Graduate Schtml — H Hammer and Coffin Hiking Hockey Homecoming Home Economics Club . Horseshoes 3 1 1 I _ 3 A 1 1 1 High School Basketball Tourney High School Leaders ' Conference I Independent Senate 3 45 Inkwell Club . ' . -- -. 388 Intercollegiate Knights 1 2 3 Intcrfraternity Council 303 Interorganizalion Council _ 29 5 Intramural Debate 252 Iota Sigma Pi J?. 35 7 Japanese Club 349 Journalism. School of 4 2 Junior Class History --. .-103 Junior Class Officers 102 K Kappa Alpha Theta 286 Kappa Delta ..._ 28 ' Kappa Kappa Gamma .288 Kappa Kappa Psi 357 Kappa Phi . _ - 389 Kappa Psi 3 20 Kappa Sigma 319 Kappa Theta .321 L Lambda Chi Alpha 318 Lambda Rho 358 Lander Hall . ...346 Law. School of ' _ 43 Lewis Hall _ .298 Liberal Arts. College of 3 6 Library School 48 M Mid. Winter Concert Mines. College of Moving-Up Day Mortar Board .Mu Phi Epsilon Music 244-245 39 121 198 3 59 242-249 N Newman Club 39 News Service 267 Nurses ' Club 3 80 o Omicron Nu Oval Club .. .360 .200 Pan-Hellenic 271 Pan Xenia _ 360 Pharmacy. College of 4 7 Phi Alpha Delta ' . 361 Phi Alpha Rho 361 Phi Beta Kappa 194 Phi Delta Phi 362 Phi Delta Theta _ 322 Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma — Phi Lambda Upsilon Phi Mu Phi Mu Alpha Phi Mu Gamma Phi Omega Pi Phi Sigma Kappa — Physical Education Club .... Physical Education Faculty Pi Beta Phi Pi Kappa Alpha ..323 ..326 .324 .363 .289 ..362 .364 ..290 .32 5 ..3 81 ..182 ..291 ..327 Pi Kappa Phi Pi Lambda Theta Pilgrim Club Pi Mu Chi Pi Sigma Gamma Point System Pre. Medic Club Professionals Psi Upsilon Publications Purple Shield Regents. Board of R Representative Council Riding „ Riflery — 328 365 391 364 292 170 _380 .353-370 -. 329 ..255-267 201 . 3 3 .172 .189 .187 Scabbard and Blade ... Science. College of ... Senior Class Members , Senior Council Senior History Senior Officers Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Mu Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Epsilon Sigma Eta Chi 366 40 — 56-110 _ 1 1 6 54-55 5 3 330 331 367 367 .368 Sigma Kappa 29 3 Sigma Nu 354 Sigma Phi Epsilon 333 Sigma Pi 335 Sigma Tau Epsilon .• !_.336 Sigma Xi 197 Society _..22 1-234 Sophomore History ; 105 Sophomore Officers 104 Sororia 3 8 2 Sororities 2 71-300 Spiked Shoe Club Spring Opera Spurs Stadium Day 383 2 3 7 1 2 2 1 1 9 Standards Committee 173 Stevens Debate 25 3 Student Advisory .171 Student Managers ' Advisory Council 114 Swimming _ 1 86 Tau Beta Pi _ 195 Tau Kappa Epsilon 33 7 Tau Phi Delta 338 Tennis 1 58-1 59 Tennis (Women) _ 188 Theta Chi _ 3 39 Theta Delta Chi 340 Theta Kappa Theta 342 Theta Sigma Phi ..._ ;..i. 368 Theta Xi ...J_ 341 Tillicums 347 Tolo House . Town Girls Track Tyee Staff . 299 175 .149-154 ..257-258 Varsity Debate (Men) 250 Varsity Debate (Women) 251 Volleyball 184 w Washington Alumnus 265 Washington Law Review 264 Washington Rifles ..383 W Club (Big W) 164 W Club (Minor) 165 W C lub ( Women ) 1 8 1 Wesley Club . 392 Westminster Club 393 White Wings 239 Women ' s Activities Women ' s Conference 167-190 178 24 8 Women ' s Federation Players 171 Women ' s Vocational Club 384 Xi Sigma Pi X Y .369 Y. M. C. A. Y. W. C. A. Department Heads Y. W. C. A. Officers -3 85 ...177 ._I76 Zeta Beta Tau 343 Zeta Mu Tau ». _ .- 3 69 Zeta Psi 344 Zeta Tau Alpha -.294 [-to:] ■milJMi iH i t-»!- i kLS


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

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